Great Bend Tribune from Great Bend, Kansas on September 7, 1976 · Page 3
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Great Bend Tribune from Great Bend, Kansas · Page 3

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Great Bend, Kansas
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Tuesday, September 7, 1976
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Page 3
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Hospital news GREAT BEND CENTRAL KANSAS MEDICAL CENTER Admissions, Sept. 6: H. E. Crosby, Mrs. Laurence Gibson, Dale Horner, Mrs. Ruth Josefiak. Jaime! Leo", J?son Marbut, Mrs. Sheldon Peacock, Mrs. Rama Simnitt, Mrs. Rosa Mae Vink, Mrs. Abe Wallace, Great Bend; Ross Carlisle, Mrs. Joe Casper, Ellinwood; Mrs. Sheridan Cavett, Hoisington; Mrs. Dennis Comer, Albert; Mrs. Arthur Hagen, Lincoln; Mrs. Gregory. Weese, Lawrence. Dismissals, Sept. 6: Mrs. Anna Irene Asher, Christopher Goetz, Ronald Revel, George A. Urban, Gerald L. Schaffer, Great Bend; Mrs. Jimmie R. Ensminger and baby girl, Pawnee Rock; Mrs. Alvie Axman Jr. and baby boy, Mrs. Max Mohler, Raymond H. Wagner, Mrs. Anna D. Mausolf , Lamed; Lonnie R. Winters, Kinsley; Raymond Farmer, Claflin; Rodney Larson, Hoisington; Larry Oiler, Langdon; Frank Bieberle, Ellinwood; Vernon J. Lang, Derby; Mrs. Vera Musselman, Ransom. Births, Sept. 6: Mr. and Mrs. Sheldon Peacock, girl, 7 lbs., 10 ozs., Great Bend; Mr. and Mrs. Gregory Weese, boy, 7 lbs., 13M ozs., Lawrence. HOISINGTON HOSPITAL Admissions, Sept. 4: Leroy Harrison, Hoisington; Chester Clark, Russell; Mary Hammer, Claflin. Dismissals, Sept. 4: John Desch, Mary Jones, Hoisington; Eldon Yost, Claflin. Admissions, Sept. 5: Fred Boxberger, Hoisington; Kenneth McGuire, Woodward, Okla.; Mrs. Roy Julien, Holyrood. Dismissal, Sept. 5: Kenneth McGuire, Woodward, Okla. Admissions, Sept. 6: Stan Bates, Amelia Ochs, Ada Shull, Hoisington; Brian Krier, Wichita; Mrs. Paul Newman, Great Bend. Dismissals, Sept. 6: Fred Boxberger, Mrs. Larry Man - weiler, Robert Winans, Hoisington; PatMeeks, Olmitz. LARNED ST. JOSEPH'S Dismissals, Sept. 4: Mary Hills, Jesse Hardwick, Ida Weather Roundup TOPE K A, and low clpitation f City City 101 66 98 67 96 62 99 69 Elsewhere By The Associated Press 78 4B 85 66 72 55 92 59 .. rn 88 76 .. clr 92 73 .02 cdy 77 49 . clr Little Rock Los Angele: Louisville Marquette Memphis Miami 78 54 63 50 83 62 90 75 66 50 87 59 87 73 81 57 97 66 90 71 New Orleans Okla. City Omaha Orlando Philad'phia Phoenix Pittsburgh 90 70 .34 cdy 69 42 clr 73 42 .20 clr 66 53 93 69 35 72 - Prev high. rc recipitetlon for 24 hours ending 8 a.m today Eastern Time. Otlk Sky conditions outlook for today. September Weather high low precip high low year ago 84 59 .00 100 74 86 64 .00 58 48 Sept. 1 - Sept. 2 Sept. 3 94 65 98 67 Sept. 4 - 98 65 .00 Sept. 5 103 70 .00 77 67 Sept. 6 95 69 .00 86 56 fi Frazier, Lamed; Mrs. Gilbert Bazzoon, Burdett. Admissions, Sept. 5: Mrs. Earl Brenner, Ellis; Herbert Gibson, Belpre. Rothrock, Macksville. Admissions, Sept. 6: Mrs. John Medina, Mrs. Ronnie Hall, Lamed. ELLINWOOD DISTRICT Admission, Sept. 3: Rhonda Barber, Ellinwood. Dismissals, Sept. 3: Mrs. George Shields, Mable Lazure, Grace Harmon, Ellinwood. Admission, Sept. 4: Mrs. Robert Zimmerman, Ellinwood. Admission, Sept. 5: Ross Carlisle, Ellinwood. Admissions, Sept. 6: Mrs. Theodore Eggers, Monroe Buckbee, Mrs. David Clark, Ellinwood. Dismissal, Sept. 6: Ron Carlisle, Ellinwood. ST. JOHN'S DISTRICT Admission, Sept. 3: Oscar Schmidt, St. John. Admission, Sept. 5: Billy Brown, Stafford. Dismissal, Sept. 5: Hubert Schulz, St. John. Dismissals, Sept. 6: Hazel Biggs, Macksville; Ed Castleberry, St. John. RUSH COUNTY HOSPITAL Admissions, Sept. 3: Sairy Williams, Rozel; Barbara Gonzales, Wanda Juvenal, La Crosse. Dismissals, Sept. 3: Scott Stein, Bert Nelson, La Crosse; Robert Seltman, Nekoma; Gerald Stejaskal, Rush Center. Admissions, Sept. 4: Henry Miller, Otis; Genevieve Richards, Darlene Adams, La Crosse; Emil Koci, Bison. Dismissals, Sept. 4: Fannie Koener, Rush Center; Marvin Randa, Leibenthal. Admissions, Sept. 5: Jedru Jay, Twila Herrman, La Dismissals, Sept. 6: Joe Jira, Rush Center; Barbara Gonzales, Ruthina Gonzales, La Margaret K; Elliott - HOISINGTON Margaret K. Elliott, 74, died Monday at the Central Kansas Medical Center at Great Bend after a long illness. Bom April 29, 1902, at Beaver, she married John Koeiler in 1925. He died Dec. 10, 1936. She was a lifetime resident of the Beaver and Hoisington communities. She was a member of the St. John the Evangelist Church and Altar Society, both of Hoisington. Survivors are one son, Bill of Great Bend; two daughters, Mrs. Francis (Margaret) Ney of Hoisington and Mrs. William (Luella) Crouch of Topeka; 13 grandchildren, and three greatgrandchildren. The rosary will be recited at 8 p.m. Tuesday and Wednesday and 3 p.m. Wednesday for the Altar Society. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at the church with the Rev. Gerald Hammeke officiating. Burial will be in the St. Joseph Cemetery at Beaver. Friends may call until 9 p.m. Tuesday and from 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday. A memorial to the American Diabetic Association is suggested. Lester Obed Sherwood NESS CITY - Lester Obed Sherwood, 72, died Sunday at the Loveland Memorial Hospital at Loveland, Colo. Born Oct. 23, 1903, at Arnold, he married Ruby VanDegrift Jan. 6, 1926, at Lamed. He was a sales representative for Barton Salt Co., at Hutchinson, and had been a resident of Berthoud, Colo, in recent years. He was a member of the United Presbyterian Church at Berthoud, the Masonic Lodge at Liberal and the Midian Shrine at Wichita. Survivors are the widow; two sons, Don L. of Longmont, Colo., and Carl of Irvine, Calif.; one brother, George of Colorado Springs; three sisters, Mrs. Estella Blackburn of Leoti, Mrs. Sada Foster of Ness City and Mrs. Geneva Adkinson of Loveland, Colo.; seven grandchildren. The funeral will be at 3 p.m. Wednesday at the United Methodist Church at Ness City with the Rev. Jack Kersenbrock officiating. Burial - will be in the Ransom Cemetery. Friends may call after noon Wednesday at the church. A memorial to the Lester Sherwood Memorial Fund in care of the Longmont Industrial Bank, Longmont, Colo., N.Y. Stocks NEW YORK CAP) Pri in the stock market today in a p last week's strong gain. The Dow Jones average of 30 stocks, up 25.1 last week tor Its biggest weekly advance in more than six months, settled back .41 to 98870 by noon today Advances clung to a 4 3 lead over declines among New York Stock Exchange - listed issues. The NYSE's composite Index listed common stocks S5.45. On the American Stock Exchange, the market value index rose t06 to 102.66. Volume on the Big Board remained sluggish, totalling 6 03 million shares over the first two hours. Livestock WICHITA, Kan. (AP) Cattle 700: Market opens at noon. Hogs 1.200. Barrows and gilts 1 S0 - ? 00 lower; few lots 1 - 2 215 235 lb 41.5O - 42.00; 1 - 2 195 215 lb 41.10 - 41.50; 1 - 3 215 - 265 lb 41.10 - 41 60. Sows 50 - 75 lower; 1 3 325 - 600 lb 33.00 - K.C. Livestock KANSAS CITY (AP) Quotations for Tuesday: Hogs 2,400. Barrows and gilts mostly 1.00 lower; 1 - 3210 255 lb 41.50 - 42.00; few 105 - 205 lb 40.75 - 41.25. Sows under 500 lb 1.00 lower.over 500 lb steady; 1 3 300 - 500 lb 35.50 - 36.00; 500 - 600 lb 37.00 - 37.50. Sheep 200. Spring slaughter lambs, wooled slaughter lambs 50 - 1.00 higher, clipped lambs steady to 50 lower. Slaughter ewes steady. Spring slaughter lambs - choice and prime 95 - 105 lb wooled 35.50 - 36.50, package No. 1 pelts weighing 100 lb at 36.50. Slaughter ewes - few utility and good shorn 10.00 - 14.00; cull 7.00 - 10.00 Feeder lambs - choice and fancy 70 90 lb 32.00 - 34 50. Cattle 2,000; Compared with last Monday, slaughter steers 1 00 - 1.50 higher. Slaughter heifers 50 - 1.00 higher. Higher 1 00 lower, instances 2.00 off on good and below. Slaughter steers - choice 1000 - 1150 lb 36 00 - 37 00; choice and some prime 1187 lb 37.00; mixed good and choice 10OO - U00 lb 35 00 - 35 50 Slaughter heifers choice 850 1000 lb 34.00 - 35.00; mixed good and choice around 900 lb 33 00. Slaughter cows - utility and commercial 20.50 - 23.25, high dressing 23.50 - 25.00. Feeder steers good and choice 300 - 600 lb 32.00 - 3S.OO; good and choice 600 - 850 lb 31.50 36.50 Feeder heifers good and choice 275 - 500 lb 27.00 - 30.00; 500 - 665 lb 28.75 - 31.50; mixed good and choice 754 lb 30.40. Local Markets noon quotes Bran 6.60 Milo 3.95 Com 2.40 Wheat . . . . . . . . . . . . 276 The Rev. Carl - J. Landdeck GALATIA The Rev. Carl F. Landdeck, 90, died Monday at the Good Samaritan Center at Hays. Born April 18, 1886, at Franklin Mills, Iowa, he married Marie Unseld Nov. 5, 1913, at Papillion, Neb. She died Oct. 16, 1974. He served Lutheran parrishes in Pittsburg, Garden City, Milberger and Grafton, Iowa. He retired in 1958 and was a resident of the Milberger - Galatia communities since 1945. He was a member of the St. Paul Lutheran church at Galatia. Survivors are one son, Arthur of Issaquah, Wash.; two daughters, Mrs. Arthur (Esther) Karst of Olmitz and Mrs. Paul (Lois) Egenes of Neton, Iowa; one sister, Mrs. Rose Westerman of Northfield, Minn.; 13 grandchildren, and five great - grandchildren. The funeral will be at 10 a.m. Thursday at the United Emmanuel Lutheran Church at Milberger with the Rev. Robert Kreier officiating. Burial will be in the Fairview Cemetery at Galatia. Friends may call from 6 to 9 p.m. Tuesday, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m. Wednesday at the Nicholson - Ricke Funeral Home at Hoisington and from 8:30 a.m. to service time Thursday at the church in Milberger. A memorial of the donor's choice is suggested. John Nicklas WILSON John Nicklas, 72, died Sunday at Westmoreland. Bora Feb. 9, 1904, in Frankfort, he married Lucille Rene Feb. 9, 1959, at Junction City. She died in 1971. Survivors are one stepdaughter, Mrs. Thelma Frontier of Junction City. The funeral will be at 2 p.m. Wednesday at the Stiles Mortuary at Wilson with the Rev. Clarence McCreight officiating. Burial will be in the Wilson City Cemetery. WORDPLAY Ten"" Bigft THAW 16 WCHtt I DOMASAIA. BUFFALO, H.y ; News briefs ilxed Schlesinger arrives in Peking TOKYO (AP) Former Defense Secretary James R. Schlesinger has arrived in Peking for a visit at the invitation of the Chinese People's Institute of Foreign Affairs, China's official Hsinhua news agency reported. Schlesinger, arriving Monday, was greeted at the airport by Ko Po - nien, vice president of the institute, and Lin Ping, director of American affairs the Tcrslzr. Ministry Guam to continue under U.S. AGANA, Guam (AP) Guam residents have voted overwhelmingly to continue the island territory's close relationship with the United States and draft its own constitution. Results of a Saturday referendum made available Monday showed that 10,221 of the 17,607 votes were in favor of improving portions of the Organic Act, by which the island has been governed since 1950. The remaining votes were scattered among other options statehood, independence, maintaining the present status, and such write - in suggestions as free association and commonwealth. Moderates lead in Sweden STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) A coalition of moderate parties has moved into position to end 44 years of Socialist rule in Sweden. With national elections scheduled Sept. 19, 51 per cent of those questioned in an opinion poll regarded as highly accurate favored the three non - Socialist parties the Center party, the Conservatives and the Liberals. The Social Democrats and the Communists who have helped them govern for the last six years got 47 per cent. The remaining 2 per cent was undecided. Henry plans shuttle diplomacy PARIS (AP) Secretary of State Henry A. Kissinger feels the way may be clear for him to undertake a new round of shuttle diplomacy, aimed this time at defusing the threat of a race war in southern Africa. Kissinger said his three days of talks with South African Prime Minister John Vorster in Zurich, Switzerland, ended on a "fruitful' ' note. His next project is a trip to Africa. Scientists think Mars has life PASADENA, Calif. (AP) Scientists say that if Viking 2 finds organic molecules when it sifts Martian soil they will be convinced that life exists on the red planet. The Viking 1 space probe seems to have been telling about the discovery of life for the past few weeks, Dr. Gerald Soffen, Viking's chief scientist, said Monday. But he said its experiments failed to produce any of the carbon - based, or organic, molecules which are found in every living thing oh earth. The lack of organics is "the single argument against biology (life)," Soffen said. "I would have said, "That is life,' but that organic is holding me back." j j wants to know others' fate WASHINGTON ( AP ) U.S. officials say they are pleased that the government of Vietnam has identified a dozen U.S. airmen killed in the Vietnam war, but they are demanding a full ac counting for the hundreds of other Americans still listed as missing in action. The Pentagon still lists 795 Americans as missing in action in the war, including 527 in Vietnam itself. It lists 1,710 others as killed in action whose bodies were not recovered, including 1,347 in Vietnam. eal 476 die on nation's highways CHICAGO (AP) The death toll on the nation's highways for the three - day Labor Day weekend was 476, 69 more than died during the same period last year. The number of fatalities exceeded the predictions of the National Safety Council, which had estimated that from 260 to 460 persons would die in automobile accidents. The Associated Press count covered the period beginning at 6 p.m. Friday and ending at midnight Monday. Last year, 407 persons died in Labor Day weekend traffic accidents. The highest number of deaths for a Labor Day weekend came in 1969, when 688 persons were killed on the roads. Korean agreement implemented SEOUL, South Korea (AP) - The United Nations Command and North Korea today began implementing an agreement to separate their guards in the Panmunjom truce village where two American army officers were killed three weeks ago. A joint observer team met in Panmunjom and agreed on procedures for marking the military demarcation line that divides the 850 - yard - wide joint security area, a U.N. Command spokesman said. U.S. and South Korean forces are to remain south of the line, while the North Koreans are to keep to the north side. African summit apparent failure DAR ES SALAAM, Tanzania (AP) Five black African presidents ended a two - day summit meeting today having failed in their major objective of uniting Rhodesia's fragmented black nationalist movement. The only communique issued after the meeting of the presidents of Tanzania, Zambia, Mozambique, Botswana and Angola was a brief statement from an aide to Tanzanian President Julius Nyerere which said the presidents had agreed "to further intensification of the armed struggle in Zimbabwe (Rhodesia)." Kansas news Chip predicts Carter victory WICHITA, Kan. (AP) James E. "Chip" Carter, son of Democratic presidential candidate Jimmy Carter, predicted today his father will win the November election in Kansas despite the Republican nomination of Sen. Bob Dole for vice president. "I would hate to embarrass a senator in your state, but we're going to beat him in Kansas," young Carter told a breakfast meeting of union and management officials at Beech Aircraft Con). "Jobs are the most important issue this year," he said. "Every time you reduce unemployment 1 per cent, you save $1.9 billion a year." Ex - Larnedite may finish murals TOPEKA Inspiration and vivid memories growing out of a boyhood spent on the green Lamed plains propelled Lumen Martin Winter into the limelight of the artistic world. Recognized world - wide, this adopted native son may now achieve a coveted Kansas honor, that of being the artist to complete the historic murals in the statehouse in Topeka. Winter, who got his artistic start decorating wheat wagons, has painted a career described by his fellow artists as illustrious, proficient and prolific. Bom in Illinois in 1907, Winter spent nis lormauve jeais .. Pawnee Valley, moving to Belpre at the age of 18 months. His family subsequently moved to Lamed where they stayed until 1918. Those impressionable years in the Kansas sun and wheat helped turn his career to art. Gone for almost 60 years, Winter now has crept back into the Kansas spotlight. It was announced that Winter and two other artists, Robert Overman Hodgell and Eric Bransby, have been selected as finalists to complete a series of murals in the Kansas statehouse begun by John Curry in the late 1930's. (Photo by Sherry Spltsnaugle) TURTLE TEST Children watched as their turtles raced for the finish line at! the Labor Day celebration in Hoisington Monday. The turtles were placed in the' center of a circle, then released to scurry to the outside of the circle. Holiday death count reaches 12 in state By The Asssociated Press Kansas' Labor Day weekend traffic toll rose to 12 Monday with the death of a Shawnee girl, who was injured Friday in a motorcycle accident. Dyanne Frank, 15, was a passenger on a motorcycle driven by Darrell Elliott, 16, of Mer - riam, who died at the scene after, his vehicle collided with a car at a Shawnee intersection. Four persons were killed in a two - car wreck Cong. Keith Sebelius ..possible successor to Dole Hoisington girl crowned queen Debbie Hales, Hoisington, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Ogle was crowned as Hoisington Labor. Day Queen Saturday night at the Royalty dance in Hoisington. The queen was determined by the amount of money which was placed in cans around the Hoisington and Great Bend area. Hales will receive a $50 gift certificate. Debbie Byers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Byers, was first runner - up. Rene Netherton, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Netherton, was second runner - up. Marsha Radke, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harlan Radke, was crowned princess. Jackie Hicks, daughter of Mrs. Venitta Scott, was the first runner - up. Amy Lindberg, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Lindborg was second runner - up. Call Doug for a Clean Rug near Sedan in Great Bend Tribune, Tuesday, September 7, 1976 Page 3 it - tjfc Brin ' - aHB UBi southeast Kansas Saturday. Mr. and Mrs. Raymond J. Klassen of Siloam Spring, Ark., and their 15 - year - old son, Richie, died after their car collided head - on with another vehicle on U.S. 166 near Sedan. Klassen was 39, his wife 33. Also killed was the other driver, Jim Linck, 22, of Augusta, Kan. A car - train wreck Saturday near Manhattan took the lives of Judith Moss, 32, of rural Manhattan, and her 13 - year - old Sebelius expresses interest in Senate NORTON, Kan. (AP) - Rep. Keith Sebelius, R - Kan., said Monday he was flattered by speculation that he might be appointed to replace Sen. Robert Dole, R - Kan., in the event Dole is elected vice president. But Sebelius took exception to an Associated Press report that he would only be a caretaker of sorts because he reportedly is disinterested in staying in Washington beyond 1978. "It is hypothetical and speculative and I don't know anything about caretaker or '78 business," said Sebelius, who is seeking his fifth term in the House this fall. "I cross every bridge generally when I get to it." by Hi Folks. To quote Mr. KahM Gibran. "Work is Love made visible, and if you cannot work with love but only with distaste, it is better that you should leave your work and sit at the gate of the temple and take alms of those who work with joy. For if you take bread with indifference you bake a bitter bread that feeds but half a man's hunger " Thelma and l truly feel that all of our employees and all of our guests deserve more than bitter bread We try our best to keep our employees happy so you (our guests) enioya cheerful atmosphere. This makesour Steak Housea better place for you He you todriveo O - Closed Sun. 5 miles north on 281 daugher, Robin. Michael C. Fillmore, 22, of Wichita, was killed Saturday in a two - car wreck at an unj marked intersection in subur - j ban Wichita. A motorcycle accident early! Saturday also took the lives of James Maribaugh and Kendall Sapp, both 17 and from Esbon, who apparently lost control of - their vehicles near the U.S. 36 spur to Esbon in north - central'. Kansas. The Norton Republican, the No. 2 ranking Republican on the House Agriculture Com - , mittee, also pointed out that Dole's spot on the Senate Agriculture Committee was a key element concerning his replacement. "If Bob did become the vice president, why, if we didn't have somebody lined up to go to the Senate Ag Committee, we'd be short," he said. "And therefore I should be - prepared if it happens, because I'm on top of the House Ag' Committee. Undoubtedly, I'd be. able to have first grabs on - Dole's Senate ag seat, which is very important to Kansas." i us. t - TT kjiucuz nouse Open 5 - 10 p.m. Mon. - Sat. 792 - 3747 NewsfaperHRCHIVE NewspaperHRCHIVE

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