The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 5, 1971 · Page 38
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 38

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 5, 1971
Page 38
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the smolf society by Brickman WMAT'sTHAT ALL A60OT? \ > wiiepe pip You &&T to IT? Air Mail to 12 Cents? Sees Postage Hike (C) Washington Star WASHINGTON - The Postal Service plans to ask for another increase in the price of stamps next spring. If granted, the higher rates would take effect in July. The size of the increase will not be determined until after the Postal Rate Commission acts on the rates which became effective in May on a temporary basis. James W. Hargrove, a,senior assistant postmaster general, said in an interview he hoped tlie next rise .can be limited to a penny, but he can't be sure. That would mean first class letters would go from 8 to 9 cents and air mail possibly from 11 to 12 cents. The other classes of mail also would be affected, but again the rates would depend on how the postal rate commission emerges from its first rate go^j-rouiid. CROSSWORD PUZZLE ACROSS 1. Small mesa 6. Had debts 10. Forged 11. Kelp 13. Lava 14. Raze 16. Carl Sandburg 18. Dickens character 19. Mixed type 20. Chic 22. Suffice 23. Diamond cutting cup 24. Poetry 26. Oodles 27. Assassinate 29. Morning prayer 31. Sesame 32. Italian river 33. Age 36. Ahead 37. Burlap bag 39. Mormon State 40. Opened 43. Girl's name 44. Twit 45. Great commendation 47. Pairr, 48. Garden flower G9QOQS lUIBGSC •aanm sagSap •as ••cjcds I H33 BED 1333 HEO HEEI ilGjH ••••on aaaau SOLUTION OF YESTERDAY'S PUZZIE DOWN !. Intimate 2. Commotion 3. Palm lily 2. 3 t 5 7T~ ' 1' w> IO >3 % •H 15 14 >7 % 6 m 21 ''//. 22 1 27 w d 28 V/, 1 zs W y A 33" '% 37 38 % 40 HI HZ M3 HS % M7 A m 1 Por time ?5 m^n. 10 -5 4. Man's nickname 5. Sir Anthony 6. Convex molding 7. Masonry fence 8. Bombyx 9. Tyrant 10. Mortarboards 12. Poker counters 15. Sorceress 17. Threespot 21. "The RouRhrider" 23. Grant 25. Artist's dress 26. Stead 27. Robust !.'; 28. Songbird ' 30. - • Ccbb 32 Steps 34. Long-limbed 35. Deacon's masterpiece 37. Tolerable 38. Preserve 41. Statute 42. Outstanding 46. Behold Still Trying To Aid Base SAIfiON (AP) - A tank-led S o u t li Vietnamese force launched a third attempt Monday to reach a besieged artillery base inside Cambodia and ran into North Vietnamese resistance as it ncared the shell- batered outpost. The outpost, Fire Base Alpha, is V'2 miles east of the rubber plantation town of Krek. It has been under North Vietnamese siege for the nine days since Communist-led troops opened an offensive on both sides of the Cambodian-Vietnam border. 60 to 90 miles northwest of Saigon. The action is centered in the Krek area, seven miles inside Cambodia, but fresh North Vietnamese shellings also were reported on the Vietnamese side of the frontier in Northern Tay Ninh Province. The new drive was launched by an 800-man task force, • TODAY • |rhe Hutch Downtowners 1st & Main has Pan Fried Chicken 97* spearheaded by two armored units. Reports from the field said the force was engaged by the North Vietnamese when it reached within a mile and a half of the fire base. In support, of Saigon forces in the Krek area, U.S. B52 bombers pounded enemy positions and were joined by smaller S o u t h Vietnamese tactical bombers. 2 Area Men to Tour Job Corps Centers Two Southwest Kansans who are state officers of tlie American GI Forum have been selected to represent their organization in a tour of Job Corps canters in Ogden, Utah. They are Julian Juarez, 610 West 7th, Hutchinson, youth chairman, and Jessie Magana, educational chairman, Kanopolis. The two will be among GI Forum delegates from several states who will inspect the Deerfield and Weber Basin Job Corps centers Wednesday through Friday to evaluate their operations. Did You Forget? , . Our Mexican Food Special Now at the TACO HUT? ALL DINNERS With a small Drink Only 97 This offer ends Thursday, Oct. 7. Come See Us, You'll be glad you did! Ph. 665-8541 11 am.-ll p.m.— Fri. & Sat. 11 a .m.-12 Midnight Hutchinson's Newest and Finest On 30th Across from Nortbgate Shopping Center If You Like Mexican Food, You'll Love The TACO HUT! What is prompting postal officials to concede that they cannot escape another increase is the large - scale pay raise recently awarded to postal workers. The postal service, however, expects to call a halt to increased rates after the next one. "Very likely," said Hargrove, "we will be able after the next July raise in rates to offset increased costs in the future through productivity savings." He meant that through money-saving devices now going into effect, tlie postal service will be able to prevent another rise in rate in 1974 when the labor contracts with postal workers expire. The present 8 - cent rate for first class mail and the other increases probably will not he finally adjudicated until the end of this year. Tlie rates are only temporary until the rate commission reports its decision to the postal service's board of governors, which can alter tlie findings only if tlie total of the recommended rate is insufficient to give the postal service enough funds for its tola! requirements. A complicating factor is a requirement in the law that all mail categories must be reclassified before January 1973. Hargrove said the |x>stal service will try to look at all five classifications before filing for its next rate increase. Hays Youth Hurt in Bike-Truck Mishap HAYS — An eight-year-old boy was listed in good condition Monday night at Hadley Reginal Medical Center after he was injured in a bicycle - truck accident earlier in the afternoon. Norman Mermis, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Mermis of Hays, underwent surgery for an arm injury. He also received minor leg injuries. He was riding his bicycle when it was involved in an accident with a pickup at the intersection of 11th and Oak Monday afternoon. Details of the accident were being withheld by Hays police late Monday night. How Far Lottery Will Go Unknown Mrs. Ethel Ramquist, executive secretary of tlie local Selective Service board, said Monday it is impossible to know what lottery number will be reached by tlie end of the year for call up. "Asking me that is just about the same as asking what the weather's going to be Christmas Day," she said. Mrs. Ramquist reported that 10 Reno Countians were inducted in 1971 through June. The county's quota for those months was 21, but there weren't; enough men available with eligible lottery numbers. Mrs. Ramquist said she has not received the October quota, but she doesn't expect it to be large. Transcript The Courtn MAGISTRATE Tnfllc— Robert R. Zonoker, Plevna, operating vehlcla making excessive noise, $5. John W. Burns, 412 East G, no valid driver's license, dismissed, license produced. R. Collins, 2925 North Lorraine, driving without driver 's llcenso In possession, $5; transportation ot liquor, $25. Urnest 17. French, Wichita, failure to yield right-of-way at stop sign, $5. Gayle L. Ferrell, 714 East Q, no driver 's license, $i. William R. Canlleld, 204 Itarvey, speeding, JI2, disconnecting spaedomater and odomeler cable when transferring vehicle from dealer to dealer, J5. Melbourne C. Hawk, II, Atchison, speeding, S.8. Vanlta F. Menr;.or, Ensign, speeding, $11. Dclmcr D. Sen rag, Prelty Prairie, speeding, $11. Franklin p. Hall, Maize, speeding, $11. Lena I. LavlcHe, SI. John, speeding, $12. James V/. Pul- llar.i, Anthony, speeding, 612. Dennis G. Ecllger, Ouhlor, speeding, tt3. Virgil J. Adams, Medicine Lodge, disobeying stop sign, $5. Elmer T. ScUkorn, Rock, speeding, $14. Crlmlnsl —Merlo E. Benton, 617 East 8th, charged with loyYIdlng In plane belonging to R. L. Smith, owner of Mid Kansas Aviation. Case set lor trial Nov. 12. DISTRICT Clvll -Salt City Federal Savings and Loan vs. August L. Stunkel and Alice M. Stunkel. Judgment lor plalnllff. Salt City Federal Savings and Loan In sum of 49,206.7/ against defendants August L. Stunkel and Alice M. Stunkel. Second mortgage of defendant Anglo Fern Rolz and Cecil E'. Rot* foreclosed and declared a lien Inferior to Salt City Federal Savings and Loan. Judgment In sum of $498 .41 for defendants Angle Fern Rot/, and Cecil E. Rol/ against defendants August L. Stunkel and Alice M. Stunkel. Liberty Loan Corp. of Jayhawk, Inc., vs. James D. Faulkner. Judgment by default (or plaintiff for $413.14. Unified School District vs. Harold R. Nevius and Patricia .). Mevius. Plaintiff given default )udgrtn;nt in sum of $2il.«. DIVORCES Granted — John F lores from Kristen Flores. Marriage License* Daryt Dee Regier, \t, Buhler, and Juanlta Louise Raner, 18, Hutchinson. Oene Done" DuVal, 23, 400 East 12tr>, and Zenith* Ann Morgan, 22, 4 West J6tl>. Stores Must Keep List (C) 1971 Washington Star WASHINGTON — Stores and other sellers must maintain lists of ceiling prices to comply with the freeze, and customers have a right to inspect the lists, the Cost of Living Council said Monday. The ruling apparently was issued in response to questions about how .customers can determine whether sellers arc complying with the freeze, which in general prohibits price increases above levels charged in the ISO days ended Aug. 15. The council urged customers to make sure, before complaining to the Internal Revenue Service, that they have talked to a responsible official of the store about the problem. Hospitalized After Coif Ball Hits Him Rolph Albertson, 3(107 Farmington, was knocked unconscious by a golf ball Sunday afternoon at Prairie Dunes golf course. He regained consciousness shortly after he was rushed by ambulance to South Hospital and is reported in satisfactory condition. The 59 - year - old Albertson vice president of Kingslcy- Wogner, was looking for golf balls with three friends, when the accident happened. He was hit in the head by the ball. TV Tonight J TUESDAY, OCTOBER 5 «:30— Oltn ompbell, «, 1. 11 You're On, » Ironside, 2, 3, 11 Mod Squad, 10, 13 j 7:00—Masquerade, I 7:30—Hawaii hnt-O. t, 7, M Blng Crosby Special, 2, 3, 11 Movie of the Week, 10, 11 j "The Last Child" i The Advocates, t 1:30,—Black Journal, 1 AM In The Family, 7, Cannon, <, 12 The Funny Side, 2, 3, 11 I •:00-Mareu» Welby, 7, 10, 13 »:30—All In The Family, 6, 12 The Gelddiggeri, 2, 3, II insight, ( I0;00-K5N News, 2, 3, 11 Scene Tonight, 10, 13 Camera Three, a Nightcap Edition, *, 7, 11 10:30— Merv Griffin, 4, 7, 13 Tonight Show, 2, 3, 11 Youre' On, I Dick Cavatl. 10, 13 12:00—Movie, 12 "Up Front" Hntchlmon News Tuesday, October 5, 1971 Page I Mrs. Marcia Squier Crash Kills Daughter of Local Couple The daughter of a Hutchinson couple was among six persons killed Sunday in a three - car accident near Quintcr in northwest Kansas. Dead is Mrs. Marcia Squier, 21, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Max Coleman, 3001 Cornell. She was a 1967 graduate of Hutchinson High School and a former Hutchinson Community Ambassador. Mrs. Squier and her husband, Leland, 2,'f, both students at Kansas State University, were in a car with four others returning from (lie Kansas State- Colorado University football game at Boulder. Squier was the only one in tlie car wlw survived. He was listed in fair condition Monday at the Hadley Medical Center at Hays with a broken shoulder and leg and internal injuries. Those killed were Linda Henry, about 22, Lccompton, who was a homecoming queen finalist at Kansas State, Greg W. Hardin, 23, WaKceney, tlie driver, and Brinje A. Maxwell and his wife, Patricia, both 23, of Piper. The sixth victim in the crash was Esther M. Woods, 56, Kansas City, Mo., driver of the second car. Investigating officers siiid the accident occurred on 1-70 in an area where road repair work had restricted traffic to one lane in each direction. Six Convicted of Unlawful Assembly RUSSELL-Six Russell County adults have been found guilty of an unlawful assembly law that apparently was passed by the state legislature as an anti-riot measure. Originally charged on a Class C misdemeanor charge of disturbing the peace, tlie six adults, five men and on© woman, and three juveniles later faced the amended charge of unlawful assembly. "I really wanted to try them on disturbing the peace charge," said Mike Holland, Russell County attorney," "but their attorney* pointed out that we would have to prove an overt act on the Correction Bennie L. Ferguson, 2.13 Shadduck, was found innocent of a disorderly conduct charge in a municipal court hearing Friday. It was incorrectly reported that Ferguson was found guilty of the charge. Tlie 18-ycar-old youth was, however, found guilty of shoplifting and resisting arrest. Tomorrow Noon at HICKORY GABLES 822 West 4th Stuffed Franks Special 97^ TUBUNrWUSHABUtNOnL IS NOW AMERICA'S I HOST CONTBOVESSTAtnjUm otewi RATTO X EASTIIAMCOlflftJ Perwn iindor 11 not admitted STEREO VISION 3D Now s ™ Today ALL SEATS (INCLUDES ID GLASSES) AT: 5:45-7:M»ilJ part of each one to find him or her guilty, so we amended the charge to the unlawful assembly." The charges grew out of a disturbance Aug. II, near the post office in downtown Lucas, when a number of young people gathered and ignored requests by Wilbirr Davis, Lucas marshal, Lo disperse. Davis later signed the complaints against, (lie ni n c charged. "To prove that there is an unlawful assembly under this law all we have to do is prove that two or more people were in the assembly, that they were engaged In an illegal act, and that they failed to disperse when requested to do so," said Holland, in explaining the little used law. "We were able to get. w i f- nesses to affirm each of these requirements." Holland said there had been a tendency to "challenge tlie authorities" among a group of young people- at Lucas. "We have made it clour thai there will he no double standard for law enforcement and no breaking of the law," lie said. Holland promised to enforce all laws equally, even if it. would be necessary to set up a sheriff's patrol or call in state troopers. At, the county court, hearing, Kric E. Smith, county judge, fined each of the adults $10 and assessed $27 court costs against each of the defendants. Holland said the three juveniles had had a hearing in juvenile court. Any disciplinary action taken against, the juveniles was not publicized. Prcsr.iibed by many dentists. User! tuf millions, for instant relief get ORA-JEU with the Good Housekeeping Seal. ora-jel' CO PUBLIC TONIGHT! 6:30PM YOU'RE ON! Monday through Friday On Issues ol Concern lo Central Kansans NOW! 2nd BIG WEEK! Just a person who protects children i and other living things BILLY JACK TECHNICOLOR* [QPlc© TO-M-I-T-E AT: 7:10 & 9: IS Doors Open 6:30 P.M. Recipe for ) Enjoyment V Every Wednesday Special RIBEYE STEAK DINNER Stereo "8" TAPES $198 OVER 700 at Or 75c with a Trade Whal KSMSHi BulldS Hnildt, K.invn Buy Coi -ifytMr The: (Jul/Tire Built in K m-..,. PARROTTKSHODIMETT 29 WEST SHEHMAN SI lUrPHONI Mfl t l Pizza Smorgasbord Every Wednesday $1.25 per person with * Baked Potato or French Fries * Green Salad (Choice of Dressing) * Big Slab of Texas Toast Wed. only . 2612 N. Main Wichita $129 DRINKS EXTRA Children's Price 1 rvi/ year of Age] • T 7s00PM An all-new series of delightful fantasies especially for kids—and grown-ups. Improvised by a company of highly- imaginative New York actors. •/A 7t30PM The Liberal (Howard Miller) and The Conservative (William Rusher) clash over the Pentagon Papers: "Should the government drop the charges against Daniel Ellsberg?" PIZZA HUT 102 East 4th lime: 11:30 A.M. - 2:00 P.M. Evening Uouni: 5:30 t« 8:38 P.M 8 :30PM Returning in a new weekly half-hour format, this award* winning series focuses on the new, dynamic Black nation of Guyana, situated on the northeast coast of South America. 8WITCH10 KPT8 8 PUBLIC BROADCASTING SERVICE 4

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