The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 7, 1971 · Page 34
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 34

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 7, 1971
Page 34
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Transcript Hospitals NORTH HOSPITAL BIRTHS Girls — Mr. and Mrs. Silas E. Brand ner, RFD 4, Tuesday. Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Morltz, 7 Pasao Place, Tuesday. Boys — Mr. and Mrs. Allan B. Chappell, Burrton, Tuesday. The Courts MAGISTRATE Traffic — Jamas D. Belback, 21 » East Walker, no safety chain on trailer In tow, $5. Robert P. Walsten, RFD 4, following too closely, $10. Clarence F. Simmons, 35 Falrerest, no rear view mirror, $5; no driver's license In possession, dismissed; displaying license plate not assigned to cycle, as. Olive M. Giesenhagen, Grand Island, Neb;, failure to yield right of way, $10. Terry E. Fagala, Cuenado, Texas, no entry in log book, 15; overload on rear tandem axle, $50. Bill G. Rlgsby, Wichita, failure to have log book In truck as required, $5. Judd B. Presley, St. Louis, Mo., speeding, $29. Gayle F. BerkeyV Russell, speeding, $12. Carl F. Drouhard, Argonia, speeding, $11. Goldeen R. Claypool, Cheney, speeding, $11. Harland L. Welch, Jr., Kansas City, Kansas, speeding, $10. Frank K. Brazle, Girard, speeding, $10. Mary A. McShane, Havlland, speeding, $15. William Mitchell, 11? West Sherman, speeding, S13, no driver's license in possession, dismissed. Willie Hodde, Jr., Dodge City, operating vehicle with no muffler, $5. Lyle L. Rhodes, Montezuma, improper passing, $5. John W. Anderson, 105 East A, speeding, $14. Waldine L. Wagner, Hoislngton, speeding, $10. Quentin J. Leece, Prairie Village, no rear view mirror as required, $5, displaying license plate not assigned to vehicle, $5. Glenn L. Burford, Conway Springs, speeding, *23. Jack S. Bonham, Nickerson, illegal display of registration plate, $5. Garland T. Scott, Wichita, speeding SI I. Sterley D. Hanlln, Emporia, speeding, S10. Wayne E. Eye, Cedar Point, speeding $8. Mary E. Sncll, 110 East 14th, no driver's license m possession, dismissed. James L. Colwell, Z23 West 9th, no valid driver's license, $5. Richard G. Bennett, 24 Sunset Drive, speeding, $20. Allen W. Redd, Langdon, failure to signal, $5. Floyd H. Grissom, Wichita, speeding, $18. Mack A. Jones, 515 East 4th, no driver's license in possession, dismissed. Clyde E. Bellew, Henderson, Kentucky, speeding, $20. Lloyd R Withers, Dodge City, careless driving, $15, DISTRICT Civil — Elsie Benlon vs. Hutchinson Motel Inc. (Ramada Inn), suit for $25,000 damages, dismissed. Criminal — Donald Pinkston found Innocent on assault charge and guilty on 5 counts of extortion. Stale of Kansas vs. Chile Juarez Raya, aggravated battery. Marriage Licenses Robert E. Hazell, legal age, 60 East 27th, and Grace M. Montgomery, legal age, 202 West 17th. Deeds Recorded Lillle C. Burton to Ira P. and Velma Mae McKay, one lot on southwest corner of 9th and Pierce. Clyde C. and Geraldine A. Doughty to Wallace L. and Effie N. Utterback, part of a lot on southwest corner of 4th and Maple. Don M. Stiles Builders Inc., to Marion E. and Rachel A. Toland, one lot on east side of Meadowlark Lane between Wheatland Drive and Rambler Road. Sarah Ballard to Donley B. and De Lynna S. Bloesser, one lot on south side of mh between Walnut and Poplar. Doris Faye and Leland H. Morley et al„ to Herbert C. and Mildred F. Lewis, two lots on south side of 13th between Washington and Adams. Edward S. and Enola L. Yauk, to Robert P. and Marian R. Taylor, three lots on northwest corner of 8th and Pershing. Isaiah R. Weaver to Pearlie Mae Walts, two lots on south side of 5th between Cleveland and Pershing. Charles Heidebrecht, sheriff, to administrator of Veterans Affairs, four lots in Sylvia. Museum Rededication Abilene Event Draws Near Says War Set UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — Albanian Foreign Minister Nesti Nase said Tuesday changes in United States China policies are only for show and Washington is preparing war against Peking in "secret deals" with the Soviet Union. By LEW FERGUSON ABILENE, Kaii. (AP) — The Eisenhower Center here, which has kept growing since a foundation formed by Kansans first conceived a tribute to Dwight David Eisenhower 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 lale 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, lias 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 Treaty 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 Library 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 cura tor 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 formerly 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 mid-August. Curator William K. Jones 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 galleries Thursday. Admission is 50 cents. Attendance, which reached a peak of one million visitors in 1969, may be spurred beyond that by the addition. One completed gallery dep­ icts 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 longhorns 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 $1 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 day. The pedestrian traffic jam was monumental, however, in the; entry way of the museum as visitors crisscrossed going from one of the two galleries to the other. Addition of the 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 pub­ lic. It will have a tremendous impact on Abilene. "This is the first really quality biographical museum between St. Louis and Denver." 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 totals 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 displayed. Settlers Reunion is Friday at Larned LARNED— Friday will be the time for the Early Day Settlers Reunion at the Larned United Methodist Church. Sen. Glee Smith will be master of ceremonies for the noon luncheon and program. Theme of this year's event will be "I Remember When." The day will start at 10:30 a.m. with the gathering of the oldtimers. All Pawnee County residents who have golden wedding anniversaries from Oct. 1, 1970, to Oct. 21, 1971, will be honored guests as well as all county residents who are more than 85 years old. Awards will include one to the couple married the longest. Chairmen of the event are Mrs. Kenneth Showalter and Mrs. Maurice Hate. Hutchinson News Thursday, Oct. 7, 1971 Page 14 Nab Aliens At Business Of Appointee LOS ANGELES (AP) — Federal immigration agents say they caught 36 illegal aliens in a raid at a food company owned by the treasurer-designate of the United States, Romana Banuelos. Mrs. Banuelos was at Ramona's Food Products Co. in suburban Gardena Tuesday when six Immigration and Naturalization Service agents entered and arrested 27 women and nine men employes, all Mexicans. More than 30 other workers escaped over a back fence, agents said. Mrs. Banuelos told newsmen she didn't know illegal aliens worked at the plant and said the government raid may have pany to stop hiring illegal aliens because it encourages more illegal entry and deprives Americans of jobs. Mrs. Banuelos said she never received the letter. Authorities said it is not against the law to unknowingly hire illegal aliens. Company officials said they didn't ask job seekers whether they entered the country legally. Name New Director MANHATTAN, Kan. (AP) Merle Eyestone, associate director of the Kansas 4-H Foundation the past 10 years, will Mrs. Banuelos a letter| become executive director Nov. 8, 1969, asking the com-1. been "part of an attempt by Democrats to block my nomination as treasurer of the United States." She did not elaborate on the allegation. Agents said Mrs. Banuelo's 300-employe corporation had been raided five times before and illegal aliens were found each time, but agents did not give a total arrest figure. President Nixon nominated the 46-year-old businesswoman Sept. 20 to become the nation's 34th treasurer. Appointment to the $36,000 job requires Senate confirmation. George K. Rosenberg, district director for the service, said he sent Aug, THE CLOTHING CORNER... A Great Shoe ...Free-Flex If you're looking for a new shoe ... look at a great one... Freeman Free-Flex! Comfort engineered soft and flexible from your first step. No stiffness, no pinching. Let Freeman Free-Flex set you free! Burnished Gold smooth calf, or Black. Treeiaa Why Pay More? POCKET THE SAVINGS TwinSariny 40* OFF TWO LARGE SIZE (7 Fl. Oz. Each) Bottles of Extra Rich SHAMPOO $2.30 Value Only Both Bottle Nutri Tonic Home PERMANENT Reg. $2.00 Val. Asst. Miss Breck Brand HAIR SPRAY Reg. $1.09 . Val. Asst. Popular Dial Brand DEODORANT $1.59 Val. 7 Oz. Size Close Up Brand TOOTHPASTE 89c Val. Lge. Size 'CREAM SHAMPOO SPECIAL % NUTRI-TONIC W Reg. $1.59 Vol. 1 Lb. Jar GET Extra Large Three Tubes REFUND BY MAIL FOR TWO FAMILY OR THREE EXTRA LARGE SIZE CREST Family Siie Two Tubes $|69 SEE OUR. DISPLAY FOR DETAILS. MEN'S COMPACT VINYL TRAVEL BAG SO 88 Flight Style Compare For Only Registered Pharmacists On Duty At All Times Vicks Formula "44" COUGH SYRUP $1.29 Val. .. . 3Vi Oz. 79 H.L.H. Rubbing ALCOHOL COMP 29e Val. Pint Size 13 Popular Vick's VAP-O-RUB $1.19 Val. 3.1 Oz. Size 77 Lavoris Brand MOUTHWASH $1.59 Val. 20 Oz. Size 97 Vaseline Intensive CARE-LOTION $119 Va.l 10 Oz. Size 69 Old Fashioned HOREHOUND 49c 1 Lb. — Drops 39 Special For Only Medicated STRI-DEX PADS Anti Acne Treatmena Bottle of 75 Pads For Only PLANTER'S PEANUT BUTTER Creamy or Crunchy in 18 Oz. Jar Only FUN SIZE MARS CANDY BARS Popular Asst. Favorites Lb. Bag Only r CARTON CIGARETTES Popular Brands Regular--Kings--Filters 1 PRICES EFFECTIVE THURSDAY-FRIDAY-SATURDAY Open Daily 9 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. Open Mon. and Thurs. 9 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. Closed On Sunday Down Town City Centeiv

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