The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 1, 1971 · Page 56
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 56

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Friday, October 1, 1971
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British Army Gets Tough With Snipers Daily Transcript Hospitals NORTH HOSPITAL BIRTHS Marriage Licenses People In the Weather in the News BELFAST. Northern Ireland I'AP) — A British soldier was shot dead today and the army decided the time had come to answer to snipers with auto-: matic gunfire on a far greater; The Courts scale. The soldier, killed by a sni- RFD per's bullet On the edge Of the i 4 ' no Tver's license, SIO. William Shap- T-, /-t 11 r »i j. land, Jr., 7 South Cleveland, no mufflers, Roman Catholic Ardoyne dis-j sl0 remi „ ed . Ph ui P c. Kauffman, im trict, Was the 113th Victim and: Jarnes ' speeding in school rone, SU and 1 10 days, paroled to attend traffic school. Jess A. Kruse, Genesco, disobeying red traffic signal, 610. Barbara J. Rhorer, 7 East 15th, careless driving, S10. Loyal G. Armstrong, 1715 East 3rd, failure to Michael William Doyle, 21, Sterling, , . ,„nd Jeanlna Marie Caienllne, 18, 320 Girl—Mr. and Mrs. Roger Allen Borth,! East Sherman 1609 East 30th, Thursday. > Douglas James Winchester, 19, 1U Boys—Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Allen Frank, East 5th, and Deborah Kay Philbrick, 2602 East 2nd, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. 20, 220 East 6th Richard Leon Nickel, 2D0 East 12th, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lee Ford, 426 East Bigger, Friday. Mr. and Mrs.! DeCfls Recorded Gary H. Felly, 1803 Tracy, Friday. Mr. j and Mrs. Richard L. Rice, 317 East 2nd,! Joseph B. and Eleanor Jean M.ackey to Friday. Richard H. and Betty J. Schnitker, one lot on south side of Monterey Place and west of Quivira Drive. George R. and Helen E. Niemcir to dent Nguyen CaO Buster D. and Louise M. Smith, part ol " three lots on northeast corner of Center' Urged VOtei'S to DOVCOtt and Howard. News Ky Wants Boycott SAIGON (AP Municipal Traffic—Elizabeth Ann Williams, the 25th British trooper slain in the two years since British forces have been trying to restore peace between Protestants and Roman Catholics in! ,ur ";, s, °- c 1 harlC5 R - "' cMillan ' 70 , 3 (muffler making excessive noise, S10. Sharon U Taylor, 1804 Lyman, Apt. C, speeding, S10. Steven M. Schneider, 518 East 23rd, disobeying stop sign, S10. Aaron E. Johnson, 122 East E, pleads Innocent of careless driving, trial set Nov. 18. Wilfred J. Rumback, 1501 N. Cochran, pleads Innocent to driving while Intoxicated, Northern Ireland. The shooting occurred while British troops were firing rubber bullets to break up a crowd of stone-throwing youths. Army marksmen fired back as soon|^ in / ri ^ f ^ f a , n 8 d careleiS driv " Criminal—Gary L. Gomez, 221 West E, pleads innocent to charge of obstructing officer in discharge of duty. Trial tot for Dec. 2. Eugene Ralne, 325 East 2nd, pleads Innocent to charge of obstructing officer in discharge of duty. Trial set conduct charge. Case appealed. Other—Herbert R. Hess, Jr., 103 East 7lh, South Hutchinson, non-payment of parking ticket, SIO. James L. Colwell, 323 West 9th, pleads Innocent to parole violation. Trial set for Oct. 5. as their colleague fell. They hit two snipers, who were rushed, to a hospital. Man Charged with Airplane Joyriding Merle E. Benton, 617 East 8th, has been charged with joyriding in an airplane on a warrant for his arrest held by the Reno County sheriff. The complaining witness is R. L. Smith, owner of Mid- Kansas Aviation, located on the old naval air base south of Hutchinson. Benton is a flying instructor, and, according to a sheriff's officer, rents planes from Mid- Kansas Aviation for his lessons? On Sept. 19, he allegedly .had a student, but was unable to find someone to unlock a hangar at the base: He then allegedly cut the lock off the hangar with a hacksaw and took the plane. Joyriding is a misdemeanor Doubt Russ Shot Hostile WASHINGTON. (AP) — The Pentagon says that Russian naval fire directed at a U.S. Navy patrol plane over the Sea of Japan was not considered hostile. The Pentagon reported that a P3 reconnaissance aircraft was fired on Thursday, but said the commander of the 7th Fleet patrol force reported "the firings were not considered by him to be hostile and that the plane was not endangered." The plane was over international waters' approximately in the middle of the Sea of Japan when the incident occurred, the announcement said. "Some of the aircraft C rewj Edv/ard w - McAdams ' members observed a flare and several tracer rounds all fired well ahead of the aircraft from a Soviet cruiser," the Pentagon said. yield right of way while making left, |o| on nor|h 5idc of Normsn Roa(j be . Iweon Faircrcst Drive and Harvest Lane. John and Edna Totten to Lee Totten as administrator, one lot and part of two other lots on south side of 10th betv/een Pershing and Severance. Hazel Harper to Lee Totten, one lot and part of two other lots on south side of 10th between Pershing and Severance. Ging Investment Co. Inc. to' Arlo G. and Shirley A. Brevig, one lot on north side of 24th betv/een Van Buren and Tyler. Vice Presi-i Ky today Sun- Hugh and Hazel s. Browniee to jack; da >'' s one-man presidential H. and Ramona M. Robertson, part of | election and appealed to police three iots on southwest corner of 21s; . and Tyier. and soldiers "not to suppress Gordon W. and Rosemary Ruth Day to Harold S. and Shirley A. Cheatum, a tract about one-half mile west and four people '' miles north of central Hutchinson. ' Jerry L. and Elinor M. Paasch to Leonard Leo and Conchita P. Oliver, one the legitimate desires of the Markets Page 2 The Hutchinson News Friday, October 1,1971 Buying Run In Futures Stock Market Moves Ahead CHICAGO (API - The possi- NEW YORK (AP) - Stock bilily that a prolonged strike of market pricejj moved solidly longshoremen might deplete stocks of grains brought strong Light rain over central plains possible tonight Elsewhere By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Coming and Going Addressing an antigovernment political rally in a moiv Ky said President Arriving—Don Locht from Arlington to | Dec. 2. Walter D. MacArthur, 2512 Apple|803 East 5th. Dave E. Harbert from Lar- SOOll rain. Lane, pleads Innocent to falsely reporling ned to 1520 Woodlawn. Debra J. Williams ; Nguyen Vail '1 Ilieu 'S Unopposed crime. Trial set for Nov. 17. Benny L. I from Mullinvillc to 203 West 5th. Roy L. Ferguson, 323V 2 East 5lh, found guilty of j Burenheide from Emporia to 329 East Icandidacv was unconstitutional shoplifting and resisting arrest, fined S25 8th. Alberta Brack from Nckoma to 907! ..Q Q not vote fj 0 not p ar ljci- and 6 months; found guilty of disorderly I North Walnut. Jackie Hearn from Sylvia to 1502 North Madison. Lou Ann Wasinger 'from Hays to 17 North Poplar. Louis E. |johnson from McPherson to 1803 Wesbrook. Samuel H. Bishop from Indio, Calif., to 116 Osborne. MAGISTRATE Traffic—J. W. Johnson, Wichita, speeding, $10. Peggy A. Hash, Wichita, speeding, $11. Virgil S. Mayfleld, Dodge City, Improper passing, S5. Gary L. Sanders, Miller, Mo., speeding, S12. Ray M. Villegas, Wichita, driver's license not on person, dismissed. Joe W. Llsac, Jr., Clearwater, driving left of center, S5. Alvin Dyck, Moundrldge, speeding, S9. Charles W. Richardson, Valley Center, speeding, SI 3. James W. Dunn, Anthony, speeding, S10. John H. Dyke, Newton, speeding, Slo. Naomi M. Wenger, Newton, speeding, 615. Rodney L. Kasparek, 1523 West 12th, speeding, S12. Judith A. Frltze- meler, RFD 1, speeding, S12. James R. Peterson, Inman, speeding, S13. Jerry L. Belneke, Nlckerson, speeding, S13. Henry F. Werth, Schoenchen, speeding, $10. Louis E. Bale, 618 North Star, operating unsafe vehicle, $5. Ernest J. Namee, 1407 West 141h, speeding, $10. Harold R. Frenya, 160S O'Daniel, speeding, $12. Robert S. Jones, Newton, speeding, $12. Jeanann A. Fisher, 3118 Farmlngton, failure to display current year license plate, $5. Harlan W. Wyborny, Alden, speeding, $15. Rodney L. Albright, Pretty Prairie, speeding, $14. Stephen C. Ellwein, 107 West 191h, no Kansas driver's license (resident over 90 days), S5. Marlon J. Klnsey, Inman, operating unsafe vehicle, $5. Bernadln Nicholson, Wichita, failure to stop at stop sign, 65. Fred T. Glenn, RFD 3, operating unsafe vehicle, $5. William R. Drews, 3111 Farmlngton, speeding, $12. Jonathan M. Grant, 2124 West 26th, Apt. 2, failure to dim headlights, $5. Douglas R. Graber, Pretty Prairie, speeding, S14. Jay D. Morgart, Sterling, speeding, $21. Bob H. Peel, 2704 Heather Parkway, speeding, $18. David M. Black, Cheney, speeding, SI l. Glen Riley, Minneola, speeding, $12. John D. Richardson, Nlckerson, speeding, $15. Eugene R. Fisher, Lyons, Inadequate exhaust system, $5. Earl l_ Immonschuh, Great Bend, speeding, $5. pate in any way in the election, and do not accept the results of ! the election," Ky urged the 200 applauding delegates to the cZT^Tp ^TBl^f 'WVs Congress, an informal Evans from 903 West 7th to Hastings, coalition of anti-Thieu political Neb. Jack Flowers from 1414 West ISIh and religious factions, to Valley Center. Wesley K. Van Camp] ° from 2 South Nelson to Kansas City, Mo DISTRICT 'Thank You' To Kayettes Arrest Illegal On Saturday, a service pro- j ject group of Kayettes, under j the directions of senior Terry Goodger, washed windshields of cars on the fairgrounds parking Iots. They left a note under the windshield wipers saying the windows had been washad courtesy of the Kayettes. The letter'they received came from Dean and Walter Allen, Mound Valley. It read: "It was more than thoughtful of the Kayettes to wash a dirty old windshield that had traveled approximately 200 miles through rain, mud and wind. Can you imagine our surprise, when returning to our car, to find a windshield we could actually see out of? This kind of Clvll-Hutchtnson National Bank andi C0UrteS y Sn0Uld be Published Trust vs. August stunkei. plaintiff award- iin our newspapers. Thank vou eMudgment for the sum of two notes, i very very much Wg appreciate 'it." DIVORCES Granted—Gena R. Creason from Larry W. Creason. Nancy R. McAdams from I SAN FRANCISCO - A Fed-j ! eral Appeals Court at San Fran- 1 i cisco ruled Thursday that anti- jwar activist Leslie Bacon. 19, i jwas illegally arrested last April! Hutchinson High Kavettes| 27th a s a "material witness" in! Thursday received a not of ap-! tne March L bombing of thsj preciation and $1 for their good jnational capitol. deeds at the State Fair last i Tll e court did not clarify the i wee l<. ; question of whether Miss Bacon I still must be punished for con-j tempt because she refusad to' testify to the grand jury. Leslie aeon Hlgh Low Pr Albany, cldy 73 44 Albu'que, cldy 74 57 .03 Amarillo, cldy 78 64 Anchorage, rain 43 42 .09 Asheville, cldy 84 65 Atlanta, cldy 87 65 Birmingham, clear 89 62 Bismarck, cldy 60 52 Boise, cldy 48 43 .18 Boston, clear 79 55 Buffalo, clear 74 54 Charleston, rain 85 70 .23 Charlotte, cldy 86 69 .14 Chicago, clear 92 71 Cincinnati, cldy 85 61 Cleveland, clear 79 55 Denver, clear 78 5.1 .04 Dos Moines, cldy 90 74 Detroit, clear 73 56 D'jluth, rain 67 47 ..'0 Fairbanks, M M M M Fort Worth clear 89 63 Green Bay, cldy 83 70 Helena, cldy 42 35 Honolulu, cldy 84 73 .02 Houston, clear 65 76 Ind'apolls, clear 89 66 Jacku'viile, clear' 88 64 Juneau, MN M M M Kansas City, cldy 88 70 Little R)20iunB5o 91 61 Los Angeles, clear 70 53 Louisville, clear 89 66 Marquette, clear 68 64 .04 Memphis, clear 91 67 Miami, clear 86 77 Milwaukee, clear 88 66 Mpls-St.P., clear 84 63 New Orleans, clear 88 65 New York, cldy 77 61 Okla. City, clear 85 69 Omaha, cldy 86 71 Philad'phia, cldy 77 65 Phoenix, cldy 77 62 .09 Pittsburgh, clear 79 55 Plland, Me., cldy 77 50 Ptland, Ore., cldy 60 49 .05 Rapid City, rain 68 47 T Richmond, rain 71 68 .96 SI. Louis, clear 91 69 Salt Lake, rain 59 34 1.22 5an Diego, clear 72 58 San Fran., clear 67. 54 Seattle, cldy 57 47 Spokane, cldy 54 36 Tampa, clear 85 70 Washington, cldy 77 66 .03 CANADIAN CITIES Edmonton, M M M M A.';onlreal, M V M M Toronto. M M M Winnipeg, M M M (Mi— Missing, T- -Trace) de'storms extreme west this afternoon and tonight spreading eastward over the state Saturday; turning cooler northwest Saturday; lows tonight 66 to 73; highs Saturday low 70s northwest to upper 80s southeast. Extended Outlook KANSAS extended outlook Sunday through Tuesday — Warm cast Sunday turning a lltlte cooler Monday and Tuesday; temperatures continuing slightly below normal west through period; highs averaging near 70 northwest to middle 70s southeast; lows averaging upper 30s northwest to middle 50s southeast; chance of rain over Ihe state Sunday and chance of rain south and east Monday. Kansas Points buying activity into commodity futures on the Chicago Board of Trade Friday. Prices were highly active. After several up-and-down moves in ranges of 1 to 3 cents, soybeans and wheat closed around Vk higher; corn gained around % cent and oats moved up around 4 cent. At the close, soybeans were up around Vk cents, November 3.10%; wheat gained Vk cents, December 1.48%; corn gained about % cents, December 1.13V4; and oats were V2 higher, December 69 '/4 cents. ahead today iji moderate trading. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials at 2 p.m. was up 6.36 at 393.55. Advances outnumbered declines on the New York Stock Exchange by nearly 2 to 1. American Stock Exchange prices included New Process Co. down 4 to 87; Guerdon Industries, up % to 37%; Arctic Enterprises, up 1 5 ,'& to 43%; Angelica, up .. ato 31 ',2; and Commodore, up % to 19. Kansas City Wheat Dec Mar May Jul 1.45 1.42=s 1.40 '4 1.36" ... 1.44' 2 1.423 B l./0 ? » 1.3618 . . . 1.45 1.43'^ 1.41 1.37 1.44'; 1.42'a 1.40'; 1.36'e ... 1.44'i 1.42H 1.40'- 3 1.36' a :PC Open IHigh .. 1 Low ... ! Close Chicago Wheat TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) High and low temperatures and precipitation reports for the 24 hours ended at 6 a.m. Goodland 83 62 Hill City 85 68 Russell 20 70 Salina 84 71 Concordia 84 70 Topeka 69 73 Manhattan 86 74 Pittsburg 87 66 Garden City 87 68 Dodge City 61 66 Hutchinson 85 69 Wichita 63 69 Emporia 65 67 Chanute 84 65 Coffeyvilte 85 67 Wamego 86 72 PC Open High Low Close Chicago Oats Dec Mar May Jul 1.47 1.48 1.47' 8 1.38' B 1.44»4 1.47% 1.4t?/e 1.387' B 1.48% MOT* 1.48'j 1.40'i 1.46% 1.47% 1.4 *3,4 1.38% 1.48% 1.49% 1.48V'j 1.40V* PC Dec . 683 /4 Mar May 67V4 64W 68 ',4 67V4 Precipitation Probabilities Hourly Temp. Friday Thursday Hutchinson Temps. The warrant of arrest as a| witness was issued by Federal! District Judge George Boldt inj Seattle on April 22 and she was j arrested April 27. The warrant; was based on the assertion of; federal officials that they j thought she would flee to avoid i testifying, and that her evidence j I was material to their investiga-; President of Kayettes is^on. ,,,,,, , Linda Ruzick. Mrs. Marilvn ! The court of appeals held that, Black is the sponsor and as- 1 this assertion met only part of I sistant sponsors are Mrs. Pattijthe test for issuance of a wit Time Temp Time Temp 1 a.m. .. 76 l p.m. 79 2 . 74 2 81 3 . 73 3 61 4 . 73 4 81 5 . 72 5 . 81 6 72 6 81 7 72 7 .. 81 S . 72 8 . 80 9 72 9 ... 79 10 .. 74 10 78 11 ... 76 11 .. 77 12 Noon. ... 78 12 Midnight 76 Forecasts Where's the Fire? Sept. 30, 8:07 p.m.—813 East 3rd, trash fire. Oct. 1, 8:14 a.m.—12 West 3, public assist. 1 Campbell and Lynn Lanius. Deaths ness arrest warrant. What also was required was showing of! evidence that she would flee to | avoid testifying, the appeals!, court held. 1 Scoops Reporters MISSOURI — Clear to partly cloudy and mild tonight with the low around 70; pa lly cloudy and continued rather warm Saturday with a chance of thundershowers northwest sections; Ihe high near 90. OKLAHOMA — Partly cloudy east mostly cloudy west and continued windy through Saturday; scattered showers or thun- ZONES 2 ad 2—Tonight considerable loudiness with scattered showers or thundershowers; south winds 15 to 25 mph. Low 65 to 70; Saturday variable cloudiness with scattered showers; not so warm with IVghs in the 70s; probability of measurable precipitation 50 Per cent tonight, Saturday 50 per cent. ZONES 4, 5 and 6—High wind warning this afternoon. Partly sunny, windy and warm this afternoon with strong gusty southerly winds 25 to 45 mph; partly cloudy and mild tonight with a chance of thundershowers; southerly v/inds diminishing to 15 to 25 mph; low 64 to 72. Considerable cloudiness and turning cooler Saturday with occasional showers or thundershowers; high 76 to 34; precipitation probabilities 20 per cent tonight, 40 per cent Saturday. ZONES 9 and 10 (Hutchinson) —Considerable cloudiness with little change in temperature tonight and Saturday; south to southwesterly wind 25 to 35 mph this afternoon decreasing to 15 to 25 mph tonight; low tonight near 70; high Saturday near 80; precipitation probability tonight 20 per cent. Saturday 20. Close 69 Chicago Corn Dec Mar May Jul PC l.liTa 1.17V? 1.20% l.M'/j Open 1.12% 1.17V4 1.20'A 1.22% i High ... 1.1333 1.18 1.21' a 1.23 , Low 1.12'i 1.17'a 1.20Vi 1.22% j Close 1.13% 1.18 1.21 Vs 1.23'i Chicago Soybeans Nov Jan Msr PC 3.10 3.13'a 3.17% ! Close . .. 3.11 3.14% 3.19 Chicago Eggs Oct Nov PC 32.55 35.70 Close 37.60 35.85 Grain Receipt j WHEAT—Hutchinson, today 54; week ago 108; year ago 70. Wichita 19; K.C. 60; Salina 22; Ft. Worth 2. j CORN—K.C. 51. KAFIR—Hutchinson 7; K.C. 185. Hutchinson Wheat Hutchinson Board of Trade closing wheat price '? to 1 lower. Basis unchanged to '3 lower. Demand fair. Cash Sales (K.C. Basis) No sales. KANSAS CITY (AP) Wheat 60 cars, unch- 3 < lower, No 2 hard 1.54' '4-1 .45, No 3 1.541,65, No 2 red 1.4934-1.52':. No 3 1.47-1.51':. Corn 51 cars, unch-N higher. No 2 white 1.12-1.17, No 3 1.11'?, No 2 yellow 1 .OB'-a-l.17. No 3 I .OO1.3-1 .14. Oats none, nom unch. No 2 white 66-75, No 3 61-74. No 2 milo 1.75-1.88 No 2 rye 90-98 Mo 2 barley 1.08-1.16 No 1 soybeans 2.93U-3.073< Sacked bran 44.50-45.25 Sacked shorts 45.i0-46.25 Board of Trade With Christopher, you may be amazed by what you can discover. SEND FOR B. C. CHRISTOPHER'S FREE RESEARCH REPORT ON: UNDERSTANDING THE MUTUAL FUNDS "Understanding the Mutual Funds" describes the principles, rfppl'cation and types of Mutual Funds It alr-o describes the manner in winch carefully snlcotr-d mutual funds may be used as ?, possible hedge anainst. inflation by investors in virtually every income category Investors and non- invenors v.'ho are concerned with either liytnci to rjeneratp. additional nvorne or creat.on of an estate may find "Understanrln.c) the Mutual Funds" unusually pertinent c o: your free copy, use the- '-oupon below or teleohone any account executive at B.C. Christopher Infant Hall The infant son of Mr. and; Mrs. Eugene M. Hall". 517 WASHINGTON (AP) - Rival North Plum, was stillborn White House correspondents Thursday at North Hospital. Besides the parents, survivors include the grandmother: Mrs. IVerda Hall, 309 West 30th; j grandparents: Mr. and Mrs. ; Gerald Demory, 1023 East 22nd; 'great-grandmother: Mrs. Louisa 'Sawyer, Winterset, Iowa. Graveside service was Friday I afternoon at Memorial Pari; Cemetery: Rev. Jim Brock. Mrs. Bessie A Breaker i Mrs. Bessie A- Breaker, 80, RFD 4, died Wednesday at the j Wesley Medical Center, Wichi- ,ia. ; She was bom July 26, 1891. ir. Quiney. j Survivors are: daughter. Mrs. •Wanda Drake. Wichita; son, John Cecil Fowler, RFD 4; sister, Mrs. Jesse Mice, Colwich. Funeral services will be at 2:30 p.m. Sat unlay at the Bethany Baptist Church, near Bent- iley. Rev. Arthur Creech officiating. Burial will- be in Pleasant Valley Cemetery. \sk Phone Hike urricane Ginger nlancl CHICAGO (AP) - Friday: High Low Close WHEAT Doc 1.49 1.4 MB 1.48 =9 Mar 1 .491/2 1.47 ^-3 1.4*>u May 1.49 1.46=i 1.48' 2 Jul 1.40'i 1.38=s 1.40' 4 Sep 6.41 = 3 CORN Dec 1.3'! 1.12'j 1 .131 .41 Mar 1.18 =6 1.17' B 1.18 May 1 .?1 = 8 1.20' 4 1.21 Jul 1.23 =6 1.22=a 1.23 Sep 1.23u 1.23' ,4 Dec 1.21 =4 1.21 1.21 *8 Mar 1.26 1.25= E 1.26 OATS Dec .69=b .68' 2 .69'» Mar .68'. 5 ,67's ,68 '4 Mi ay .67' 2 .66's .67 '4 Jul .66 '.2 .65 '2 .66' 4 Sep — b.67 '8 SOYBEANS Nov 3.1P.1 3.09V4 3.10's Jan 3.15H 3.13 3.14 ^8 Mar 3.19 =3 3.16=1 3.19 Miay 3.22V2 3.19?a 3.21 Vi Jul 3.23'i 3.2t',s 3.22 '2 Aug 3 .18'.i 3.16 3.17 Sep 3.00' 2 2.93 2.98 NEW YORK (AP) -- Latest Mock prices: Mock prices: Last Net Chg ..I6A5 U =« Allied Ch . . . ..32H Allis Ch . ... . .13 '4 U =a Alcoa . .45' J j Am Airline . 35 7 s D =* Am Cyan 34's D =a | Am Motors ,7 '3 D '• 1 Am T&T . 42= n U '.. Ampex Cp 13 *3 U '5 Anaconda . 14' B D ' 8 All Rich . 69' J U ' 1 Avco Cp . . . 17' P Beat Ftis . 40' ; D ' : Bech A I5'» U '4 Belli Stl . . 25' 3 U 'a Boeing . 15 Celanese .78 ! n U 1 a Cessna . 23 Chrysler . .29' 4 U '! Cities Svc ..46 =8 U 'a C B S ... . .. 45'» D '.. Com Sat . . 53 '8 U 'a Cont Can 34= » U • : Cont Oil 30=s U 'a Cor GW .. .. 237'j D 1 Curtiss Wr . 12 U 1 Dow Chm ..70=4 D >a Du Pont . . 155' a U East Kod ,87'e U 1 Echlin tAl .48 U 'a Emer El .. 74' 2 U '4 Firestone 54 U 'a FMC Cp . 29' a D 'a Ford M .70'e U 5a Gen Dynam . .. 21': D =8 Gen Elec 62' a U 5 q Gen Mills . .. 35' 2 D '4 Gen Mot . . 84=« U l-'a G Tel El 29 =4 D 'a Goodyr . 33'; D '8 Grace ...,31'i U ' ; Greyhound ...,22'a D 'a Gulf Oil . 271- B Halliburt . 67' 4 U =8 Hercules 52'? D '4 Homestake ..23 =4 D ' ; 1 B M . .205'! u in Int Harv 28»-j Int Pap .33'i U =« Kan GE . 235 a Kan P&L 24' B D '4 Katy Ind . 10 =8 U =8 Kerr Mc 43 D ' : Kroger . 33= B U ' a Litton . ,25' B D 4 Marcor . 33 =a U U Martin M . ..20'. M.cDon D .29' 4 U 1 Mid S Utll . 72S. U 'a Minn MM . ,.124'a U 2': Mobil Oil . .49'a U ': Monsan .. ..51 '4 Nabisco . ..51 =4 U ' : No N Gas . 45 =8 Nort Simon . 54-3 U =a Okla GE . 22 =4 D '4 Okla N Gas . 20'j D '4 Pan Am A . .10': U '4 Panh EP . ..10': U '4 Penn Cen ... 6 =8 U '( Penn Cen ... 6 =8 U 'a Penney JC . .H'I U ' 2 Phill Pet . . 30'- a U 'a Proc G . .72 U 1 RCA . ...36 =4 D 'a Reyn Met . . .18 D =4 Ryder Sys 58' B U =4 Safeway . .33 =1 D '8 St Joe M . .. 21 =4 D '4 St Reg P . 33 U '4 Sa Fe Ind . .32 U 'a Sears R . 93= s Spcrry R . .26' 8 S O Cal . .56 D 'a S O Ind . .65-a S O NJ . 73 '4 U 1'. Texaco 32' i Timken .42 =8 Trans V/ A . .30 =8 • D -4 Un Carbide 43' 3 D '4 Un Elec ... 18': D '8 Unlroyal . .21'* D 'a US Steel . . 29-' f Wn Union . . 43 -4 U ' a Westg El 96 =4 U '4 Woolworth . 50 U 1 Local Stocks News Briefs Aims at Monopolies NEW YORK (AP) - Sen. Fred R. Harris, D-Oklahoma, candidate for the Democratic party's presidential nomination, said Thursday a major aim in his campaign was to break up business monopolies for the benefit of the consumer. To Get Subsidy WASHINGTON (AP) - For the first time since France helped it win the American revolution of 1776, the United States is to get a direct subsidy from a foreign government. Negotiations are moving toward cash payment by We?I Germany to help support U.S. troops there. Hays Enrollment Off HAYS, Kan. (AP) - Fall enrollment at Fort Hays State College was 5,246 Registrar James V. Kellerman reported Thursday. The figure is a slight drop from the 5,442 students enrolled last year. Armour to Build KANSAS CITY (AP) - Armour Food Co., broke ground here Thursday for construction of a 100,000-square foot pro- jcessed meat production and distribution center. Jess Nicks, company president, said the plant will process more than one million pounds jof meat a week and will em- I ploy 250 to 300 people. Armour is also constructing a •new pork plant at St. Joseph. . Mo. KPL Asks Franchise For Gas Service An application by Kansas ; Power and Light for a franchise ;to provide gas service to the 'Carey Salt Co. evaporation j plant and Fairlawn Cemetery • will be on the city commissio:i agenda Tuesday. The request is a result of an i agreement between Plateau Gas Co., which now provides the service, and KPL. KPL proposes to pay the city a two per cent franchise fee for domestic service and a one per cent fee on interruptible service. The area KPL would serve also includes Packaging Corporation of America but it is located outside the city limits 'and therefore will not be acted To Add Shop At Center Douglas B. Cornell of The Associated Press and Helen Thomas of United Press International: were trying to keep their en-, MORLHLAD CITY. N.C. settled in the area during the gagement secret but werej fAP > — Ginger, the one-time .night- scooped by President and Mrs. j hurricane which caused dam- 1 N' x on. ' a g e estimated at nearly $1 mil-'; lion with its flooding and 90- ! mile-per-hour winds, headed in- 1 land today after battering the | central North Carolina coast. ' In her wake she left flooding; caused by nine inches of rain!added to Creative Living section and tides five feet above nor-;of the Kingman - R-eno County! mal along a 70-mile stretch of j Mental Health Center, volunteer: shoreline. 'workers were told Thursday; Downgraded to a tropical! evening at the first monthly j .storm shortlv before midnight meeting of the winter season. ! Nixon staged a surprise press, but stm £ ^ lQ m * •ecenhon Thursdav afternoon 1 windsGinger moved tQ ^ south a few miles early today and then slipped off on a northwesterly course. Cattle-Hog Markets ] Chicago Cattle ' Oct Dec Feb IPC 32.60 32.22 31.91 I Close 32.65 32.20 32.00 ! Chicago Hog Futures Oct Dec PC 20.70 20.85 Close 20.47 21.10 Fork Bellies I Feb Mar 'PC 30.87 30.95 Close 31.05 31.05 Mrs. i\'ixon A woodworking shop win bej Produce Markets Cessna W. R. Grace .. Frontier Dillons Interpace . .. Morton-Norwich Open High Low 1 pm , U P 0n b >' cit >' Commissioners. reception Thursday afternoon to mark Cornell's retirement on his last work day, ending a career of 43 years, including covering seven presidents. Mrs. Nixon took the micro- At. 5 a.m. CDT she was about , . .. „. . . .... ,60 miles southeast of Raleigh phone in the State Dining Room aimi for , he Appalachian and announced Ihe biggest - Mountains of northern North news of the century-the en- Carolina and western Vi inia Also proposed is child care for persons in therapy at the clinic who must bring small children with them. I I I I I I. we think of your future. 29 West 2nd St. » 663-5461 10>. f ; ST. LOUIS (AP) - South- I western Bell Telephone Co. said I today it has requested a rate j increase in Missouri that would .cost telephone users $63.5 mil- S lion a year. Member New York Stock Exchanae. Inc.. with offices in eight states and 9 3 years investment e»perience. Please send me a complimentary copy of the B. C. Christopher report described above. NAME. ADDRESS. STATE, -ZIP PHONEi. The New Camelot Inn 6th & Adams, Hutchinson 9 (or Reservations ® Phone 663-6175 Collect 9 *7 up— O Color TV Every Room gagement of Helen and our dear friend here " Mrs. Nixon, who will give the bride a shower, laughingly told Miss Thomas, who has covered the White House since 1961, "I scooped you." •Wuhs Elsewherp Mrs. Thomas Haywood Bransterter, 54, Garden City; funeral 2 p.m. Saturday at West Union Church of Christ, Diamond, Mo. Wayne Jennings Baker, 63, Holstngton; funeral 2 p.m. Friday at First Assembly of God Church, Great Bend. Oliver William Baker, 62, Burrton; funeral 10:30 a.m. at Pleasant Grove Methodist Church. Mrs. Otto Bronlwewe, 79, Lyons; funeral 10:30 a.m. Saturday at First Baptist Church. Albert Williams, 78, Lyons. Mrs; Bonifacio Lopez, 71, Deerfleld; funeral 10:30 Monday at St. Anthony's Catholic Church, Lakln. Mrs. Virginia Elizabeth Pruilt, 87, Lakln; funeral 9 a.m. Saturday at First Baptist Church. She was expected to dump up to five more inches of rain. Widespread Damage Damage on the coast from Washington, . N.C, to the. beaches near Morehead City was widespread. One death possibly caused by the storm was reported. At midnight EDT she was stalled in the hard-hit Morehead City area. A spokesman for the Insurance Information Institute in Atlanta, Ga., estimated damage in the Morehead City-Beaufort area at $900,000. That included smashed windows, fallen utility lines, fallen trees, overturned mobile homes and other property, destruction. Late-night flood damage was not included. The storm roared in from the Atlantic and hit near Morehead City at midday Thursday, then Additional volunteers are needed, not only for these programs, but also for transportation, crafts and the noon meal which is cooked at the facility on Mondays, Wednesdays and Fridays, said Mrs. Verne Ayers, head of the Creative Living unit. Volunteers or persons who could bring baked treats to the Creative Living Center on weekday afternoons should contact Mrs. Ayers. Speakers at the meeting were Jack Coleman, on auto tnsnrance for those who transport patients t*> the clinic; Dr. Frederick Moe, director, on the patient - volunteer relationship; Dorothy Lauver, chairman of the volunteers, on summer activities; and Mrs. Ayers. Mrs. Floyd Crook was introduced as food planning chairman to replace Mrs. Don Henderson who has moved to Turon. KANSAS CITY (AP) — Wholesale eggs: large, SO per cent A 26-35; medium, 20 per cent A 17-26. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA)— Butter: wholesale selling prices unchanged, 93 score AA 69; 92 A 69; 90 B 66V2. Eggs: prices paid delivered to Chicago unchanged 1 lowcrl 80 per cent or better grade A whites 33-35; medium white extras 23-25; standards 24. Local Markets 'TRUCK WHEAT—1.26 BRAN—2.85 SHORTS—2.90 WICHITA TRUCK WHEAT-1.27 •Board of Trade quotation, not necessarily elevator price. File Protest on Paving of Plum A protest petition was filed Thursday in the last hour, of a 20-day period provided for such protest on paving of South Plum from C to Carey Park. City Clerk Milt Martin received the petition bearing more than 100 names at 4:45 p.m. Thursday. He said it may take 10 days to check the list of names. He must determine if more than 50 per cent of the landowners and 50 per cent of the land in the district proposed to be charged 36 per cent of the total cost of the paving project are represented in the protest. If so, the paving project will be dead. 22" B 23 22!a 22' E 30n 31 1 U 30 ] « 31'» 5','s 5 5'. B 5'i 23': 23'a 23' 2 23's 27',i 27n 27V4 27rs 25' B 25' 2 24' B 25= B Bid Asked Drummer Boy 'a '2 Hesslon 1 S*B 16' B Medicalodges 1' 2 2' 4 Nat'l Inv. Co., Inc 2?a 3'i Amer. Inv. Life Ins 7' 4 8 Livestock Markets KANSAS CITY (AP) — Cattle 1O0; calves none; earlier in the week steers choice 31.5O-32.S0; heifers choice 30.50-31.50. Hogs 2.5C0; barrows and gills strong to mostly 25 higher; closing steady; 1-2 220-235 lb 20.65-75; 1-3 200-2(0 lb 20.25-50; sov/s steady to 25 higher; 1-3 350-600 lb 16.50-17.00. Sheep 25; not enough to test prices, choice spring lambs 26.00-50 earlier in the week. Estimates for Monday: cattle 2,003; calves 1O0; hogs 6,000; sheep 400. DENVER (AP) — Hogs 250; barrows and gilts steady to 25 cents higher; U. S. 1-2, 210-230 lbs 20.75-21.00; 1-3, 20O-24O, 20.00-2O.75; 2-4, 240-260, 19.0020.00; sov/s steady to 50 cents higher, 1-3, 300-600, 14.00-16.03. The Hutchinson News MO 2-3311 Three-Day Antiaue Show Opens Today More than S3 million worth of antiques went on display at noon Friday at the National Guard Armory as the International Antique Show and Sale opened. The show is sponsored by the Society for the Preservation of Antiquities. Jack Lawton Webb, manager, reports that the numerous antique collectibles exhibited are for sale. These include period furniture, pattern glass, 1 jewelry, old postal cards, and 1 decorator items, i Show hours are noon to 10 jp.m. Friday and Saturday, and ! 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday. 1 Judge Rules for i School District 1 District Court Judge James The Associated Press Is entlfleo to the | R eXroad found in fa \'Or Of IM- use by reproduction of all local news, jfied School District 308—Hutch- rrN^!.«^ BW,MW ' l,M,,, | inso ?. Frida y af te™on in its Published dally ana.Sunday at 300 West Second Hutchinson, Kansas 67501 Stuart Av/brey Editor and Publisher Richard D. Popp John G. Harris Advertising Director Production Managei Department Heads News: R. E. Coldren, managing editor. Wayne Lee. associate editor. James Hitch, news editor. Rich Lovett, night editor. Millie Hurlahe, weekend editor. Circulation: Dennis Smith, manager Clarence Eales, mailing room foreman. Advertising: Louise Fooihee, classified manager. Business: James Drake, manager. Art Fabrizlus, office manager. Production: Robert Nlcklin, Ray Gordon, composing room foremen. R. C. Robinson, D. E. Mangels, press room foremen. N 231 MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Single copy 10c, Sunday 20c. Rural Mail In stale of Kansas, one year 527.81 ; six months si 4.94; one month S2.58. Elsewhere by mall, jne year J3o.00i six months $16.00; one month $3.00. Price Includes postage and applicabli out-district tuition suit against Harold R. and Patricia J. Nevius, 2 Hillcrest. The school district filed the suit Aug. 27 for $251.63, for educational services last school year to Nevius' son. The Nevius family lives in the B u h 1 e r school district. By law, the family was allowed 20 days from the time they were served the summons, Aug. 30, to file an answer. No such reply was made. The district filed a notice of hearing on a motion for default in the case and the judge granted the motion. Mr. and Mrs. Nevius were present in the courtroom without counsel but later, in front of the courthouse, retained John Leighnor to represent them. Leighnor did not know Friday afternoon if they would appeal the decision.

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