Garden City Telegram Wednesday, November 30, 1977 I'age 19 REAL ESTATE AGENCIES Serving -11 411 Eighth Floiwy County "*-t G«rrf«n City, Sine* 1911 Kansas 2757151 TODAY'S BEST BUYS PRICED,at only $17,700, this neat two bdrm, 1 bath home would make a nice starter home for a young couple or a rental for the -investor. Has carport and is centrally located. NEAR NEW home offering every convenience for a very realistic price. Has 4 bdrms, large living rm, 1 V4 plus % bath, covered patio, oven, range, dishwasher, large fenced yard and more. ROOMY near-new home in newly developed area. Has 3 plus 1 bdrm, 1 % bath, rec rm, patio, dbl att. garage, lawn, fence, trees, and well equipped kitchen. Campbell Abstract & Insurance Co., Inc. NSURANCE| d REAL EStATE Office i7p6« EXCELLENT NIEGHBORHOOD 010 N. 4th, 2 bdrm., full bsmt, clean, immediate possession. 017 N. 4th, 2 bdrm. +1 in full >smt., nice, move in before the lolidays. 2 bdrm., 'A block west of grocery store in -Pierceville. Owner being transferred. Business location, Kansas and Main. Myrna Powell 276-7528 Betty Goldsberry 27&248B Everett Miller. 276-3813 V MEMBER MULTI-LIST J ; ONLY AT \ iKELLER LEOPOLD; •New 3 BR brick 1 3 /« baths full base. dbl. garage, w/b fireplace NE. 1428' •Luxur/ 2 BR fireplace, has everything. •3 BR brick, dbl. gar. full base. 1 % baths NE. •3 BR split level, det dbl. garage, NE-priced right. •4 BR all brick, large fenced yard, choice location NE. . •3 BR., family, roorn and patio. Clean, and /ready. „ •..••fc-W : o ... •-.-,li,i: :-,:•> Corner lot. "640 acres Scott County land, partially irrigated. Inquire. •160 acres flood irrigated land in Finney County, good well and grain storage. Keller-Leopold Day 5-9333 Nite Owston 6-8856 Keller 6-2544 Regan 5-1971 SOUTHWEST Real Estate & Land Co MemDei Multi list lllh 4 Ham •New 3 bdrm. bi-level with attached garage, $35,500. *3 bdrms +2 in finished bsmt., double attached garage, price reduced. "2 bdrm., dining roorn,_ bsmt, and garage, Low 30's. *3 bdrm., finished bsmt., attached garage, close to Jr. College, large lot. Office: 275-4239 or 275-1177 Jerry Garvert 276-2747 Jim Franz 275--19K2 HAPPY HOLIDAY VALUES Spacious basement, private living room, family room, dining room, kitchen combination, att. single garage, cathedral ceiling. Excellent Jenny Wilson and high school location. , Lovely brick home on very private street. Almost 1500 sg. ft., dining room. 3 bdrm. plus one in finished bsmt. 2 baths plus rough-in for third. LOTS OF ROOM-3 bdrms., 2 baths, rec room, large LR, complete kitchen. Block to grade school. Its like new. Call us about 2006 N. 11 th. Priced in upper 30's. W. CAMPBELL-3 bdrm., basement, SA, garage, plush air, fenced yard, storms, built-in stove. Will qualify FmHA at $32,900. BRICK TBI LEVEL-4 levels finsihed. Large family room, super kitchen, 2302 E. Fair is a buy. 6on 275-9278 1507 E. Fulton After Hours Call Clyde Stallsworth 6-3644 Steve Spellman 6-7494 BiliKnight 5-9378, "MEMBER MULTI-LIST" retailor*, Jfnc. Realtor 1021 Fleming 275-5730 or 275-91 22 Clark Edwards 5-6481 Bonnie Talley 6-2675 LOOK Really nice older home, 3 bedrooms, 2 baths, carpet, drapes, paneling, forced air. Only '26,000. BEAUTIFUL 4 bedroom, 3 baths, large family room, wood burning fireplace, carpet, air, drapes, patio, 2 car garage, Wheatridge location. HOWARD SMITH REAL ESTATE 276-7741 Eve. 276-3675 Commercial 6300 sq. ft. building on 2 acres, just off corner of 83 Hiway & Mary St. Has office space and all utilities. 11 acres for commercial development on W. Hiway 50. Area is improving rapidly. 1.08 acres on Campus Drive, across from Jr. College. Excellent investment. "We're Building a Reputation- Not resting on one Mary Ann Phyllis 5-9472 668-3165 Margaret Ruhe 6-3627 5-6445 Earl Joy or Tom &4581 62204 LET'S TRADE your home for this well preserved two-story with 1,635 sq. ft. down and 800 sq. ft. up. Has 4 bdrms, 1 Vi baths, rec rm, large lot with lawn, fence, trees and patio, and other fine features. This home is well located and the trade opportunity represents advantages for you. Give us a call and let's discuss a deal. Campbell Abstract & Insurance Co., Inc. Phone 275-7151 MEMBER MUL1 1 Sandy Homei Campbell 55569 Bigfoot: Standing Rock Reservation "Shook Up' 2 bdrm. full bsmt. with woodburning fireplace. CA. Builtins in Kitchen. Only $33,000.00 Reduced Owner anxious and has reduced his price to $34,000.00 3 bdrm. Full finished bsmt. CA. Single garage. Corner lot. Good school location. Trite "Realty Office 275-9627 Evenings call: Beth Clouse 5-9772 Herb Epp 5-5777 ; Member Multi-List LITTLE EAGLE, S.D. (AP) — Indians in this remote hamlet on the Standing Rock Reservation are so convinced that Bigfoot is roaming nearby that some are carrying guns or moving out. "I couldn't stand its running around shrieking all night," the Rev. Angus Long Elk said of the coyote-like screaming noise attributed to the legendary creature. "It was doing it all the lime," he said. "And about two weeks ago my wife saw it at night while she was down by the river. She's been afraid ever since and wanted to leave." So with others, the Long Elks are moving away from Little Eagle until the Bigfoot furor settles down. Some who have decided to stay are carrying rifles or tranquillizer guns. Twenty-eight sightings of Bigfoot — an ape-like creature whose existence has never been documented despite sporadic sightings in North America — have been reported in Little Eagle since September. During the past, numerous sightings of such creatures have been reported throughout the West, particularly in the Pacific Northwest. Many have been proven hoaxes, most recently a May 15 claim by a half-dozen passengers on a bus headed toward Vancouver, British Columbia. Four men later admitted they had staged the incident with a $200 monkey suit and shoulder pads. The Sioux on the 2.3 million acre Standing Rock Reservation, which straddles the border between North and South Dakota, call the creature "Taku He." In the Pacific Northwest, it is known as "Sasquatch." Regardless of its name, many of the 60 Little Eagle residents fear that Bigfoot — or several of the creatures — are hiding in the thick scrub cottonwoods that surround the community, says Gary Alexander, whose general store has become the local Bigfool information center. Alexander said the creatures have been described as between six and nine feet tall and weighing 600-900 pounds. He said one of the larger animals is reported to be dark in color and another is light-colored. A third Bigfoot reportedly is smaller, at about six feet and 400 pounds, he said. LeMar Chasing Hawk said he was confronted by a Bigfoot lurking 10 feet away on a path bordered by scrub bushes outside his backyard. He has carried a rifle for protection ever since. "I didn't stay around long enough to find out what it looked like," he added. "I turned around and ran for home and didn't look back." Little Eagle residents have decided on a variety of ways to cope with the Bigfoot problem. The Long Elks, residents for five years, are moving to McLaughlin, 14 miles to the north. Authorities have asked those who remain in Little Eagle not to carry weapons — even tranquilizer guns — for fear of injuring each other. But many ignore the pleas. Farmland Industries Mum About Strike KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP) Farmland Industries Inc. did a $3 billion business in its 1977 bookkeeping year. Its grass roots go to 500,000 farm families in mid-America. Its president, in his annual message, today, did not say anything about a farm strike. Ernest T. Lindsey did say they should become wiser about and more devoted to their cooperatives so they can put the control — and profits — of agricultural marketing and manufacturing into the hands of farmers themselves rather than middlemen. Embarked on his second decade as its president, Lindsey said he could see the Farmland cooperative system down the road becoming: "An integrated industry that is able, through the control of its own raw materials, to serve as a buffer for its members in time of shortage; and, through development of a strong marketing system, has become an effective instrument in the marketing of members products." Farmland Industries is a manufacturing and Legals (First published in the Garden City Telegram on November 16. 1977. Last published on November 30.1977. i IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF FINNEY COUNTY. KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF FRANCIS c. MCGONIGAL. DECEASED NOTICE OF HEARING ON PETITION FOR FINAL SETTLEMENT NO. 5543 STATE OF KANSAS TO ALL PERSONS CONCERNED: YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED that a petition has been filed in said Court by Hazel I. McGonigal. executrix of the estate and will of Francis C. McGonigal. deceased, on the 14th day of November, 1977. praying for final settlemenl of said ^.estate, approval of her accounts as 4 exec!ulrix, allowances for her attorney's ' fees and expenses, and also that the Court determine the heirs, devisees, and legatees of said decedent, and assign lo them the real estate and personal property in said estate, and you are hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 8th day of December. 1977, al 2:00 o'clock p.m. of said day. in said Court, in the City of Garden City, Finney County. Kansas, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fail therein, judgment and decree will be entered in due course upon said petition. HAZEL i. MCGONIGAL. Executrix of the Estate and Will of Francis C. McGonigal. Deceased. DANIEL & OWEN Attorneys at Law 113W. Pine-P.O. Box 852 Garden City, Kansas 67846 Telephone: (316)276-3297 (812) Commission Action County Commissioners Monday hired the R. M. Corporation, Wichita, to supplement the county-employed computer personel until after a new computer programmer has been hired by the county. The computer firm will examine all the existing computer programs for the county and upgrade any that need to be while helping the county locate a new programmer to replace Bob Loquet. Loquet will begin next Monday in a similar position in Dodge City. The corporation will be paid $30 per hour for any work done with the county's computer other than instructing a programmer and operator. Such instruction will cost the county $20 per hour. R. M. Corporation representative Steve Rumford is to report back to the commission at its Dec. 12 meeting on progress with the systems analysis and new programmer search. In other business, the commission: — Voted to take no appointments between 9 and 11 a.m. on the third Monday of each month. The purpose of the move was to free the first two hours of that meeting each month so the commissioners can review the county expense vouchers uninterrupted during that time. In the past the commissioners have reviewed the vouchers on the third Monday of each month, but with several appointments scheduled for the day it has often taken the entire day to complete the voucher review. — Instructed members of the Fair Board to return after the first of the year with a request for additional funding to construct a new house for the fairgrounds caretaker. Estimated cost of the house is $28,000 with $10,000 coming from the Fair Board's budget. — Took a formal stand against any "skip annexation" now or in the future of Garden City. "Skip annexation" is the process by which a parcel of land not adjacent to the city limits becomes part of the city, leaving a piece of land between it and the city limits. — Took no action on a request from high school and community college coaches (relayed through the county engineer) that road department crews haul cinders for a new track covering at the high school track. The commissioners said after the coaches presented them with bids on the hauling from area contractors. Then, the commissioners said, they might agree to negotiate with the school for the work. wholesaling cooperative made up of about 2,100 local farm coops-in 15 states through the middle of the country between the Gulf and Canada. It provides them with the gasoline, diesel fuel, lubricants, fertilizers, seeds, herbicides, feeds, and other supplies and equipment that farmers need to produce their crops and livestock. Even insurance. It has become a major processor of their pork products and is a beef packer. Early in 1977, in a merger with Far-Mar-Co Inc., of Hutchinson, Kan., it became a major marketer of grains for many of the same farmers who turn to it for their supplies. It set out to capture for them a bigger share of the sales to foreign countries. Lindsey said today it was the greatest thing that ever happened to either of them, and they already were the largest cooperatives in their respective fields. Farmland was conceived as a provider of basic things the farmer needed, the first one was fuel, and Lindsey said in this it is more important than ever to be basic. "We are expanding our search for oil and gas," he said, noting that Farmland also has increased its reserves of phosphates for fertilizers. "We will be experimenting with alternative energy sources," he went on. "Coal gassification, alcohol- from-grain, shale oil and solar energy are alternatives that may ease our dependence upon scarce crude oil. Farmland research will be devoting increased study to all these energy alternatives, and more, during the years ahead." Lindsey's annual report came at the opening session of ihree days of meetings expected to draw upwards of 20,000 co-op members. Secretary of Agricllture Robert Bergland is scheduled lo speak Thursday afternoon. "Savings" are lo cooperatives what "profits" are to private businesses, and some of the savings are returned lo members as "patronage dividends" in proportion lo whal i hey have bought and sold. Farmland had $85 million in savings in 1977. Official delegates from the 2,100 locals will pick up checks for half after I he final business meeting, and Farmland will plow the other half back into the business. Leaders of the American Agriculture Movement, which has Ihreatened a nationwide farm slrike Dec. 14, asked for time on the convention program but were refused, Robert L. Beasley, vice president for information and public relations, told newsmen al a breakfast meeting. Beasley said the request was lurned down because Farmland has a tradition of nol offering the platform to outside interesls. Beasley said he was certain i hat everyone connected with Farmland and local coopera- lives sympathized with the movement's idea that farmers deserve higher prices for their products and a greater return on their investment and labor. However, he said many were nol in sympathy wilh the strike idea. Want Ads Get Results BOURNE REALTORS, Inc 2764258 (Published in the Garden City Telegram on November 30 and December?, 1977) CHARTER RESOLUTION NO. 8-77 A CHARTER RESOLUTION ESTABLISHING THE MILEAGE RATE AND OTHER ALLOWANCES Legals Jown, 904 l\l Main tp /\.ea REALTOR' 275"-9259 , NEW LISTINGS *2 bdrms., excellent conditioJM|<|f ent school location, priced at 1 •20,000. bUM* Bi-level 3 bdfm., ful bsmt., single garage. '40,000. 3'bdrms., full bsmt., I ..... nQQli i UN I. '31,000. 3 bdrms., full bsmt., single garageSQIiilew for '36,900. 4 bdrm., 1 % bath, full finished bsmt., single garage. '37,900. "happy endings -- begin with us" Evenings call: SuzyBuell • 5-591 S- LillieGipson 5-6482 Marion Chappel - . 6-6456 Member Multi |Jst FOR OFFICIAL TRAVEL BY PRIVATELY OWNED CONVEYANCE BY OFFICIALS AND EMPLOYEES OF FINNEY COUNTY, KANSAS WHEREAS, the Board of County Commissioners of Finney County, Kansas, have determined that it is necessary to set a mileage rate and other allowances for official travel by privately owned conveyances by officials and employees of Finney County, Kansas, to be paid by the said County, and WHEREAS, the Kansas Home Rule Amendment grants all counties the power to determine their county affairs when the legislature of the State of Kansas does not choose to enact legislation uniformly applicable to all counties. NOW THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED by the Board of County Commissioners of Finney County, Kansas: 1. That the Board of County Commissioners of Finney County, Kansas, hereby authorize mileage to be paid to any public official or employee of said county or any witness, juror or other person at the rate of fifteen cents per mile for each mile actually and necessarily traveled, via the most direct route by privately owned conveyance for official services, and no mileage in excess of such amount for each mile actually and necessarily traveled, regardless of the number of passengers, shall be paid or taxed as costs in any case. The rate prescribed by this charter resolution shall be construed to cover all costs related to the use of privately owned conveyances including but not limited to gas, oil, tires, repairs, insurance, license fees, bridge tolls, parking meter fees and parking costs and depreciation costs. 2. That this charter resolution shall be published once each week for two (2) consecutive weeks in the official county newspaper, as provided by K.S.A. 19- lOlb. 3. That this charter resolution shall take effect sixty-one (61) days after its' final publication unless, within sixty (60) days of the final publication of this charter resolution, a sufficient petition for a referendum shall be filed in the office of the county election officer demanding that the resolution be submitted to a vote of the electors, in which case this resolution shall become effective upon approval by a majority of the electors voting at an election held on this resolution. Passed, approved and adopted by the Board of County Commissioners of Finney County, Kansas, this 28th day of November, 1977. N GREGORY H. SHAW, Chairman MICHAEL MERRILL, Member MARTIN HUSCHKA, Member BOARD OF COUNTY COMMISSIONERS ATTEST: CAROL BROWN, County Clerk (823) (SEAL) ., (Published in the Garden City Telegram on November 30, 1977 and December?, 1977) NOTICE OF PUBLIC SALE The City of Garden City will sell at public auction at the Police Shop at 9th and Isabel Streets in Garden City, Kansas, at 10:00 A.M., on Saturday, December 17, 1977, the following described vehicles: White 1965 Chevrolet Belair, ID No. 156695S113230, bearing Oklahoma license MS 9219, last registered to Gene Rainbolt, 555 S. Main, Muskogee, Oklahoma; Black-yellow 1968 Buick LeSabre, ID No. 452398X128351, bearing Kansas license FIM 1756, last registered to Pam Maddox, 1014 N. Main, Garden City, Kansas; White 1967 Chevrolet Van, ID No. GS157P148447, bearing Colorado license SC 4529, last registered to Eugene Barbera, 13050 W: Cedar Drive, Lakewood, Colorado; Silver 1966 Dodge 2 door Charger, ID No. XP29E61191886, bearing Kansas license FIR 1336, last registered to Don Renshaw, 1533 N. 13th, Garden City. Kansas; Gveen 1973 Kawasaki Mach III 500 motorcycle, ID No. 02917, bearing Kansas license FI1579, last registered to Stone A. Jackson, Ponderosa Trailer Court, No. 5, Garden City, Kansas; White 1969 4 door Rambler, ID No. 10718869157, bearing Kansas license FIV 1023, last registered to Albert Wilcox, 703 Ida, Garden City, Kansas; White 1964 Dodge, ID No. 7147173174, bearing Colorado permit No. 46172, last registered to Thomas Hernandez, Jr., Bader Trailer Park, No. 27, Garden City, Kansas; Black-blue 1968 4 door Dodge, ID No. DH4368D211022, bearing Arizona license SC A 655, last registered to Oswaldo Alvarado-Fernandez, 1331 E. Willetta, Phoenix, Arizona; White 1965 Dodge Coronet 440, ID No. WE57130399, bearing Texas license BXN629, last registered to Juan Martinez, Rt. 1, Box 99, Cross Plains, Texas. The City of Garden City reserves the right to withdraw any or all of the described vehicles prior to time of sale. No implied warranty of condition shall be understood by such sales. All listed vehicles have been abandoned within the City of Garden City, and the owners, if any, have failed to claim such vehicles. Any person claiming ownership of any of these vehicles shall present their claims in writing to the Chief of Police not later than 9:00 A.M. on the stated date of sale and reclaim such vehicles upon payment of storage charges, tow charges, costs of publication and all other accrued costs, or, in lieu thereof, such vehicles shall be sold as stated. All sales shall be made under conditions imposed by the auctioneer representing the City of Garden City and all sales must be settled in cash at time of sale. Titles will be transferred to buyers If desired. These cars will not pass inspection — purchaser will be responsible if vehicle Is to be licensed. J.R.Colwell, Chief of Police (819) The Garden City Telegram Mail-In Classified Order The quick and inexpensive way to do business. INSTRUCTIONS: Insert one word per square and total the number of words. Put the number of days ad is to be run in the box below. Then figure your cost from the char* below. Example-14 words for four days is $7.28 10 words for three days is $4.50. NAME ADDRESS CITY STATE clip and mail to; NUMBKR OF DAYS Al) IS TO RUN THK (iARl)KN CMTY TKl.KU R A M , I».O. BOX 958, (iARI)F.N CITY. KANSAS 67846 lxixixlli^ No. of words 1 tunc ^ times 3 timt-s 4 limes 5 limes 6 limes 10 words 1-50 3.00 4.50 6.00 7.50 9.00 11 words ,l- fi 5 3.30 4.62 6.00 7.50 9.00 12 words T 1-80 3.60 5.04 6.24 7.80 9.00 13 words 1-95 3.90 5.46 6.76 8.45 9.36 14 words 2.10 4.20 5.88 7.28 9.10 10.08 15 WOI . ds 2.25 4.50 6.30 7.80 9.75 10.80 10 percent cash discount if paid in advance. Minimum charge per day $1.50.
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