The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 6, 1971 · Page 5
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 5

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Wednesday, October 6, 1971
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the small society by Brickman I Mow YoO'gz A €>0CC&5G, PA9- Birri THIN<£ F6(Z WaiW«|lm Stor Dvrvdmort*. ZO-6 #f?icfO )A-rJ Precautions Would be Big At Lyons Site OAK RIDGE, Tenn. (AP) Atomic Energy Commission scientists said Tuesday extraordinary precautions will be taken to prevent radioactive leakage in the storing of atomic wastes. The scientists gave the assurances to a delegation from Kansas where the commission proposed to establish a National Nuclear Waste Repository in abandoned salt mines. Roger Dahlman, an ecologist at Oak Ridge National Labora-j tory, outlined in detail steps the commission plans to take to prevent any damage to the en-' vironment in the area of the salt mines at Lyons, Kan. ! Dahlman said sophisticated monitoring devices will be set: up both above and under ground to detect any possible I radioactivity that might devel-! op from the storing of the I wastes. Said Miniscule He described the possibilities' as miniscule. He said that Inin-f dreds of cargoes of radioactive j materials have been shipped across tiie country in past several years without a single major nuclear incident. The AFC has made no definite decision to set up the waste repository at Lyons, buti mines there are under consider- 1 ation as the site. "We will have an extensive monitoring program to detect any possible radiation escape," Dahlman said. Tiie scientist said the monitoring program would be developed in cooperation with officials of the Kansas Public Health Department. How They Voted WASHINGTON (AP) - On the 64-19 vote by which the Senate rejected Tuesday an amendment bv Sen. Mike Gravel. D-Alaska", to stop U.S. bombing in Indochina: Democrats for the amendment included: Eagleton, Mo., and Hughes, Iowa. Democrats against the amendment: Symington, Mo. Republicans against: Dole. Kan; Hurska, Neb; Miller, Iowa: Pearson. Kan. Junior Will Play County Fire Department Benefit Hee Haw Junior Samples Here Friday Museum Rededication Hutchinson News Wednesday, Oct. 6, 1971 Page $ Abilene Event Draws Near ROSSWORD PUZZLE The walls of Convention Hall will jump to the sounds of country music and country humor Friday night, and Reno County will gain by the acquisition of new emergency equipment. The Country Music Circus and Stage Show, featuring Col. Tim McCoy and Junior Samples. Hce Haw regular, comes at the end of Fire Prevention Week and is a benefit for. county firemen. Reno County Fire District Two is sponsoring the show in order to buy a boat, motor and other rescue equipment to be used throughout the coun'y. Samples, famous for his weekly aopearanccs on Hee Haw, will bring with Mm his band, Bill Blaylock, Jim Southern and the Modern Sounds of Bluegrass, also Hee Haw regulars. Another Hee Haw regular. Lulu Roman will be on hand. Col: Tim McCoy, 80, movie and television star, will do quick- draw stunts, rope tricks and talk about the old West. Tommy Scott's Country Music Circus will perform with knife throwing. Indian novelty acts and other western entertainment. Fire Chief Jc Pederseit said 20 persons will be involved in the show which is expected to last 2 l 2 hours. All children's tickets are SI and adult tickets are $2 in advance or $3 at the door. The chief said tickets will be delivered to persons calling 2-5891 or they can be picked up at the county five stations, 1910 West Fourth and 1912 East 30th. By LEW FERGUSON ABILENE, Kan. (AP) - The Eisenhower Center here, which has kept growing since a foundation formed by Kansans first conceived a tribute to Dwight David Eisenhower a quarter century ago, takes note of a significant milestone Oct. 14. The greatly expanded Eisenhower Museum, one of the four structures which make up the Eisenhower Center on 13.4 acres of land on the south side of this Kansas plains town rich in western lore, will be rededicated. Dignitaries, including Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower, widow of the late president, and other members of the family will attend the ceremonies, which also mark the 81st. anniversary of Eisenhower's birth. Grandson Invited President Nixon, whose daughter, Julie, is married to Eisenhower's grandson, David, has been invited to attend, and sponsors of the festivities are encouraged he will come. Gen. Lauris Norstad, who succeeded Eisenhower in command of the North Atlantic Treatv Organization force in Europe in the late 1940s, will speak. The affair will again focus attention on the Eisenhower Center, comprised of the plain white frame home in which Eisenhower grew up, the Place of Meditation where the famed soldier-statesman was buried in April 1969. the Eisenhower Libran' and the museum. The museum, built in 1952-54 during Ike's first term as president, has been nearly doubled in size, providing what its curator believes is room to house the most complete presidential museum in the nation. It will be five years before it is com- Big Addition pletely developed. The museum formerlv encompassed 20,000 square feet of floor space. Another 15 ,000 square feet have been added on the north side, running the length of the original museum. The addition was begun in May 1970 and was completed in I mid-August. Curator William K. Tones and his staff have worked feverishly in recent weeks to prepare the new museum for Thursday's reopening to the public, and for the rededication ceremonies a week later. The museum has been closed more than a year. They have completed two of the four galleries planned for the museum, and the public can begin viewing these two ffaHeries Thursday. Admission is 50 cents. Attendance, which reached a peak of one million visitors in 19(59, may be spurred beyond that by the addition. Tomorrow Noon at HICKORY GABLES §22 West 4th Beef and Noodles Special 97* Hutchinson Theater Guild Presents j "Catch Me If You Can" Thursday, Friday, Saturday October 7,8 & 9 Curtain Time: 8:15 p.m. Tickets: $1.75 Reservations: Days 2-6669, Evenings 2-7779 THE LITTLE THEATER Avenue B and Pluin One completed gallery depicts the life of Eisenhower from his boyhood days in Abilene, through his military career, through the presidency to his death and burial here. The other features works of art presented to the 34th President of the United States and duplicates of gifts he gave the world leaders. Work Remains Other galleries to be completed later will stress his military career and his eight years as president, 1953-61. The area which will in a month or so house the presidential gallery will be used Oct. 14 for a luncheon with former U.S. Sen. Harry Darby of Kansas City, Kan., as host. The Eisenhower Center lies just south of the business district of Abilene, the famed cattle town of a century ago where Texas longhoms were driven overland to the railroad. Enlargement of the museum — to provide for display of nearly twice as much Eisenhower memorabilia — does not finish plans for the center. In the works in addition of a nearly Si million visitor's reception center. And on the horizon are plans for the center to acquire the two acres-plus now occupied by Abilene's Lincoln elementary school so the center will have a completely rectangular piece of land. The grade school cuts off one corner of a four-square block area occupied by the center. To Close Street Eventual plans call for closing Fourth Street, which now runs through the center, and turning it into a mall. John E. Wickman, director of the Eisenhower Library across the street from the museum and the man in over-all charge of the entire center for the General Services Administration, said a principal advantage the addition to the museum affords is a better traffic pattern for visitors. Immediately following Eisenhower's death on April 29, 1969, at age 79, and his subsequent burial here, the museum handled 9.000 visitors a dav. The pedestrian traffic jam was monumental, however, in the entry way of the museum as visitor 1 ; crisscrossed going from one of the two galleries to the other. Addition of tire 15,000 square feet enables the museum not only to add two more galleries, but also to establish a flow of traffic in one counterclockwise direction through the museum. This will enable the museum to handle 25,000 visitors daily, Wickman said. "Teaching Museum" Curator Jones stressed the educational aspects of the museum, calling it a "teaching museum." "I believe we not only have an obligation to show the people these objects, but I think we also have an obligation to show them the importance of what he (Eisenhower) did as a military man and as president," Jones said. Before, he said, "there was really no story to what the museum was trying to tell." Wickman said, "The addition and new museum give us the best chance we have ever had to educate the visiting public. The whole thing was planned for the protection of the exhibits and convenience of the public. It will have a tremendous impact on Abilene. "This is the first really quality biograplucal museum between St. Louis and Denver." Plenty cf Material Besides the physical plant the museum now boasts, it is unique in that it has so many items of Ike paraphernalia with which to work. The museum's collection to tals 20.000 items — all of it from the Eisenhower family or "official" sources and none solicited from the public — but heretofore only about 6,000 items at a time could be ciis played. Jones is grateful for the collection program before Ike's death which produced such a volume of objects. "I think the general's attitude was that these things belonged to the people, and he made certain it all came out here," Jones said. The new museum, with offices, storage space and a large restoration and repair room, is a dream for a curator, Jones said. "This is the first chance anyone has ever had to bring these objects under the best possible physical control, because unless you can control humidity and temperature over a long period of time, you're going to get deterioration," he said. No Direct Light The new museum has lights placed so there is no direct ultra violet light attack on the objects, and constant humidity and temperature control per- vents wood and metal from being damaged. About the oulv thing that's not changed at the museum is the entry way. which has the "Flaming Sword of Avenging Justice" shield of Ike's World War II European headquarters imbedded in the floor and has murals around the walls depicting his career. A unique feature of the new portion of the building is a large window area where objects can be displayed for the public to view when the museum is closed. Present plans are to place World War IT vehicles, including Ike's Cadillac staff car, in this area. • TODAY • The Hutch Downtowner 1st. & Main has Pork Chops OTTC and Dressing ft NOW! 2nd BIG WEEK! Just a person who protects children and other living things BOOTJACK TECHNICOLOR* A ^ISSSXi*. \GP}<m> THEATRE 3I2N.MAIN T-O-N-l-T-E AT: 7:10 & 9:15 Doors Open 6:30 P.M. HELD OVER! THE WPUBUSHABLE NOVEL IS NOW AMERICA'S MOST CONTROVERSIAL FILM! c The ^ewSrdesses STEREO VISION • SROWS WEEKDAYS AT: 5:45-7:30-0:15 ALL SEATS tl.TS (INCLUDES 3D GLASSES) ACROSS !. Slump 4. Young boy scout 7. Gallivant 11. Laudation 13. Huge toad 14. Supply with gas 15. Besides 16. Formal dance 17. PacX horse 19. Relish 22. Cerise 24. Vertical '5 Straightei V 11. Theater sign 28. Undermine 30. Deputy 32. Type measure 33. Period 34. Skinflint 35. Crude tartar 37. Computes 41. Matinee hero 42. Lineal 4*. Palm of tiie hand 15. Seedless graps 46. Chopped down 4/. Kimono sash 6S. Sharif is anDDB EEC3E •sea BaaEHiiuci DQHSS Hsnn anon ••ana ^ ETOH EH nSOQQ an anan EUGE BEES aaaan SOIUTION OF YSSTERDAV'S PUZZU DOWN !. Atlemp! 2. Precinct 3. Sweetheart 4. Slice 5. Western Indiw 6. Have being 7. Electric catfish 8. Flirts 9. Grave i0. Chinese Communist leader 12. Light raft 17. Dice 18. Peace goddess 20. Texas shrine 21. Watch 23. Put on 24. Treatment 25. Seeming contradiction 29. Conditional release 31. Region 36. Happy 38. Use the phone 39. Large dog 40. Dross •41. Yellow bugle 42. Burnish 43. Cassius Clay 45. True Television Tonight RENT BAND INSTRUMENTS Choose from Our Large Selection of New and Used Instruments. NELSON Music Company 408 North Main 662-4816 Hutchinson, Kansas WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER i 4:39—Chicago Teddy Bears, 4 ,7, 12 Smith Family, 10, 13 It Takes A Thief, 5, 3, 11 You're On, 8 7:0O— Carol Burnett, 6, 7, 12 French Chet, R Wednesday Movie, to, 13 — "Holiday for Lovers" 7:30—NBC Mystery Movie, i, 3, it This Week, 8 «: 00—Medical Cinler, *. 7, 1J Great American Dream Machine, I »:00— Mannlx, t, 7, 1» Men 4 The City, 10, 13 Big valley, 1, 1, 11 Soul!, 8 i0:0O— News Weather Sporti t. 10. II tl, 11 Making Things Grow, t U:30— Tonight show, J, 3, ll Merv Griffin, «, 7, 19 Olck Cavttt, it, it You're On, • <2iMr -Movl«, 1* "Tomahawk" Ilk DRUMMER B0Y 9 COAST-TO-COAST SELF-SERVICE RESTAURANTS Special Of The Week DOUBLE CHEESEBURGER 35* Starts October 1st thru 7th SHERWIN #t WILLIAMS FIRST FEDERAL SAYING AND LOAN ASSOCIATION Announces the SAVING ACCOUNT WERE MORE THAN A PAINT STORE WE'RE A TRAVEL AGENCY DURING OUR GETAWAY OF ESCAPE FROM DULL, ORDINARY KITCHENS, AND FAMILY ROOMS. • All first-grade flooring material —. no seconds or remanents. • Expert installation available. • 15 Day Sale. Armstrong Vinyl Flooring Prices good through October 23rd Santa Cruz'" CORRIE MARBLE™ „ ' V . . . .. . . _ „. i Translucent vinyl flooring with the look of polished Randoffl-thipad vinyl ch,p design - in smart; bold : marb , 9 RicW ^ b0SJ ^ veini s colors.AbeautifulbuyUcoloretochoosefrom : 4 c0 | O r» to chooie from OPEN ALL DAY SATURDAY 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Monday Friday 7:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. 521 North Main Phone 663-3271

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