The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 11, 1971 · Page 9
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 9

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Hutchinson, Kansas
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Monday, October 11, 1971
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Health Care Plan Vote Delay Seen TOPEKA — A political action workshop group — including doctors, their wives and guests -— was told here Sunday that a -new national health care plan -probably will not be voted on in Congress this year. Guest speakers Sen. James Pearson, Second District Rep. Bill Roy, D-Topeka, and Rep. Don Brotzman, R-Colo., all agreed that broadbased medical health care plan probably will not be enacted until 1972. All did say, however, that some specific programs, such as aid to families that are being wiped out by medical bills brought on by catastrophic illness or accidents, may be passed in the meantime. Brotzman, a member of the House Ways and Means Committee, said the catastrophic illness aid is a feature in all the Bus Crash Kills Four MARSHFIELD, Mo. (AP) Four persons are dead and 20 others were in hospitals today following the collision of a Greyhound bus and a station wagon early Sunday on Interstate 44 eight miles east of Marshfield. The highway patrol said the station wagon backed onto the highway without lights and the bus, which had just crested a hill, struck it and knocked it into the median strip. The bus careened down an embankment, overturning several times, the patrol reported. Listed as victims were: Salley Heichel, 11, Lucas, Ohio, a passenger in the bus. Maria de la Luz Sandoval, 65, Chicago, also a bus passenger. A third occupant of the bus, who had not been identified by early today. Paula A. Garrett, 58, Marshfield, who had been in the station wagon. Hospital officials said 17 people were admitted to Cox medical Center in Springfield, Mo., and three others were at St. John's Hospital in Springfield. One of the patients at Cox was listed in critical condition. Betty Cobb, 42, Springfield, Mo., identified as the driver of the car, suffered a leg fracture and cuts, authorities said. The patrol said Tubby D. Rhodes, 42, Broken Arrow, Okla., driver of the bus, bound from St. Louis for Los Angeles, suffered head and back injuries. A witness, Bill Miller of Baldwin Park, Calif., said a baby was found beneath the bus with only slight injuries. The child had landed in a shallow ditch, he said. They Serve Britain LONDON (AP) - Latest figures reveal that Britain employs more than 700,000 civil servants, nearly 500,000 of them in the "white collar" sections. many hundreds of medical care plans pending in Congress. "It's a winner," in public opinion polls, he said. 'New Revolution' In an afternoon session, State Sen. Harold Herd told the doctors participating in the Kansas Medical Society's Political Action Committee that all professional people are caught up "in a new revolution going on in this country." Herd said that medical care has grown up on the basis of whether a man could "fight his way up financially to the right of being able to afford it." "We said, 'You are entitled to all the medical care you can afford to purchase'," Herd said. The Coldwater attorney said the same attitude prevailed in the field of law. "All that has changed. People are going to assert their new rights. They are going to demand medical care for every human being in this country and the best solution will come from you (the doctors)," Herd told the group. Later in the discussion, State Sen. Tom VanSickle, R-Fort Scott, who helped engineer an effort in the Legislature to cut the recommended state welfare budget, and thus cut payments to doctors, said "the man in the street" agrees with that cut, even if it means some will go without medical care. "I'm not talking about the doctors and the lawyers or the welfare recipient. I'm talking about the man in the street. He likes what we did," VanSickle said. He said attorneys defending indigent clients have had a cut in fees, too, noting that a recent fe© he look for defend ing an indigent was cut by 40 per cent. House Speaker Cal Strowig, R-Abilene, outlined for the doctors most of the bills pending in the Legislature that will affect the medical profession. Paramedic laws, malpractice laws, the quest for a medical school at Wichita State University, and welfare cuts led the list. Earlier the group heard from a group of newsmen on a panel moderated by Whitley Austin, president of the Salina Journal DILLON DISCOUNT Northern towels JUMBO ROLL 3? SCOTT" Comfort Shape SANITARY NAPKINS 45* dixie CUP REFILL ioo 3 OZ. ygf DIXIE CUPS MINES Dog Burgers 36-ox. Size CLEARASIL Clearasil m Vanishing Medication CREAM REGULAR TINTED 98c VALUE MID. SIZE I 7Q, Head& Shoulders SHAMPOO AMERICAN BEAUTY INSTANT IDAHO mashed potato 16 ox. Package 5H 89c VALUE! 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BOTTLE ONLY 63* The Ceaolete. DETEROENT 4 Lb. 1 os. SIZE $145 SALVO LOW-SUDS Power Tablets BOX OF 24 Tablets ONLY 83< Ivory Snow 83' BUILT-IN FABRIC SOFTENER 2 LB, BOX Specially far " Wsslil . 10* OFFI 2 LB. 11 oa. BOX ONLY 83* People In the News Borgnine Injured TORREON, Mexico (AP) Actor Ernest Borgnine was cut on his back by flying glass during filming of "The Reveng­ ers," a spokesman for the production company reports. Ernest Borgnine Borgnine and William Holden were filming a duel scene for the Western when Borgnine moved too close to a window that was being shattered by gunshots as part of the scene, the spokesman explained Sunday. A doctor from the film company treated Borgnine, who is expected to return to work early this week. Susan Hayward also stars in the film. By-Products In Vital Role Bailey Louis Pray With Nixon WASHINGTON (AP) - Former heavyweight boxing champion Joe Louis and singer Pearl Bailey joined the families of three prisoners of war as guests of President Nixon at White House worship services. Dr. .D. Elton Trueblood, a professor at Indiana's Earlham College, delivered the sermon for the President and Mrs. Nixon and 350 guests. He said the answers to major problems "come not by a slide rule, but by the richness of our resources." The President told the father of one serviceman missing in Vietnam that "we're working on it," a reference to administration efforts to obtain the release of all American POWs. The Nixon's flew to Washing- 1 ton from a weekend stay at the' presidential retreat at Camp David for the services Sunday. Bit Old Fashioned MOSCOW (AP) - Duke Ellington and his band, which delighted the audience, came in for a touch of minor criticism and a little praise from poet Yevgeny Yevtushenko. By RODERICK TURNBULL News Farm Analyst KANSAS CITY - One of the most realistic examples of how price guides the use of competitive products is found in the livestock and poultry feeding industry. And this industry, as it is well recognized, is one of the most efficient in the United States in making profitable use of many products that otherwise would go to waste. While these actually are byproducts of other industries, they become main products in the feeding of livestock and poultry. The very fact, however, that they are by-products limits their production to the output of the plant making the principal product. Thus, a flour mill operates to produce flour. Incidental to flour production but highly important to the profits of the mill are the millfeeds, shorts, bran and middlings, which are by-products. At the Kansas City Board of Trade where wheat is the main grain traded, prices on the millfeeds are watched religiously. The mill operates to fulfill its orders for flour, sometimes only a few days a week, sometimes seven. Obviously, when it is operating seven days it produces more millfeeds than when it is on a short schedule. Thus when mills are running heavily, they have more millfeeds to sell. Few of them have sufficient bins for long-term storage of these bulky products. The fact is, they must price them to move into market channels with higher prices when supplies are short, and lower prices when they are ample or in surplus, always of course, in response to demand. Same Situation The same situation applies to many manufacturers. Packing houses produce tankage in relation to the rate of slaughter in their plants, corn processors produce gluten feeds the same way. Distillers' and brewers' dried grains fall into the same category as do many others. An exception is soybean meal. Soybean processors produce two products, soybean meal and oil, and the meal is designed directly for feed. However, the processors seldom have storage for this product, and an effort is made to move production into market channels "off the stream" as they say in the trade. Duke Ellington Ellington's audience of 1,300 clapped and shouted for more when his jazz performance was over Saturday. "Take The A Train" and "Satin Doll" went over the best. Yevtushenko, who was in the audience, told newsmen during intermission that the Ellington sound was "a bit old fashioned" but "perfectly executed." Following Ellington's successes in Leningrad, Minsk, Kiev and Rostov-on-Don, Soviet authorities agreed to add to his schedule matinees today and Tuesday in the 10,400-seat Sports Palace. Sentenced to Death ANKARA, Turkey —Terrorist Deniz Gezmis of the self-proclaimed "Turkish People's Liberation Army" and 17 other members of the group have been sentenced to death by a military tribunal here. Deniz Gezmis The group kidnaped four U.S. airmen last March and held them hostage for three days in a suburban apartment a short walk from the U.S. Embassy. The airmen were released unharmed when Turkish government refused to negotiate or pay $400,000 ransom demanded by the terrorists. Thus it is with varying rates of production of the by-products and at various locations, prices becomes the factor that channels all these items into utilization. The almost innumerable factors that determine both supply and use are commented upon weekly by the FEED MARKET NEWS pat out by the Consumer and Marketing Service of the U.S. Department of Agriculture at an office in Independence, Mo. The government report quotes feed prices over the nation. Paragraphs quoted directly from recent issues of this publication tell the story: "— Demand for feed ingredients improved over the western half of the nation but was very slow in the eastern area where pastures were unseasonably good . . . Feed mixers were running generally five days. Flour mills were on six to seven day schedules. Soybean meal averaged 50 cents a ton lower as on-track supplies depressed buyers' ideas. Cottonseed meal! was higher at southern pro­ duction point, lower at western points to average up about $1.00 a ton. Supplies were tight in southern areas as harvest has been delayed by rains." Roderick Turnbull "Wheat by-products were gen erally higher as feed mixers bought heavily to provide winter stocks and cattle feeding improved slightly in western areas. Kansas City closed steady but showed a recovery from mid-week lows." "Rice bran traded in mixed trend, weaker in Texas where supply was heavy, up in Southwest Louisiana where demand took all available offerings, and steady in California." Area To Area These examples selected directly from the market reports over recent weeks indicate how factors change not only week by week, but from area to area Feed manufacturers use their computers to determine which of the items to buy to make up their scientifically determined feed rations. The computers take into account base 'cost of the by-product, the analysis on its food content, and freight charges. Under this system, all the by products eventually are used and they add appreciably to the value of the raw product as waste virtually is eliminated Thus a farmer gets more for his wheat, as an example, because there always is a market at a price for the mill products Were they wasted, wheat would be worth less. The same is true for all the other products. Essential to the system, as it is applied to all products, is the opportunity for price fluctua tion. Pulls His Son From Wreck P «ge9 The Hutchinson Newt Monday, Oct. II, 1971 Poll Shows Young Voters Independents PRINCETON, N .J. (AP) — Lowering the voting age to 18 has swelled the ranks of people calling themselves independent, mainly at the expense of the Republican party, according to a survey by the Gallup Poll. Legal Notices GARDEN CITY—A part-time ambulance driver had to help pull his seriously injured son from the wreckage of his automobile Sunday morning after a two-car accident near here. Tim Knoll, assistant city clerk and part-time ambulance driver responded to an emergency call shorty after 10:45 a.m. and found his 19-year-old son Gary pinned in the wreckage of his car. Young Knoll suffered a broken leg, crushed pelvis and deep lacerations in the two car accident two miles east of Garden City on US156. Knoll was eastbound on the highway when a car driven by Everett Cravens, McPherson, attempted to pass him. The Cravens car struck the side of the Knoll car instead. Highway patrol officers are uncertain if Knoll was attempting a left turn at the time of the accident. Cravens and a passenger in his car, 47-year-old Thomas V. Harvey, Council Grove, were both treated and released at St Catherine's Hospital. Knoll, who was pinned in his car for several minutes, was admitted and was listed in serious condition Sunday night. Fire Tips Win Contest Prizes It was a hot week in The News tip contest, with tips on fires winning all three prizes. James Snyder, 223 Central in Harper won the $10 first prize with his prompt tip on a downtown fire in that city. Virgil Bengston, RFD 2, McPherson, tipped The News on a fire at the Groveland elevator and gained the $S second prize. The S3 third prize went to Doug Green, 817 East Sherman, who told The News of the fire that injured former mayor Merl Sellers. Honorable Mention Honorable mentions for the week went to Lawrence L. Keenan, Great Bend; Mrs. David Wilkes, 2702 North Monroe; Laura Curtice, Syracuse; Ron Howell, Garden City; Mrs. Ralph Hurley, Sterling; Marvin Ward, 2005 Cone; Judy Clothier, 718 Buchanan; Mrs. Fred Stoss, 8 Harvest Lane; Clara Durr, Dodge City; Mrs. C. C. Mears, McPherson; Lester Conover, 407 West Sherman; Mrs. Freda Gumbir, 1705 Park; Pat O'Riley, 616 East 4th; Alice Bragg, 905 West 21st; Barbara Gumbir, Great Bend and Edith Carr, Harper. The News tip contest is on again and you could win some of the $18 in prizes offered weekly. If you see or hear of news happening just call The News collect at MO 2-3311 or write to The News, 300 West 2nd. (First published In The Hutchinson New* October 11, 1971.) IN THE PROBATE COURT OF RENO COUNTY, KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF no. «7» JAMES J. ALLENDER, DE- NOTICE OF HEARING ON PETITION. FOR FINAL SETTLEMENT The State of Kansas to all persons concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed In said court by John D. Al lender, administrator of the estate of James J. Allender, deceased, praying for final settlement of said estate, approval of his accounts as administrator, allowance for his services, attorney's fees and expenses, and also that the court determine the heirs of said decedent and assign to them all property remaining In said estate and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 3rd day of November, 1971 at 10:00 o'clock a.m. at which time and place said cause will- be heard. Should you fail therein, iudg- ment and decree will be entered In due course upon said petition. ATTEST: JOHN D. ALLENDER Administrator and Petitioner ATTEST: E. VICTOR WILSON Probate Judge seal Aubrey V. Earhsrt Attorney for Petitioner 5 East Avenue "A" Hutchinson, Kansas No. 8517 IN THE PROB/'E COURT OF RENO COUNTY, KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF ) THE ESTATE OF ) MARY E. LEWIS, ) No. DECEASED ) NOTICE OF HEARINO ON PETITION FOR PROBATE OF WILL THE STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed in said court by Willa Kate Lewis, as sister, helr-ln-law, legatee and devisee of Mary E. Lewis, deceased, and as Executor n&med In the Will of said decedent, praying for the admission to probate of the Will of Mary E. Lewis, dated October 1) 1968, which is filed with said petition, and for the appointment of Wllla Kate Lewis as Executor of said Will, without bond, and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 4th day of November, 1971, at 10:00 o'clock A. M. of said day In said court In the City of Hutchinson, Reno County, Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fall therein, ludgmmt and decree will be entered In due course upon said petition. WILLA KATE LEWIS, Petitioner HODGE, REYNOLDS, SMITH, PEIRCE ft FORKER MS Wiley Building • P. O. Box 7(1 Hutchinson, Kansas 47501 Attorneys for Petitioner 8518 IN THE PROBATE COURT OF RENO COUNTY, KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF ) THE ESTATE OF ) OLIVER W. BAKER, 1CASEN0.71S1 DECEASED ) NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OF ADMINISTRATRIX Notice Is hereby given to the creditors, heirs, devisees and legatees of Oliver W. Baker, deceased, and all others concerned that on the 7th dey of October, 1971, the undersigned was by the Probate Court of Reno County, Kansas, duly appointed and qualified as, Admini­ stratrix of the Estate of Oliver W. Baker, deceased, late of Reno County. Kansas. All parties interested in said estate will take notice and govern themselves accordingly. All creditors ere notified to exhibit their demands against the said Estate within nine months from the date of first publication of this notice as provided by law, and If their demand! ere not thus exhibited, they shall be forever barred. FRANCES BAKER Administratrix HODGE, REYNOLDS, SMITH, PEIRCE A FORKER . O. Box 798 — MS Wiley Building Hutchinson, Kansas 47501 Attorneys for Administratrix 1319 (First Published In The Hutchinson News. Monday, October 4, 1971) STATE OF KANSAS RENO COUNTY, SS: IN THE PROBATE COURT OF SAID COUNTY A>'D STATE IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF WILLIAM E. CUTLER, Deceased. Case No. 7J34 NOTICE OF HEARINO The State of Kansas to all persons concerned : You are hereby notified that a petition has been filed In said court by Sarah . Cutler, widow and heir at law of William E. Cutler, deceased, praying for the appointment of • administrator of the estate ol William E. Cutler, deceased, and you are hereby required to file your written detenus thereto on or before the 24th day of October, 1971, at 10:00 clock A.M. of said day, in said court, in the city of Hutchinson, In said county and state, at which time end place said cause will be heard. Should you fall therein, ludgment and decree will be entered In due course upon said petition. SARAH J. CUTLER, Petitioner ATTEST: (SEAL) VICTOR WILSON Probate Judge SHIELDS ft BENNINGTON St. John, Kansas Attorneys for Petitioner 8493 (First Published In The Hutchinson Nt.-.-s October It, 1971) IN THE PROBATE COURT OF RENO COUNTY, KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF , THE ESTATE OF ) ) ELIZABETH C. ) WHITEBREAD, DECEASED. ) NOTICE OF APPOINTMENT OP ADMINISTRATOR Notice is hereby given to the creditors, heirs, devisees and legatees of Elizabeth c Whltebreed, and all others concerned, that on the 7th day of October, 1971, the undersigned was by. the Probate Court of Reno County, Kansas, duly appointed end quallfed as administrator of the Estate of Ellubeth C. Whltebreed, deceased, lete of Reno County, Kansas. All parties Interested in sold estate will take notice and govern themselves accordingly. All creditors ere notified to exhibit their demands against the ssld estate within nln* months from the date of first publication of this notice at provided by law, and if their demands ere not thus exhibited, thev shall be forever barred. MARY ELIZABETH BRADA Administrator ATTEST: E. VICTOR WILSON, Probate, Juese RAUH, THORNS ft ROBINSON 315 west HI street Hutchinson, Kansas 87301 Attorneys for Administrator lilt

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