Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 7, 1964 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 7, 1964
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

today. .. in City MRS. WILMA NORDYKE, bookkeeper-clerk, and Richard Lee, manager, look over a new typewriter at Northwestern Typewriter store, 116 E. Laurel. markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs Extra Large A't Eggt A'» Large EBS* A'a Medium Eggt A'* Small .33 .30 .20 C'i .11 tit Grade Cream .SO Heavy Hem .10 tight Hem M LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat $1.95 unchg M|lo $1.63 unehg. Rye $1.05 unchg Barley .85 bu. unehg KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK :<KANSAS CITY (AP) - Cattle 25b; calves none; market untested. Hogs 2,500; fairly active, barrows and gilts steady to mostly 25 jiigher; sows steady to 25 higher; barrows and gilts 1-3 14.00-15.75; sows 1"3 11.75-13.75. Driving Instructor (faces Many Charges ; NEW YORK (AP)—Kathryn Macinick, 35, of Bayside, Queens, faces charges of reckless driving, driving without a license, speeding, driving with Improper lights, failing to com- t4y with a policeman's signal •nd changing lanes. £She'g paid $480 In fines for <M(her traffic violations. «And there are 14 other traffic charges still pending. Mrs. Macinick said Thursday in court-she once was an instructor for a ' driving school. —Whether buying nr selling, use Telegram Want Ads! Business, Scene New Typewriter Firm Opens Here Northwestern Typewriter Co., Inc., at 116 E. Laurel is now open for business. The new office supply firm is located in the building formerly occupied by Navrat's. Northwestern will carry a full line of office equipment including office furniture. Northwestern is also the dealer for Royal and Victor business machines. The firm purchased the Dunn Typewriter business in mid-Dc- cembcr. Remodeling of the new location is still being done. Northwestern Typewriter also has stores at Colby and Hays. Manager of the new firm Is Richard Lee. He is from Hill City where he worked six years as a territory salesman for Northwestern Typewriter. I co is married and he and his wife, Virginia, have five children, Paulette, 17, Dana, 15, Mike, 13, Pat, 11 all at home, and a married son, Dennis at Topeka. Lee said hit family will come to Garden City after the school term is over. Other employes at Northwestern Typewriter are Mrs, Wilma Nordyke, bookkeeper-clerk; Max DeWitt, service department; and Greg Upchurch, student who will work part time doing delivery and general office duties. Tre said a formal opening Is planned at a future date. deaths Mn. Nieoloso Ortiz !• .Mrs. Nicolasa Ortiz, 57, 208 Taylor, died Thursday at St. Catherine Hospital after a long illness. * She was born Sept. .10, 1906, in Mexico and came to Garden City five years ago from Hoisington. Her husband, Pablo, died about * year ago. ? Mrs. Ortiz was a member of the Catholic Church. ^Survivors include three sons', Johnny and Konny of the honw |nd Joseph, 207 S. 10th; a daughter, Mrs. Rita Hazelton, Fresno Calif.; two brothers, Ralph Mesa, Chicago, 111,, and Melqui- ides Mesa, Wichita; three sisters and four grandchildren. •••Funeral will bo Monday at J:30 a.m. al St. Mary's Catholic Church with the Rev. Cl&ment fcoubcaux officiating. Burial will j>e in Valley View Cemetery. Ro- fary will be Sunday at 8 p.m. at ,the Phillips-White Funeral Home. ,;•', Friends may call at the funer- jl home from 1 to 10 p.m. Sat- tirday, all day Sunday and until Jervice time Monday. '$• jponold Eugene Winiger t Donald Eugene Winiger, pre- 'jnature son of Mr. and Mrs. Ed- ^•ard D. Winiger, Parsons, died "*n hour after birth Wednesday in * Parsons hospital. * The child's mother is the form- ir Ellen Louise Tusing. She and ^»er family are former Garden "CUians. * Surviving besides the parents dire the maternal grandparents, 5&lr. and Mrs. James Tusing, Pnr- s*ons; and the paternal grandmo- 3her, Mrs. Hila Rose, Sunny- r *ide, Wash. *' Graveside services were Thursday afternoon in Valley View Stemetery with the Rev. Donald JJfeukins of the Deefield Luther»HB Church officiating. Garnand *f uneral Home was in charge of •Mtiraugements. Tenhoeff * Margaret Tenhaeff, about 42, ^Windsor Hotel, died this morning !**at the hotel. Death was attributed to a heart attack. * She was a practical nurse and *a member of St. Mary's Catholic Schurch and the V.F.W. Auxiliary. She is survived by her father, enry H, Ditges. Dodge City. Funeral arvaogfenieuts will tw announced by Garnand Funeral Home. Robert Young Horlow SATANTA — Robert Young Harlow, 83, ruri.l Satanta, died unexpectedly at his home Thursday night. He was born Dec. 7, 1880, at Tenny Grove, Mo. He had been a resident of the Satanta community the past 54 years, coming here from Missouri. He married Ella Chapman at Carrollton, Mo., Aug. 11, 1902. He was a member of the Baptist Church in Sugar Tree, Mo. •Survivors include the widow; four sons, Marvin, and Oliver both of Satanta, Henry of Moscow and Austin, New Iberia, La.; four daughters, Mrs. Alice Mclver, Satanta, Mrs. Inez Burling, Arlington, Mrs. Faye Foster, Lycan, Colo., and Mrs. Fern Williams, Langdon; two brothers, Odessa of Carthage', Mo., and Pearl of Whegon, Mo., 26 grandchildren and eight great-grandchildren. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Phillips-.Vhlte Funeral Home. Mrs. Susie C. Burns CIMARRON — Mrs. Susie Catherine Burns, 82, died Wednesday at her home here after a prolonged illness. Mrs. Burns was born in Luray, Va., June 20, 1881. She had lived in the Cimarroa community 14 years. She wag married to William Burns June 24, 1903, at Lamed. He died in I960. Mrs. Burns was a member of the Cimarron Church of the Nazarene. iyirv'vors include four daughters, Mrs. Mae Aulain, St. John, Mrs. Frances Ashcraft, Mrs. Gladys Scott and Mrs. Pearl Scott, all of Cimarron; a. $00, Albert Franklin, Dodge City; two brothers, Jim Hilliard, Anderson, Mo., and Clarence Hilliard, Una- say, Okla.; two sisters, Mrs. Jennie Wood, Grove, Okla., and Mrs. Maggie Black, Groenwood, Okla.; 23 grandchildren and 25 great-grnadchildrcn. Funeral was to have been at 2 p.m. today at the Nazareue Church with the Rev. Bill Johnson officiating. Burial was to be in Cimarron Cemetery. New Management for Cree-Mee Drive In Continuing business but under new management is the Crec-Mee Drive In at 1408 E. Fulton. Wendell Nelson, former manager of Duckwolls here, has taken over the drive in eating establishment as owner and manager. He purchased the firnvfrom Merle Rintoul, who operated it for several years. Nelson said he plans to continue with the same operations, and has retained most of the personnel. The drive in will be open from 11 a.m. to n p.m. Tuesdays through Sundays — being closed on Mondays. A food feature will continue to be broasted chicken. Some remodeling has been done with the closing in of v the parking area. Garden Citians Attend Culligan Denver Meeting Attending a 3-day national Culligan Automatic "Service-Ation" meeting in Denver last week were Bob and Rita Townsend, local Culligan dealers. The meeting featured presentations by Culligan home office experts on new developments In thes clence of water condition- Ing, new products and new marketing plans. The theme, "automatic servlce-atlon", describes • new development in automatic water softener design and engineering. Also announced at the session was the new Culligan "Bio-Soft" washing and cleaning products designed to help reduce the orob- lem of- water pollution. Culligan dealers are now offering a full line of washing and clean'* 1 ' products "hich are biologically decomposed. KISesens Attend Annual Coast-to-Coast Meeting Among the more than 400 Coast-to-Coast Store owners and wives attending the organization's annual meeting in Kansas City this week were Mr. and Mrs. Larry Kliesen of the Garden City poast-to-Coast Store. The session opened Monday and continued through Thursday. Store owners from Colorado, Nebraska, Kansas, Ohio, Missouri, Oklahoma, Michigan, Illinois, Indiana, Arkansas, Iowa and Wyoming took part in the general and group merchandising meetings, as well as social events. They saw displays of new lines and new items to be offered by the stores during 1964' Feed Mill Operations Workshop Is Planned A feed milling operations workshop for mill managers and'em- ployes in Southwestern Kansas has been scheduled in Garden City Feb. 18 and 19 by two Kansas State University Extension formula feed specialists. The meetings will start with 6 p.m. dinners at the Luau Inn, 401 W. Kansas. Dr. Robert W. Schoeff and Carl Stevens, Jr., will direct the lecture-discussion sessions from 7 to 10 p.m. The Kansas Feed Manufacturers Assn., Kansas Grain and Feed Dealers Assn., Feed Pro* duction School, Inc., and the Finney County Extension office are cooperating with K-State in presen^ng this workshop. Stevens indicates that advance registration for the workshop . should be made through Formuii Feed Extension, Milling Industries Department, Kansas State University, Manhattan' Purfcey, Klaus Sifn CINCINNATI (AP) - Veteran pitcher Bob Turkey and rookie j second baseman Bobby Klaus i have signed 1934 contracts with [the Cincinnati Reds, (be club [ announced today. Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Robert Jackson. 707 Taylor Troy Jay, 709 Taylor Mrs. Tony Sal*. 702 Ida Mrs. Donald Hickey, 604 Hamline * •Mrs. Wendle Meier, Courthouse Royce S. McVey. 505 E. Hazel Mrs. Milton C. Wade, Cherryvale William LaVern Whitehead,. Rt. 1 Mrs. Doyle McGraw, S. Star nt. Mrs. Garnet C. Reid, 1002 N. 5th Mrs. Charles R. Peebles, 300 Center Mrs. Glenn E. Dunkelberg. Rt. Frank D. ConnH. 808 N.' 5th DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Arthur L. Norrington, 304M! Hud-son Mrs- William E. Kellcy, 1207 N. 9th s Jack Dean Itero, 412 N. 8th Mrs. Horace Downs. Leoti Mrs. Carl Grauberger, Deerfield Catherine Arteaga, 611 W. Fulton Phillip Dean Harbin, Rancho Motel Marcis Flaine Koppnr, Ingalls Ryan H. Snodgrass, S. Star Rt. Mrs. Margaret Sperry, 601 Moore Donnn Louise McGraw, Rt. 1 Mrs. Verlin Goss, El Rancho Trailer Park Mrs. Wiliam F. Shafer, Scott City of * 9 of ptfb* 16 fttaau of W**k of t««k ef t*»k «£ , JWtk of Frtu 25 Msit'oh i Hftfeh 8 M*r6h 18 ~ ilf>*h £ fefttt* tliy Friday, February 7, 1944 1*8 $-4 2'*3 2-S , 8*6 fftttitlk 6-? 6-8 ¥*•»* 4-8 Annual Bridge Tournament Action Will Start Sunday Leqals Quitclrlm De«dt — Dcna Meyer to Harry Donald Meyer, et ux, the Wtt of the SEV< of 15-2332. Dena Meyer to Robert Leon Meyer, et ux, the Eft of the NWy 4 of 15-23-32. Dena Meyer to Mildred Pauls, et vir, the NWV 4 of 9-23-31. Dcna Meyer to Fred W. Meyer, et ux, the NWVi of 10-23-31. Warranty Deed—Nelle Wanda Lile, et vir, to Lemmie Shepherd, et ux, the N 1-3 of the NWV4 of block 12 in Stevens Addition. Marriage License — Devern Nightengale, 20, and Jeanette Unruh, 22, both of Copeland. Courts COUNTY Sentenced — J. Melvin Glenson. 308 E- Spruce, sentenced to 30 days on writing a $3 insufficient fund check. Sentence, suspended on payment of check and $6.75 costs. Dismissed — Peter R. Chad- ton, Liberal, case of insufficient fund checks dismissed when Charlton paid court costs to county attorney. Amount of chunks had been previously paid. Fined — Maurice Armond Ratliff, overlength, $15 and $5 costs. Grover Clarence Dowen, overload, $20 and $5 costs. Lester L. Bonnerlin, overload, $15 and $5 costs. William C. Hillhouse, overweight, $10 and $5 costs. David Wesley Hamm, overweight, $10 and $5 costs. George G. Miller, overlength, $10 and $5 costs. Vernon Duane Ballard, overweight, $20 and $5 costs. DISTRICT Civil ..— Roy H. Bowie, et ux, vs C. B. Waler, et al." Quiet title- POLICE Bonds Posted — Kenneth L. Rp'ier. 2105 1". 3rd, uarking left side to curb $5. Larry Lee Wasson, 107 Teitclbaum, speeding 30 mnh in 20 mnh rone, $15. John Robert Setters, 1601 N. 8th. improper driving, tlO. Roland ... Michael Goetz, mil N. Main, slocking alley, $5. Traffic City Accidents — Thursday at 1:05 p.m., 200 block N. 7th, parked station wagon owned by Jerry Clem Morris, 1505 Jones (moderate) and unidentified vehicle. Friday at 8 a.m., 7th and' Ce» dar. Station wagon driven by Max Stephen Parrish, 1201 N. 10th (moderate) and car friven bv Michael Gnadian Jr., 201 S. Is*, (extensive). Thursday at 5:51 p.m., 500 block E Fulton. Station wagon driven by Jose Ortiz, 505 E. Santa Fe (minor) and nickup truck driven by Glen James Chilton. 1900 E. Fulton (minor). Thursday at 9:11 p.m., 800 block N. Main:- Car driven by John Robert Setters, 1601 N. 8th, moderate) and parked car owned hv .l«m°s Charles Gottschalk, 807 N. Main, (extensive). Lovisfc Home Offered LIJ for Conference PALM SPBINCS, Calif. (AP) —President Johnson and ,Mexi can President Adolfo Lopez Ma teos will enjoy a spectacular hillside view of this desert resort when they meet for tajk$ later this, month. Wealthy, real estate man Lou if Tiubman has offered the Prwident use of his lavish stojw KM) flai« home, nestled on the elope o| mountain* two miles west of here. President and Mrs. Johnson are expected to stay at the Taubman home and Johnson is slated to meet with Lopez Mateos there beginning Feb. 21. The Mexican president will stay at the Riviera Hotel in Palm Springs. The 1964 KIUL-Telegram Bridge Tournament will open Sunday. Bracket assignments and schedules were drawn up yesterday, with an even 32 teams in each division. Although three less than last year's total of 67 teams, the even numbers this year mean that there are no "byes" and each team will play each week during the six weeks of regular play. Following regular play, there will be another week for playoffs Tournament Rules Listed Fivt rubbers constitute one match. Play all bids. Score SO points for doubled contract made. Rotate chairs after each rubber. 15 words only may be used in bidding. They are: one, two three, four, five, six, seven, clubs, spades, hearts, diamonds, no- trump*, double, redoublt end pass. Vfht difference In score after 5 rubbers Is awarded to the winning team. At the ond of bracket play the team with the highest total in points plays the team winning the most matches to determine Hie winner of the bracket. Scoresheets signed by all four players end agreeing in score mutt be turned into The Telegram or KIUL after the match is played. Matches must be played weekly ... substitute players may be used if necessary, but must be someone that Is not in the men's or women's bridge tourney. Matches are played during the week at the convenience of the Four players involved and at the location they choose. Prosecution Plans Dashed CHATTANOOGA, Term. (AP) —Exhaustive cross-examination of the government's chief witness in the James R. Hoffa trial on a charge of attempted jury- tampering dashed prosecution plans to finish its case today. Nine defense lawyers plan a second day of questioning Edward Grady Partin, Teamsters Union official from Baton Rouge, La., who has testified he played a dual role at Hoffa's 1962 trial in Nashville on a conspiracy charge. Hoffa, Teamsters Union president, and«£ive others are on trial in U.S. District Court here on charges they tried to rig the Nashville jury. That trial ended with a hung jury. to determine the finalists in each division. The championship r/.atches again will be played at a dinner session to which all entrants are Invited. The entry fee includes the price of the dinner. Teams are responsible for getting together for their matches, which can be played at anytime during the,week. Score sheets should be turned in at KIUL or the Telegram as soon as possible, and be signed by all four players. H«rt arc th« brackets, determined by a drawing: Men's Teams BBAt'KKT A 1. Elliott Dickey, 502 Chesterfield, 6-7487; Jim Zulxxjk, Deerfleld, 6-5067. 2. Bill Lewis, 712 N. 1st. 6-5536: Maurice Lindner, 801 N. 6th, 6-6149. 3. Vern Holmes, 2008 N. "A" 6-4840: Norman Lindner, 412 N. 6th, 6-4413. 4. Ed Ruttcr. 506 Eugene. 6-4424; Lcs Cllne. 2309 N. Main, 6-6422. 5. Jim Johnson, Deerfleld, 426-7692; Carl Bentrup. Deerfield, 426-7641. 6. George Meeker. 906 N. 3rd. 63827; Henry Hall. 906 N. 3rd. 6-3696. 7. Wilbur Morris, 1608 E. Spruce, 67356: Marlon Bale, 1509 N. Main, 67827. 8. Richard Henry, 2005 N. 6th. 63197: Kent Nannlnga, 611 N. 3rd. 63793. BRACKET B 1. Richard Landon, Deerfield, 4268733; Neil Moreland, Deerfield, 4268737. I 2. Kenneth Butt, 207 N. 9th, 8-4080; Dale BJorkllra, 1404 N. 3rd. 6-5246. 3. Harry Reed, 513 N. lOUi, 6-6704- Earl Bandy. 526 Summit. 6-5395. 4. John Hays. Sublette. Orange 5461,'): Kneburn Powell. Orange 6-2542. t. Mary Schrelber, 903 Theron, 63954: Lucy Ann Linnenberger, 1609 Tork, 6-4670. 7. Marg« Etrlck, 815 N. 1st, 6-4515; Rachel Need, 511 Bancroft, 6-6865. 8. Barbara Cline. 2309 N. Main, S-6432; Dorothy Rutter, 516 Eugene, S-4424. BRACKET D 1. MM. John Anderson, 908 N. 6th. 6-5559: Mrs. Rex Burden. 921 Davis, 6-7350. 2. Shirley Carmlchael, 918 Center, 6-8936; Helen Lee, 911 Pat'g Drive, 66618. 3. Bertha Meeker, 906 N. 3rd. 6-3827; Clorls Dale, 1609 N. Main, 6-7827. 4. Elaine Sterling, 611 N. 2nd, 84669; Judy Bourne, 617 N. Main, 66413. 5. Su« Unger, 1115 N. 5th. 6-6987; Louise Qo'.idlee. 803 Harding, 6-7917. 6. Mrs. James Seymour, Rt, 1, 65693: Mrs. Mike Merrill. Rt. 1, 86948. 7. Martha Morris, 1508 Spruce, 87356; Verdn King, 212 N. 6th. 6-3770. 8. Dorothy McCart, 631 Wheatridge, 6-7341; Irene Smith, 1113 Giliesple, 63843. 6. Howard Pollock, 1603 St. John, 6-X:«3; T. P. Wadley, 1002 Safford, 68066. 7. Clyde StaUsworth, 1014 N. 2nd. 6-3644: W. K. Wieland, 902 N. 3rd. 62257. 8. Owen Grable, 613 N. 8th. 6-4180. John Christie, 311 Albert, 6-3957. BRACKKT C 1. Earle Hafllch. Eminence Rt., •5054; Victor Hafllch, 1202 A, 6-7906. . Bob Collins. 1208 Rldgewood. 67522: Gordon Lee, 911 Pat's'Drive, 6-6618. ! .'!. Joe Temiessen. 513 Stoeckly, 63301; Bob Wells, 1102 Hackberry, 66668. 4. Bob Mfciter, 601 E. Edwards. 63486: Larry Eves, 310 N. 3rd. 6-4186. 6. Bill Wasson, 711 N. 1st. 6-7327; Pete Merrill 1010 Evans. 6-4907. 6. Bob Gardiner, 1007 Duvia, 6-5348: Cap Sclilffelbpin, 317 N. llth, 6-5786. 7. Leo Fife ,101 W. Campbell, 6-7435; Fay Hatfield. 1217 Old Manor, 6-5436. 5. V. O. Ward. 527 N. 8th. 6-8146; Henry Bentrun. 1012 N. 5th. 6-7234. BHACKKT D' 1. Bob Renick, 907 Davis, 8-7072: Bill Stevens, 603 E. Edwards, 6-7076 2. Charles Lewis, Deerfield, 426- 742b; Arm In Kettler, Deerfield 4263. Elmer Wllken, 703 E. Edwards, e"2i?^ : Weslev Sterling, Garden City b-6251. 4. Bob McKain, 1110 E. Chestnut 6-7IM9; Al Towles, 1110 Perehrng, 8- 30, testified that he spent his days and nights with Hoffa and Hoffa's lawyers dur- ;ng^lhe Nashville trial. He cited dates and places of what he s«id were numerous instances of alleged attempts to reach the jury. Each of these alleged instances, he testified, were re-sorted to Walter J. Sheridan, special assistant to U. S. Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy. Defense attorney Harry Berke began an attempt Thursday to puncture Partin's testimony which — for the first time — linked Hoffa, directly with the alleged jury'tampering. At warjfe's nrodding, Partin recalled a bad conduct di< change fro.n the Marine Corps, a felony conviction while a teenager and a series of arrests on which there were no convictions. Iriti* Misiilft To SouoN Arabia LONDON (AP)-Britain has agreed to sell 300 guided attack missiles to Saudi. Arabia for an estimated $1.4 mi|Jfc>n, informants said Wednesday night Britain arnl: the United States have sought to avert an arms race in the Middlf* JJast by coordinating their sale df weapons to nations in the area. However, the British government has taken a somewhat more independent attitude since the U.S. sale of antiaircraft missiles to Israel several years ago to ease Israeli fears about Russian-built jet bombers in Egyptian hands. Howard Redd, Sublette, Orange 5-2544; Jack Murphy, Sublette, Orange 5-2313. 6. Bernard Kraus, Holcomb. 6-5074; Tony Home, Rt. 1 6-5860. 7. Hike Merrill, Rt. 1, 6-6948; Richard Craig. Rt. 1 6-6226. 8. Ralph Krey, 512 Chesterfield, I- 4149; MaTiford Klmberly, 1214 Old Manor Road. 6-5141. Women's Teams BRACKET A 1. Gladys Sterling, 909 Theron, 6- 67S9; Evelyn Wasson, 711 N. 1st. 67327. 2. Florence BurrU, 811 Center, 64572; Doris Carmlchael, 909 N. 1st. 66634. 3. June Maylender. 2008 N. 6th. 6433:1 Mary Galloway, 2004 N. 6th, 6-7188. - 4. Betty Deaver, 1207 Parkwood. 65177; Arlene Rees, 1714 Plneerest, 6-6731. v 5. Betty Coffield. 1203 Circle Dr. 67193: Lamolne Jones, 606 Wheatridge 6-4419. I 6. Mrs. Richard Henry, 2005 N. 6th. 6-3197: Mrs. Robert Brungardt, 1213 Co-iard, 6-4450. 7. Vera May Porter. 610 N. 2nd. 63964: Irene Kimberly, 1214 Old Manor. 6-5141. 8. Frances Cox, 1202 E. Spruce, 1. Mrs. Bob Collins, 1208 Ridgewood, 6-7522; Mrs. Pat Nichols, 1210 Ridgewood, 6-5747. 2. Mrs. Al Gottschalk, 807 N. Main, 6-56'':: Mrs. Gordon Farr, 505 Stoeck- ly 6-4074. H EdyUie Smith, 1008 N. 2nd. 6-3592 Helen Nally, 1005 N. 2nd. 6-5438. 4 Lucille Kaiser, 804 Bancroft, 67050; Zoe Gay. 1003 Evans, 6-3323. 6 Bluicha Rome, Holcomb, 6-6272; Murli-1 Rome, Rt. 1. 6-8860. 6 Julia Srouf, Rt. 1, 6-6252; Verna- d.'iie Oi-aii-'. Rt. I, 6-6225. 7. Mrs. Richard London, Deerfield, 426-8732: Mrs. Don Nordyke, Deer"s. Betty Falconer, 1507 Mike's. Drive. 6-7886; Irene Bryant, 1004 N. 4lh, 6-7555. BRACKET C 1. Gladys Kemp. 503 Stoeckly, 63937; Betty Zrubek, 811 Evans, 6- 304i. 2. Joan Tennessen, 513 Stoeckly, 63301: Maddie Schiffelbeiu, 317 N. 11th,- 6-5786. 3. Phyllis Holmea. 2008 N. "A", 64840: Marianne Meyer, 1503 E. Hackberry, 6-7070. 4. Marianne Miller. Deerfleld, 4268466: Eleanor Moreland, Deerfleld, 426-8737. 5. Wanda Lyman. 602 Bancroft, 66454; Pat Jones, 1201 Parkwood, 66636. Kicki Smoking Habit, Wini $8,400 Urrery KYOTO, Japan (AP) - Kuma- z Shimovama, 59, a merchant, quit smoking after reading the recent U. S. government report on cigarettes and lung cancer. With a third of his monthly cigarette allowance — 1,000 yen ($2.80)—he bought 10 government lottery tickets. One of his tickets won the first prize of 3 million yen ($8,400) Thursday. School Lunch Menus Listed Here are the menus for next week's hot lunch program in Garden City schools. MONDAY Mi pint milk Spanish rice Turnips and greens Cole slaw Cornbread Pumpkin pie TUESDAY Vi pint milk Turkey and noodles Buttered green beans Sunset salad Yeast biscuits Chocolate raw apple cake WEDNESDAY Vt pint milk Sloppy Joes on bun. Buttered peas Tossed salad Peach cobbler THURSDAY Vt pint milk Cubed steak with gravy £ Whole kernel corn Breaded tomatoes * Cinnamon twists ^ Red cherry pie . FRIDAY • % pint milk Brqiled chicken or fried fish Mashed potatoes Buttered rarrots and peal Butter rolls White cake No hedge in this pledge: .yr>o warranty •CHMYSJLIM'S S-YIAM/M.MMIILe WARRANTY WITH THIS COVERAGE: Chrysler Corporation warrants, for S years or 50,000 miles, which- 'ever comes first, against defects In materials and workmanship and will replace .." or repair at a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer's plica ol.«, business, the engine block, head and Internal parts, Intake manifold, water . pump, transmission case and Internal parts (excluding manual clutch), torque ' converter, drive shaft, universal Joints, rear axle and differential, and rear •'• wheel bearings of Its 1984 automobiles, provided the owner has the engine oil changed every 3 months or 4,000 miles, whichever comes first, the oil ,, filter replaced every second oil change and the carburetor air filter drafted • every 6 months and replaced every 2 years, and every 6 months furnishes to such a dealer evidence of performance of the required service, and requests '.' the dealer to certify (1) receipt of such evidence and (2) the car's then • current mileage. . •> #. Your neighborhood Chrysler dealer WALTERS MOTOR CO. 118-24 Stevens You are protected with a warranty that's as big and solid as the Chryslers we sell. You can own a Chrysler for 5 years or drive it for 50,000 miles-* you're protected all the way. That's over twice what you get on other cars. No worries about major repair jobs on the vital moving parts of your Chrysler. If anything does go wrong (and we don't think it will)', the warranty pays for the labor. Pays for the parts, Best protection your new car Investment ever had. Stop in. (Our big car deals are as big as the warranty.) Chrysler

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free