The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 7, 1971 · Page 35
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 35

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Thursday, October 7, 1971
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Life at Ranch for Alcoholics Both Rugged, Pleasant By MARY ANNE CRABB See Alcohol Series, Page 1) A lush and pleasant ranch in Cowley County provides the background for an alcoholic rehabilitation program unique in Kansas!. In charge of the acreage that rolls smoothly to the Arkansas River and also the get-tough regime for recovering alcoholics is Jim James, who will speak in Hutchinson at 7:30 p.m. Monday. The occasion is the membership meeting of the Reno County Mental Health Association. The meeting will be at the First Christian Church. The ranch is operated by the Wichita Fellowship Club in conjunction with two half-way houses in Wichita. But alcoholics are received from all over the state. Municipal Judge Dan Forker of Hutchinson has paroled Reno Countians to the ranch, in cooperation with the Kingman-Reno Mental Health Center. The organizations theory is that alcoholism is a physical disease, still an unproved theory from the scientific standpoint. But, James points out, the organization has a good record—over 300 recovered alcoholics, that is, with records of one to six years of sobriety. The descriptive adjective is never "former" or "ex," in describing an alcoholic, says James; it is recovered or rescued. No Such Personality James maintains there is no such thing as the alcoholic personality. Alcoholism is a physical addiction affecting one in 15 people, he says. Anyone can stop drinking, he explains, but the alcoholic becomes bored. Hei is not comfortable when not drinking. Alcohol is, after all, the most powerful drug. The alcoholic is never a social drinker; lie develops a craving and can't quit comfortably. To recover does not meani simply to stop drinking. I Jim James "He has to change his way of life," said James. "He has chosen clubs, people, even religions, that drink. He surrounds himself with drinking people and a drinking socie- When the drug is removed, the alcoholic is afraid of people, afraid of his job. He has to get over his fear and gain self-confidence. James, from southern California, has been a recovered alcoholic the past 10 years. During the past six years, he has established the Wichita half-way houses and the ranch. The usual stay at the ranch is six weeks for those from outside Wichita. The longer the stay, the better the chance of recovery, James believes. The alcoholic, often physically sick and full of resentment, has to edge back into family life and everyday routine. His nervous system is torn up and he tends to flare up angrily. Wichita alcoholics, after a three-week stay at the ranch, spend at least three weeks at one of the half-way houses. The ranch life is rugged. It begins hi winter with a hike at 6:30 a.m., then breakfast, then a class, recreation and work for three hours morning and afternoon. Every evening there is an Alcoholics Anonymous meeting. recovered alcoholics. The best teacher, said James, is someone recovered Ik to five years. After five years time tends to rub the edge off the memory of alcoholic misery. Over the past two years the residents have turned the 110- acre ranch, hidden in southern Kansas hills, from wheat stubble fields into beautiful grassed, wooded areas surrounding men's and women's dorms and a community building. A heated, filtered swimming pool has been built. Families and Ala- Teen groups, for children of alcoholics, come for picnics and! special events. seven of them women. At Sat- 1 urday class sesions, stress was dicussed, the stre of daily life, daily irritation and how to cope with them. In the evening, a random group, representing many social groups, told individual, hair-raising stories about their common problem at the AA meeting. Part of the cost was financed by a gift from a recovered alcoholic. Continuing costs are met by charges of $22 a week for residents. The money comes from the Model Cities program federal vocational rehabilitation, Community Action and ! other agencies who back alco- i On a recent weekend, the!hoik- rehabilitation The classes are conducted by j ranch had 58 residents, six or!search. and re- Deaths Raymond A. Bahl Raymond A. Bahl, 43, 20 Valley Pride, South Hutchinson, died Tuesday night at South Hospital following a one-month illness. Bom Jan. 20, 1928 at Denver, he moved to Hutchinson in 1948 from Colorado. He married Alice M. Davis om June 6, 1953, in Hutchinson. A member of South Hutchinson United Methodist Church, he was a tester for Cessna Aircraft Co. and a veteran of World War n. Survivors include the widow, son, Raymond A., Jr. and daughters, Kimberiy and Laurie, all of the home; mother, Mrs. Elizabeth Mattoon, 514 West 5th. Funeral will be 10 a.m. Friday at the church; Rev. Wesley Davis. Burial will be at Memorial Park. The family suggests memorial gifts be made to the church. Friends! may call at Elliott Chapel on! Thursday from 10 a.m. to 10j p.m. I Oliver R. Wilkins LYONS — Oliver R. Wilkins, 79, died Tuesday at the Lyons District Hospital after a long illness. Born April 5, 1892, in Frederick, lie married Minnie Pickerill March 10, 1914, in Lyons. He was a retired farmer near Geneseo. He lived in Lyons 13 years. He was a member of the Presbyterian Church, Geneseo. Survivors include the widow; IRREGULAR* DUE TO LACK OF FOOD * BULK IN YOUR DIET • TRY^ 48fl£yi*AlL-BIMr daughter: Mrs. Jack Weber, Hamilton, Mont.; son: Clifford, Martin City, Mont.; two grandchildren; six great-grandchildren. Funeral will be 2 p.m. Saturday at the Crawford-Miller Mortuary, Lyons; Rev. Orvan Gilstrap. Burial will be in Geneseo Cemetery. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. Friday at the mortuary. The family suggests memorials to the American Heart Association in care of Mrs. Leslie Wilkins, Lyons. Mrs. Henry B. Kessou SPEARVTLLE — Mrs. Mary B. Kesson, 87, died Wednesday at her home after a short illness. Born Sept. 18, 1884, in Nokomis, 111., she was married to Henry B. Kesson Jan. 7, 1904, in Ramsey, 111. He died April 20, 1962. She lived in Spearville since 1909. She was a member of St. John's Catholic Church, Spearville; Daughters of Isabella; Altar Society. Survivors include a son: Paul, Spearville; siste-3: Mrs. Ella Simmons and Mrs. Gertrude Brown, Dodge City; five grandchildren; 20 great-grandchildren. Funeral will be 10 a.m. Saturday at the church; Msgr. George N. Stewart. Rosary will be 8 p.m. Thursday at the Hulpieu-Swaim Chapel, Dodge City and 8 p.m. Friday at the church. Burial will be in St. John's Cemetery, Spearville. Russell Dean Full/. LARNED — Russell Dean Fultz, 74, died Tuesday at St. Joseph Hospital, Lamed, after a short illness. Born Aug. 27, 1897, in Olive Hill, Ky., he married Mary Merle Kiehl Hall mark, April 9, 1958, in Garden City. He was an employe of Broce and Smith Construction Co., Larned. He lived here since 1941. He was a member of the Methodist Church. Survivors include the widow; sons: Roy, Walnut; Dewey, Norman, Okla.; daughters: Mrs. Lola Ferraro, Seattle, Wash.; Mrs. Kathryn Schulte, Wichita; step-sons: Alfred Hallmark, Glacier, Wash.; William Hallmark, Garden City; step-daughter: Mr. Esther Wilson, Larned; sisters: Mrs. Stella Huff, Mrs. Pansy Singer and Mrs. Mabel Newby, La Junta, Colo.; five grandchildren; five great-grandchildren. Funeral will be 10:30 a.m. Friday at the Beckwith Mortuary, Larned; Rev. Ralph Jones. Burial will be 3:30 p.m. Friday in Leon Cemetery, Leon. Friends may call until service time at the mortuary. Mrs. John E. Christie HALSTEAD - Mrs. Grace Christie, 91, died Tuesday at the Halstead Nursing Center after a short illness. Born May 2, 1880, in Boone, Iowa, she was married to John E. Christie July 14, 1904, in Ames, Iowa. He died in May of 1962. She lived in Halstead since May of 1962. She was a member of t h e United Methodist Church, Thayer; Reading Circle. Survivors include a son: Evert, Irving, Tex.; daughter: Mrs. Koradine Snyder, Halstead; five grandchildren; four great-grandchildren. Funeral will be 2 p.m. Friday at the church: Rev. Lawrence D. Willard. Burial will be in Thayer Cemetery. Intermediate Court Is Urged by Justice The chief justice of the Kan-| sas Supreme Court proposed in L Hutchinson Wednesday the es-i tablishment of an "intermediate court of appeals" to speed up disposition of appeal cases. "It is my judgment that any consideration of a revision of the judicial article of the constitution of this state include the | feasibility of establishing such a court," said Justice Harold R. Fatzer, Kinsley. Fatzer spoke at the opening session of the seventh annual Jusli( ( latz, conference and seminar of the Kansas District Judges Association at the Hilton. All but one of the (it Kansas I Kansas Improvement Court Backlogs Being Trimmed Savings that mean SAVE on Meat! Jackson's special Ground Beef Tender and tasty 2 $119 Lbs. | PORK STEAK L , 59* Jackson's special pure pork SAUSAGE 49* Pickle & Pimento or Macaroni & Cheese LUNCH LOAVES ,„ £9' U. S. Good Beef CLUB STEAK LU 98* Winchester's All Meat WIENERS ,., £5* BEEF 200 to 250 pounds average weight All the cuts of beef are included. Roasts, steaks, soup meat — specialty cuts — you name it and you can have it from a side of Jackson's Bar — Select beef. JACKSON Frozen Food Center 13 West 6th Ph. 2-4465 Jacob G. Russ RUSSELL — Jacob G. Russ, 81, died Tuesday at the Russell Hospital. Born Feb. 10, 1890, in Russia, he married Dellie Blythe June 13, 1911, in Russell. She died in December of 1966. He was a retired cement and brick contractor. He lived in Russell since 1891. He was a member of the Trinity Methodist Church, Russell. Survivors include a daughter: Mrs. Juanita Baxter, Russell; brother: George, Russell; sister: Mrs. Sophia Wolfe, Russell; three grandchildren; six great­ grandchildren. Funeral will be 2 p.m. Friday at the church; Rev. Bert Rymph. Burial will be in Russell Cemetery. Friends may call until service time at the Deities Funeral Home, Russell. Otto Nuest Otto Nuest, 85,227 East A, died Wednesday at North Hospital after a short illness. Born Feb, 7, 1886, in Morton, III., he was a retired laborer. He lived in Hutchinson since 1950. Survivors includes a brother: William, Plevna. Funeral will be 10 a.m. Friday at the Porter and Sillin Funeral Home, Sterling; Rev. Phil Chastain. Burial will be in Fairview Cemetery, Nickerson. VFW's 6th District To Meet at Russell RUSSELL—This weekend the Sixth District Veterans of Foreign Wars and Auxiliary will hold their fall convention at Russell VFW Post 6240. Handling the business meetings will be Finley Dahl, Lincoln, 6th District commander, and Mrs. Irene Stafford, Ulysses, 6th District president. The program will begin with egistration at 4 p.m. Saturday, i banquet at 7 p.m. and a dance at 9 a.m. Among department representatives planning to attend the meeting is Mrs. Betty Blackburn', Leoti, department auxiliary junior vice president. Sunday, business meetings will start at 9 a .m. after an 8 m. registration. After a buffet luncheon at noon, afternoon meetings wil start again at 1:30 .m. Hosts for the convention is the local VFW post, represented by post commander Harry Morgenstern and auxiliary president Ruby Morgenstern. Kansas district courts are continuing to "make great progress" toward eliminating backlogs, according to James James, judicial administrator of the Kansas Supreme Court. James told a convention of district judges here Wednesday that the percentage of two-year-old cases which are pending is down to seven per cent. "Just a few years ago, 13 per Woman Justice? Brains, Not Plumbing, Is What Counts District court judges interviewed at the Hilton Wednesday see nothing wrong with the appointment of a woman to the U.S. Supreme Court, as long as she fills the qualifications. "I think It's fine," said Judge Keaton Duckworth, Elkhart. "I'm more interested in a person's brains and philosophy than in their plumbing." Supreme Court justices need "judicial temperament," and it has nothing to do with sex, color or nationality, said Judge C. E. "Ben" Birney, Hill City. "They need the ability to think logically and impartially. I think it's something that's more or less inherited. I 'm real strong for women on juries, because I think they look at matters more impartially than men." . Judge Ivan Lee Holt Jr., j St. Louis, who is a guest seminar speaker, said he doubted that a woman would be appointed to fill one of the current vacancies on the Supreme Court. cent of the docket pending was two years old," he said. "I think we can look forward to the virtual elimination of two- year-old cases except where legal impairment prevents a sooner disposition." James said the district courts experienced a continued increase in cases in 1970, but the increase was about a third that of the previous year. "Nevertheless, it was the biggest year in modern history for the district courts," he said. "I thought perhaps we had hit a plateau during the years 1965 through 1969, with an annual filing of 30,000 or 31,000 cases, but it appears that we are at a new level at around the 35,000 mark." James told the judges the courts took the increases in stride. "They terminated more cases than were commenced, although the age of cases terminated was slightly higher than last year, but completely within acceptable limits," he said. On another matter, James urged the judges to consider using electronic data processing equipment to implement provision of the new jury selection law. "I know that computers aren't available in most areas, but there might be more around than we think, and it might just be worth investigating," he said. "How close are you to a state college or a banking institution, of governmental facilities where there is a computer operation?" Reno County officials announced some time ago they had hired a Wichita computing firm to handle jury selection. district court judges, and the seven Supreme Court justices were on hand for the required meeting. The absent judge was David Scott, Independence, who was excused because of illness Fatzer told the judges he is hopeful that the day will come when a case can be reviewed on appeal within four to six months alter judgment in the district court. The average time now is 14 to 16 months. "I realize, of course, that this may require a complete overhaul of appellate procedures, including perhaps the preservation of the electronic recording devices and video tapes. "But the trust we bear to provide a speedy review of cases requires that we not be restrained in procedural matters by traditions and vested interests," he said. The chief justice said members of tlie Supreme Court are now establishing procedures to dispose of some cases in a "summary fashion" without the necessity of a fonnal hearing and "full dressed" opinion. Generally, these would be cases which have "no real question of law that has not been answered," Fatzer explained. It has been the experience of one federal circuit court of appeals that the use of this procedure reduced the tunc from filing of the appeal to disposition by 60 per cent, he said. On another matter, Fatzer noted that the conference agenda included a presentation of the proposed canons of judicial ethics. "I can assure you that serious consideration will be given toward adopting appropriate canons after these studies have been completed," he told the judges. "We are also currently reviewing our bar discipline procedures and will be meeting with representatives of the bar later this month to determine if | the procedures should be up graded." iiiiililiiiiliiili fcl!, ™ ,,: ;jjg|P ^itij |p;jj Junior Will Play County Fire Department Benefit Hee Haw Page 15 The Hutchinson News Thursday, Oct. 7,1971 Junior Samples Here Friday 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, Hee Haw regular, comes at the end of Fire Prevention Week and is a benefit for county firemen. tickets will be delivered to per sons calling 2-5891 or they can be picked up at the county fire stations, 1910 West Fourth and 1912 East 30th. County Officials to Hold Meet at Pratt MeCurry Brothers Do Well at Fair SEDGWICK — The MeCurry Brothers, a family-owned registered Angus operation, exhibited several winning entries in open judging at the West Texas State Fair in Abilene, Tex. They showed the bull calf champion, Sedgwicks Ballot 2; the reserve junior champion bull, Sedgwick Bandolier 79; the reserve heifer calf champion, Sedgwicks Barbara 110; and won both get-of-sire classes with progeny of Black Gates Ballot 16. i 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 county. Samples, famous for his week ly appearances on Hee Haw, will bring with him Iiis 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- j 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 Je Pedersen said 20 persons will be involved in the show which is expected to last ZVJ hours. PRATT — A group of county engineers and conunissioners from 18 counties will meet here Thursday for an all -day session. 'lite group, The South Central Kansas Association of County Engineers and Commissioners, will discuss mutual problems. Reno County Commissioner John Sutton is president. Guests speakers will be George Chandler, Pratt banker and businessman, and Glen Koontz, secondary engineer of the State Highway Department. Eric Classen, Pratt County engineer, is in charge of the session, which starts with coffee and registration from 9 a.m. to 10 a.m. Counties in the association are Barber, Barton, Butler, Comanche, Cowley, Edwards, Harper, Harvey, Kiowa, Kingman, Pawnee, Pratt, Reno Rice, Rush, Sedgwick, Stafford and Sumner. All children's tickets are $1 and adult tickets are $2 in advance or $3 at the door. The chief said Ex-Larned Man to State Soil Post LARNED - Roger ' L . Haberman, son of Mr. and Mrs. Emil Haberman, Larned, has been appointed state soil correlator for the USDA Soil Conservation Service state office at Salina. Looks to the Future "I was in Washington last week for a meeting, and there was a good deal of discussion about this," he said. "My understanding was that most qualified women are somewhat older than the age generally thought of" for appointees. "I don't know if that's true, but that was my understanding," he said. Judge Albert B. Fletcher Jr., Junction City, said he could see no reason why a qualified woman shouldn't be appointed. ' He also felt "judicial temperament" was important. What it is I don't know, but I don't think you have to be born with it. I think you can develop it," he said. Central Christian Expands Central Christian High School will look both to the future and the past at its foundation banquet Friday. Everyone interested in the school is invited to attend at 7 p.m., said Ervin Adrian, of Buhler, dinner chairman. Speaker will be Vernon Buller, director of development at Grace Bible Institute, Omaha. The school this year recorded an enrollment of 140, the highest in its 20-year history, and established a junior high school with an enrollment of 1C. Adrian, member of the board of directors since its 1948 beginning, recalled the early beginning of the high school at a meeting of Christian educators, headed by Rev. S. Mouttet of Oklahoma. Rev. D. C. Pauls of the Inman Zoar Church, helped found the school. A Christian high school started at Inman had been disbanded earlier and the Inman backers supported the fresh start in Hutchinson. Walter Ediger was the first principal, serving seven years. He is now at Central City, Neb., veteran of 25 years in Christian education. Although the school was started by Mennonites, it is non-denominational in acceptance of students. The first building for the school was the former Soda Ash plant. A new building on East 30th has been occupied two years, but construction continues on additional facilities. New this year are the stage, a music studio and athletic office, a printing room with darkroom facilities, new porches at the front doors, another administrative office and additional public rest rooms. An athletic field is being com­ pleted on the 22-acre campus to accommodate a football field and quarter mile track. A new road has been constructed! on the west and north sides of the campus, for development to the north with additional cottage- type dormitories, faculty homes arid possibly a Christian elementary school program. The school will play its first home game Thursday at the Trinity High School field with Galva. The foundation banquet is a part of the meeting of the Midwest Association of Evangelical Schools here Friday and Saturday. Legal Notices E DE XTE R~G ALL6wAY,T-AW"*OFF ICS 303 FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING HUTCHINSON, KANSAS A7501 Phone (Area Cods 316) 662-0191 (First published In the Hutchinson News September 30, 1971.) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OP RENO COUNTY, KANSAS. DECKER & AAATTISON CO., ) INC., Plaintiff, ) Vs. ) CASE NO. CARL J. STUCKY, ) 18910 Defendant. ) NOTICE OF SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that under and by virtue of an ORDER OF SALE issued by the Cleric of 1he District Court of Reno County, Kansas, in a certain action in said Court, numbered 18910, wherein the parties above -named were respectively plaintiff and defendant, and to me, the undersigned. Sheriff of said county, directed. I will offer for sale af public auction, and sail to the highest bidder for cash In hand, at the front door of The court house in the city of Hutchinson, In said county, on the 26ft? day of Oct., 1971, at 10:0O o'clock A.M. of said day, the followintf described real estate, 6ltuated in the county of Reno, the stat9 of Kansas, to-wit: LOT 9, AND THE WEST Vz OF LOT 10, BLOCK 5, FAY SMITH'S ADDITION TO THE CITY OF HUTCHINSON, RENO COUNTY, KANSAS, KNOWN AS 1410 East 6lli Street. CHARLES HEIDEBRECHT SHERIFF OF RENO COUNTY, E. DEXTER GALLOWAY ATTORNEY FOR THE JUDGMENT CREDITOR No. B434 "(First published - in Hutchinson News, October 7 and October 14, 1971) STATE HIGHWAY COMMISSION OF KANSAS NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Notice is hereby given 1hat sealed proposals for the construction of road and brickie work in Reno County, Kansas, v/ill be received at llio office of the Division Engineer. K.S.H.C. in Hutchinson, Kansas, until 9:00 a.m. CDT, October 21, 1971 and then publicly opened, as follows: 96-78 K 52-22 (2) — 2 bridges over Diversion Canal and Cow Creek on K -96 in Hulchinson. ^ Plans and specifications for the project (s) may be examined at the office of the Reno County Clerk or at the Highway Commission division office responsible for the work. BY ORDER OF THE STATE HIGHWAY COMMISSION John D. Montgomery, Director. No. 8494 STATE OF KANSAS, " RENO COUNTY, SS: IN THE PROBATE COURT OF RENO COUNTY, KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF BRUCE M. CORSAUT, No. 7321 DECEASED NOTICE OF HEARING The State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed In said court by Barbara Corsaut, as widow and heir -at-law of Bruce M. Corsaut, deceased, praying for Ihe determination of the descent of the lallowing described real estate in Reno County, Kansas, to-wit: . Undivided I'uHi interest In Lots 7, I, 1, 10, 11 and 12, except the West 100', Block 7, Hutchinson Investment Company's Fifth Addition 1o Hutchinson, Kansas, and the following described real estate in Saline County, Kansas, to-wit: Undivided Villi Interest In the Northwest quarter of Section 35, Township 14 South, Range 3 West of the 6th P.M., less the right of way of the Kansas and Colorado Railroad and except 4 acres In the northeast corner of said Northwest quarter, described as follows: Beginning at the Northeast corner of tha Northwest quarter of Section 35, thence due West long the North line of said Northwest quarter 417.42 feet; thence due South 417.42 feet; thence due East 417.42 feet to the East line of said Northwest quarter; thence duo North along the East line of said Northwest quarter 417.42 feet to the place of beginning, and except a strip of land 30* wide along tha West side of said quarter, and all other property, real and personal, or Interests therein, owned by tho said Bruce M. Corsaut at the time of his death; and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 25 day. of October, 1971, at 9:30 o'clock a.m. of said day, in said court, in the City of Hutchinson, In Reno County, Kansas, at which Urns and place said causa will be heard. Should you fail therein, ludoment and decree will be entered In due course upon said petition. ' BARBARA CORSAUT, Petitioner Attest: E. VICTOR WILSON Probate Judge Seal SNYDER. AND ORCUTT Attorneys for Petitioner 216 Wast 2nd, P. O. Box 509 Hutchinson, Kansas 67501 No. t4H STATE OF KANSAS^ RENO COUNTY, SS: , IN THE PROBATE COURT OF RENO COUNTY, KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF OSCAR LEE CORSAUT No. 7311 a-k-a LEE CORSAUT, DECEASED NOTICE Of HEARING Tho State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed In said court by Lillian M. Corsaut, as widow and heir-at -law of Oscar Lee Corsaut, a -k-a Lee Corsaut, deceased, praying fdr the determination of the descent of the following described real estate In Reno County, Kansas, towit: Undiided V 'otti Interest In Lots 7, 8, 9, 19, 11 and 12, except the West 100', Block 7, Hutchinson Investment Company's Fifth Addition to Hutchinson, Kansas and for determination of the descent of the following described real estate In Saline County, Kansas, f>wit: Undivided Vath Jnterest In the Northwest quarter of Section 35, Township 14 South, Range 3 West of the 6th P.M., less the right of way of the Kansas and Colorado Railroad and except 4 acres In the Northeast corner of the said Northwest quarter, described as follows: Beginning at tha Northeast corner of tha Northwest quarter of Section 35, thence due West along the North Una of said Northwest quarter 417*42 feet; thence duo South 417.42 feet, thence due East 417.42 feet to tha East line of said Northwest quarter; thence due North along the East Una of said Northwest quarter 417.42 feat to the place of beginning, end except a strip of land 30' wide along tha West sldo of said quarter, and all other property, real and personal, or Interests therein, owned by tha said Oscar Lee Corsaut, a-k-a Lee Corsaut, at the time of his death; and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before tha 25 day of October, 1971, at 9:30 o'clock a.m. of said day. In Hid court* In tha city of Hutchinson, In Reno Covaty, Kansas, at which tlms ant ptaa asld cause will ba heard, Stout* ya» tan therein, ludgment and dscrat wtll pa e> : tered In due count upon said petition. LILLIAN M. CORSAUT Petitioner Attest: E. VICTOR WILSON Probata Judge Seal SNYOEH AND ORCUTT Attorney* lor PaNtloMr .» S 21« Wast tad. P. 01 Box SOt •'- y '•'« Hutchinson, Kansas *750l . No. 1411 '

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