HCC Board Okays Bid on Art Building The Hutchinson Community College board of trustees Thursday night accepted a $94,401 bid from Atkinson Construction Co. for construction of an art building south of the maintenance - industrial arts complex on the HCC campus. The company's base bid of $87,256 was the lowest by a hair of six submitted, and seven alternates were added to make up the final figure. The amount was at least $20,000 more than original estimates for the art building, since only the shell of the building h ad been considered in the beginning. To Put Underground At the same time, the trustees agreed to begin to put underground the college's electrical lines. Kenneth Bradfield, of Kansas Power and Light, told the trustees that construction of the art building would interfere with lines coming in from 14th Street. In addition, he said, it was time t h e college assumed ownership of the power facilities and began underground installation. Heavy use of power at the college caused some transformers to go out this summer and present facilities are not adequate. By owning the facilities, the college could qualify for a lower large power industrial rate. Agree To Cost The trustees agreed to the $12,000 ^charge suggested and lines will be laid underground from a point in the middle of the maintenance complex yard to the west side of the tennis courts. The art building is to be completed in 120 days. Construction will start immediately. Hospitalized After Chase HAYS — A Hays man, Stan A. Williams, was released from Hadley Regional Medical Center Thursday afternoon after treatment of injuries received when his motorcycle struck a parked car during a police chase late Wednesday night. Police said Williams was spotted shortly before midnighl riding without a headlight. Williams allegedly refused to yield to a,police red light and siren and the chase ensued. The chase lasted for several blocks before Williams hit a parked car owned by Kenneth Basgall in the 1100 block of Elm Street about 11:52 p.m. Williams was charged with 11 traffic violations: driving while intoxicated, reckless driving careless driving, having no headlight, speeding, failure to "yield to red light and siren, dis -obeying a red traffic light; and 'four counts of disobeying a stop ' : sign. Marion, Harvey Project is Okayed WASHINGTON - A water shed project affecting Marion and Harvey Counties has beer approved by the House Agricul ture Committee. Estimated cost of the east sec tor Whitewater River watershec is $3,381,000. It covers 153,00 acres in Butler, Marion, an Harvey counties. The project had already bee approved by the Senate Agricu ture Committee and no furthe congressional action is needed. Files Suit Over Accident Injuries A lawsuit for $247,000 wa filed in district court Thurs . day morning by Sam Beltz, Sta -ford. Beltz claims that on Oct. 23 1969, Hobart P. Blasdel, Plevna "carelessly and negligently op erated his car so as to caus injuries to the plaintiff." , Beltz says he was damage in the amount of $247,000 du to permanent injuries, loss < income, and medical and ho , pital expenses. Wilson Woman Hurt WILSON, Kan. (AP) . Wilson, Kan. woman receive -••• minor Injuries Thursday whe the plane she was piloting flip ped over upon landing at Wi son's Municipal Airport. The FAA reported Mn Charles Grauer, who was alon in the Cessna 170, suffered onl bruises in the accident. Th plane was severely damaged. Mrs. Grauer's husband part-owner of the Wilson tel phone company. Efficiency., Economy Advocates Switch To Six-Man Jury By CONNIE HARRIS Judge Don Musser, Pittsburg, Id a conference of district udges in Hutchinson Thursday ie best way to hold down jury xpenses is to cut down on the umber of jurors. • Quoting from a brief by U.S. istrict Judge Arthur J. Stany Jr., Musser noted several dvantages of six-man juries, in ddition to savings in juror fees. 'Employment of the six- man jury will result in an bvious saving of time to the court and its supporting personnel, and to counsel," he said. 'The smaller number will ave time in calling, impanel- g and in voir dire examina- on, anfl quite probably in the ngth of the period of jury de- bsration." Musser spoke at the seminar nd conference of the Kansas istrict Judges Association at he Hilton. The convention was to ad- 'Urn Thursday afternoon, but udges were expected to remain r the mid-year meeting of the ansas Bar Association which pens Friday. Leon Jaworski, president of he American Bar Association, is scheduled to speak at i noon luncheon. Musser noted from Stanley's rief that three states, Florida, tah and Virginia, have previous making juries of less than 2 men mandatory in civil jury ials. Thirty-seven othsr states have n some manner provided for ury trial with less than 12-man uries. In an interview, Musser said he knew of 12 district judges in Kansas, including himself, who are or will be experimenting with six-man juries in misdemeanor or civil cases. Kansas statute is not specific the use of juries with less han 12 persons, and Musser aid he anticipates an appeal l be taken soon to the Kanas Supreme Court. Then the Supreme Court will lave to decide whether or not t's proper," he said. In a show of hands, most udges favored the use of uries with less than 12 men. Among those who did not indicate approval were local judges James Rcxroad and William Gossage. Gossage told The News it is ils opinion that a 12-man jury s mandatory in a felony trial, nd he sees no reason to change the procedure for mis- lemenor and civil trials. Judges Back Change in itution ed for comment. Musser reviewed with judges the specifics of Rexroad could not be reach- cational experience for them, Kansas law which provides that jury lists be prepared beginning Jan. 1 from "voter registration records and enumeration or census records of the county." He said he believed any system for preparing the jury lists would be proper as long as it brought about random selection from a cross section of the community. Under the new law, persons who are 18, 19, or 20 years old will be eligible for jury selection. In an interview, Musser said he was "looking forward" to young jurors. "I think having them on the panel will be a wonderful, edu- and it should give the jury a the'better cross section of the coin- new munity than before," he said. Asked what the chances are of an 18-year-old actually serving in a case, Musser replied: "I wouldn't be surprised if the attorneys take them off. It's kind of hard to tell. A lot depends on what kind of person they are representing and whether they trust young pe'o- ple or not." Musser said he has had gooc experience with women on juries. "Lots of time serving on a jury is more convenient for them," he said. "If the woman's a housewife, she can pu off cleaning and scrubbing unti after the trial's over." Credit Nixoji Policy Wholesale Prices Drop WASHINGTON Wholesale prices (AP) dropped last month for the first time in nearly a year and White House economists called it good news that could bs credited to President Nixon's economic policy. "I think we can be quite reassured" that Nixon's policy is working, said Chairman Paul McCracken of the President's Council of Economic Advisers of the three-tenths of one per cent price decline. The report on September wholesale prices was good news for all of us," said Arnold Weber, staff director of Nixon's Cost of Living Council that administers the wage-price freeze. The report covered the first Consti The Kansas Association of District Judges went on record "or the third time Thursday in 'avor of the proposed amendment to the judiciary article of he Kansas constittuion. The action was taken in the closing judges' ;on. session of the two-day convention at the Hil- The proposed amendment would, among other features, create a unified court s y stem in Kansas by giving the Supreme Court supervisory and rule-making powers over all the courts of limited jurisdiction in the state. A concurrent resolution to amend the existing judicial article will be considered by the^ 1972 session of the legislature. If two-thirds of the members of the House of Representatives and two-thirds of the members of the Senate approve this resolution, it would appear on the ballot in the November, 1972, general election. In other action, the judges voted to ask the Supreme Court to issue an advisory opinion on the use of juries with less than 12 men. The Association did not adopt a stand on proposed canons of judicial ethics. According to Jim James, judicial administrator for the Kansas Supreme Court, the judges agreed .to postpone action, because the proposals are only in a tentative state. Barton Juco To Help Train For Fuller GREAT BEND-Employes of the new Fuller Brush Co. plant currently under construction here will be helped in training by Barton County Community College. First phase of the college's role in training will begin this spring or early summer with the instruction of 144 employes, said Dr. C. 0. Robinson, president of the college. These employes will be taught as machinists, crushed brush tufting machine operators, sewing machine operators and clerical employes. Second phase of training will be for 500 additional em- ployes to work directly in the production of the company's products. The firm will provide most o the instructors and equipment while the college will provide the facilities "and s<ime instruc tional staff. All classes will be taught on campus. The program is being financ ed through the Kansas Depart ment of Vocational Education Industrial Development Com mission and the Fuller Brusl Co. Before the training progran starts, the company will hav a personnel man in Great Bend to accept applications for em ployment. St. John Man is Given Prison Term ST. JOHN - A St. John man Donald D. Keller, 32, was sen tenced Thursday to a term c one to two years in the Nort Dakota Penitentiary for assaul and battery of a police office at Grand Forks, N.D. A district court jury had foun Keller guilty of the charge. Th incident occurred during a Jul 18 escape from the county ja by Keller and three other per sons. Keller, who has already sper seven months in the county ja at Grand Forks, was given n time off for time already ser ed. : full month of the freeze tha ent into effect Aug. 16 and ex ires Nov. 13. It was issued a few hours be >re Nixon was due to go on ra o and television and outlim ic.second phase of his anti-in ation program. The Bureau of Labor Statis es said the drop in averag holesale prices of food, indu •ial raw materials and manu acturerd goods was figured a our-tenths of one per cent on iasona!ly adjusted basis, larg st decline on that basis in fiv ears. Down To 114.5 The decline brought th Wholesale Price Index down t 14.5, meaning it cost whole alers $114.50 on the averag ast month for wholesale gooc vorth $100 in the base perio our years ago. The index wa .2 per cent above a year ago. The price drop was du argely to a 1.4 per cent drop i ood prices, including raw farm roducts that are not covere y the freeze, and in part t mported goods which are sub ect to Nixon's temporary 1 er cent tax surcharge, the bu eau said. Better Indicator Industrial prices, which mos conomists view as a more sig ificant indicator of permanen rice movements than th requently fluctuating foo 'rices, dropped one-tenth of on >er cent for the first decline i nore than three years. Most of the industrial pric decline was due to a one pe ent drop for motor vehicles a nanufacturers granted large e'oates to dealers to clean ou tocks of 1971 cars and trucks ifficials said. News Briefs Back on Schedule LANSING, Kan. (AP) - The varden's office of the Kansas itate Penitentiary said late "hursday the institution is re- urning to a three-meal a day chedule for prisoners and ivork has resumed in the prison ndustries. A spokesman for Warfden R.J. Gaffney said "full normalcy will be returned to all )hases of penal operation on a gradual basis." Seek*POW Data PARIS (AP) - The United itates sought more information Thursday from the Communist Vietnamese about missing Americans. It also said the ime has come for talks be- ween the Comunists and the outh Vietnamese government. On both points, raised at the Vietnam peace talks, U.S. Ambassador William J. Porter came away with what he considered incomplete answers or no answer at all. •*• + + Asks Amendment WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Robert P. Griffin, R-Mich., today proposed a constitutional amendment .to forbid court-ordered school busing on the )a?is of race. The amendment would add to .he Constitution the language, 'This Constitution shall not be construed to require that pupils be assigned or transported to >ublic schools on the basis of heir race, color, religion or na- ional origin." > -f . + Sees Revival KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP) The president of the 27-million member Baptist World Alliance said in Kansas City, Kan. Thursday he feels first century Christianity is being revived in the Soviet Union. Dr. Vernon C. Hargroves of Philadelphia said it is not just lukewarm religion. "They're on fire for it," he added. 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. Seminar Slated MANHATTAN, Kan. (AP) The fourth annual Kansas Association of Broadcasters Management Seminar is scheduled for Friday at Kansas State University with over 50 radio and television " broadcasters and their wives attending. Given Demands WASHINGTON (AP) - Secretary of the Treasury John B Connally encountered Thursday a barrage of demands from Democratic senators that President Nixon's tax cut bill be re- (Hutchinson News-UPI Telepholo) TERN FOR THE WORSE — This sharp-billed tern was a gooey mess Thursday after an oil spill at a Standard Oil storage area on the Saginaw River at Bay City, Mich., sent more than 200,000 gallons of fuel oil into the river through a broken valve. (More deaths, page 10) Carl Ervin Tullis FOWLER - Carl Ervin Tulis, 59, died Wednesday at the liberal Hospital after a short llness. Born May 6, 1912, in >ay County, he married Anna Vlae Gamble Oct. 31, 1938, in 3odge City. She died Jan. 11, 1964. He was a farmer and lived lere most of his life. He was a member of the Odd Fellows Lodge, Fowler. Survivors include a daughter: Mrs. Don Hatfield, Liberal; sis,er: Mrs. Thelma Chapman, Wichita; three grandchildren. Funeral will be 2 p.m. Saturday at the Methodist Church, Fowler; Rev. Marvin Palmer. Burial will be in Fowler Cemetery. vised to give individuals. more benefits to Deaths In Area Homer E. Myers McPHERSON — Homer E. Myers, 73, died Wednesday at tho Rogers General Hospital, Rogers, Ark., after a long illness. Born in 1896, in Pennsylvania, he married Hazel Shugar. He was a retired railroad mail clerk. He lived in Rogers, Ark., four years. He was a member of the Lutheran Church. Survivors include the widow; daughters: Mrs. Spitzner, Rogers, Genevieve Ark.; Mrs Opal Oberly, Hyattsville, Md.brothers: Max, Pennsylvania five grandchildren; three great grandchildren! Burial will be 2 p.m. Saturday in the McPherson Cemetery. Friends may'call from 7 to'9 p.m. Friday at the Ball and Son Funeral Home, McPherson. John J. Westerhaus GARDEN CITY - John J. Westerhaus, 52, died Thursday at St. Catherine Hospital, Garden City, after a long illness. Born Aug. 31, 1919, in Hutchinson, he married Catherine Young Jan. 7, 1950, in Hutchinson. He was a market manager for Dillion Companies Inc., Gar- Dast 15th, Hutchinson: Harry, 9 West 6th, Hutchinson. Funeral will be 10 a.m. Saturday at the church; Msgr. George lusmann and Father Lyle Pot- orff. Neuman Club rosary will be 7:30.p.m. Friday and .parish •osary will be 8 p.m., both at the Garnand Chapel, Garden City. Burial will be in Valley View Cemetery, Garden City. The 'amily suggests memorials to the church. Mrs. R. ,V. Crosby WaKEENEY - Mrs. Mary Alice Crosby, 85, died Wednes- H day at the Trego County Hospital, WaKeeney. Born July 14, 1886, in Mitchell County, she was married to R. V. Crosby April 5, 1911, near Waldo. She lived in WaKeeney since 1917. Survivors include the widower; brother: Leonard Coles, Waldo. Funeral will be 2 p.m. Saturday at the United Method- st Church, Waldo; Rev. Ralph E. Jarboe. Burial will be in irancl Center Cemetery, Waldo Friends may call until noon Saturday at Pohlman's Mortuary, Russell. Michael Molleker HOISINGTON - Michael Mol- leker, 99, died Wednesday at the Hoisington Hospital after a long illness. Born Nov. 20, 1871, lussia, he married Margarethfi torm Jan. 31, 1895, in Russia She died Jan. 21, 1966. He lived n Hoisington since 1932. He was a member of St. John The Evangelist Catholic Church loisington. Survivors includes a son 'aul, Hoisington. Funeral will be 10 a.m. Fri ay at the church: Rev. James Page 3 < The Hutchinson News Friday, Oct. 8, 1971 Capture Suspect In Rape By BILL SIDLINGER GREAT BEND — A fugitive wanted for rape, kid- naping, and auto theft Sept. 15. at Great Bend, was arrested in Jersey County, Illinois, Wednesday after a shooting incident in adjoining Calhoun County earlier in the day. Marion Weese, Barton County sheriff, left Thursday afternoon for Hardin, 111., county seat of Calhoun County. The man, being held under the name of Charles Edward Williams, allegedly kidnaped a Great Bend woman Sept. 15, raped her twice, and left den City. 1953. He was He lived here since a member of the St. Dominic Catholic Church, Garden City; CCD; American Legion; Elks Lodge; past president of Kiwanis Club. Survivors include the widow; son: John Jr., Garden City; daughter: Mary Jo, Garden City; brothers: Richard, 407 Announces Free Complaint Service BBS Spokesman Blasts 'Rise of Consumerism' The Better Business Bureau is expanding in Kansas "to combat the insidious rise of consumerism in this country," John J. Kenyon of Wichita said here Thursday. Kenyon, membership extension agent for the Bureau, was in Hutchinson to announce that Kansans all over the state soon will be able to telephone the Bureau, free, with consumer complaints. "Let's face it, we're in the hands of a group of angry young lawyers like Ralph Nader and Lance Burr and we've got to do something about it. This is what this phone is all about," Kenyon said. Burr is the head of the consumer protection division of the state attorney general's office. Kansans will be able to reach the Bureau by dialing 1-800-362-2182 "without cost to the caller from any place in the state," Kenyon said. The number is in the new Hutchinson phone book. It will be in all the new phone books across the state. Up to this year the Bureau's activity has been limited to Wichita and the surrounding area. Even with the limitation, Kenyon said, the office receives about 50,000 complaint calls a year. "About 50 per cent of the calls we get are settled right there on the phone. We. want people to come to us rather than go to some politician. There has been a lot of feed off when people go to politicians rather than a business organization that knows what it is talking about," Kenyon said. He noted that there are 800 to 900 consumer protection bills pending in Congress alone and said "there never has been anything like this in the. history of American business." He said if the "tide isn't turned" American business "as we know it today" wilt disappear into "a bunch of bad rules and regulations and restrictions that it needs like it needs a hole in the head." Kenyon said pro-business.legislators and bureaucrats have "gotten so sick" of trying to fight the consumer movement they "started looking for somebody to dump it on and we gladly picked up the gauntlet." He said the Bureau is being backed in its expansion by "captains of industry" who have "at last jumped in there with both feet to ... attempt to stem the tide of consumerism. ..." Kansas businessmen are discovering it is necessary to "maintain the proper image of the business community" while dealing wi'h consumer complaints, Kenyon said. Us said allegations that the Bureau has been acting as a tool to protect businesses, not the consumer, had been "blown out of proportion" by members of the press. «" 'ainter. Burial will hurch cemetery. be in the !arl C. Grimsman MT. HOPE — Earl C. Grims nan, 81, died Thursday at the Halstead Hospital after a short llness. Born April 10, 1890, in >cott City, he married Melvina O'Dell Sept. 5, 1910, in De ^Torte, Colo. He was a retiree armer in Mt. Hope. He live( lere most of his life. He was a member of the Ma- onic Lodge, Mt. Hope. Survivors include the widow ons: Kenneth, Burley, Idaho Ibert, Mt. Hope; daughters; Vlrs. Selma Beagley, Mt. Hope; vlrs. Jean Kinyon, Castleford daho; brother: Vere, Haven; 1 grandchildren; 13 great- ;randchildren. Funeral will be 2 p.m. Satur- ay at the Mt. Hope Federated Church; Rev. J. Kenneth heane. Burial will be in At. Hope Cemetery with Ma- onic rites. Friends may cal rom 2 to 9 p.m. Friday at the ,Yulf Mortuary, Mt. Hope. The amily suggests memorials to ie Kansas Masonic Home Wichita. ilrs. Harry Lutz MT. HOPE — Mrs. Eunice J .utz, 80, died Thursday at the ^olwich Nursing Home after a ong illness. Born Nov. 18, 1890 n Mt. Hope, she was married to larry Lutz Aug. 16, 1930, Kansas City, Mo. He died in August of 1959. She was a re- ired nurse. She lived in Mt Hope most of her life. She was a member of the federated Church, Mt. Hope Rebekah Lodge. Survivors includes sister Mrs. Annetta J. Perkins, La guna Hills, Calif. Funeral will be 10 a.m. Sat urday at the Wulf Mortuary, Mt Hope; Rev. J. Kenneth Sheane Burial will be in Mt. Hope Ceme- ,ery. Friends may call from to 9 p.m. Friday at the mor tuary. Mrs. Luther J. Reed LARNED - Mrs. Ida Evely Reed, 75, died Wednesday at he home. Born Sept. 10, 1896, i Haleyville, Ala., she was ma: ried to Luther J. Reed May 1' 1956, in Kansas City, Mo. H died Oct. 12, 1967. She was a retired hospital aide. She lived in Larned 17 years. She was a member of the Seventh Day Adventist Church, jarned. Survivors include sons: Wallis A. Tidwell, Little Rock, Ark.; Arnold W. Tidwell, San Fernano, Calif.; daughters: Mrs. Pearl 3 arrott, Burdett; Mrs. Minnie enderson, Hawaiian Gardens, Calif.; Mrs. Marjorie Priest, La- guria Park, Tex.; brothers: Fars Hyde, Hartford, Mich.; John ycle, Charlie Hyde and Willie yde, Cardwell, Mo.; sisters: Vlrs. Dora White, Rector, Ark.; Wrs. Lesty Noah, Benton, Ark.; 22 grandchildren. Funeral will be 2:30 p.m. Friday at the Beckwith Mortuary, Darned; L. C. Dale. Burial will )e in Larned Cemetery. Friends may call until service time at le mortuary. Walter II. Walker PRATT - Walter H. Walker, 84, died Thursday at the Pratt County Hospital after a long illness. Born Feb. 2, 1887, in Bonner Springs, he married Josephine Hetttck in 1905. She died n 1926. He married Florence Hill Nov. 27, 1943, in Pratt. -le was a retired engineer for ;he Rock Island Railroad, Pratt. He lived here 50 years. He was a member of the Firsl Baptist Church, Pratt; Masonic Lodge; Brotherhood, of Locomotive Engineers. Survivors include the .widow; daughter: Mrs. Mary Nickell, ?alo Alto, Calif.; sister: Hazel, Pratt; nine grandchildren; two great-grandchildren. Funeral will be 2:30 p.m. Saturday at the Ayres-Calbeck Chapel, Pratt; Rev. Vincent lelyea. Burial will be in Greenlawn Cemetery, Pratt. Friends may call from noon to 9 p.m. ^riday and until service time Saturday at the funeral home. Mrs. Fred H. Marsh GREAT BEND — Mrs. Clara A. Marsh, 83, died Thursday at he Hoisington Lutheran Hospi- al after a short illness. Born June 1, 1888, in Lincoln County, 11., she was married to Fred H. Marsh in 1917 at Great Bend. He died Dec. 17, 1959. She lived in Great Bend since 1917. She was a member of the r irst Church of the Nazarene, Great Bend. Survivors include sons: Albert and Edward, Great Bend; Donald,^ Pratt; Fred Jr., Wichita; daughter: Barbara, Wichita; eight grandchildren. Funeral will be 2 p.m. Saturday at the Cook and Weber r uneral Home, Great Bend; Rev. William Campbell. Burial will be in Hillcrest Cemetery, jreat Bend. Fiends may call from 10 a.m. Friday until service tune at the funeral home. her tied in a barn in Stafford County. He then, allegedly, fled in her car. Weese is carrying warrants or the man's arrest in the names of Charles Edward Cor- lelius and Donald Lee Kaufman, the names he used around Great Bend. "Actually, he used so many names no one seems certain what his real name is," Weese said. When he was arrested in Illinois his description and fingerprints were processed through the national Crime Information Center and Illinois authorities learned he was wanted in Great Bend; at Grand Junction, Colo., on an auto theft charge; in Oregon for escape from the state penitentiary June 15; and by federal authorities on a charge of interstate transportation of a stolen automobile. "We hope that the seriousness of the charges against the man here will prevail on Illinois authorities to allow us to bring him back for trial in Barton County," said Weese., Weese believes that interviews with the man will 'al- : low the Great Bend crimes to be cleared up, even if he does not get custody of the prisoner. Weese knew little about the shooting scrape in Illinois. He said he was told that Calhoun County deputies were called to the north end of the county because of a shooting. A man they were seeking drove off in -a car, later jumping from the car in an escape attempt when he was cornered by Jersey County officers. They'll Have to Repaint Porch McPHERSON — It looks like Mr. arid Mrs. C. C. Mears, McPherson, will have to paint their front porch again and patch it up as well. The couple just moved into a house at Avenue A and Main here a week ago, and recently finished painting the home white. Thursday afternoon, cait£ driven by Larry L. Tector, 3l, and Andy Meloan, 65," a well- known YMCA executive here, collided at the intersection, aijd the impact threw Meloan's car onto the Mears' lawn. It smasjj- ed into the raised porch, jajr- ring the porch loose from the house and sitting it at an angle 1 . Meloan and Tector's four- year-old son, Jeffrey, suffered minor injuries, and Meloan was charged with failure to yield the right-of-way from a stop sign. And the Mearses are checking their supply of paint. 75 Expected to Compete Youth Horse Show Is Slated Saturday The All Youth Horse Show, sponsored by the Reno County Area 4-H Horse Club, will be Saturday at the Sandhill Saddle Club. Nearly 75 youngsters are expected to compete, including many from surrounding counties including McPherson, Harvey, Stafford, Sedgwick and Kingman. Entries will close at 11:30 a.m. and the show starts at noon, said 4-H county agent Bob Davis. The arena is located three miles north of 30th and Monroe and one-fourth of a mile west. Kansas Western Horseman's Association rules will be followed. Entries will be divided Into three age groups: 1 through 9; 10 through 13; and 14 through 17. Trophies will be presented to first place winners and ribbons will be given for second, third and fourth places. Events will include western horsemanship, hunt seat equitation, reining, cloverleaf, pole bending,, key races, flags, lea& back, rescue and relay. Proceeds from the show will be used to purchase saddles and other tack for the Rock Springs 4-H Ranch. The event originally was scheduled Oct. Z but was rained out. .
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