The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 8, 1971 · Page 2
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 2

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, October 8, 1971
Page 2
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Salaries 'Adjusted' Death; Weather in the News j Transcript HCC Radio Station Broadcast Okayed A new sound soon will replace "Deep Purple" and "Harbor Lights" in the Hutchinson Community College Student Union. The board of trustees Thursday night approved a project for the college radio station to broadcast in the Student Union five hours a day. The present commercial music service will be put on a standby basis. Sponsors are the HCC student commission, represented by Plane Crash ijohn J. Westcrhaus j GARDEN CITY - John J. 1 Wcsterhaus,' 52, brother of Richard Westerhaus. 407 East 15th. and Harry Westerhaus, 109 West ; 6th. died Thursday at'St. Catherine Hospital. Garden City, president Larry Swain at the after a long illness. Bom Aug. meeting, and speech instructor. 31. 1919. in Hutchinson, he mar- Dave Blackim. Tied Catherine Young Jan. 7, The commercial music 1950 ; in Hutchinson. He was a would be available at times' markct manager for D i 11 o n rock music or other college pro- Companies. Inc., Garden City. He lived here since 1953. grams would not be appropriate, said Russell Dickenson, music instructor, who accompanied Swain. A paging microphone also would be added in the Union. Three Die At Topeka TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — Two private airplanes collided in the air southeast of Topeka Friday. Investigators said three persons were killed, all of them from Lawrence, Kan. One of the victims was identified as Lloyd E. Deems, operator of a farm equipment company in Lawrence. One of the aircraft was licensed to Erhart Flying Service Inc., of Lawrence. Investigators said the collision was followed by a fire • aboard one of the planes, making it difficult at first to determine the number of victims. The plane that burned went down in a corn field near Kansas Highway 40. Identifications of the other victims were not immediately available. Kansas Gets FmHA Hike He was a member of the St. Dominic Catholic Church. Garden City; CCD: American Legion; Elks Lodge: past president of Kiwanis Club. Funeral will be 10 a.m. Satur- Thc programming will ^ |day at the church: Msgr. George 'Husmann and Father Lyle Pottorff. Neuman Club rosary will be 7:30 p.m. Friday and parish rosary will be 8 p.m., both at the Garnand Chapel, Garden City. Burial will be in Valley View Cemetery, Garden City. The family suggests memorials to the church. on a closed circuit to the Union from the station in the learning resources center in the Kennedy Library basement. An FM license for the station is pending from the I Federal Communications Commission. Cooler air may move into Kansas. ! Elsewhere TOPEKA - Kansas has been allocated $4,925,000 for farm operating loans during the 1972 fiscal year, Morgan Williams, state director of the Farmers Home Administration, announced Thursday. Although nationally the FmHA was alloted the same amount of money as last year, $275 million, Kansas got a boost this year. It was increased $625,000 over last year's $4.3 million. "This still won't be enough to meet the demand here," Williams said. Interest on loans will be 6% per cent. Loans are made to Kansas farmers who are unable to get sufficient private credit for operating expenses such as live- 1 stock, farm equipment, feed.' fertilizer and gasoline. As of June 20, 1.500 Kansas farmers had arranged operating loans through FmHA. This fiscal year's allocation is the largest amount funded since 1960, but it is not a record amount, he said. | The Union programming will | help students establish a radio j format for their projected low- j power station and work out bugs, Dickenson said. It also will give students programming they like. In addition to music aimed at students, campus news and announcements will be included. The cost will be about $260 for additional telephone cable the first year and $15 a year thereafter. The HCC board also approved salary adjustments for teachers who earned extra rank on the salary schedule through additional training. These arc considered promotions under the wage-price freeze. Teachers whose salaries were adjusted are: master's degrees, Margot Mack, Karen Burden: master's plus 15 hours graduate work, Jay Disberger; master's plus 30 hours, Meryl Billingsley. Erlene Hendrix, Ben Zerger; master's plur 45 hours. Jesse Harder, Vernon P'ouch: master's plus 60 hours. Kenneth" Griggs. Frank Slapar. Board member Stewart Oswalt suggested the board ap prove sections of the personnel policy handbook worked out in trustee-faculty conferences, but Claude Parks, faculty representative who was present, said his group would not OK this procedure. The faculty wants to consider the whole package for approval. Points of disagreement in two sections involve grievance procedure, contracts, dismissals and probation. Apparently work on the handbook will start again when salary negotiations begin, probably in December. Kansas Points TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) - High and low temperatures and precipitation reports (or 24 hours ended at 6 a.m.: Goodland 86 42 T Hill City 89 47 Russell 88 52 Sallna 89 Si Concordia 87 S3 Topeka 84 h\ Manhattan 87 57 Pittsburg 83 40 Garden City 86 52 Dodfje City 85 52 Hutchinson 89 59 Wichita 86 53 Emporia 87 60 Chanute 84 57 Coffeyvillo 83 60 Wamcgo 84 59 Forecasts Mrs. Pearl Mitchell Vance Mrs. Pearl Mitchell Vance, 85, mother of Owen Mitchell,! 823 East 6th, died Thursday in j Enid after a long illness. The funeral will be Sunday afternoon in Enid. Mrs. Carl II. Abbott Mrs. Ella E. Abbott. 68, Sterling, died Friday morning at. South Hospital after a short illness. Born Dec. 21, 1903, at Sterling, she married Carl H. Abbott on Sept. 15, 1936, at Lyons. She was a member of the Sterling Assembly of God Church. Survivors include: the widower, of the home; sister; Mrs. W. M. Soaniol, Wesley Towers, Hutchinson; brothers: George Rapp, residing in a Hutchinson -est home: Walter E. Rapp. I 1517 Woodlawn. i Dewey Olncy | Dewey Olncy, 73. Los An- J geles, died Tuesday in that city. ! Survivors include Ivs widow, j one daughter, a step-daughter j bers and i ea ders will attend the and his sister, Mrs. V. Gleni . n n „.,* , AU ntc, ' Megill. 109 East 12th Wm * 1 Reno County 4 " H ° ff '"i Burial will be Friday in San-! cers Training School at Conven- 1 ta Paula, Calif. ' ition Hall Saturday. ' Registration will be from 9:15 I) Ilths Elsewhere t0 9:35 am ' ancl a general! assembly will be held from 9:35.' to 10 a.m. Officers meetings will be held from 10 until 11 a.m. with separate sessions for presidents, parliamentarians, vice presidents, secretary-historians, reporters, song leaders, and recreation leaders. A special community leaders meeting will be held, according to Bob Davis, county 4-H agent. MISSOURI - Mostly cloudy tonight v/fth showers or Ihun- dershowers northwest this afternoon spreading into the southeast tonight; coolec over the slate tonight with lows 36 to 42 northwest, 40s central and 50s southeast; partly cloudy northwest, mostly cloudy southeast on Saturday with rain southeast; high Saturday In the 60s northwest to the low 70s in the bootheel. OKLAHOMA — Cloudy and cooler tonight with occasional light rain and a few thunderstorms mainly south; decreasing cloudiness and continued cool Saturday with rain ending south; highs Saturday mostly in the 60s; lows tonight upper 30s panhandle to mid 50s southeast. 4 -H School Is Saturday Approximately 150 4-H mem- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High Low Pr Albany, clear 57 35 .02 Albu'que, cldy 72 49 Amarillo, cldy 74 56 Anchorage, cldy 40 38 .03 Ashcvllle, clear 67 35 Atlanta, clear 73 48 Bismarck, clear 59 39 Boise, clear 76 46 Boston, clear 65 45 Buffalo, cldy 48 39 Charleston, clear 81 60 Charlotte, clear 72 43 Chicago, cldy 56 49 Cincinnati, clear 61 39 Cleveland, clear 53 38 .08 Denver, clear 19 37 Des Moines, cldy 70 51 .18 Detroit, cldy 57 35 Duluth, cldy 58 38 Fairbanks, A'» M M M Fort Worth, rain 82 63 T Green Bay, rain 58 45 .19 Helena, clear 67 35 Honolulu, clear 87 74 Houston, clear 86 68 Ind'apolls, cldy 64 39 Jacks'vlllc, cldy 87 56 Juneau, M M M M Kansas City, cldy 79 62 Little Rock, cldy 85 54 Los Angeles, clear 98 66 Louisville, clear 64 40 Marquette, cldy SO 45 .32 Memphis, clear 79 55 Miami, cldy 84 74 Milwaukee, cldy 59 41 Mpls-St.P., clear 64 35 New Orleans, clear 8S 63 New York, clear 64 45 .02 Okla. City, cldy 80 57 Omaha, clear 74 41 .04 Philad'phia, clear 69 43 Phoenix, clear 91 69 Pittsburgh, clear 56 37 Ptland, Me., clear 62 38 Plland, Ore., clear 76 49 Rapid City, cldy 65 39 Richmond, clear 71 41 St. Louis, cldy 69 51 Salt Lake, cldy 70 43 San Diego, clear 88 67 San Fran., cldy 68 53 Seattle, fog 65 52 .01 Spokane, clear 70 38 Tampa, clear 87 74 Washington, clear 68 46 CANADIAN CITIES Edmonton, rA IA M M Montreal, M M M M Toronto, M M Winnipeg, M M M (M-Missing, T-Trace) Try The New Comelot Inn 6th & Adams, Hutchinson for Reservations Phone 6634175 Collect *7 up- Color TV Every Room Another Fire At Pay Way Elevator Firemen spent nearly V: l > hours at the Payway Elevator, 231 South Lorraine Friday morning, after a fire started in the storage facility. The elevator is used tor the storage of alfalfa pellets and has been the scene of one major and several minor fires in the past two years. Two pumpers and the city's aerial were sent to the elevator at 9:30 a.m. Friday, and two of the trucks remained until 10:32. No damage estimates were available. Precipitation Probabilities Carl Ervln Tullis, 59, Fowler; funeral 2 p.m. Saturday at the Methodist Church. Homer E. Myers, 73, McPherson; burial 2 p.m. Saturday In McPherson Cemetery. Mrs. R. V. Crosby, 85, WaKeeney; funeral 2 p.m. Saturday at the United Methodist Church, Waldo. Michael Molleker, 99, Holsinqton; fu- nearl If) a.m. Friday at St. John The Evangelist Catholic Church. Earl C. Grlmsman, 81, Mt. Hope; funeral 2 p.m. Saturday at the Mt. Hope Federated Church. Mrs. Harry Lulz, 80, Mt. Hope; funeral 10 a.m. Saturday at the Wulf Mortuary. Mrs. Luiher J. Reed, 75, Larned; funeral 2:30 p.m. Friday at Beckwith Mortuary. Walter H. Walker, 84, Pratt; funeral 2:30 p.m. Saturday at the Ayres-Calbock Chapel. Mrs. Fred H. Marsh, 83, Great Bend; funeral 2 p.m. Saturday at the Cook and Weber Funeral Home. I IRREGULARO DUE TO LACK OF FOOD " BULK IN YOUR DIET • f BRAN wmipfts BUDS* Funeral s What is a compact bank? It's where the emphasis is on service...not size. COMPACT Harvev Duer STAFFORD — Funeral services for Harry Duer, 58, Las Vegas, Nev., former Stafford resident, were held Thursday in Boulder City, Nev. He died Sunday in a Las Vegas Hospital following a lengthy illness. He was born March 4, 1913, in Stafford and lived there until moving away about 20 years ago. He worked in the oil fields near Stafford. He was married to Melva Paine of Preston. He was a member of the Baptist Church and a Mason. Survivors include the widow; son: Layton. Roswell, N. M.; ..:,.j e ... f) g : S y Briscoe, Russell- jvillo, Ark. ! Reno Farm Bureau SPIS Thursday Meet The 50th annual meeting of the Reno County Farm Bureau Association will bs Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in tha Hilton Inn. Fifty-year members of the or:sanitation will be honored. Ray 'Fnsbic of McDo'iiId. p r esident :nf ths Kansas Farm Bureau, .will be guest speaker. Mrs. I Curtis Ramsey, reigning quacn jof the KFB. also will be a j guest. I Walter B. Burling. Arlington, and Mrs. Rob2rt Bacon, RFD 4, Hutchinson, will be recognized as the tmn and woman Farm Bureau laaders of the county for 1971. Reservations for the dinner should be made by Tuesday. DDT Ban Deplored WASHINGTON (API - Dr. Norman E. Borlaug, who won a Nobel Peace Prize in 1970 for development of improved strains of wheat, says that if the United States bans DDT. other nations also would ban it with disastrous results. Borlaug said Thursday that once DDT • was banned, "so- called ecologists will work on hydrocarbon, then orgaon-phos- phate, carbonates, weed killers, and, perhaps, even fertilizer (with) their barrage of misinformation." Borlaug mads the comment in a news conference after testifying on behalf of the Agriculture Department in a hearing by the Environmental Protection Agency which is considering a complete ban on DDT. Borlaug's news conference was arranged by the Montrose Chemical Co.. a major manu facturer of DDT. but Borlaug stated he had never received any financial rupport from any chemical company. j He now works in a maize andj wheat improvement project in j Mexico City. ' Borlaug said the environment j movem?nt in the United Static j "has gotten completely lop ; sided." Borlaug disputed views of some scientists that DDT in tlr environment could create human health p-oblems and is al- readv interferrin« with the re- orodnction of such ocean bird r as th? petrel and the brown os'icn. ZONES 7 and 8—Tonight decreasing cloudlnass and cooler, low upper 30s to low 40s; Saturday partly sunny and cool, high 65 to 70; northwest winds 8 to 18 mph this afternoon and 5 to 10 mph tonight; pdeclplta- tlon probability 10 per cent to- nlfiht, 5 per cent Saturday. ZONE 9—Cloudy to partly cloudy and a little cooler tonight and Saturday; winds shifting to northerly this afternoon 15 to 25 mph diminishing tonight; low tonight around 50, high Saturday low 703; probability of precipitation 20 per cent tonight, 10 per cent Saturday. ZONE 10 (Hutchinson) — Cloudy to partly cloudy and a little cooler tonight and Saturday, northerly winds this afternoon 15 to 25 mph diminishing tonight becoming light and variable; low tonight 45 to 50; high Saturday around 70; probability of precipitation 10 per cent tonight, 10 per cent Saturday. Hourly Temps, Friday Thursday Hutchinson Temps. Time Temp Tim* Temp 1 a.m 71 1 p.m 84 2 .. 70 2 85 3 . , 68 3 87 * . 67 4 87 i . 66 5 ... 85 i . 63 6 ... 83 7 ... 61 7 79 9 .. 59 8 . .. 75 ... 58 9 ... 72 10 58 10 69 11 ... 58 11 67 12 Noon. ... 58 12 Midnight 64 Extended Outlook KANSAS extended outlook Sunday through Tuesday — Cool early In the period turning warmer Monday and Tuesday; chance of showers Tuesday; highs 60s Sunday to 70s Monday and Tuesday; lows 30s west to 40s cast Sunday becoming 40s throughout by Tuesday. Hospital* NORTH HOSPITAL BIRTHS Girl—Mr. end Mrs. David Lackey, 1106 Lyman, Thursday. Boy-Mr. and Mrs. Billy Crilcs, 529 West 6th, Thursday. The Courts MUNICIPAL | Traffic—Stephen E. Crowl, 24 East 6th, j improper left turn, $10 and 10 days, paroled to attend traffic school. Richard D. Brown, 16 East 12th, permitting passenger to ride without approved helmet, two charges, $20. David J. Bascom, 1909 North Madison, careless driving, $25 and 30 days, paroled. James T. Crow, 630 East 6th, failure to yield right of way from posted stop, $10. Herman 0. Krob, 328 Liberty, speeding, $10. Patricia M. Mackay, Burrton, speeding, $7. Catherine P. Smith, Sterling, speeding, $9. Mildred V. Thach, Burrton, disobeying red traffic signal, $10. Gary L. Zumalt, 1422 East 6th, making prohibited U-turn, $10. Roy D. Swenson. 300 East 30th, disobeying red traffic signal, *10. Charles F. Mert- denhall, 22 West 24fh, no driver's license, dismissed. Rosetta J. Burton, 216 East F, disobeying red traffic signal, $10. Eugene P. Krenzln, 300S-A Tulane, speeding, $12. Gary R. Gora, 400 North Chemical, speeding, $9. Larry S. Guthrie, 512 East 23rd, no license plate, $10. Carolyn F. Latte, 316"j North Star, no driver's license, trial continued to Oct. 15. Criminal—Arthur B. Watson, 1230 South Maple, battery, pleads Innocent, trial Mt for Oct. 22. Cldnee J. Schmidt, 903 East 12th, Illegal possession of open container of cereal malt beverage, property bond j forfeited. James L. Dorrls, 515 Charles, (destruction of private property, one year; battery, six months. David N. Powers, 1224 Harding, transmitting false i I fire alarm, trial continued to Oct. 20. | i MAGISTRATE Traffic-Betty I. Potter, 1907 Wesbrook Circle, careless driving, $15. Louis D. Keevert, 902 East 12th, Inadequate exhaust system, $5. Joseph D. Kelly, South Hutchinson, Inadequate exhaust system, $5. Wanda J. Clarke, 120O Orchard no driver's license In possession, $5. Criminal—Jack G. Taylor, possession of firearm. Trial set for Oct. 21. I 1 DISTRICT Civil—Salt City Federal Savings and Loan Assn. vs, Theodore D. Hacken- borger, Judith A. Hackenberger, James L. Fleming, Donald E. Sawyer and Jane Sawyer. Mortgage foreclosure Issued for the sum of $18,423.76. DIVORCES Dismissed—-Pamela Ann Sheffield vs. Samuel Orlo Sheffield. Sherry A. Miller vs. Larry Miller. Thomas D. Cook vs. Nina Liza Cook. Shclla Thomas vs. Tommy Don Thomas. Betty Jean Robinson vs. U. L. Robinson. Carole Jean Richardson vs. Billy Richardson. Thelma D. Taylor vs. Donald R. Taylor. Rose Babson vs, Ei nie M. Babson. Judith A. Wingert vs. Jarrcll D. Wingert. Markets Beans Make Some Gain CHICAGO (API-Soybeans futures advanced more than 4 cents a bushel on the Chicago Board of Trade today but the gain was halved in a heavy, late wave of profit-taking. Tlie gain in soybeans was the fourth straight of the week. Corn futures, down IVi cents at one time, closed on an irregular tone. Wheat prices also were irregular but oats were down around \k cent. Page 2 The Hutchinson Newt Friday, Oct. 8,1971 Truffiv Accidents Oct. 7—5:09 p.m. UCO North Main, i Rodney A. Conquest, 17, Moundrldge, : and John E. Petric, 49, 2904 North Madl- I son. Conquest charged with careless driving. 7:11 p.m Sherman and Elm. Pauline O. Melz, 69, 403 East 10th, was taken to ! Soulh Hospital for treatment to leg alter; being involved in accident with Jo N. • Glass, 18, 206 East 10th. j Oct. »—12:30 a.m. I70O Block North Plum. Kenneth L. Washburn, 19, 1711 | North Plum, was Involved In accident! with vehicle that left scene. Kansas City Wheat Dec Mar May Jul PC 1.4fl* 1.421* 1.404 1.3614 Open 1.44Vj 1.4W* 1.40V» 1.36 High 1.45V* 1.4JV4 1.41 "4 1.36 Low 1.44V4 1.421* 1.4W4 1.36 Close 1.44»« 1.42Va 1.4W* 1.36 Chicago Wheat Dec Mar May Jul PC 1.49 1.4* 1.47}i 1.3914 Open 1.4 *34 1.48H 1.47 l.jr>> ! High 1.50 1.4 *3,4 1.48 1.3M4I Low 1.48?* 1.4114 1.46?* I.M | Close 1.49 1.4 «4 1.47VI 1 .341 /4' Chicago Oafs Dec Mar May PC Ton «V» 677» Close 7Wi 69V4 67'. Chicago Corn Dec Mar May Jul PC 1.14 I.I8V4 1.22 1.24 Open 1,13V» 1.18 1.21 1.23 High I.UV4 1.1* 1.22 1 .2414 Low 1.13 1.1744 1.20'/» 1.23'i. Close 1.14V4 1.19 1.22 1.24'ii Chicago Soybeans Nov Jan Mar PC 3,1414 3.18 3.25''1 Close 3.16?4 3.1954 3.24 Chicago Cggt Oct Nov PC 31.55 35.60 Close 33.5S 36.90 Oraln Receipt WHEAT—Hutchinson, ttxity 58; week ago 54; year ago 107. Wichita 48; K.C 63; Sallna 29. CORN-K.C. 78. KAFIR—Hutchinson 28; K.C. 157. Hutchinson Wheal Hutchinson Board of Trade closing wheat price unchanged. Basis unchanged. Demand good. Cash Sales (K.C. Basis) No sales. KANSAS CITY (A) Wheat 63 cars; unchanged- 3 « higher. No. 2 hard l,54 '4 -i.66n; No. 3 1.52 '-4 -l.65n. No. 2 red wheat 1.4814-1.50; No. 3 1.46'4- !.49n. Corn 78 cars; unchanged-'* lower. No. 2 white 1.12-1.17; No. 3 1.00-1.16. No. 7 yellow 1.10- 1.18n; No. 3 1.02-1.17n. Oats 1 car; nominallu unch. Mo. 2 white 66-75; No. 3 61-74. No. 2 mllo 1.71-1.84n No. 2 rye 90-98n No. 2 barley 1.08-1.16n No. 1 soybeans 2.97 1 i-3.l3l! Sacked bran 44.00-44.75 Sacked shorts 45.00-45.75 Nixon Plan Stalls Mart NEW YORK (API-Stock market prices took a boating in moderate trading today. Some analysts said investors were concerned about the indefinite length of government controls announced by President Nixon Thursday night. Others said Nixon's description of his Phase 2 economic measures contained no surprise while the Dow Jones industrial average had risen more than 10 points in anticipktion of his speech. The Dow Jones index of 30 industrial stocks had fallen 6.72 to 895.08 at midday. Declines held a 3-2 lead over advances on the New York Stock Exchange. , NEW YORK (AP) - Early Stocks: Last Netchg. I Where** The Fire Oct. 7—3:42 p.m. 19 West 11th. Small area burned around trash burner. 8:54 p.m.—119 Klsiwa. Fumes from floor sealer Ignited by water heater. Owner, Merl Sellers, taken to hospital for treatment of second degree burns. Ambulance Call Oct. 7—3:27 a.m. Crupper's Corner to North Hospital. Accident. 7:11 p.m.—Sherman and Elm to Soulh Hospital. Accident. 7:30 p.m.—300 Block East 5th to North Hospital. Fall. Marriage Licenses \ Charley Jackson Bradford, Jr., 24, Manhattan, and Betty Maxine Soupcne, 16, 523 East 1st. j Larry Lee Buck, 21. Nickerson, and I .luanita Alberta Eldrldge, 18, 909 North; Plum. I Douglas Bruce Spoils, 27, 1420 Cochran,] and Barbara Jean Bagby, 23, 1420 Cochran. Deeds Recorded Vivian Fornwalt to Verna Oza Lee McCarter, one lot and part of another on south side of Carpenter between Poplar and Maple. James Lloyd and D. Rebecca Robertson to Joe B. and Letha J. Johannlng, a tract about 4'i miles east and one- half mile north of Partridge. Donald D. and Estol R. Holmes to James F. and Carol L. Hephner, one lot on west side of Meadowlark Lano between Wheatland Drive and 20th Ave. Alfred M. and Ida E. Collmann et el., ' to Chester W. and Alma Scobee, a tract ' about three miles south of Haven. , Claude W. Puckett et al„ to William E. and Elizabeth Nisly, about to acres about 2V '2 miles north and lVj miles west of Partridge. Custom Homes Inc. to James F. Jr. and Sandra L. Haskell, one lot on south side of Monterey Place and west of Monroe. Vlron C. and Charlotte L. Rucker 1o Terry F. and Gloria M. Messing, three lots on east side of Herald between 9th an Eastland Drive. Inez D. and Frank Valdois to Ralph M. and May Belle Kiker, part of four lots In Haven. Boan 1 of Trade CHICAGO (AP) — Friday: High Low Close WHEAT Dec 1.50 1.48% 1.49 Mar 1.4W4 1.4»i,4 1.4T4 May 1.48 1.46',4 1.47 Jul 1.39=4 1.38 1.3814 Sep 1.40 CORN Dec • 1.14'< 1.13 1.14 Mar 1.19 1.17'4 1.19 May 1.22 1.2074) 1.22 Jul 1.241-4 1.23 1.24U Sep 1.24'4 1.23V1 1.2*4 Dec 1.23 J .4 1.22V4 1.2Mi Mar 1.28'4 OATS Dec .70'4 .70U .7014 Mar .69'j .69 .69' 4 May .67' j .67 .67'4 Jul .653.4 .65"? .65H Sep .66"« .66*« ,66'« SOYBEANS Nov .3.18'7 3.131.4 3.16 1 2P4 3.17 3.19-'« Mar 3.26 3.21 1j 3.24 May 3.29?ti 3.241-4 3.27-iii Jul 3.30' J 3.251/. 3.29' • Aug 3.25' 1 3.203.4 3.23in Sep 3.10 3.05?4 3.09'4 Admiral . . IB D 34 Allied Ch 33 D 'i AMIsCh .13 D '4 Alcoa 47'» II '• Am Alrl . . . 393, U 1i« A Cyan .... - 34ii Am Motors 8 Am T&T 44'Vi D Ampox Corp —1-5'« D '4 Anacond . . . U'n D '» All Rlcllfld 69 D 1 1 Avco Corp , 17 J k D '« BeatFds 4114 BcechAir 16 U 'i Beth Stl 76'» 0 •« Boeing Co 17 D "s CelanescCp .. 75 3 4 D ' 3 CessnaAIr . .. 24'4 D '« CltlesSvc 463* U '4 CBS 47 D '< Comsat 5834 D Cont Can 3444 II Cont Oil 30'? D 7 « CorGIW 210' ? D Vi CurtlssWrt ....mi D ] « DowChm 72 D '« duPont 153?4 EasKodak 87'4 Echlln Mf .50'/? Emer El 723.4 Flrestne 54'? FMC Cp 29'i Ford M .. 71'4 ' Gen Dynam ... 21'4 GenElec . .6334 GenMllls 35'4 GenMot . . SVi GnTelEI 31'J Goodyr . . 32^« Grace 32 Greyhound . . .73'i Gulf Oil 2714 Halllburl . .683b Hercules 52 '4 Homestkc 23 7 n IBM 305'4 Int Harv . . 2834 Int Pap 331» Kan GE . . . 73'« KanPLt . .?6'» Katy Ind 10'» KerrMcG ... 42'? Kroger 32 Llttonlnd . ,25'i Marcor . . .. 31 3 4 MartlnM TO.'i McDonD . . 29'.« Mld5Utll ?3'i MlnnMM 124'i MobllOII 493»i Monsant SV-i Nabisco 5ti > Nat Gyp . .. 23'« NoNGas w;% Nort Simon .... 57'.? Okla GE 34'i OklaNGl 203» PanAm WAIr ....Mi Panh EP 34!'> Penn Cent 6'4 Penney JC 6W4 Phlll Pet . ProctGm RCA ReynMet D U D 1 U D THE FAMILY CIRCUS BANK NG NORTH NATIONAL GATE BANK 601 East 30th / 663-1201 / Hutchinson Hutchinson Theater Guild Presents "Catch Me !v You Can" Tonight and Saturday October 8 & 9 Curtain Time: 8:15 p.m. Tickets: $1.75 Reservations: Days 2-6669, Evenings 2-7779 THE LITTLE THEATER Avenue B and Plum "Know what Grandma has on her window sill? A POT OF URANIUM 1" Oklahoma Teachers Get Some Bad News OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) Federal officials have ordered Oklahoma City school teachers) to pay back any salary increases they received this year and they are expected to take similar action in other cities and towns throughout the state. Dr. Leslie Fisher, state school superintendent, said he has been notified that federal officials have declared the Oklahoma City school system is in violation of President Nixion's wage-price freeze. State education leaders raid the declaration probably applies to virtually all Oklahoma teachers because identical standards were applied in all school districts to determine whsther raises could be granted. Colder Air Hits State TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — A cold front was moving across Kansas today, bringing considerably colder air into the state from the northwest. A few few light showers were reported in connection with the front but tha National Weather Service said precipitation generally was too light to measure. The forecast called for highs today from the 60s northwest to the upper 70s southeast, with partly cloudy skies and west to northwest winds, occasionally gusty. Clearing was forecast tonight with lows from the 30s north to hs 40s southeast. The weather service said there is a chance of frost in north central sections tonight. Highs Saturday are expected to lie in the 60s. Ryder Sy Safeway StJoeM SIRefllsP Sa Felnri SearsRo SperrR StOllCol StOIIInd StOIINJ Texeco Tlnken Trans W Air Un Carbide Un Elec Unlroyel US Sled 30''i WnUnlon .... 44','« Westg El 94U Woolwth SUl* 301% 36'. . 18'• ,63Vj .34»i .34' • 32' n 94-i« 27i, 55' -/ .6514 K>'. 31*« .41V» .32*« ,.441> m* .21 U i» D << D < i D 2i« D D 'i D U in U '« D U O i« D '« D '4 U 1'4 U 1'4 D i.i D n U '» D H U '• D '» D 1.4 U D •« U Li D H U D U 2'j U U '» O '< D ' « O i« D >v D '•; D 11« D i. D '• U H D D D U D 2 U • Livestock Markets el45u zzulvwyyfJ50 KANSAS CITY (AP) - Cettle 100; calves none; early In the week steers mostly choice 31.50-32.75; heifers choice 30.2531.50. Hogs 2,200; barrows and gilts steady to 25 higher; 1-3 200-250 lb 20.00-50; 195 lb 17.75; 2-4 250275 lb 19.50-20.25; sov/s uneven, under 400 lb fully steady; over 400 lb unevenly steady to so lower; 1-3 300-600 lb 16.00-17.50. Sheep 25; not enough to test prices; earlier In the week choice wooled lambs 25.50-26.00. Estimates for Monday; cattle 1,800; calvea 100; hogs 6.0CO; sheep 400. Local Stocks Open High Low I pm Cessna 2J//s 244* 7V„ J*v 4 W. R. Grace 32 32*» 32 32',« Frontier 5 5 5 5 Dillons 23 ?3V« 73V* 73V* Inlerpacn 28 28 77'* ?8 Morton-Nlrv;lch ... 24'n 24'/« 24Va 7A»> Bid Asked Drummer Bo/ .. >/« Vi Hesslon ISV4 lS-'/l Medlcalodgas 1 Vi Nat'l Inv. Co., Inc 2V* 2',i Anver. inv. LH» Ins 71 /4 1 Local Markets •TRUCK WHEAT-1.27 BRAN— MS SHORTS—2.90 WICHITA TRUCK WHEAT-I.M •Board of Trad* quotation, not necet- sarlly elevator price. Cattle-Hog Markets Chicago cam* Oct Dee Feb ».47 32.72 32.15 32.40 31.92 31.92 Mews Briefs Back on Schedule LANSING. Kan. (AP) - The warden's office of he Kansas State Penitentiary said late Thursday the institution is returning to a three-meal a day schedule for prisoners and work has resumed in the prison industries. A spokesman for Warden il.J. Gaffney said "full normalcy will be returned to all phases of penal operation on a gradual basis." Ike Museum Opens ABILENE, Kan. (AP) - The Eisenhower Museum, closed for more than a year so it could he almost doubled in size, reopened to the public with little fanfare Thursday. 1 New China Tactic ' NEW YORK (AP) - U.S. officials have injected a new clement into the fight to keep Nationalist China in the United Nations—the American financial support for the world organization. It would be difficult, one official said Thursday, for the United States to extend aid of the past magnitude if the Taiwan government is expelled. 'Hie U.S. contribution toward U.N. expenses is greater than that of any other country. Cite Meat Inspectors BOSTON 1 API - Forty government meat inspectors in the Boston area are under indictment on charges of bribery, conspiracy and perjury in an alleged scheme to give meats better grade ratings than they 1 deserved. i The indictments, returned Thursday in U.S. District Court after an investigation which bc- Itjan in 1969, include a charge, i that one inspector took $54,500 ' to $70,500 in bribes. U.S. Atty. Herbert F. Travers Jr.. who outlined the indictments, said there was no allegation that unwholesome meats were allowed to reach the consumer. The inspectors allegedly took bribes to put higher quality grades on meat products. Workers Get Order SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Dock union leader Harry Bridges has ordered 15,000 Wesl Coast long'-ho r emeii back to work Saturday in compliance with a court order obtained after President Nixon invoked the Taft-Hartley Act. A strike by 45,000 dftek workers in East Coast and most Gulf ports entered its second week today and spread Thursday to Puerto Rico. Also going into its second week today was a soft coal strike by more than 100,000 members of the United Mine Workers as negotiations continued in Washington, D.C. Lauds Air Support SAIGON (AP) — A top South Vietnamese field commander today credited U.S. air support i with turning the tide of battle I along the Cambodian border (and said it demonstrated the ! need for such support to continue. | "I think the U.S. air support has made the difference," said Lt. Gen. Nguyen Xuan Thinh. PC ClOM CMcat* Hot Futures Oct Dec FC 20.52 21.35 Closa 20.2 7 20.90 Fork •alllw Feb Mar PC 32.42 32.40 Close 32.12 32,07 Produce Markets KANSAS CITY (AP) ... Wholesale eggs unchanged: large, BO per cant A 24-33; medium, W per cent A 19-21. The Hutchinson News MO 2 -3311 The Aawclataa Press is entitled to the use by reproduction of all local news, printed In the nawspapv as wall at all AP tt»m dispatches. Published dally and Sunday it 300 West Second Hutchinson. Kartus 47501 Stuart Awtirey Editor and Publisher Richard D. Popp John O. Harris Advertising Director Production Manager Department Heads News: R. E. Coldren. managlnt editor. Wayne Lea, associate editor. Jamas Hitch, news editor. Rich Lovatt, night editor. Millie Hurlahe, weekend editor. Circulation: Dennis Smith, manager. Clarence Eales, mailing] room) foremen. Advertising: Louise Fooshee. classified manegar. Business: James Drake, manegar. Art Fabrlzlus. office manager. Production: Robert Nlcklln, Rey Gordon, composing room foremen. R. C. Robinson. D. E. Mangels, press room foremen. N ttt MEM3ER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION Single copy 10c, Sunday 20c. Rural Mall in state of Kansas, one year 127.11; six months $14,94; one month i2M. Elsewhere by mall, one year SM.Mt six months SU.00; one month S3.H. Price Includes postage and applicable tales tax, Second class srttage paid at Hutchinson, Kansas 475»1.

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