The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 1, 1971 · Page 89
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 89

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Friday, October 1, 1971
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Page 89
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r Deaths Mrs. Thomas Haywood Brans tetter GARDEN CITY - Mrs. Mattie F. Branstetter, 54, died Tuesday at St. Catherine Hospital, Garden City, after a short illness. Born Jan. 30,1917, in Newton County, Mo., she was married to Thomas Haywood Branstetter Aug. 3, 1938, in Neosho, Mo. She lived in Garden City since 1958. Survivors include the widower; son: Eugene West, Wichita; brothers: Donald Reed, Greal Bend; Benjamin Reed, Jessie and Martin Reed, El Dorado; sisters: Mrs. Viola McCleary, Topeka; Mrs. Leveta Long Grandview, Mo.; Mrs. Arvona McNary, Diamond, Mo.; Mrs Hattie Boehmer, Neosho, Mo.; liver William Baker BURRTON -Oliver William aker, 62, died Thursday morn- ng at 'his home after a sudden Iness. Born Sept. 15, 1909 in alley Township, he married Frances Commer Sept. 4, 1932, n Valley Township. A farmer .nd stockman, he was a life- Mrs. Flora dence. House, Indepen- Funeral will be 2 p.m. Satur day at the West Union Church o Christ, Diamond, Mo.; Rev Floyd Shewmake Jr. Buria will be in Van Buren Cemetery Diamond. Wayne Jennings Baker HOISINGTON — Wayne Jen nings Baker, 63, died Tuesday at the Central Kansas Medica Center, Great Bend, after a short illness. Bora Aug. 12 1908, in Coffeyville, he married Marjorie Metcalfe May 31 1941, in Caney. He was an em ploye of Harper Construction Co., Great Bend. He lived in Hoisington four years. Survivors include the widow sons: Phillip, McPherson David, Philippine Islands daughter: Mrs. Jerry Hedrick Great Bend; brother: Ralph Abilene; Elbert, Caney; step brother: Clifford Johnson, Co feyville; sister: Mary, Caney Step-sister: Mrs. Edna Pres ton, Edna; three grandchi dren. Funeral will be 2 p.m. Fri day at the First Assembly < God Church, Great Bend; Re' Charles Reed. Burial will be i ime resident of Valley 'ownship. He was a member of the 1 1 e a s a n t Grove Methodist Church. Survivors include the widow; on: William Robert, P a m p a, Tex.; daughters: Mrs. Jane Edwards, Wichita; Mrs. Dee- Ann Holeman, Cornwall, N. Y.; >rother: Robert, Wichita; nine grandchildren. Funeral will be 10:30 a.m. Saturday at tihe church; Rev. James Townson. Burial will >e in Burrton Cemetery. Friends may call Friday afternoon and evening at the Cantwell Chapel, Haven. Vfrs. Otto Bronlwewe LYONS - 'Mrs. Edna M Bronlwewe, 79, died Thursday at the Lyons District Hospita after a short illness. Bom March 31, 1892, near Abbyville, she was married to Otto Bronlwewe Aug. 3, 1913, in Ellsworth. B died Feb. 15, 1970. She lived in yons since 1970. She was a member of t h i First Baptist Church, Lyons. Survivors include a son Robert, Genesco; sister: Mrs Albert Gregory, Lyons; broth er: Harold Williams, Littleton Colo.; two grandchildren. Funeral will be 10:30 a.m Saturday at the church; Rev Don Moor and Rev. Allen Bui zine. Burial will be in Free erick Cemetery, Lyons. Friend may call from 7 to 9 p.m. Fn day at the Crawford - Millei Mortuary, Lyons. The famil suggests memorials to the builc ing fund in care of the church Albert Williams LYONS - Albert Williams, 7£ died Thursday at the L y o n District Hospital after a Ion illness. Born Dec. 24, 1892, Chester, 111., he married Dor Survivors include the widow; 1 aughters: Mrs. Wanida Trip- ett, Fairmount, Calif.; Mrs. olores Schropp, Uptown, alif.; Mrs. Erlene Johnson, ^oenix, Ariz.; sons: Delbert, )enver, Colo.; Duane, Lyons; ister: Mrs. L. R. Fundenberg- Lyons; step-brothers: Ed landles, Lyons, Joe Barks, hoenix, Ariz.; nine grandchildren. Irs. Bonifacio Lopez DEERFIELD - Mrs. Maria Lopez, 71, died Thursday at er home. Born Sept. 23, 1900, n Mexico, she was married to Sonifacio (Bonnie) Lopez. He died Oct. 19, 1968. She was a member of the St. Anthony's Catholic Church, Lakin. Survivors include sons: Dleno, lutchinson; Sabeno, Sairanaca e, N.Y.; Manuel and Ralph, >eerfield; Paul and Frank, larden City; daughters: Mrs. 'uan Perez, Lakin; Mrs. Elmer jehman, Deerfield; brother: Juan Salas, Mexico; 29 grandchildren; 25 great - grandchildren. Funeral will be 10:30 a.m. Monday at the church; Father Frank Laudick. Rosary will be 7:30 p.m. Sunday at the Phillips-White Funeral Home. Burial will be in Deerfield Cemetery. Friends may call until 9 p.m. Sunday at the funeral home. Infant Hall The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene M. Hall, 517 North Plum, was stillborn Thursday at North Hospital. Besides the parents, survivors include the grandmother: Mrs. Verda Hall, 309 West 30th; grandparents: Mr. and Mrs. lerald Demory, 1023 East 22nd; jreat-grandmother: Mrs. Louisa Sawyer, Winterset, Iowa. Graveside service will be 4 p.m. Friday at Memorial Park Cemetery; Rev. Jim Brock. Mrs. Virginia Elizabeth Pruitt LAKIN — Mrs. Virginia Elizabeth Pruitt, 87, died Thursday at the Lakin Manor Rest Home after a long illness. Born Sept. 18, 1884 at Uniontown, she was married to Charles Pruitt May 2, 1934, at Phillipsburg. He died in 1943. Survivors include sons: W. J. Blankenship, Garden City; J. W. Blankenship, Spring Hill, Fla.; daughters: Mrs. Florence Cockerell, Melrose, N. M.; Mrs. Bertha Hickson, Topeka; Mrs. maude Elliott, Pitts-burg: Price, Pali- Laymen Open Prayer Vigil A 24-hour prayer vigil was opsned at noon Thursday by congregations of United Methodist churches in Preston, Cairo and Cunningham. The vigil, in which each of ;he participants will take a lalf-hour to pray during the 24 lours, opened weekend activities to be conducted mainly at Cunningham. Laymen from the three cities and some out-of-states guests will exchange religious experiences in a lay witness mission. Activities will begin at 6 p.m. Friday with a basket dinner at the Sacred Heart dining Great Bend Cemetery. Friends Chapman Nov. 14, 1924, in Farm- may call until service time at the Cook and Weber Funeral Home. Great Bend. ington, Mo. He was a retired salt mine employe at Lyons. He lived here 60 years. hall. Fellowship services will follow. Coffees, luncheons, and pizza parties are scheduled for Saturday in churches in all three cities. Worship services will be conducted at 9 a.m. Sunday at the An evaluation of the witness mission will be given at 7 p.m. at the Cunningham church. File Protest on Paving of Plum A protest petition was filed Thursday in the last hour of 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. brother: George sade, Colo. Funeral will be 9 a.m. Saturday (MDT) at the First Baptist Church, Lakin; Rev. Henry Bonduant. Burial will be in Memorial Lawn Cemetery, Wichita. Panel Okays College Aid WASHINGTON (AP) - The House Education and Labor Committee Thursday approved a bill that would provide $1 billion in federal grants to help the nation's colleges meet rising costs of instruction. The provision, adopted against the administration's recommendation, was includet in a bill extending for five years a wide range of federa programs for higher education. In another setback for the ad ministration, the committee re jecled its proposal to concen trate federal aid for students on those from low income families. It voted to tie federal as- Rural Home Loan Fund Figure Cited 2nd Application on Beer is Withdrawn The application for a cereal TOPEKA - Kansas has rc-! malt beverage license to Yoder Township is off again. This time apparently is permanent. William Matlack, 22, who want- Preston church and at 9 a.m. jlf so, the paving project will and 11 a.m. at Cunningham. |be dead. sistance to a student's need, rather than his income. The committee overwhelmingly approved another administration proposal that would establish a National Institute of Education to conduct and support educational research. The bill, similar to one that has already passed the Senate, would greatly increase the authorized spending levels for higher education programs, for which about $1 billion is budgeted this year. Draft Quota Set WASHINGTON (AP) - The Pentagon Thursday set a 10,000- man draft quota for the nex three months and indicatec next year's inductions will level off at about 1971's nine-year record low of 98,000. ceived $15,5fi!),000 for low to moderate income rural housing oans for the 1972 fiscal year. In making the announcement Thursday night, Morgan Wiliams, state director of the Farmers Home Administration, ;aid the figure is up from the J14.4 million received last year and nearly triple the $5 million available in 1969. Funds Tripled Williams said the funds have been tripled "because the Nixon administration is putting high priority on rural development. They are trying to provide decent homes to create the kind of rural communities that encourage people to live in rural areas and small towns." Last year, 1,325 loans were made. Six hundred of those loans were made to families that had incomes of less than $6,500. Basic interest rate on the i'mHA loans is 7'A per cent. For ow income families, the inter est can be dropped to as low s 1 per cent. To be eligible for the loans )ersons need to show need for Hitter housing and must not liable to obtain a private loan After receiving the FmHA loan persons must refinance wher ;hey are able to receive a pri vate loan. Goldwater to Speak KANSAS CITY (AP) — Sen Barry Goldwater, R-Ar&., wi be the guest speaker Monda d to sell beer in a proposed nack bar at HABIT (Hutchinon Air Base Industrial Tract), withdrew his second application hursday. He proposed opening the snack bar in the old guard building at the east side of the former naval air base. This Is property owned by HIDI (Hutchinson Industrial Development Inc.) Ray F a u b i o n, manager of IIDI, said he informed Matlack Wednesday, following an execu- ive board meeting, that the milding is not available. "It's available for a restau •ant, but not for beer," said ?aubion. The HIDI manager said Mat ack has never paid rent on the building. Asked why HIDI is against the sale of beer there, Faubion re plied. "We own the building, and we Page 9 The Hutchinson News :an put in it what we think is best in the area. This is our lecision." If the application had been approved by the county commission, Matlack would have had the only license to sell beer in Yoder Township. His original application, which ,vas tossed out because it wasn't completed correctly, met with strong opposition from Yoder Township trustees. K.C. Officers Raided An Judicial Conference Scheduled Here Kansas Supreme Court and district court judges will meet here next Wednesday through Friday for the seventh annual judicial conference. The judges will discuss proposed canons of judicial ethics, Wrong Apartment KANSAS CITY (AP) assistant Jackson County prose cutor said Thursday he re leased nine persons arrested in a Kansas City drug raid Tues day night because police offi cers raided the wrong apart ments. The assistant, Charles Fraas said officers of the tactical uni v/ent to a magistrate judg Tuesday night to secure th warrants to search two aparl ments in an 8-unit building. "They must have gotten the apartment numbers wrong vhen they were typing them," Traas said. The officers apartments night at a $100-a-plate fund raising dinner in Kansas City. jJ ur y selection, criminal jury Sen. Bob Dole, R-Kan., will i instructions and the proposed introduce Goldwater. | judicial article. in searched six the building, <Yaas said, and reported they !ound marijuana, barbiturates and amphetamines in three of them. But none of the three were listed on the search warrant. Fraas said were based Excitement At Start of Foliage Tour The News' Fall Foliage tour rtiich departed last Saturday ;ot off to a bad start but every- hing has worked o u t okay ince, Alvin Dumler, host, reports. A "Quickie" Holdup The bus developed a fuel leak between Hutchinson and Kansas ity and a few passengers became nauseated but the 2'£ hour repair delay at Kansas City gave the travelers an opportunity tp ; . shop in downtown Kansas City and they witnessed a quickie holdup of a candy store with the suspect being arrested within a few minutes. The first 1200 miles were driven in fog and mist but things straightened out with the group staying in the same hotel with Jack Benny at Des Moines. Bet on Sunshine A pool was organized (with Atty. Gen. Vern Miller not around) on the moment the sun would shine. No one had claimed the dollar (the pool total) Monday night on t h e Michigan-Ontario border but the views of the Fall Foliage were wonderful when the fog lifted. Natives up there say the sun does shine. the dismissals on the fourth Amendment's guarantees against unreasonable search and seizure. Named Counselor NORTH NEWTON — The appointment of Donna Beth Held as admissions counselor, Janice K. Krehbiel as college health officer and Joanne Janzen as part-time instructor of English have been announced at Bethel College. Wig Liquidation! * STAFFORD Black Grain Brown Grain Leather Sole $21. BELOW WHOLESALE TO EVERYONE. 6 DAYS ONLY!! Friday: 10 till 7 — Saturday: 10 till 6 Sunday: 12 till 6 — Monday: 10 till 7 Tuesday: 10 till 7 — Wednesday: 10 till people stop coming. Synthetic Stretch Wigs Wash & Wear Stretches to fit all sizes. Reg. $18.95 2 ROBLEE. SHOES FOR MEN Quality at a Reasonable Price Traditional Styling with A Touch of Today's New Look A wide range of style and color in Oxfords and Straps. * IMPERIAL Brown Grain Black Grain Full Leather Lined and Leather Sole $27. Dutch Boy Wigs 77 Beautiful Shags Wigs $977 Reg. $24.95 100% Kanekalon Wigs Large L Cascade Wire Base Dome Wiglets Human Hair $/T77 WALES Brown and Tan Black and Grey Soft Unlined Calf Skin $22. 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