Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on June 26, 1976 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 26, 1976
Page 2
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• '••'"• in Gardi-n City Hospitals ADMISSIONS at St. Catherine Harriet Ada Gardiner, 601 N. 3rd , •.;,...- >• Juanita G. Gonzalez, Holcomb John J. Hatton, Syracuse Ethel A. Heasy, 411 Florence John A. Huey, 2520 N. Main Frank M. Orth, 218 Wesley Diane Ortiz, 2310 N. Main Gerald L. Ryan, Eminence ftl. Mary Seibert, 2007 Downing Cynthia Spangler, Coolidge Isabel C. Tabor, 414 W. Maple DISMISSALS Jessie Birney, Sublette John H. Barley, Garden Valley Retirement Village Mrs. Bill L. Hale, Satanta Dwight E. Hate, 205 N. 10th John P. Hughes, 616 N. 12th Philip C. Michel, 901 E. Price Charles F. Moeser, Sterling, Va. Ora E. Moore, 1206 Conard Tracy R. Stockstill, Ulysses Freddie J. Westeman, Syracuse Mrs. Charles L, Winter, 911 Davis Stephanie Young, 711 Mulberry Accidents City — Thursday, June .24, Dr. M. IX Niedens Chiropractic Office 811 Main Garden City Hours 8:30-&:30 Thurs.-Sal.8:30-l2 7115 p.m., Alco parking lot, rears, driven by Charles Cleaver, 916 Center, and Floyd Shipley, ; 1204 Hattie, (extensive damage to both vehicles). • Thursday, June 24, 4:55 p.m., 3rd and''Hazel, cars driven by Clinton A. Huelskamp, 602 E. Kansas, (extensive damage), and Hazel M. McCoy, 1005 Lyle, (major damage). Thursday, June 24, 4:05 p.m., Main and Johnson, cars driven by Debora D. Dandridge, 1525 N. 13th, and Esther J. PeTez, 2113 "C", and sport vehicle driven by Billie J. Cartmillk 2704 Belmont, (major damage to all vehicles). Thefts Between Dec. 12 and Dec. 13, 1975, reported Thursday, June 24, four hub caps, valued at $216, from vehicle parked at the Grain; Bin or Mini Club parking lots. Time unknown, reported Thursday, June 24, bicycle, valued at $75, from 1604 N. 6th. Between 10,. p.m. Wednesday, June 23, and 8 p.m. Thursday, gas cap, valued at $4, from vehicle, 1509 Hattie. Burglaries Jan. 30, reported Thursday, June 24, CB radio, valued at $200 to $250, 'from 508 E. Fulton. Vandalism Time unknown, reported Thursday! June 24, window broken on residence, 1709 Pinecrest, $200 loss. ; Page 2 Garden City Telegram Saturday, June 26, 1976 Actor Lawford Weds Third Time ARLINGTON, Va. (AP) Actor Peter Lawford has married for the third time in a ceremony that, was anything but solemn. Lawford and Deborah Gould decided at the last minute to change from jeans into formal clothes. Lawford, 52, forgot to bring the marriage license to the chambers of the special judge who presided. Then he clowned with a bouquet of roses. The best man hid the wedding ring, and Miss Gould, 25, pretended to falter when she said "for richer or poorer." ' Earlier, she had asked the judge to repeat a phrase, saying, "This is my first 'time, judge." ' City to Be Site Of Ethics Meeting TOPEKA, Kan. (AP) — The Governmental Ethics Commission will conduct eight informational meetings around the state' the first two weeks in July to acquaint candidates and their backers with campaign finance laws. Lynn Hellebust, executive secretary, said Friday all the meetings would start at 7:30 pirn, .v Sites for the meetings are Topeka, July 1; Kansas City, July 2; Chanute, July 6; Wichita, July 7; Salina, July 8; Hays, July 12; .Colby, July 14, and Garden City, July ^15. Fair Labor Standards Measure Impact Of Court Ruling £», INC. 8% . J-Y«« SubwOntIM CapMal tnvMm«nt CmllcMci 10-Yiir Subofdlnittd Capital ln««mtm Ccrtlllcate. By SAM BOYLE Associated Press Writer Some American cities and states are beginning to take a new look at their relations with the people who work for them after, three recent U.S. Supreme Court decisions. The high court has given local governments the authority to force their workers to live in town, curb overtime pay and decide against negotiating with police unions. /• The impact.of the court rulings was 'seen first after the decision that a city can require its,employes to live within its borders. Washington, Dallas and Austin, Tex., are among the cities that moved quickly to get legislation before their .city councils demanding that city employes live in town. Washington Councilman Marion Barry said nearly half of the district's,workers now live in Maryland or Virginia, 'which he said deprived the city's economy of $260 million a year. • • • • In its 5 to 4 decision Thursday striking down a federal law that extended minimum wage and overtime coverage to an estimated 3.4 million state and local government employes, the court summed up the issue in all three cases. 'The majority opinion said Congress' power to regulate interstate commerce does not authorize it "to force directly upon the states its choices as to how essential decisions regarding the conduct of in- tegr'al government functions are to be made." The Fair Labor Standards Act presently sets'the minimum wage at $2:30 an hour and bars the practice of giving an employe time off in exchange for working overtime — a practice common among cities and states. The law was passed in 1938 and extended to city and state workers two years ago. Jerry Wurf, president of the 750,000-member American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employes, criticized the court's ruling as a "ludicrous rollback of basic humane '• protections for 12 million men and women who work for state and local government in this country." The cities and states which brought suit against the law said it would cost more than a $1 billion a year to extend the fair labor provisions to all state and local workers. The possible effects of a Missouri case decided by the court on Monday were not as clear.cut. The court said that police officers can unionize but do not have the right to collective bargaining even though other employes of a city have that right. , 'Laws preventing public em- ploye unions from striking are common and were not an issue in the case. Also, the ruling did not give cities which do negotiate with their employes the right to stop such contract talks. 9% Capital Invctfmtnl Ctrtllcatc. SubndliuMd Monthly Income Capital Investment CertllcaKi 20.Y»r Subotdlnited Capital InvMtmcnt Certllcatei (These securities Issued In multiple* of $100) This announcement .is.nol an otter to sell or a solicitation ol an otter to buy these securities. The ottering Is made only by the Prospectus. These securities will not be sold or ottered tor sale In any state In which they are not duly authorized. A Prospectus will be furnished If you will fill out the coupon below and either mail (b or call: Hirity M. Foufcs Route One • Garden City ' •'• .,'."•:'•'• 276-6224 Pleat* mml m» • ««</>«U>MD >n trie. PrOlptCtUS TUESDAY EVENING FOR LADIES ONLY PLEASE PflSHIONEB iPEEML LADIES FILET EXAS TOAST CHOICE OF POTATO NORTH HIGHWAY 83 GARDEN CITY Serving Only USDA Beef f NO CARRY OUTORDERS Young Hobby 'Club. Clothespin Clowns Dance on a Rope A set. of dancing clothespin clowns is easy to make. Crepe paper is used for th'e clown suits. When the clothespins are placed astraddle a length of clothesline they will dance as the rope is. jiggled. The diagram shows how to make the clowns. Start with an ordinary clothespin. On the head draw the clown's eyes, nose and mouth with pen and ink. For arms, tie a pipe cleaner around the clothespin just beneath the head. < The clown's hat is just a strip of white or red crepe paper about an inch wide. Paste the Aids together and gather one. edge into a tight ball at the top of the hat. Tie it with thread. Turn the other edge back to form a band that will fit around the clown's head. . • The clown suit (Figure 1) is two squares of crepe paper pastea around the edges, except at the corners. The corner is to be turned down to > form a .collar. The other corners become the cuffs of the clown's steeves. You may poke the ends of the pipe cleaner through them to show the clown's hands, if you wish. : Through the fourth corner ' thrust the two legs of the DISCOUNT? CENTER Going On Vacation Soon? '-"••>.,'.. r .-.••-•', •,,.•• ''.. .,• . Come by Brake Stop and see us for a Free Brake clothespin. Shoes made of crepe paper may be pasted to the ends of the clown's legs, After making several clowns, put them on the clothesline as you would or• dinary clothespins. Then jiggle the rope as the boy is doing in Figure 3 to make them dance'up and down and swing in the air. "Brake Stop Discount Center" f / ' ' . : . -• \ i •:•* • . . •' • - . ' HR' Our brakes are fully guaranteed for 1 year or 20,000 miles. 1107 ^i^^J^S!^^^ tftlton 1 27545666 "No itnuHit HARVEST READY!!! SALE ALUMINUM PLATES Perfect for siding, roofing, insulation flooring and hundreds of other uses! Dimensions: 23 in. x 35 in. x .009 in. thick PRICED TO SELL!!! CMC TRUCK MODEL 67003 TILT HOOD FULL TANDEM HEAVY DUTY 55389 HOIST REINFORCED FRAME 50" SIDES, 20 FT. BOX 50 GAL SADDLE TANK Each Inquire at The Garden City Telegram 276-3232 310 North 7th STEEL RADIAL TAG TIRES '15,978 SEVERAL SIMILARLY EQUIPPED TANDEM UNITS ALL READY TO GO WHERE OUR CUSTOMERS SEND THEIR FRIENDS WESTERN MOTOR CO. INC. YOUR BUICK - PONTIAC - OPEL AND GMC TRUCK DEALER STHfr FULTON GARDEN CITY. KS. 275-4291

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