The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 7, 1971 · Page 48
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 48

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Thursday, October 7, 1971
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Tiff Swirls Over Aliens LOS ANGELES (AP) - The Los Angeles Times reported today that an illegal Mexican alien, using forged identification papers,,worked for two days as a gardener at the West- em White House before his identity .was discovered. >Mr*. Rom-ana The newspaper published the story in connection with a report Tuesday by the U.S. Immigration and Naturalization Service of a raid at the Mexican food products firm of the treasurer-designate 'of the United States, Romana Banuelos, in which the government said 36 illegal Mexican aliens were apprehended. Hired In July The Times gave this account: EPA Seeks To Sue Ford WASHINGTON (AP) - The Environmental Protectioi Agency has asked the Justic< Department to sue Ford Moto: Co. for shipping to its dealer, some 200,000 vehicles before they had met antipollution standards. The Clean Air Act provide for fines up to $10,000 for eac vehicle found in violation presenting Ford with the pros pect of a potential $1 billio: line. In Detroit, Ford, spokesme denied any violation. They ac mitted that 1972 model cars an trucks were shipped befor they were cleared under fedei al emission standards, but sai this was done with EPA proval. DUE TO LACK OF FOOD * BULK IN YOUR DIET TRY W —. ^ ..* Francisco Martinez-Llamas, !, was hired last July as a andscaper at the Western Vhite House in San Clemente, alif. He used falsified papers o enter'the country. Martinez-Llamas passed a Seret Service check and worked wo days before being appre- ended by the FBI, He volun- arily left the country. The White House had no im- lediatc comment on whether ecurily regulations were vio- ated. On Wednesday, the White House had said President Nixon vasn't considering withdrawing is nomination of Mrs. Ba- luelos as U.S. treasurer after lie federal raid on her food iroducts firm in suburban Gardena. Political Aspect Mrs. Banuelos said opposition Democrats might have motivated the roundup of illegal aliens at a factory she owns. Mrs. Romana Banuelo.s, the :6 - year - old businesswoman nominated Sept. 20 to become the 34th U.S. Treasurer, would not elaborate on the contention she made after federal agents arrested 36.aliens in a raid at i food plant she owns. FFA, American Royal Events Set at K.C. KANSAS CITY (AP) - The emphasis in Kansas City, come mid-October, will be strictly agricultural. The main attractions will be the three-day Future Farmers of America meeting beginning Oct. 12 and the American Royal Livestock and Horse Show, which begins Oct. 15 and continues for eight days. Some attention on the farms will be drawn to Kansas City as early as Saturday when the National Association of Farm Broadcasters open their three- day convention. On Oct. 14-15, the Newspaper Farm Editors of America will handle their business. The American Royal has picked up 1,746 registered beef, 642 steers and about 1,500 horses for a wide range of competition. In keeping pace with the increased emphasis on performance and carcass grading in the beef cattle breeds, Arnold Barber, livestock show manager, said 87 of the steers will be slaughtered so carcass quality can be evaluated. Pure Water Market Says Bottlers Top Consumers People In the Page/15 The Hutchineon News Thuwday, Oct. 7,1971 Legal Notices LAW NEW YORK (AP) - "Every few days," says John Scott, president of the American Bottled Water Association, "I get letters from people who say they've got a spring on their NEW BIKE—Leonard Yoder (left) of Central State Bank and Mike Mor- Firms Replace Stolen Bike ris of Jack and Jill present Dennis Murphy with new wheels. He Has Wheels Again A 13-yeav-okJ News carrier whose bike was stolen last month was presented with a new bicycle Wednesday by representatives of two local firms, Dennis Murphy, 13, son of Mr. and Mrs. Greg Pechin, 41 Sunset, is pedaling brand new wheels thanks to Central State Bank and the Mammcl's Jack and Jill supermarkets. Bill McCarthy, of Nash-Finch Co., Jack and Jill distributor, read of Dennis' Plight, in a News story and collaborated with bank officials to purchase a 24-inch bike for the boy. Twenty-four local and area citizens have also responded to the youth by donating $61. A project to collect a $1 from 100 persons for Dennis was started last month by Doug Huffman, 1012 North Plum. The money was to enable Dennis to buy a new bicycle that mean SAVE on Meat! Jackson's special Ground Beef Tender and tasty $ Lbs. 119 Arkansas Fair Booths Raided and pay the $36 that was still ue on the stolen one. Most recent donations were nade by Mr. and Mrs. Fred iarper, Hoisington; Mr. and . A. King, Medora; Ml*, and /Irs. Tommy Swanson, 926 East th; Dr. and Mrs. Harry N. Thomas, 1511 North Washing- on; Mr. and Mrs. C. .F. Zimnerman, 1028 West 15th; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Dryden, 37 VIeadowlark; Wilson's Restau- ant, 403 North Main; The s, 300 West 2nd; one signed 'Jessye," and one' anonymous. LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) Nine men were arrested Wednesday night as Pulaski County officials raided booths at the state fair. The nine were charged with keeping a gambling house. Taken in the raid were more than $2,000 in cash, several gaming devices, a case and a half of untaxed Canadian whisky, more than 100 teddy bears and an undetermined number of stuffed gold donkeys with black ears. The arrests were made after Deputy Pros. Atty. John Butt and Clarence Cash, an investigator in the prosecutor's office, PORK STEAK Lll 59* Jackson's special pure pork SAUSAGE Ll) . Lb. Lb Lb. Pickle & Pimento or Macaroni & Cheese LUNCH LOAVES U. S. Good Beef CLUB STEAK WinQhester's All Meat WIENERS played the afternoon. games Wednesday The Royal American Shows moved its booths here from Ibe Kansas State Fair at Hutchinson. It was not immediately known if these same booths were in opera, tion in Kansas where Atty. Gcu. Vern Miller kept a close watch on games he said violated Kansas laws. One of the booths where the operators were arrested involved dropping marbles onto a numbered board, Cash said. The operator would then tota up the numbers covered by the marbles and have the playei .ook the number up on a chart This would give toe player thi number of points -be hat earned. The player then would be told if he totaled a certain numbe of points he would win a prizi and some money. Cash said at one tim Wednesday afternoon he wa playing $32 to win $640. He sal te lost. Charged were Ronald Golc stein, 26, of Fort Lauderdale Fla.; James Mynes, 27, of Bell Mead, N.J.: Bernard Mallins 43, of Miami Beach, Fla.;, Wa ter Meredith, 37, of Tampa Fla.; Johnnie Giaportone, 58, o Miami; Sam Boatman, 40, Mission, Kan,; Willy Morri Bone, 41, of Mobile, Ala.; Cyr F. Nice Jr., 41, of Bradenton Fla., and William Earle Pitts 27, of Riverview, Fla. 21 GIs Killed SAIGON (AP) - Twenty-on Americans were lulled in con bat in Vietnam last week, eigl less than the previous wee] the U.S. Command reported day. place and they're thinking of bottling it." They can hardly be blamed for trying to cash in on what they feel is a simple, profitable business. If nature delivers the water to their backyard, they figure, it didn't intend them to let it pour down the sewer. Taste Questionable Scott invariably discourages them. Chances are high that the spring is shallow and therefore the flow inconstant. The ingredients, and so the taste, may vary too much for customer loyalty to develop. Moreover, huge amounts of money must be invested in bottles, machinery and marketing. Mammoth corporations are making competition increasingly tougher. And, contrary to some reports of growing demand, the industry's output grows at a percentage no greater than that tor soft drinks. Sales for the entire bottled water industry total somewhere between $100 million and $110 million a year, Scott estimates. For soft drinks, the yearly increase alone equals that figure. Says Scott, also president of the Mountain Valley Water Co., Hot Springs, Ark., "People are rushing to bottle it more than they are rushing to drink it." And what they are bottling is hardly the same product. Various Sources Some water currently on store shelves came out of the tap and was distilled or reconstituted according to a for- mula. Some came from artesian wells. Somo came from natural springs which bubble to the surface. So great are the varities of waters in bottles that the term itself is hardly more descriptive than, for example, "soft drink." Spring waters, which many people incorrectly assume is what all bottled waters are, reach the surface under their own pressure, usually from great depths or great distances. I And they are uniform. ; Scott maintains that thcj Mountain Valley spring never j changes temperature, mineral content or rate of flow and probably hasn't in-the hundreds of years since it pushed its way up through 450 million-year-old marble. Agneitfs Vieiv (C) 1971 N.Y. Times News Service NEW YORK—"I think there could be a black vice president," said Vice President Agnew, chatting with newsmen in El Paso. "1 think, for exanv pic, that Sen. (Edward) Brooke But Boost Purity whether from springs, wells or taps, the waters arc united in the claims of purity by their producers, although this also could become their common problem. T h e association, which recently concluded its annua! meeting, hopes to develop standards of purification, enforced through plant visits am inspections of product, equip ment and personnel. "We may have to tell some companies they should not b in the bottled water business,' says Scott, How Tax Bill Affects You WASHINGTON (AP) - Here are estimated taxes on selected incomes for each of the next three years in the .tax bill approved '"Wednesday by the House. The figures' up .to $10,000, assume you take the standard 10 per cent deduction; the $15,000 and $20,000 figures assume an 18 per cent deduction. Single People: Present Tax 1971 1972 1973 599 $ 552 $ 491 $ 491 Edward Krooku t' Massachusetts could be lected vice president." Mr Ygnew referred to a recen statement by Sn. Edmund Vmskie that at tills time a Negro probably couldn't be a sue essful candidate for the vie* ^residency. David Returns ATLANTIC BEACH, Fla. — Julie Nixon Eisen- iowcr has returned to her apartment here to greet her 303 FIRST NATIONAL. BANK BUILDING HUTCHINSON, KANSAS 47501 Phone (Area Code 316) W2-0191 (First published In tha Hutchlnson News September 30, 1*71.) IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF RENO COUNTY, KANSAS. DECKER & MATTISON CO., ) NC., Plaintiff, ) ) CASE NO. ARL J. STUCKY, ) 18910 Defendant. ) NOTICE OP SALE NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN 1hit un- er and by virtue of an ORDER OF >ALE issued by the Clerk of the Dis- rict Court of Reno County, Kansas, in a certain action In said Court, numbered 18910, wherein the parties above-named were respectively plaintiff and de- •endant, and to me, the undersigned, Sheriff of said county, directed. I will offer for sale at public auction, and sell to the highest bidder for cash in land, at the front door of the court house in the city of Hutchlnson, In said county, on the 26th day of Oct., 1971, at 10:00 o'clock A.M. of said day, the following described real estate, situated In the county of Reno, the state of Kansas, to-wil: LOT 9, AND THE WEST % OF LOT 10, BLOCK 5. FAY SMITH'S ADDITION TO THE CITY OP HUTCHINSON, RENO COUNTY KANSAS, KNOWN AS 1410 East «th Street. CHARLES HEIDEBRECHT SHERIFF OF RENO COUNTY, E. DEXTER GALLOWAY ATTORNEY FOR THE JUDGMENT CREDITOR No. 8484 TFirst published in Hutchinson News," October 7 and October 14, 1971) STATE HIGHWAY COMMISSION OF KANSAS NOTICE TO CONTRACTORS Notice Is hereby given that sealed proposals for the construction of road and Bridge v/ork In Reno County, Kansas, will 30 received at the 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 5222 (2) — 2 bridges over Diversion Canal and Cow Creek on K-96 in nusband, a Navy ensign who returns today after a 2',4-week training cruise aboard the guided missile cruiser USS Albany. (Hulchlnson News-UPI Telephoto) PINPOINT LANDING — Norman Johnson, 39, Denver, bought this single-engine plane only Tuesday. Wednesday, with instructor Al Hill at the controls, the two were forced to make an emergency landing on a grass median strip along a Denver street. There was no damage to the plane, and no injuries. Income $ 5,000 10,000 1,603 1,596 1,530 1,530 15,000 2,536 2,529 2,509 2,509 20,000 3,753 3,745 3,722 3,733 Married no children: J 5,000 $ 422 $ 386 $ 322 $ 322 10,000 1,266 1,257 1,190 1.190 15,000 2,040 2,029 1,996 1,996 20,000 3,035 3,023 2,985 2,905 . Married, two-children: $ 5.-000 $ 206 $ 178 $ 98 $ 98 10,000 1,019 1,000 905 905 15,000 1,754 1,732 1,666 1,666 20,000 2,710 2,685 2,610 2,610 following table shows how persons at or near the poverty level would be exempted from income tax next year under the bill passed Wednesday by the House. Number in Poverty family Level David Eisunlnnver David Eisenhower is stationed with the Albany at the nearby Mayport Naval Station. While her husband was on the Caribbean exercise, Mrs. Eisenhower was recovering from a broken toe suffered when a book cart toppled at the Atlantic Beach Elementary School a month ago. Mrs. Elsenhower, who had planned to teach at the school, resigned the position after the accident, but she later became a voluntary teacher's aide and tutor. Cleaver Upset (C) 1971 N.Y. Times News Servlc* ALGIERS — The Chinese invitation to President Nixon to visit Peking has thrown the revolution movement into "disarray" according to Eldridge Cleaver, the extremist black American leader. $2,170 2,810 3,350 4,290 5,050 5,680 Taxfree Level Present Bill $1,750 $2,050 2,500 3,250 4,000 4,750 5,500 2,800 3,550 4,300 5,050 5,800 Washwomen Left in a Quandary Eldridge Cleaver 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 LOS ANGELESS(AP) - The Nixon administration's decision that it's all right after all, to use phosphates in laundry detergents leaves the housewife in the middle—caught between concern for the environment and protecting her family's health. "What are you.supposed to do?" asked a young Los Angeles mother. "They've been telling us phosphates are bad for the environment and I don't want to contribute to water pollution. But my family's health comes first." EPA's Advice Her dilemma stems from advice issued Sept. 15 in Washing ton by William D. Ruckelshaus administrator of the Environ mental Protection Agency, ane Surgeon General Jesse L. Stein feld, They said the housewife should return to use of water polluting phosphate detergents because some substitutes migh harm health. The main phosphate substi tute is sodium carbonate, a caustic substance. Rub sorn detergent containing it on a we arm or hand and it might caus a. burn. Rub it in the eyes an it could cause serious damage f swallowed, eath. it can bring A 15-month old girl died Aug. 5 in Putnam, Conn., when she ite a handful of nonphosphate letergent, according to Arthur '. Blank, director of the Poison Control .Center in Hartford, tonn, Phosphate detergents, how- iv«r, are considered nontoxic. And phosphate eliminates mineral impurities or "hardness" n water so that soap can do a letter cleaning job. Green Slime But the phosphates end up in akes and rivers from sewage plant effluent and can spur excessive growth of tiny green plants called algae that rob other aquatic life of oxygen. The process, euthrophication, can ;urn a lake into a stagnant pool of green slime. "J don't blame the housewife for being confused. This is a sophisticated problem and there's no simple answer for every housewife," Charles Elkins special assistant to Ruck elshaus, said in a telephone in terview. Elkins said the first consider ation should be safety of tlv family, especially if small chi] dren are present. "But we're not reversing ow selves. What we're saying t the housewife is you've got to assess your individual situation. You've got to see phosphate in your sewage is contributing to euthrophication. If it is, use a substitute, unless you have small children. Then you might want to us aphophate. But, he stressed, using a non- hosphate detergent if there re preschool children about isn't worth the risk for what ne would do for the environment." Next, the housewife must onsider the amount of cleaning xwer she needs. Phosphates re popular because they do a jood job lifting dirt out of heav- ly soiled clothes. Another Use Nonphosphate detergents cleaning power can be boosted with "soft" water that has been purified by an ion exchange device homeowners can purchase But adding a "water condi ioner" to wash water isn't ad vised because it's composed largely of phosphate com pounds. One manufacturer who sell both phosphates and sodium cai bonate to detergent maker concluded from tests that th substitute detergents don clean as well. But the magazine Consume eports said in its October is- ue that four non-phosphate de- rgents it tested "did the wash very bit as well as the best- elling high-phosphate deter- ent." Estimates are that only 15 er cent of the nation's popu- ation lives near water where uthrophication is a serious roblem. But 'all of these areas aven't been pinpointed, so the 1PA plans a study to locate :iem. Suggest Revision Several state and local gov- raments have enacted or have nder study tough laws regu- ating phosphate content in de- ergents. The administration uggested they reconsider such •egulations. Spokesmen for the nation's hree largest detergent manu- acturers, Procter & Gamble Lever Bros, and Colgate-Palmolive, said they plan no qhanges n their products as a result o the administration announcement. How do you tell which deter gents have phosphates? Most major manufacturer have begun voluntarily listin phosphate content on each box Most nonphosphate detergent are advertised as such. Estimates 'are that only abou ne-i'ourth of the phosphates caching waterways comes rom detergents. The rest omes from agricultural fertili- runoff, ote wastes in sew- erosion and other ge, soil ources. Elkins and the detergent lanufacturers stressed that the earch for a safe, efficient syn- letic substitute has high priory. NTA Banned One synthetic substitute, nit- ilotriacetic acid—NTA—was ound that did a good job wash- ng clothes. -But it was banned ast December when tests howed it, too, could endanger lealth. Elkins said the housewife vho lives along, a coast probably isn't contributing to eu- thropliication by using a phos- >hate detergent. If she lives on he Great Lakes, she might be. If her sewage treatment plant's effluent is discharged into salt water or a moving stream, eu- throphication probably isn't a problem. Some of the confusion over detergents may be cleared up later this month when the conservation subcommittee of the House of "Representatives holds hearing on the subject in Washington. "I don't think they'll just be chitchatting," he said in an interview. ."I think there's a deal being made, and I think this is cause for alarm from the point of view of the black man — the possibility of the world being carved up again without us being con- sidled on it." Raps Liberals (C) 1971 N.Y. Times News Service NEW YORK — With Mayor John V. Lindsay and Sen. George McGpvem sharing the dias and a liberal party dinner as his forum, Sen. Edmund S. Muskie declared Wednesday night American liberalism had failed to solve the nation's major problems. "The blunt truth is that Liberals have achieved virtually no fundamental change in our society since the end of the new deal," the Maine Democrat charged in a speech prepared for delivery to nearly 2,000 Liberal party members and Demo crats at the annual state-wide Liberal party dinner at the Americana Hotel. Appoints Woman (C) 1?71 N.Y. Times News Service 'WASHINGTON - Presidtent Nixon appointed Mrs. Constance E. Newman, to run the voluiir teers in service to America (VISTA) program, a major division of ACTION, an agency that includes the Peace Corps and anti-poverty programs. Mrs. Newman, who is 36 years old, holds a senior- position at the Department of Health, Education and-Welfare: Hutchinson. Plans end 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 p. Montgomery, Director. No. 8494 SfATE~OF KANSAS; ~~ RENO COUNTY, SS: IN THE PROBATE COURT OF RENO -COUNTY, KANSAS,. i IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF BRUCE M. CORSAUT, No. 732» DECEASED NOTICE OF HEARING The State of Kansas to all persons concorned: 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 the determination of the descent of tha following described real estate In Reno County, Kansas, to-wlt:. Undivided Vim Interest In Lots 7, 8, 9, lo, 11 and 12, except the West 100', Block 7, Hutchlnson Investment Company's Fifth Addition to Hutch- lnson, Kansas, and the following described real estate In Saline County, Kansas, to-wlt: Undivided Vath 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 the 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 placo of beginning, and except a strip of land 30' wide along the West side of said quarter, and all other property, real and personal, or Interqsts therein, owned, by the said Bruce M. 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 said court, In the City of Hutchlnson, In Reno County, Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered In dua course upon said petition. BARBARA CORSAUT, Petitioner Attest: E. VICTOR WILSON Probate Judge , Seal SNYDER ANP ORCUTT Attorneys for Petitioner 21S West 2nd, p. O. Box SM i Hutchlnson, Kansas 67501 No. a«3 srAte "OF"KANSAS; ———RENO .COUNTY, SS: IN THE PROBATB COURT OF RENO COUNTY, KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF OSCAR LEE CORSAUT No. 7311 8-k-B UEE CORSAUT, DECEASED NOTICE OP HEARING The 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 for the determination of the descent of the following described real estate In Reno County, Kansas, 1owlt: Undllded Vilh Interest In Lois 7, 8, 9, 10, 11 and 12, except the West 100', Block 7, Hutchinson Investment Company's Fifth Addition to Hutchinson, Kansas and for determination of tha descent of the following described real estate In Saline County, Kansas, lo-wit: Undivided Vsth Interest In the Northwest quarter of Section 35, Township U 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 the Northeast corner of the Northwest quarter of Section 35, thenca due West along the North line of said Northwest quarter 417,42 feet; thence due South 417.42 feet, thanes due East 417.42 feet to the East line of said Northwest quarter; thence due 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 the West side of said quarter, and all other property, real and personal, or Interests therein, owned by the said Oscar Leo Corsaut, a-k-a Lea 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 sale) court. In th« City of Hutchlnson, In Reno County, Kansas, at which time and plaea said causa will bo heard, Should you fall therein, iudgment and decree will be entered in due course upon said petition, LILLIAN M. CORSAUT Petitioner Attest: E. VICTOR WILSON Probate Judge Seal SNYDER AND ORCUTT Attorneys for Petitioner 216 West 2nd, P. O. Box SO* Hutchinson, Kansas 67501 No. (4*2 W>^^^

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