The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 1, 1971 · Page 88
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 88

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, October 1, 1971
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Page 88
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Transcript Hospitals NORTH HOSPITAL BIRTHS Old—Wr. and Mrs. Richard U Warren <0I East Carpenter. Wednesday. The Courts MAGISTRATE Traffic-William R. Zavesky, Kanopolis, speeding, $15. Vlrfllnls L. Rein, Russell, speeding, S13. Nicholas Mundz, Kanopolis, speeding, $12. Michael A. Stewart, Lyons, speeding, $12. Randy J. Goetz, Zenda, speeding, $11. Clarence B. Murray, Nickerson, speeding, 610. John P. Johnston, Jr., Dodge City, speeding, $13. Jamos E. Dye, Turon, driving left of center, 55. Francisco J. Perez, Wichita, speeding, $11. Dora M. Lampton, Wichita, speeding, $14. Rodney R. Bailey, Great Bend, speeding, $12. Jack A. Pedlgo, Wichita, speeding, $11. 'Herb L. Phillips, Jr., Augusta, improper passing, $5. Lurlta A. Sears, Hays, Improper passing, $S. Dorothy M. Schlatter, Inman, failure to obey red traffic light, $10. Ronald D. Ryder, <il2 West 24th, speeding, 611. Virginia M. Strlgglns, Partridge, speeding, $14. Larry J. Douglas, Wichita, speeding, $15. Gloria J. Ruble, Holslngton, speeding, $12. James F. Coleman, 210 West 19th, speeding, $11. Gordon R. Schartz, 121 East 4th, speeding, 610. Ronald E. Krafels, 101 West 18fh, speeding, $15. Leslie E. Hackney, Wichita, speeding, $12. Novln M. Turner, Norwich, speeding, $12. Don Dennis, 17D0 West 4th, speeding, $12. Robert L. Skollenger, RFD 4, speeding, $17.'.Carlos M. Zlrumbo, 1514 Landon, speeding, $15. Walter E. Glasscock, Wichita, speeding, $14. Betty J. Ellsaesser, Sublette, speeding, $10. Carolyn J. Frlck, 1504 Aurora, speeding, $24. Terry L. Hein, Grainfleld, speeding, $14. John L. Huxman, Moundrldge, speeding, $13. Warren M. Graves, Newton, speeding, $11. William L. Flanary, Wichita, no valid Kansas driver's license, $5. Chester W. Meers, Topeka, improper passing, $5. Michael A. Copeland, Turon, defective headlights, 65. Criminal—Walter D. MacArthur, 2512 Apple Lane, paroled from a six-month iall sentence after pleading guilty to two counts of misdemeanor theft of gasoline. DISTRICT Civil — Petroleum Equipment service Inc., vs. Tom and William Weems, petl- lion to collect alleged $321 debt, dismissed. DIVORCES Granted—Traeey E. Renner from Richard A. Renner. Unhappy About No Pay Raises KU, KSU Profs 'Shopping' for Jobs Hutchinson News Friday, OctM971 Page! Traffic Accidents Sept. 19— 4:39 a.m. 100 block East 15th. Barbara J. Rhorer, 28, 7 East 15th, charged with careless driving after hitting' parked vehicle owned by Robert J C lemon's, 44, Moundrldge. Marriage Licenses John Thomas Yraceburn, 27, 322 East 1st, and Leslie Ann Litton, 20, 328 East 1st. Lanl D. McCoy, 24, 1409 West 2nd, and Ellen Mae Harts, 20, 415 West Sth. Deeds Recorded Joseph B. and Eleanor Jean Mackey to Richard H. and Betty J. Schnltker, one lot on south side of Monterey Place and west of Qulvlra Drive. George R. and Helen E. Nlemeir to Buster D. and Louise M. Smith, part of three lots on northeast corner of Center and Howard. Hugh and Hazel S. Brewnlee to Jack H. and Ramona M. Robertson, part of three lots on southwest corner of 21st and Tyler, Gordon W. and Rosemary Ruth Day to Harold S. and Shirley A. Cheatum, tract about one-half mile west and four miles north of central Hutchinson. Jerry L. and Elinor M. Paasch to Leonard Lee and Conchlta P. Oliver, one tot on north side of Norman Road between Falrcrest Drive and Harvest Lane, John and Edna Totten to Lee Tolten as administrator, one lot and part of two other lots on south side of 10th between Pershing and Severance. Many Kansas University and Kansas State University instructors arc shopping around for jobs, the Legislature's education committee was told last week. Bert Chaney of Hutchinson is a member of the committee. Unless pay raises are forthcoming in legislative action this year, teachers will leave or will unionize, a KU spokesman told the group, and unionization would disrupt the campus. Suggested increase was six or seven per cent at least to take care of the rising cost of living. "I told them the outlook was dim for an increase in appropriations for higher education, with the present tax picture," Chancy said. Chaney quoted E. Laurence Chalmers, KU chancellor, as saying the visit was the first time the legislative education committee had spent a full day on the KU campus during his tenure. The committee was at KU Thursday and at K-State Friday. Questions of legislators involved the reported small number of hours taught by regular faculty members of the universities and the large number of classes taught by graduate students. Figures were presented at both institutions showing faculty members are fully occupied in teaching, research, administrative duties, student advising and professional services, such as serving on professional committees. The PhD program at K- State, criticized as needless duplication of the KU program, was defended as a good source of qualified teaching research personnel at lower salary figures. The last few years many of the best people have been lost to other states, said a K-State administrator. In the past the education committee has devoted most of its timo to other branches of education and has left the state's six universities and colleges to the board of regents. "The committee should be more knowledgeable on the work of these institutions that are such big business/' Chaney, ••Said. '':'.,. * ' ; v ' ; ;f!v;'':';:-':^c;|* The.' KU 'budget .this-:year''isT'< $48 million; the K-State budget, including extension, is $57 million, Chaney said. Students pay 17 per cent of the cost of their education at KU, but would pay the 25 per per cent the Legislature intended if research grants and gifts were not counted, and 111 per cent at K-State. A delegation of students at K- State protested to the legislators the use of student fees for campus building. At state ; schools,, where, students, ,, vote. .... ; .' approval, $12 -a. semester may • bs "charged fof- .capital outlay;-' • Replies to 'Job 9 Ad Needed Now Medina Hires His Client NEW YORK (AP) - Capt. Ernest L. Medina is going to work for attorney F. Lee Bailey, the lawyer who successfully defended the captain at his My Lai court-martial. Medina and Bailey appeared together Wednesday night to tape the Oct. 4 David Frost television interview program. Bailey said he has hired Medina, who is leaving the Army, to work at the R. J. Enstrom Corp., a small helicopter manufacturer in- Menomiee, Mich. Bailey recently acquired controlling interest in the com pany. "His job will be to build z little company into a huge giant," Bailey said. But neither man disclosed exactly what Medina's position would be. . Medina, 35, was recently acquitted of charges in connection with the My Lai massacre. Immigration Is Cut LONDON (AP) — Almost 11 per cent fewer Commonwealth immigrants were allowed to settle in Britain during the first six months of this year compared with the same period last vear, the Home Office said. No Fat Left In KU Budget LAWRENCE - The "fat" was; run off the University of Kansas budget long ago, Chancellor E. Laurence Chalmers, Jr. told the Lawrence Chamber of Commerce Wednesday. We are cutting into muscle and nerve tissue," the Chancellor said of the KU operating budget," and nerve tissue doesn't regenerate. If the cattle of Kansas were as lean as the public colleges and universities, the rarrhcing industry would be bankrupt." Speaking on the inter-relationships of KU and Lawrence, which he described as "two interracting communities, each with a population in excess of 20,000," Chalmers cited a study made by Prof. Darwin Daicoff of the economics faculty for the 12 months ending June 30. The direct and indirect effect of University - related business volume in the year was estimated at $71.9 million more than a fourth of the total estimated business volume of Lawrence. KU enrollments are right on he curve predicted several years ago, the Chancellor said, despite an unexpected upward jump two years ago and a small increment a year ago, but that "these pre dictions clearly show a decreasing rate of growth each year mtii the latter half of this decade when we apparently will reach a stable level." However, the internal "student mix" is creating more serious budget problems at KU than growth of the student body, [Chalmers emphasized. "We are the only Kansas college or university with more sophomores than enterting freshmen, more juniors than sophomores, more seniors than juniors, and even more graduate students than entering freshmen." This means that a simple per student formula of appropriations is a great burden for KU as "each level of higher education is somewhat more costly than the levels which precede it." He warned that for Lawrence this means an increasing proportion of older students, married and with families — contributing more and expecting more of the city. Chalmers noted that while public disenchantment with higher education is but two or three years old, the steady decline in the level of state support relative to increased enrollments and inflationary costs had been going on for more than a decade. In 1959-60 state appropriations provided 71.5 percent of the University's operating budget. This year state funds provide only 53.3 percent, shifting the burden to student fees and the federal government. With 7G percent of KU's total income committed to faculty, staff and part-time student salaries the only source of "fat" is that "we have too many employees or we set our salaries too high," dialers said. Of numbers, the Chancellor explained that this year there are 14 fewer faculty members with 400 more students to-.teach and for a dozen years the number of faculty has grown at a smaller rate than has the student body. Of amounts paid, he reported that of 23 public universities who last year awarded more than 200 doctoral degrees, Kansas was near the bottom, with Missouri and Florida $600 and $100 below for full professors, but both ahead of KU for associate and assistant professors. Both schools have scheduled salary increases greater than these differentials he added, while KU teachers received a zero increase. Compare to the zero salary changes in Kansas state higher education, Chalmers noted the 2.5 percent raise at Nebraska, 4.5 at Oklahoma State, 6.0 at all Jmversity of Missouri campuses; and 7'.1 at Colorado.'- •••**•• Look for the Values in Every Store, Tomorrow WW in ii Hutchinson Plaza celebrates its 3rd birthday . . . Help us celebrate the occasion Supporting staff'at KU arid other state schools is under almost any accepted standard and the civil service cmploces at the Board of Regents' institutions are among the minority of state workers who did not receive increases last July, although they perform the same work as their counterparts in other state agencies. Inflation has cut supporting funds, such as library acquisitions, even where dollar numbers have not been reduced. Already there is a backlog of $900,000 in deferred maintenance. The Chancellor reported that in addition to the 3,300 persons on the KU payroll as full-timers or as students, it is estimated that their spending creates another 3,735 local jobs. Recount Finds Little Change in Pool Vote CUNNINGHAM - A recount produced a change of only two votes Wednesday in the n e w but still unofficial results of a swimming pool bond election here Tuesday night. D. J. Mantooth, city treasurer and pool project chairman, said the new tally for the $36,!000 general obligation bond issue was 122-113 in favor of issuing the bonds. Tuesday night the total was 123-114. The Hutchinson Industrial Development Corp. and the Chamber of Commerce are concerned over the lack of response to an ad in The News to aid in determining the number of women in the area who would be interested in finding employment. Pleasant Surroundiugs The chamber can not disclose the type of work that the women would bo doing without giving away the name of the prospective new employer in Hutchinson but describes the jobs as "light work in extremely pleasant surroundings." ' By Thursday only 100 replies had been received at the chamber offices, far short of the number of women who would be employed in the prospective new business. Answers to the ad are needed tills week, since the Chamber of Commerce and HIDI will finish their presentation to the prospective employer Monday. Tells Import Stand WASHINGTON (AP) - Secretary of the Treasury John B. Conn-ally said Thursday the United States will be prepared to remove its 10 per cent import surcharge if other governments "hake tangible progress" in coming weeks to dismantle their trade barriers and permit the establishment of realistic currency exchange rates. Omaha Firemen Tame Big Blaze OMAHA, Neb. (AP) - Omaha's second four-alarm fire in history was officially termed under control at 10:08 a.m. Thursday after blazing through the night at the Old Swift Co Plant on Omaha's south side. Two firemen were injured in fighting the blaze which officials suspect was caused by arson. Capt. Joe Landon and fireman James Malley were treated and released at a local hospital. "We need at least 400 women to indicate they would be 'interested in employment with a prestige firm which will have almost ideal working conditions," said Bud Janner, Chamber manager. "And we need the answers now." The ad was published Sunday and Wednesday and will run again Saturday. Reno Finds Township Trade-in 'Good Buy' A toivnship in Rice County can afford newer road equipment than Reno County. Reno commissioners Thursday purchased a road grader from Foley Tractor Company, Wichita. It was used as a trade-in by Farmer Township in the neighboring county. Commissioners said the four- year old machine is in excellent condition and has only 2,500 hours of use. Four years ago, the county also purchased a road grader which was a trade-in by Farmer Township. Commissioners said Farmer is a high valuation township whicli purchases a new road grader every four years. The Reno board bought the latest grader along with a new scarifier, using a I960 road grader as a trade in. The difference was $18,800. Commissioners said the list price on a new grader is $35,994. The model they traded in was in need of $4,300 in repairs. Cider & Doughnut Holes Sears ® ZALES JEWELERS My, how youVe changed© PayLe$$ family Shoe Stores FOR PRESCRIPTIONS Jacks. Jill FOOD CENTER SATURDAY ONLY!! Many Money-Saving Values in Every Store Hutchinson Plaza COZY COMFY GRANNY GOWNS Soft warm brushed acetate and nylon Regular 3.99 I GOLDEN | VALUE I \ i A beautifully embroidered trimmed full length gown. Lace trim collar, elasticised ruffled cuff on sleeve. Soft pastel colors. Ladies sizes S M L. Regular 6.99 to $12. Great selection of styles all sale priced. Save today! Most all sizes. Famous labels. 2 88 |88 and MEN'S SUITS SPORTCOATS yy PRICE Goldeu Value Specials Sale Priced Friday, Saturday and Monday Only FASHION FAKE FUR WASHABLE COAT Shop now and save. Regular $25. ! GOLDEN 1 I \ 7 A T ¥ Tn I I VALUE Big Savings now on all wool and wool blend suits, sport- coats. Normal alterations free. SAVE NOW! Anthony's LAYAWAY Never an extra charge! Beautifully styled coat of luxurious pile fabric—50% Dacron® polyester, 50% Orion® Acrylic. It's so fur like, soft to touch, natural-like fabric. It is light weight, mothproof, longwearing, completely washable. Sizes 8 to 18. ffnmofUiL \^/^ C_. _R_. AN T H O N Y CO 22 N. Main Phone MO 5-5671 8 ANK AMERICANO Shop Monday and Thursday Evenings Till 8:30 P.M. Open 9:30 A.M. Daily /

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