The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 2, 1971 · Page 61
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 61

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 2, 1971
Page 61
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the small society by Brickman GCOV N1<SHT, Fb>f?<5&T To PIAL A Washington Star Syndicate. Inc. Most Rain During Fair September Left Warm, Dry Mark Daily Transcript Hospitals NORTH HOSPITAL BIRTHS Girl—Mr. and Mrs. Roger Allen Borth, 1409 East 30th, Thursday. Boys—Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Allen Frank, 2402 East 2nd, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Leon Nickel, 200 East 12th, Thursday. Mr. and Mrs. Roy Lee Ford, 426 East Bigger, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Gary H. Felty, 1803 Tracy, Friday. Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Rice, 317 East 2nd, Friday. The Courts MAGISTRATE Traffic—J. W. Johnson, Wichita, speeding, $10. Peggy A. Hash, Wichita, speeding, $11. Virgil 5. Mayfleld, Dodge City, Improper passing, $5. Gary L. Sanders, Miller, Mo., speeding, $12. Ray M. Villegas, Wichita, driver's license not on person, dismissed. Joe W. Llsac, Jr., Clearwater, driving left of center, $5. Alvin Dyck, Moundridge, speeding, $9. Charles W. Richardson, Valley Center, speeding, $13. James W. Dunn, Anthony, speeding, $10. John H. Dyke, Newton, speeding, $10. Naomi M. Wenger, Newton, speeding, ©IS. Rodney L. Kasparek, 1533 West 12th, speeding, $12. Judith A. Fritzemeier, RFD 1, speeding, $12. James R. Peterson, Inman, speeding, $13. Jerry L. Belneke, Nickerson, speeding, SI 3. Henry F. Werth, Schoenchen, speeding, $10. Louis E. Bale, 618 North Star, operating unsafe vehicle, $5. Ernest J. Namee, It might have seemed as if September was a rainy month if you wanted to visit the State Fair, but the figures show a serious deficiency in moisture for the month and for the crop year to date (August and September.) Measurable moisture fell only hree days in Hutchinson during September and each time the rain was a long way from Deing a gully washer, with less ihan a half inch falling each l .ime. Hutchinson Moisture Score Inches September 1971 v 1.27 September 1970 5.50 September 1969 1.59 September Average 2.84 1971 Rainfall to Date 21.04 Average 1st Nine Months 23.97 Deficiency 2.91 Crop Year (Aug. 1-July 31) Rainfall to Date (two months) .... 2.11 Last Year This Date 4.52 Two Years Ago 5.34 Two Month Average 5.94 Deficiency 3.83 Annual Average 28.53 Rains on the 4th, 22nd, and 25th of the month showed a remarkable uniformity with .46, 41, and .40 falling on those iates. The rest of the month .vas uniformity and and unfor- •.unately dry, as lawn and tree watering became a regular iof 80.8 degrees and the average practice in a month where these chores generally can be forgotten. The year's moisture deficiency isn't as serious with precipitation total at 21.06 inches, about 10 per cent less than the average of 23.97 accumulative total for the first nine months of the year. Crop Year Deficiency But August and September, the first two months of the crop year, show a 3.83 inch deficiency, a figure which could spell trouble if the dryness continues. The usual swings in temperature occurred during September with the month's high being 97 degrees on both the 7th and 13th.The low was a chilly 40 degrees posted the morning of the 18th, a day when the temperature didn't rise above 48. On September 19 the morning low was 43 degrees and the weather then warmed up for the rest of the month. September 17 was remarkable in its uniformity of temperature with the high for the clay being 58 degrees and the low %. On Warm Side In spite of the few cool days, September was definitely on the warm side. The average highs lows of 62.3 produced a mean temperature of 76.5, 5.6 de grees above the long range mean September temperature of 70.9. At the end of the month there was no front movements that promised any sort of relief from the dry spell, or even the unseasonably warm weather. Date 1 .. September High' 94 91 94 84 85 93 97 85 . 95 . 87 94 97 83 75 71 58 48 64 71 71 64 64 61 . 77 87 94 85 88 82 Low 74 73 74 74 70 61 74 76 58 69 69 70 60 68 61 47 56 '0 43 47 50 58 50 46 56 59 72 72 71 72 Pr. .44 .40 .. SO.! Daily High Average Daily Lo"/ Average 62.3 Mean Temperature for Sept 76.5 Long Range Mean 70.9 Deviation 5 - 4 Moisture I- 27 A 20 Cent Item Youth Guilty of Shoplifting Soup After hearing more than two lours testimony Friday in a :ase involving a 20-cent package of chicken noodle soup, Dan Forker Jr., municipal court judge, found an 18-year-old local youth guilty of shoplifting and disorderly conduct. Bennie L. Ferguson, 233 Shadduck, was fined $25 and sentenced to six months, after Gene Fitzgerald, of Fitzgerald Grocery, 8th & Plum, testified that the youth had tried to take a package of soup from the store without paying for it. Tlie incident occurred June 26th. Ferguson testified, in court that he had only stuck the package of soup in his belt while he dug in his pocket to find out whether he had enough change. Wearing the same pair of trousers that he wore at the time of the incident, Ferguson demonstrated to the court how he said he stuck the soup in his. belt. . Ferguson's attorney, Bill Cole, said the trousers were so tight - fitting that it would have' been difficult for his client to have stuffed the soup into his trousers in concealment. : , • Ferguson's and Fitzgerald's testimony conflicted as to what happened during the scuffle that followed when store em­ ployes attempted to detain the youth until police arrived. When officers did arrive, however, they found employes more or less sitting on Ferguson to keep him from leaving the store. He was arrested and charged with disorderly conduct, shoplifting, and resisting arrest. Forker dismissed the charge of resisting arrest, noting that that violation would be included in the charge of disorderly conduct. Ferguson posted a $250 bond. SERVING DAILY EVENING DINNER $135 As Low As I Serving From 3 P.M. to i P.M. Optn Daily t A.M. to » P.M. Allen's Cafe 507 N. Main MO 2-8*41 South Hutchinson Three-Day Antique Show Opens Today More than $3 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, jewelry, old postal cards, and decorator items. Show hours are noon to 10 p.m. Saturday, and 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. Sunday. m A & W Special FREE Rootbeer or Cola With Any Sandwich and Fries. 11 am to 5 pm Mon. thru Fri. All Year Long 27 East 30th MO 2-9826 Hutchinson Theater Guild Presents "Catch Me If You Can 11 Sept. 30, Oct. 1,2,7,8 & 9 Curtain Time: 8:15 p.m. Tickets: $1.75 Sept. 30 is Student Night. Students, $1.00 Reservations: Days 2-6669, Evenings 2-7779 THE LITTLE THEATER Avenue B and Plum Dance Band Dance to the music of the KEITH WOOLERY BAND featuring Singer Al Lorenzo from Hawaii Saturday, Oct. 2 — 9:30 to 12:30 p.m. $1.50 per person IAB0R TEMPLE CLUB ROOM 4 To Add Shop At Center A woodworking shop will be added to Creative Living section of the Kingman - Reno County Mental Health Center, volunteer workers were told Thursday evening, at the first monthly meeting of the winter season. Also proposed is child care for persons in therapy at the clinic who must bring small children with them. 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 insurance for those who transport oatients to 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. St 5« 5« 5* 5* 5« 1215 E. 30th • MO 3-1321 Today is Nickel Day All Tickets 5c each Ride the Big Slide l-5c Ticket, Trampolines 2-5c Tickets Open Sat. 7 to 11 p.m.; Open Sun. 2 to 11 p.m. 5* 5* 5* 5* 50 50 1407 west 14th, speeding, $10. Harold R. Frenya, 1605 CDanlel, speeding, $12. Robert S. Jones, Newton, speeding, $12. Jeanann A. Fisher, 3118 Farmlngton, failure to display current year license plate, $5. Harlan W. W/borny, Alden, speeding, $15. Rodney L. Albright, Pretty Prairie, speeding, $14. Stephen C. Ell wein, 107 West 19th, no Kansas driver's license (resident over 90 days), $5. Marlon J. Klnsey, Inman, operating unsafe vehicle, $5. Bernadin 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 head lights, $5. Douglas R. Graber, Pretty Prairie, speeding, $14. Jay D. Morgart, Sterling, speeding, $21. Bob H. Peel, 2704 Heather Parkway, speeding, $18. David M. Black, Cheney, speeding, $11. Glen Riley, Minneola, speeding, $12. John D. Richardson, Nickerson, speeding, $15, Eugene R. Fisher, Lyons, Inadequate exhaust system, $5. Earl L. Immenschuh, Great Bend, speeding, $5. DISTRICT Civil—Hutchinson National Bank and Trust vs. August Stunkel. Plaintiff award ed lodgment for the sum of two notes, $921.72. DIVORCES Granted—Gena R. Creason from Larry W. Creason. Nancy R. AAcAdams from Edward W. McAdams. Marriage Licenses Michael William Doyle, 21, Sterling, and Jeanlna Marie Calentine, 18, 320 East Sherman. Douglas James Winchester, 19, 114 East 5th, and Deborah Kay Philbrick, 20, 220 East 6th Coming and Going Arriving—Don Locht from Arlington to 803 East 5th. Dave E. Harbert from Larned to 1520 Woodlawn. Debra J. Williams from Mullinvllle to 203 West 5th. Roy L. Burenhelde from Emporia to 329 East 8th. Alberta Brack from Nekoma to 907 North Walnut. Jackie Hearn from Sylvia to 1502 North Madison. Lou Ann Waslnger from Hays to 17 North Poplar. Louis E. Johnson from McPherson to 1803 Wesbrook. Samuel H. Bishop from Indio, Calif., to 116 Osborne. Leaving—Roland Stubby from 621 North Carey to Lake Placid, Fla. Ernest A. Evans from 903 West 7th to Hastings, Neb. Jack Flowers from 1414 West 15th to Valley Center. Wesley K. Van Camp from 2 South Nelson to Kansas City, Mo. Deeds Recorded Wayne E. Daniel to Reuben W. and Myra M. Daniel, part of three lots on northwest corner of 5th and Plum. Robert D. and Ruth Helen Hoffman to Charles F. and Dixie Lee Easdon, part of two lots on east side of AAilcon between 11th and 13th. Wallace and Effie Utterback to Leslie M. and Carole J. Unruh, 24 lots In Arlington. William H. and Etta M. Kuhn to City of Hutchinson, one lot and part of another on north side of B between Easley and Lorraine. The Kansas Masonic Home to James V. and Ardeen M. Harrison, part of six lots on south side of 5th between Adams and Madison. Glenn 0. and Marie C. Hetrick to Str-?er-Hetrlek Inc., three lots on east side of Main between Sherman and A. Charles C. and Ethel M. Davis to Wallace E. Jr. and Carol J. Brown, a tract about Vh miles north of central Hutchinson. I •—/ Stucky to Michael B. and Diane K. Seyb, part of two lots in Pretty Prairie. CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 30. Yellow bugle 1. Poor actor 31. Medieval shield* 4. Furrows 32. Intimidate 8. Obsolete 33. So be it 11. Palestine plain 34. Sylph 12. Hebrew month 36. Beige 13. Spelling contest 14. Lunar module ' 15. Goal 17. Reside 19. Expert 20. Christen 22. Mitigated 26. Baseball glove 38. Sweet potato 40. Book of maps 43. Unskilled 47. Past 48. Durable wood 49. Buffalo canal 50. Parson bird 51. Shoshonean 52. Firewood •••••••• uaa ••Hoaa EjaEBfi uuxm Bananas ••••••• •••• raau rannnauaa •an anna huld SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZLE 28. Supreme Being 53. Lamprey DOWN 1. Retain 2. Afresh 3. Power 4. Domain ft 20 a V ST P7ZT5" V/. 2 S3 30 H3 M9 MoT m M7 Me SO SI % si Par time 30 min. AP Ntw»ftafvr»* 10-2 5. City on the Danube 6. Saxhorn 7. Cut 8. Kimono belt 9. "The Lion" 10. Lair 16. Collation 18. Buddhist pillar 21. Conceit 23. Feign 24. Twilight 25. Cupid 26. Husbands 27. Gelid 29. Attribute 32. Place of worship 33. Faculty 35. Sacred vessel 37. Delicacies 39. Large grouper 41. Malaria 42. Earth 43. Promise to pay 44. Burmese demon .45. Augment 46. Tackle Hutchinson News Saturday, Oct. 2, 1971 Page S Judge Rules for School District District Court Judge James Rexroad found in favor of Unified School District 308—Hutchinson Friday afternoon in its 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. Boy Scouts, Cubs Sign Monday through Sunday Sept. 27 thru Oct. 3 BREAKFAST SPECIAL! |f| Scrumptious * "BLUEBERRY PANCAKES" A total of 378 boys joined the Cub Scouts, 106 joined Boy Scouts and 63 adults joined as leaders in Kanza Council's third annual School Night for Scouting, according to John Eriksen, 610 Adair Circle, School Night chairman. More than 125 schools in Kanza's 11-county area were involved in the program. Re- suits for each of Kanza's four districts are: Cheyenne District (Barton and Rice Counties) — 107 new Cubs, 41 Boy Scouts, 23 leaders. Lakota District (Barber, Comanche, Kiowa, Pratt Counties) — 69 Cubs, 27 Boy Scouts, five leaders. Mohawk District (Reno, plus the city of Sterling) — 138 Cubs, leaders. 17 Boy Scouts, Sioux District (Edwards, Pawnee, Rush, Stafford Counties) — 65 Cubs, 21 Boy Scouts, 20 leaders. I Building or Remodeling } Call i ED WEIGEL I 3304 No. Elm I Hutchinson, Ks. 663-9804 0 P E N 7:15 p.m. SPECIAL FALL — REDUCED ADMISSION — Only $3.00 Per Car BOTH AYR-VU & SOUTHUTCH S H O W At Dusk Tonite's Drive-in Movies HE CAME BACK FROM THE DEAD FOR REVENGE , .<•*>.., with Nin« IHakollcal Curias |**:> : , ... BEES...BATS...1ESSTS... V, BLOOD...FROCS...HKIL... Sag? afc. LOCUSTS... iW: as**?*DARKNESS... DEATH! "BLUE WATER, WHITE DEATH" The hunt for thsGrartWhila Shark A CINEMA CENTER RLMS PRESENTATION VINCENT NICE-JOSEPH COTTEN.^-wDR. PHI1ES -r«uu»»icwrtwuiA«a»i>min— .-iousu>«.w««>.-<"o.<«i>sr.»«> A NATIONAL OflCBAL PICTURES HFIFAHT le£==a*I count—CO-HIT!— TECHNICOLOR* -PLUS!— GLORIA GRAHAME COLOR [BP I OPEN FRI.-SAT.-SUN. ONLY?} 97 Reg. $1.35 Chicken 3 pieces chicken, mashed potatoes, gravy, cole slaw, roll, honey. ONLY with this coupon. Limit 6 per coupon. Carry out only. Good only in Hutchinson now through Saturday. Oct. 2, 1971. 1126 E. 4th MO 3-2851 2nd BIG Grdesses PRESENTED IN ran® NOW! THE UNPUBHSHABLE NOVEL IS NOW AMERICA'S MOST CONTROVERSIAL FILM! MICHAEL GARRETT Shown Weeknights — 5:45 - 7:30 - 9:15 — Shown Saturday & Sunday — At: 2:00 - 3:45 • 5:45 • 7:30 - 9:15 WEEK! You've got: Due process, Mother's Day, supermarket air conditioning/the FBI, Medicare, AT&T, a 2-car garage, Congress, country clubs, state troopers, the Constitution, color television, and democracy. RATED-GP They've got: BILLY JACK «,,,TGM LAUGHLIN • DELORJS TAYLOR*,cum mi NOW SHOWING! WEEKNTTES: 7:10 & 1:15 SAT. & SUN: 1:3M:U4:15 7:25 ft 9:31

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