The Hays Daily News from Hays, Kansas on December 11, 1962 · Page 4
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The Hays Daily News from Hays, Kansas · Page 4

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Tuesday, December 11, 1962
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FOUR HATS DAILY ttBWS, TOBS&Ar, DBCBM8BR 11, 1MJ SOCIETY AND CLUBS *.-.- A High Plain* Garden Club A Christmas dinner party for the High Plains Garden Club will be held tonight at 6 o'clock at the Smoky Hill Country Club. t t t Dupllcjitr Brlrigr Club The Hays Duplicate Bridge Club met. Saturday night, at the Lamer Hotel for a Master Point game. Winners Were East-West, Pat Taylor. Norton and Ernie Miller, first; Mrs. Glenn Spcna, WaKce- ney and Don Riggs, second; Mrs. C. L. Plumb and Mrs. S. E. Shade, third and Miss Harriet Kctchum and Mrs. M. W. Kraemer, fourth. North-South winners were Mr. and Mrs. David Huffstutter and Glenn Stickler and Howard 1m- Masche, tie for first; Mr. and Mrs. Richard Levitt, third; and Dr. Lee McMannis and Cliff Powelson, Great Bend, fourth. t t t . Hospital Auxiliary Christmas Party The annual Christmas party of St. Anthony Hospital Auxiliary will be held Wednesday night at 8 o'clock in the hospital cafeteria. The Sisters will be hostesses. The student nurses, under the direction of Ray Wicher, will give the program. Hobby Club The Christmas party for the Hobby Club will be held Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the liome of Mrs. Cecil Calvert, 2702 Willow. Mrs. George Butler will be co-hostess. Faculty Wives Christmas Party The annual Christmas party foi the Hays City Schools Faculty Wives Club was held last night at the home of Mrs. Ed Shindler on Northridge Drive with Mrs. Valis Rockwell, Mrs. Robert Ediger and Mrs. Phil Brown assisting. There was a gift exchange. Others attending were Mrs. Bob Archer, Mrs. Lary Brookhart, Mrs Arlo Buller, Mrs. Jon Carlson, Mrs Harold C. Elder, Mrs. Calvin Faulkner, Mrs. Dale Gailiart, Mrs. Jack Grim, Mrs. Lester Herrman, Mrs. Donald Hurst, Mrs. Earl Lorbeer, Mrs. Warren JMacy, Mrs. William Marsh, Mrs. Albert Riedel, Mrs. Jack Roberts, Mrs. Clyde Rothgeb, Mrs. Edward Schukman Mrs. Bill Shipman, Mrs. J B Webster, Mrs. Clyde U. Phillips and Mrs. Miriam Perry. t t t (Supper for Office Personnel Mr. and Mrs. Richard Burnett and Miss Jean Stouffer entertained with a supper Sunday night at Miss Stouffer's home at 309 West 23rd St., for personnel of the dean of students, office at Fort Hays State College. Invited were Miss Janet Montgomery, Miss Valette Schukman Miss Margaret Bieber, Mr. anc Mrs. Charles McKinney, "Miss Beth Whitley, Miss Marcelyn Stephen- Bon, Mr. and Mrs. Kent Collier, Mr and Mrs. Ray Boice and Laurie Bnd Brenda Burnett. Coffee for Faculty Members The faculty members of the Divi- Bion of Language, Liternature and Speech of Fort Hays State College ivere entertained at a coffee Sunday afternoon at the home of Dr and Mrs. Reginald C. Reindorp on West 27th St. Dr. Verna Parish and Miss Mary Jo Seibert assited in the serving- t t t Christian Women's Fellowship Mrs. C. E. Shoemaker will be hostess of a meeting of the Chris tian Women's Fellowship of the First Christian Church Wednesday night at 8 o'clock at her home a' 316 West 20th St. There will be Christmas gift exchange. t t t Wesleyan Service Guild There will be an executive board meeting of the Wesleyan Service Guild Wednesday night at 7 o'clock in the Methodist Church parlor. t t if Ivanhoe Club Christmas Meeting The Ivanhoe Club Christmas Meeting was held Saturday after noon at the home of Mrs. V. M Meckel on Pershing Drive will Mrs. Austin Evans assistant host ess. There were sixteen members present. Mrs. John Smiley gave a report on Youth Conservation. Mrs. Thaine Clark, scout chairman, introduced Girl Scouts of Troop 29, who sang Christmas carols. The Ivanhoe Club is the sponsoring organization for the troop. Dear Ann Landers: Is It possible hat men go through the meno- muse as women do? My husband Is 50. We have four ?rown children and seven grandchildren. Our lovely home Is paid or, we have no financial worries and this should be, as the poets say, "the time of life for which the first was made." About two years ago my hus- mnd began to get cranky and irritable. He found fault with my cooking, fussed about the way his shirts looked, complained that my mir-do wasn't right. Nothing suited him. During the presidential elections he fought with everyone. He didn't like Kennedy or Nixon and finally voted for his own write-in candidate—Hoot Gibson. These last few months he has jecome sullen and withdrawn. He las lost interest in poker, bowling and lodge work. His personality is :otally different from what It was three years ago. Can it be the male menopause?—Mrs. L.K. Dear Mrs. L.K.: Men do not ex perience menopause in the same sense that women do. The personality change you describe sometimes occurs in men when they reach their mid-40's or early 50's, which is the corresponding age for 'the change" in women. Your husband should have a complete check-up. If nothing is organically wrong, the physician ANN LANDERS . . . ANSWERS YOUR PROBLEMS .vill probably recommend a chiatrist. psy- Dear Ann Landers: Our son delivers papers and takes his job seriously. The problem 1 am writing about is the lack of consideration shown by some of his customers. Ben's territory includes many apartment buildings. People move out left and right, leaving no forwarding address and Ben gets stuck with the bill. Maybe they don't realize it's the carrier boy who is "eft holding the bag. Then there are always folks who are slow-pay and the boy has to come back two and three times to jet his money. This isn't fair. Ben las had to travel many extra miles, doubling back for collections—in all kinds of weather. I wish you'd remind people, Ann, that the carrier boy is trying to be a good little businessman and he deserves a break. Thank you.— D. L. Dear D.L.: The carrier boys are Industrious youngsters who should be rewarded for their efforts, not exploited because of their youth. And they are very important young men in my life. I couldn't get this column to many of you without them, so please treat 'em good, folks. Dear Ann Landers: My wife has a girlhood friend who lost her husband six months ago. This woman is a gossip and a trouble-maker. I find her presence in our home a serious irritant. Since she has been widowed she parks herself here for dinner at least twice a week. Our dinner hour used to be spent in family discussion. No more. This clattertrap monopolizes every conversation with her petty gossip. I don't like our children to hear this drivel. She has no judgment whatever and will say anything that comes to her mind. I've told my wife how I feel but she insists the woman is lonely and needs the support of her friends. I admire my wife's generosity, but this woman's frequent presence in our home is damaging our family life. Am I hardhearted? I need your opinion. — Against Gossip-Mongering. Dear Against: If ycoir wife wants to be a good kid let her listen to the mud-slinging during the daytime. The rest of the family ought not be subjected to it. Insist that the dinner invitations be cut way back—like once a month. Your wife is overdoing the Good Samaritan bit at the expense of her family. Does almost everyone have a good time but you? If so, send for ANN LANDERS' booklet, "How To Be Well-Liked," enclosing with your request 20 cents in coin and a long, self-addressed, stamped envelope. Ann Landers will be glad to help you with your problems. Send them to her in care of this newspaper enclosing a stamped, self-addressed envelope. First Family To Again Vacation In Palm Beach Washington, Dec. 11 -(/P)—President and Mrs. Kennedy will again spend the Christmas-New Year's holidays at the Palm Beach, Fla., home of a friend. The White House confirmed that the Kennedys would vacation at. the estate of Col. Capton Michael Paul, an investment banker and oil operator. The Kennedys spent the 1961 Christmas holidays at the estate, about a mile from the home of Joseph P. Kennedy, the President's father. Mrs. Kennedy and their two children are expected to fly to Palm Beach this weekend. Kennedy will go there directly from his Dec. 1920 meeting with British Prime Minister Harold Macmillan in Nassau. White House press secretary Pierre Salinger said Monday that the President had a slight sniffle. But It didn't keep him from going through a full schedule of activities following his return from Palm Springs, Calif., where he capped a tour of military and nuclear installations with a weekend of rest. The theme of the meeting was "Festival of Christmas Ideas" with members bringing original ideas in decorating, gift wrapping and food. t t t College-Community Orchestra Concert The following- prog-rain will be presented by the Hays College- Comunity orchestra tonight at 8 o'clock in Sheridan Coliseum under the direction of Edwin Moyers: Overture "Roman Carnival" .. Berlioz Symphony No. 5 in C-minor, op. 67 Beethoven Scherzo Finale Intermission Prelude "Die Meistersinger" ' Wagner Suite No. 2 "Carmen" Bizet J^abanera Aria of Michaela I^H Garge Montaule Danae Bohcme t t t Chi Rlut Meeting Fifteen members of Alpha Chi Rho and the sponsors, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Holste, met at the Messiah Lutheran Church Sunday night. Janice Shoemaker and Shelley Garwood led recreation. There was group singing of Christ- fnas ca.ols. Jan Garwood, president, presided pt the meeting. He announced a carolling party to be held December 21. Names were drawn for a gift exchange. The topic was given by Mike O'Gara and Steve Hihjers was in charge of the worship service in the chapel. Hostesses of the supper were Mrs. John Sheaffer and Mr». Fred fcihoawiker. laastmasters Club Marion Coulson presided at a dinner meeting of the Hays Toastmasters Club last night at the Brunswick Hotel. Lawrence Dudry, Palco, gave the invocation and Dr. Bill Kane was the table topic chairman. Speaking were Lawrence Dudry, Ed Ekey, Doug Fellers and Dick Coffelt. John Brethour gave the news report. The cup was presented to Mr. Brethour. Wayne McConnell, toastmaster, introduced speakers, Jim Wells, who spoke on "Duper Highways"; Jerry Kaempfe, 'Strike Three"; Guy Bemis, "Agricultural Reality"; Frank Fountain, 'Four Fingers and a Thumb." Bill Ross was the general evalua- S.or, Harold Orth was the timekeeper and Ken Hawk was the grammarian. t t t Christmas Luncheon Mrs. F. E. Coffey was hostess of a Christmas luncheon Monday at tier home on West 21st St., which is an annual custom, for the following who were guests: Mrs. Howard Tindell, Mrs. Ralph Hadley, Mrs. Norman Brown, Mrs. Celestine Staab, Mrs. Frank Judy of Russell and Mrs. R. V. Ward. Trinity Lutheran Circle S Mrs. Kenneth Albright will be hostess of a meeting of Circle 3 of Trinity Lutheran Church tonight at 8 o'clock at her home at 270S Hickory. Mrs. Ralph Herzog will be the leader. t t t B.P.W. Club Christinas Meeting Sixty-two members and theii guests attended the annual Christmas dinner party of the Busines: and Professional Women's Club last night at the Lamer Hotel. The PX Club was hostess and Mrs Dollie Thomas, PX president, presided. Special guests were foreign vomen students at Fort Hays State College, Julie Chu and Vera Hui Hong Kong; Barbara Kwak, Korea; Ann Putuhena, lindonesia; Eva Redin, Sweden; Aysequal Taspinar, Turkey; and Vanibha Vodhanyon, Thailand. Miss Hui told of the worship customs in Korea, Miss Redin's talk was on how Christmas is observed in Sweden and Miss Taspi nal told of different customs in Turkey, The Marian High School chorus sang Christmas carols, directed by Sister Milburga. Gifts, brought by B.P.W. Club members, were presented to the State Hospital at Larned, Albright waa an uncle of Kenneth Albright. We have a complete selection of popular and Christmas Records Tor holiday gifts.—Music Manor, 207 West 10th St. 13-25t Mrs. Pete H. Quint of Victoria was a business visitor in Hays today. Mr. and Mrs. F. K. Scherer have returned from Waco, Tex., where they visited several days at the home of their son, Karl F. Scherer, Mrs. Scherer and family. PERSONALS ST. ANTHONY HOSPITAL Hit And Run Wreck Among Car Mishaps Two non-injury vehicle accidents were reported in Hays Monday. A hit and run auto 'accident was reported at 9:40 a.m. in the 400 block on West 14th, An unattended parked car owned by Frank A Huffhines, 32, 412 West 14th, was struck and damaged at that location either Sunday night or early Monday morning. A two-car accident occurred at 5:38 p.m. at llth and Oak. Driv ers were Norman G. Dinges, 23, 214 East 19th, and Joseph C. Goetz, 56, 211 West 17th. The Dinges car was traveling north on Oak and the Goetz car was going west when they collided at the intersection. Damage resulted to both cars. No charges were filed, police said. COMMUNIST (Continued from Page 1) cision in June 1961. Among other things, the law directed the party to register as a tool of Moscow, to list its officers and members and' give an annual financial accounting. The Justice Department set up registration deadlines for the party, its officers and its members. When the deadlines passed without compliance, the party and leaders were indicted and the Justice Department set up the machinery for declaring individuals to be party members. If convicted, the party may be fined up to $10,000 for each day it refuses to register and provide the information about its officers members and finances. Medical- Pamela Seib, Ellis. Mrs. Meddie Burton, Damar. Otto Berens, Hays. Mrs. James Gordon, Hays. Mrs. Ottillia Honas, Ellis. Gary Helbet, Ellis. Mrs. Barbara Sauer, Victoria. Miss Eva Hance, Zurich. Mrs. T. F. Martin, Hays. Clarence C. Staab, Hays. Mrs. Francis L. Brungardt, Hays. Mrs. Anna Gerstner, Hays. Mrs. Ralph M. Smith, Plainville. Euclide E. Ferland, Damar. Surgical- Mrs. Michael Lang Jr., Hays. Joan Unrein, Hays. Allison G. Jennings, Hays. Patricia Leiker, Munjor. Jonathan Dell Keil, Hays. Anton P. Engel, Grainfield. Mrs. Alcid Mongeau, Zurich. Dismissals— Judith Berger, Hays. Mrs. Robert Bullock, Codell. Mrs. Emanuel Dreiling, Hays. Mrs. Justin A. Gottschalk, Hays. Louis A. Hamel, Zurich. Anthony Luick, Pittsburgh, Pa. Pamela Seib, Ellis. Mrs. James J. Vainer, Hays. Joe J. Gerstner, Munjor. Mrs. Anton J. Romey, Ellis. Nancy Sue Parke, Collyer. Terry W. Schmidt, Hays. Jane Maria Jecka, Timken. Mrs. John B. Leiker, Munjor. Henry Westhusin, Plainville. Floyd Henderson, Ellis. Robert Ferland, Plainville. Sheryl Ferland, Plainville. Mrs. Jim Keys, Hays. Thomas Atencio, Monte Vista, Colo. Miss Sheila Augustine, Ellis. Mrs. Jerome Gottschalk, Hays, Allison G. Jennings, Hays. Mrs. Goldie McClure, Phillipsburg. Miss Eunice Whitmer, Russell. Sebelius Nominated To Be State Senator Phillipsburg, Kan., Dec. 11— UP —Keith Sebelius, a Norton attorney, was nominated at a Republican convention Monday night to be state senator from the 40th District. Sebelius' name will be sent to Gov. John Anderson, who wil make the appointment. He will succeed Sen. William B Ryan, also of Norton, ;who was elected district judge in the recent general election. McDill (Huck) Boyd of Phillipsburg was elected permanenl chairman of the 40th senatoria district committee. Mrs. Ruth Lof g;ren of Norton was elected secre tary. The district is made up of Smith Phillips and Norton counties. Little Boy Drowns In A Freak Auto Accident Chanute, Kas., Dec. 11— (Pt>)— A 9-year-old boy, Charles Baker drowned in a freak automobile ac cident, The boy's mother, Mrs. Paul Ba ker, was driving the car when a door opened and her daughter Teresa, 2, fell out. Mrs. Baker stopped the car am ran to help Teresa. The car rollec into a deep, water-filled ditch anc the boy drowned. The girl wasn' hurt. The father is a soldier stationed in the Philippines, Something to sell? Wantad It. DRESSING DOWN IY MOTHER — Nil*, the mother hippopotamus, keeps her playful youngster, Sam, in line with a good bit of wide-mouthed advice. The aquatic mammal* are among the features at Jungteland in Thousand Oaks, Calif. Purely Personal As a Christmas feature O. K Baker will sponsor the Hays H Lighters in a concert Friday after noon at 5 o'clock on KAYS TV. Milton J. Dinges, an employee o: he Farmers Coop Assn., is at tending an Agricultural Chemicals short course at Kansas City, Mo He expects to return to Hays Fri day. Christmas has come to the Hays Public Library, to the reading room where a simulated Christmas tree with authentic decorations covers the bulletin board and more especially in the children's librarj where a Nativity scene—one which Mrs. Lucille, Lentfer, children'; ibrarian, has saved from he teaching days, more than 20 years ago; a Christmas tree with lights and decorations and Christmas scenes give a festive touch to the room. A great array of Christmas books for children is also avail able for reading and checking. EMPLOYMENT (Continued from Page 1) 1,540 initial unemployment com pensation claims. This compared t 1,813 claims for the same perioi one year previous. As for continued compensabl claims, the local Kansas State Em ployment Service processed 5,81 during the Dec. 1, 1961, to Nov. 30 1962, period, compared to 6,480 fo the same period one year previous Schmidt said the maximum amount that can be drawn by an individual on an unemploymen compensation claim is $44 pe week, and for a total of 26 week; in a year. The unemployment compensation figures are for a seven-county area including the counties of Ellis Russell, Rooks, Phillips, Norton Graham and Trego. Urge Establishment Of 2-Year College In Northwest Kansas Colby, Kas., Dec. 11—(/P)—Sixty eight community leaders from nin northwest Kansas counties passei a resolution Monday night asking that "the establishment of a two year college in the nine countie be given highest priority." The resolution was directed t the state Board of Regents. The legislators, school admini trators, farm leaders and civic rep resentatives discussed and endorse the Eurich report recently made t the regents. The report is a stud of the needs of higher education i Kansas. Don Phillips, Thomas County rep resentative and chairman of th meeting, said high school graduate of the area do not have the equa educational opportunity mentione in the Eurich report. It is 50 to 17 miles to the nearest college. • Such an institution as propose could possibly have an enrollmen of 500 or more students, the meel ing was told. Something to sell? Wantad it. To End Katanga Secession UThant Appears Ready To Seek Trade Boycott United Nations, N.Y., Dec. 11 —(#>)—U Thant, U.N. secretary- general, appeared ready today to seek a trade boycott to end Ka- tanaga's secession. Robert K. A. Gardiner, U.N, chief in the Congo, warned Katanga President Moise Tshombe Monday that Thant is determined to carry out his plan for Congo unity and will call on U.N. member states to bring a halt to what he ' called Tshombe's policy of 'secession and civil war." Gardiner warned that the U.N. force in the Congo will use its weapons "vigorously whenever and wherever it may be attacked." Gardiner said the secretary- general will call on U.N. mem- bers "for actions of various kinds' to force Tshombe to join forces with the Congo government in Leopold ville. Thant warned previously that he would call for an economic boycott of Katanga's copper anc cobalt experts unless Tshombe agrees to his plan to bring the province under Leopoldville with a 50-50 split of the rich royalties and taxes from the European owned Union Miniere complex. The United States has resumed airlift operations in the Congo a been U.N force stationed in Elisabethville U.N. officials said that extra U.N troops also could be flown quickly to the Katanga capital if needed. Support Is Giro To Barge Proposal Two Grain Firms Are Interested In Plan Topeka, Dec. 11—(/P)—Support if a proposal to make the Kansas and Smoky Mill rivers navigable jetween Kansas City and Sallna hag been indicated by officials of wo grain firms and an Indus- rial plant. Lud Strnad of Brewster, wheat armer and member of the Pres- dent's agricultural advisory commission, made the proposal Saturday and said he would present t to the Corps of Engineers, Kanas congressmen and Secretary of Agriculture Orville Freeman. Bill Allison, general manager if A B & T Grain Co., said the proposal may become necessary f Kansas grain is to remain com- >etitive with Oklahoma. Plans are under way to make the Ar* kansas River navigable in Aransas and Oklahoma. Hal Lavely, manager of the JuPont plant at Tecumseh, said >arge operations would be an asset to any operation using large quantities of bulk materials and 'would mean an appreciable savings in freight costs to us." Bill Bailey, general manager of Popeka Mill and Elevator Co., said ils company would be interested. David E. McKee, vice president and general manager of COF 3rain Co., said he needed to study ;he plan further. He said, however, that it was his impression railroads were moving to meet large competition. Thant's request and has shuttling vehicles to the Safety Tips For Those Using Green Trees This Christmas "Don't let Christmas turn into fiery tragedy," advises Fire Chief A. J. Bieker. Because of the knowledge that many homes are gaily decorated but highly 'inflammable, firemen spend some of their most anxious moments out of each year about Christmas time. Of particular note and concern is the highly inflammable evergreen tree in the home which could turn a joyous occasion into a fiery tragedy. First and most important of safety tips, Bieker believes, is to turn off your Christmas tree lights when you retire for the night and when you.leave home. He also urges the use of flameproof decorations and warns against using candles on trees. Bieker cited a bulletin from the fire marshal's office reminding the public that 83 persons lost their lives last year in fires oc. curring during the three days beginning at 6 p.m. Christmas eve. Other safety tips cited by Bieker includes: (1) Choose a Christmas tree which appears safe and keep it outside in a pail of water until you are ready to start decorating. (2) Never locate a Christmas tree near a fireplace, radiator or stove. (3) Set your tree in a water- filled stand and replenish the water daily. (4) Purchase only strings of lights bearing the Underwriters' Laboratories label. (5) The switch controlling tree lights should be some distance from the tree. (6) Electric trains should be set up away from the tree. Sparks from a toy train could be a fire hazard. (7) Don't leave the tree up after the needles start falling, (8) Throw away Christmas gift wrapping promptly. (9) Never string light on a metal tree. Use a colored revolving projector. (10) Don't use strings of light with frayed wiring and made cer tain your decorations do not over load an electrical circuit. (11) If you smoke, use care around the Christmas tree. FHS Singers, Choir Entertain Rotarians Hays Rotarians were treated t a beautiful rendition of Christma music at their regular nooi luncheon meeting Monday in th Lamer hotel. The program was presented by the Fort Hays Sing ers and Concert Choir, under di rection of Rotarian Donald Stoul The Brass Choir was under direc tion of Leland Bartholomew. Visiting Rotarian was Floyd W Pratt, Perry. Okla. Guests were Roy Carmichael an Elmo Carmichael, both of Hays and Rotary Fellow Augusto Arias Colombia, South America. Junior Rotarians attending wer Jim Lee, Fort Hays State College Paul Graber, Hays High Schoo and Randy Koerner, St. Joseph' Military Academy. TOYS STILL NEEDED Toys are still needed for th Kiwanis Christmas Toy Drive. Ki wanians today reminded local res dents with toys in a serviceabl condition to call MA 4-2482 (day time) or MA 4-2435 (nighttime) The toys will be distributed to th needy children of Hays at Chrisl mas by Hays Kiwanis Club. MANY (Continued from Page 1) clear. About 18 inches of fresh snow whirled through the New York re- jion, hitting the area which had Been buried by as much as 30 nches of snow last weekend. Winds of 35 m.p.h. whipped the icavy snow into huge drifts. Ear- ier, more than a foot of snow was dumped across northern New York sections. Scores closed in of the schools remained, snow-stricken sections of northeast Ohio, including all in Cleveland. Up to two feet of fresh snow added to the highway problems. Strong winds continued to pile snow into huge drifts, and more snow was expected during the day. Amounts measured up to 30 inches in some areas. Villages Isolated Two villages near Fremont, between Cleveland and Toledo, were isolated Monday by mountainous drifts blocking roads. Residents reported shortages of food. A 25-by-60 foot section of a roof of a fairground exhibition arena in Berea, a suburb of Cleveland, collapsed under four tons of show piled on it. In Indiana, schools • were expected to reopen in South Bend, but rural schools were to remain closed. Blustery, northwesterly winds swept across the Midwest prairies and the Great Lakes region, carrying the cold air east and southeast. It was 14 below zero in International Falls, Minn.; -13 in Minot and Dickinson, N.D.; -12 in Duluth, Minn.; and -4 in Minneapolis, Minn. Chicago's lowest reading since last winter was near zero—with lower marks expectef tonight. LOST, THEN FOUND Theft of a purse between 11:30 and 11:45 a.m. Monday from a locker at the Student Nurses' Lounge, located on the first floor of Hadley Memorial hospital was reported Monday afternoon by Marie Lee Frazier, 18th and Vine. Miss Frazier called police a second time at 9:50 p.m. Monday to report the purse had been found in the driveway behind Memorial Union at Fort Hays State College. She said about $2 in change, car keys and a driver's license were missing from the purse. Subscribe 10 the HAYS Dally News. Shadows cast by the sun and the pattern of wind-blown snow can reveal prehistoric burial mounds and roads when an area is photographed from the air. Arriving today from Brighton, Colo., to visit at the home of Mr and Mrs. Ed J. Urban will be Mrs Urban's father, John Suppes, hei brother, Leo Suppes and Mrs. Suppes and her nephew, Seaman Leo Suppes of San Diego, Calif. Mrs. Harold Walker of Brownell and Miss Betty Nowles of McCracken were business visitors in Hays Monday. Mr. and Mrs. John Bomgardner and son Johnny visited Sunday at Palco with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Bomgardner and Mr. and Mrs. John Laughridge. Mr. and Mrs. Pat Taylor and children, Sharon and Charles of Norton were weekend guests of Mrs. Taylor's mother, Mrs. L. D. Reynolds. Kenneth Albright and Mrs. L. D. Reynolds attended funeral services for August Albright at Hope Monday. Mrs. August Albright is a niece of Mrs, Reynolds and Mr. Natural Color Wedding Candids SPECIAL PRICES! LARRY'S STUDIO 109 E. llth Hays, Kansaa MA 4-2839 I QUALITY EFFICIENCY SERVICE ft ban*, <M It i , o* Hcleom—. i COr*H CMa bol b«orin« •qvif motor far long life and trovUt fare* senW*. OFT All mil II THE HOOVER CtmrtibU k.50 Model 33 IIIHI The Hone Furniture Co. 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