Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on July 1, 1971 · Page 3
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 3

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 1, 1971
Page 3
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Fagt 3 Garden City Telegram Thursday, July 1, 1971 markets Wheat Milo Corn $1.31 un c hg $2.40 unchg $1.40 unchg Decision: LessThan Absolute Faith I today... 45% AZ$ (Th* following prlc* quota, tton* *ir* himlttwd to ttw Ttlo. «r«m by Gofft A Crricentr, Inc 2764244. \ Allied Sup gc' Am Cyn 33^ Am Motors R Am Brands ,._ Anaconda AT&T ::.. „,„ Beech Airo , 1734 Beth SU , 22% Boeing 20 a * Chrysler 371 j, Cities Sv 4i>^; Colo Inter 33" Dillons 2-4"', I>u Pont 1401., Bast Kod T5-; El Paso NG- 19V- Ford 62% Can Elect 61% Gen Motona , 79::', Halliburton CT )-; i IBM Sis'" Int. Harv 28 Bit Pap 35 /.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.". 36^ i 48V- ! 37 " : , 65% \ .«..*••... &2'/$ j 64 li i I , 37% i 29 i ssV • 3v!';4 . WASHINGTON (AP) — The G-3 Supreme Court decision favoring freedom of the press over government secrecy was the product of soimethiiig less than absolute faith in the 1st Amendment. But for the reluctant concurrence of two. swing men, Justices Potter Stewart and Byron R. White, The New York Times and The Washington Post likely would have had to delay further their series on the Pentagon papers. In the interim, courts would be pondering for weeks the security arguments advanced by the Justice Department. Stewart and White cast their votes principally on their subjective judgment of the documents themselves and the con- sequences to national security il the Times and the Post could print what they wish. Without the' absolute^ commitment to the 1st AmcndiTtent held by Justices Hugo L. Black and William 0. Douglas, and lo a lesser degree by Justices William J. Krennan Jr. and Thurgood Marshall, the pragmatic Stewart and White delved in the past few clays again and again into the scaled material filed by Solicitor General Erwin N. Orris wold. They came away pcr.suadud, as While said, that "the malf- ria'l posp,s sulxstati'tial dangers to national security." But, as Stewart wrote with Vrivile's approval, "[ cannot say that disclosure of any of them (the documents) will surety re- suit in direct, immediate and irreparable damage lo our nation, or its people." In sum, Stewart and White saw Ihc core of the dispute as a question of "facts" and concluded the government had not jnet its burden of proving publication would irreparably damage national security. Incidentally, it was learned, several of the justices made repeated visits to the "top secret" files deposited by Griswold last week. Several votes were taken before a final decision was reached by the court. The principal complaint o[ the three dissenters. Chief Ju«- tice Warren E. Burger and Justices John M. Harlan and Harry A. Blackmun, was that the court had moved with "frenetic haste." Not so The Times itself, Burger noted, which held back the "purloined documents" Vor three to four months before going into print. Why did the court have to act so fust? they asked in dismay. What does the decision portend? Immediately, o!' course, that the Times, the Post and the other newspapers who liavi- fenced with the government over the Pentagon papers may publish without restraint. But, significantly, the makeshift majority was together only on this case itself, not on any board "landmark" proposition. There is no assurance Stewart or White, particularly, would find the "facts" running against (he government in a different instance of publication of classified material. Hospitals DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Fred F. Baum, Leoli James W. Creagci, 2201 N. . 7<h Mrs. Patrick Elliott. 2321 "C" iii Garden City milling a person to ride motorcycle without helmet, $13, disobeying one-way street sign $10 and operating a motorcylce without a helmet SlO. William Russell Dillmati, 1400 E. Laurel, running red light, S15. Mrs.'Sam Mongcau and baby daugher, 1306 Chestnut Occidents City — Wednesday, 2:30 p.m.,. J. Foster, 405 N. 7th and Fulton, cars driven by Mrs. Alden. Skinner, 906 E. Thompson, moderate damage, and Glenda R. A-shby. GOG i\ T . : 12th, moderate damage. Wednesday, 2:30 p.m., near 4th and Fulton, pickup trucks Nat Hist ..., Nor Nat Pan BPL ... Penney J C ., Phil Pet ..... Proct Gam ,., KOA ....;. Santa, Fe Ind Sears Sperry K<1> ... Std Oil Ind Std Oil NJ ., Texaco TJS Steel ... West Elect .. Woohrorth . Chicago Ll»« fteef Futures June Aug Oct Dec High 30.80 30.07 30.10 31.00 j Low 30.70 29.95 30.00 30.90 < Close 30.72 30.02 30.10 31.00; DOW JONES AVERAGE Dow Jones .average of 30 5i> dustoials >ait 1 p.m. was up l.Gf •ait 892.60. j KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK ! KANSAS CITY (AP) - Cobflt and calves 2,500; feeder auction: feeder steers mostly steady; feeder heifers steady to 50 lower most decline on fleshy over 600 Ib; feeder steers and steer calves high good and choice 235-400 Ib 38.00-4500; 400600 Ib 34.00-39.00; choice fleshy 400-900 Ib 30.00-36.00; mixed good and choice fleshy and partly fattened 700-835 Ib 30.0031.00; good thin 450-650 Ib 31.5034.00; good fleshy 650-1000 Ib 28.00-31.50; feeder heifers and heifer calves choice thin 285-565 Ib 31.00-37.00; choice very fleshy and partly fattened 475-785 Ib 28.50-30.00; mixed good and choice 27.50-29.00; good 425-750 ib 26.50-28.50. Hogs 3,500; barrows and gilts Uneven, 25-50 lower; 1-2 220-235- Ib 20.40-50; 1-3 190-240 Ib 19.7520.25; 2-4 240-270 Ib 19.50-20.00; 3-4 270-280 Ib 18.75-19.25; sows 25-50 lower, mostly 25 off; 1-3 330-600 Ib 15.75-50. Sheep 200; spring lambs mostly 1.00 lower; ewes steady; spring lambs choice 29.00-50; mixed good and choice 27.5029.00; good and low choice 26.00-28.00; ewes cull to good 3.00-5.50. Estimates for tomorrow: cattle 100; calves none; hogs 2,000; sheep 25. Liquor Store Is Suspended 3 Days The Eex Ladner liquor store, 1209 Eaisit Fulton, has been, sus- pendied for ttiree days on orders of the Alcohol Beverage Control board in Topeka. The store will be closed next Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday, July 5 through. 7. Ladmer said the suspension resulted from whalt te ABC board ruled was for selling liquor on ciediit, .a violation of ^^•^'^^'^^^^Mi^^ ' V.;vVV^/:-:.^f---J^^% : ^MM/^^}-'^ j*8*-*? *••:?*$: :.iJfe^ii;V' : , mf^^t^m^ifem' Man Is Hurt in Crash Near Lakin driven by DaiTell V. Douglas. 151.0 Hallie, moderate damage, and Ned George Harmon. S Star Rt.. moderate damage. i Courts ! POLICE—TRAFFIC j Bonds Forfeited — Richard Paul Hernandez, 202 Spencer. Harry Morales, 1805 Mike's Drive, no drivers license, &15. Ned George Harmon. S Star Rt., careless driving. $15. Clyde 6th, careless driving, $J5. Fined — Clyde E. McCormick, 1303 Hattie, driving on suspended drivers license. Soft and $5 court, costs and sentenced to five days in jail, sentenced suspended. Arlo F. Cleper. 412 Evans, driving off an unmarked route in park, destruction of public property, SlO. and $5 court costs. COUNTY—TRAFFIC Fined — Mark E., <H7 Briar Hill, improper passing, SlO and $10 costs. Wayne R. Burn! ett, Garden City, speeding 75 in a helmet, $15. Douglas Eugene i Wallace, 205 Conkling, for per- LAKIN — Ai collision of l-.vo pickup trucks yesterday four miles southeast of Lakin der molished one truck and injured ; . its driver. • The injured driver. Don Towns, 28, 1312 Conard, Garden City, was taken from the accident scene by Kearny County ambulance to St. Catherine Hospital, Garden City. He is believed to be suffering from a broken neck, head injuries lacerations and a broken jaw ami arm. Driver of the other truck was not injured. He is Donald Patton. 22, Lakin. His truck received moderate damage. Keamy County Sheriff Joe Coyne said that Towns' soul!!- j bound truck was hit at an in- { tersection by Pattern's \vest- i bound truck. The . impact. caused Towns' least twice. truck to roll at Towns, who is service manager for Cross-land Brothers .Irrigation, was en route to the Clear Lake Ranch southwest of Lakin to repair a irrigation system. sprinkler- deaths Dennis L. Wendler SCOTT CITY — Funeral was this morning 1 for Dennis L. Wendler, 33, a former Scott City resident. He died Tuesday at St. Francis Hosipital, Wichita, after a sudden illness. Bmm Sept. 25. 1937, in Wa- Seven Become Police Reserves for riding a motorcycle without;GO zone. $20 and $10 costs. Wilfred R. Nichols. Sublcti e. speeding 99 in 70 zone. $48 and $10 coslis. COUNTY—OTHER Fined — Lsroy Graham. Plainview, Texas, overk'iisih. $20 and $10 costs. LEGALS Marriage Lrcense s — John William Sicunsen, 23, and Cynthia Laurie Dufford, 18, both Garden City. Arthur Honest Hammond, 22, .Liberal, and Cyaithia Lyivn RecA-es, 18, Dightcm. I William D. Case, 26. and Billi? i Kecney, he married Sara Hern- A. Madcr, 27, both Garden City. William L. Weber, 20. Kingman, and Patricia M. Novack, 20, Deerfiielcl. John D. Lincicome, 25, and Sandra Fickler, 23, both Gar- don. Sept. 22, 1956. at Clayton, N.M. He was graduated from ; Wichita State University last lycar and was an electrical en- |gineer for KG&E, Wichita. He lli\ r ed in Scott City for several Telegram phot* MEN AND BOYS pick up debris from roadway following two-truck crash southwest of Lakhi yesterday. Truck at the lei't was driven by Don Towns of Garden City. Fierro Says Soon To Leave City Manuel Fieri-o's dispute with liis Garden City landlord has been resolved by his promising the landlord he would be moving from Garden City in August. Fierro, controversial head, of the Kansas Human Needs Corporation and champion of Mexican-American rights in Western Kansas, was served in mid-June with an eviction notice ordering him to vacate his 1208 E. Chestauit apa>ritiment. The bearded Fierro and Ms wife, Bettie, have lived in the Virginian Courts apartment since moving to Garden City in January. Hanuy Martin, manager ol the Seven Garden CJty men have j J r «a«>. fowl moved to Wichita jfour and a half years ay;o. He was a member Kappa Nu. Survivors include the widow; a ?,on, Kristopher Kip. of the den City. completed the police resierve braining program and have r€ ceiived graduation certificates. In a ceremony Tuesday evening in the City Hall commissioners' room, Mayor Ken MM- tea- presented certificates to tlie new reserve officers, who studied under police officers from March 1 to June 29. Addition 'Of new officers home; a daughter, Kara Kye, 'FATHER* OF THE WHEAT-RYE GRAI'N TO BE PRESENT regulation®. Ladner said « customer who buys liquor in quantities for Ms ordered a supply and sent an employe to pick it up. The customer promised to Mow s'hodly atflterwaitl wiih a cihieck. The liquor was picked up by the employe and left the store wiililvout payment. An ABC agenlt was im the Store at the Htme miafcinig an inspection. The check for 1lhe liquor was delivered about 15 minutes later. The ABC consiidera liquor that is not paid for on the spot is sold on credit, which is il- Triticale Field Day Is Set at John Moler Farm Dr. B. Charles Jenkins, "the t sponsor the field day which Saitheir of Triticale," will be in 3>arden City Tuesday to discuss iiis genetically-crossed- grain of wheat and rye. Jenkins, president and director of Jenkins Foundation for Research, will be the featured speaker during a special Tri- ticale field day to which all area grain growers are invited. Location of the day-long field day is the John V. Moler farm, locate'dl across the highway east of the Garden City Airport, about 10 miles east of Garden City along 17,850. . Test plots of all six Triticale varieties will be on display at the Moler fairm with Jenkins present to discuss each. The varieties include four spring varieties, 203, 204, 208 and 209; and two winter varieties, 131 and 385. Fas Gro Seeds Inc., exclusive dealer for Triticale, will Former Hamilton Residents Killed • SYRACUSE — Two former Hamilton County residents have been killed in separate acci- dcnits, one at Kinsley and tlie other near Elgin, S. D. Rosemary Fehrenbacher, 16- year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Howard F. Fehrenibacher, was killed Tuesday night in a one-oar accident near Kinsley. Her father, a Kansas Highway Patrol trooper, was stationed for 10 years at Syracuse, moving to Kinsley in 1967. Han-old L. Payne, a 43-yeiar- old former resident of tlie Bear Creek Community in southern Hamilton County, was,killed eaiiy Friday when a tractor tipped over on him at his .farm near Elgin, S. D. Payne was the son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Payne and a brotlhar of Mrs. George Fox, all of Syracuse. Reared in Hamilton Counlty, he moved to South Dakota In I960. His funeral was Tuesday at the Bethesda Lutheran Chmrch north of Morristown, S. B., with burial in the church cemetery Funeral for Rosemary Fch- renbacher will be 9 a.m. Friday at tlie St. Nicholas Catholic Church, Kinsley, with burial will begin with a 10 a.m. tour at the Moler farm. The second ;oivr of the test plots will begin at 2:30 p.m. Arthur Belirmiann, 1408 E>. Chestnut, .regional Fas Gro representative, said those attending the field day will also be served bread made from Triticale. Triticale is a man-made grain crop that is the culmination of careful plant breeding 'and subsequent planting for seed multiplication in 1968-G9. According to Behrmann, Triticale dates b'ack to 1880 when it w ! as first developed in Germany. 'However, difficulties in perfecting the wheat-rye cross sidelined the, grain until Dr. Jenkins renewed research on it in 1968, releasing it for production in 1969. Four of the six varieties are protected by the USDA Plant Protection Act, Behrmann reported. The Imperial Valley Field Station Cattle Research Facility, University of California, gave this report on Triticale during a recent California Feeders' D'ay: gain column as well as showing a significant advantage in the feed per pound gain column. The potential profit factor of these tests should be of special interests to every commercial cattle feeder in the world. "Another item of interest about Triticale is its terrific potential as crop. a winter forage "It appears at this time to be superior to wheat in both quantity and quality. This is based on observation of its growing ability and the fact that oaititle prefer to graze on it as opposed to wheat." courts, first had FieaTO served with an eviction notice in late January but later withdrew the notice. The Telegram has learned Martin has now dropped his latest eviction notice upon Fierro' s promise that he would be moving from Garden City in August. Martin declined to comment oh the matter. Fierro, however, has confirmed that the matter has ibeen resolved and the eviction notice withdraw: 1 . Two Charged in Cycle Burglary Two Garden City men were arrested last night on charges of burglary when law officers said they found one of the men riding a stolen motorcycle about eight miles southeast of Garden City. Arrested were Frank Eugene Gray, 19, and Daryl Dwain Dimitt, 19. Charges stem from the theft of a motorcycle valued at $1,435 and three helmets from Carder Honda Service Tuesday night or early Wednesday morning. Garden City Police Chief Rip Reeves said that he and Finney County Sheriff Grover Craig found Gray riding the motorcycle and arrested him. Gray, he said, told them that Dimitt was involved in the theft. Tlie officers •arrested Dimitt, who was driving to meet Gray, on their way back to town. 4nings the city's reserve police force to 22 officers. New reserve officers are Gregory L. Armstrong, Joseph A. Dreiling, Marvin G. James, John L. Kester, Albert L. Marker, Raymond E. Roth and Larry S. Tarpley. Mills Named Partner In Local Law Firm Jim D. Mills today became a partner in a law firm with A. M. Fleming, Lloyd H. Haag. Clifford R. Hope Jr. and John D. Osborn. Mills has been an associate with the firm since July 1, 1971. A former meniibar of the of the home; parents, Mr. and Mrs. Martin Wendler, Wichita; and three brothers, Marvin and OrviUe, Wichita, and Ronald, Burlington, Colo. Funeral was at the First United Methodist Church, Scott City, with the Rev. Orson Evans officiating. Burial was in tlie Scott County Cemetery. Calvin Duncan Evans | HOLCOMB — Calvin Duncan | Evans, 69, died Wednesday j morning at St. Catherine Hos- j pilat after a long illness. i Bom March 13, 1902, in Me- Pherson, he later moved to Finney County, whe^e he was a resident for 32 years. He was a member of the Rock Island Masonic Lodge, Dalhart, Tex. He is survived by a sister, Mrs. Helen L. Stevenson, Scottsdale, Ariz. Funeral wMl be 2 p.m. Saturday at the Phillips-White Funeral Home with the Rev. J. Merion Kadyk officiating. John David Ross. 43. Chanute, i and Ira Edna Dribvenki. 39, of Beta I Garden City. Raymond D. Headrick, 44, and Lela M. Uthe, 35, both Garden City. Jeffney Neil Petersen, 19, Enterprise, and Ronda Jeanetle firm, Dale E. Saffels, has mov- Burial will be in Valley View eel to Topeka, where he will {Cemetery. open a law office. He is chair- Friends may call until serv- man of the Kansas Corporation [ice time at Phillips-White '-Fu- Commission. I neral Home. Retiring Red Cross Executive Honored as the years, About 100 friends, many of whom bad served with her volunteers through turned out last night to honor Mildred Hope, who is retiring after more than 30 years as executive secretary of the Santa Fe Chapter of the Red Cross. The appreciation dinner was at the Knights cf Columbus. She was ^resented a wrist watch from her Mends and a certificate of appreciation "in recognition of her faithful performance of service." Tom Irving, Wichita, division manager of the Red Cross, presented the certificate and a 30- yeai 1 pin. "We have been biassed by having had Mildred with us in AMENDMENT APPROVED IN RECORD Tl M E in the Seward Cemetery, ward, Kgii. Se ". . . at the conclusion of 132 days, Triticale, as opposed to milo, has produced a very significant increase in the daily Kansas Traffic Log __ TOPEKA (AP) — Kansas traiflic death log: 24 hours to 9 a.m. Thursday— 3 (x) Foi % June— 55 Foi- July— 0 1971—313 For 'CO'mpaira'ble 1970 period— 301 (x)— includes two eaiiiei- fatalities not previously reported. Door Is Open for 11 Million Voters the Red Cross so many years," he said. "I do wish everyon* could have known the Red Oros» like I know it," Miss Hop<j said. "I haven't done this by myself. We have had hundreds of volunteers. So I say I hope you will keep on volunteering and I will 'be happy." After Bob Renick presented her with the wrist watch, Miss Hope said: "Thanks to everyone. I hope I don't weep." LeRoy Aillnvan, chapter president, presided at the dinner The Rev. J. Merion Kadyk delivered ttoe invocation. Wallts, 18, Lakiw. Response Said Good To Drive Response to a fund driv« launched earlier this week to assist the Rosendo Sandoval family has been termed "goodi" by Mrs. Tony Martinez. Mrs. Martinez is a member of the Ladies Auxiliary of th» GI Forum, the organization heading the drive to replace clothing destroyed early Sunday morning in a fire at the Sandoval'i rented house, 701 Icfa. Sandoval lost his life In the blaze as he tried to rescue his two older sons, whom he believed to be trapped in the upstairs portion of the house. The children escaped with first »nd second degree burns and are still reported Improving at St. CaUierine Hospital. Mrs. San- dwial and two younger children escaped without injury. Thus far, Gardes Cittans hav« I responded t« the drive with jnumberous item* of clothing | and furniture. Storage of the do- i mated furniture is becoming j somewhat a proble'm, Mrs. Martinez says. Major need of the family now is a place to live. The widow and her two younger children are presently staying with friends until living quarters can be obtained. Donations of clothing and household items may be taken to the First Christian Church north door, or to the GI Forum building. A fund has been established with the Fidelity State Bank to assist the family. As of yesterday, $64.50 had been donated. Money may be sent or taken to the batik in care of the Rosendo Sandoval fund. SHORT OK WASHINGTON (AP) _ In record tome, thne'e-fouinlihis of the steites 'have approved Amendment No. 26 to tlie Constitution extending the vote in state and loeat, as well as federal, elections to all Americans between 18 and 21 years of age. Ratification was completed Wednesday with Ohio's House •approval, 81 to 9, of 'the amend* meofl. Ohio was the 38^h state 10 ratify in>. the three months since the process began. That was five months faster than any other amendment bad been approved by the states. At the -White House, President Nixon urged the newly en- iraiicto'sed young voters to register and vote. "Some 11 nviliion. young mm and women who lia^e participated an the life of our nation through, their work, their studies and thedir sacrifices for its defense are now fully included in the -.leotoral process of our country," Nixon observed. "I uinge itihem to honor this right by exercising it," he said. A formality remaining alter Ohio's ratification was notification of tile General Services Ad-' Congress passed legislation allowing voters over 18 to vote but the Supreme Count ruled it valid only in federal elections. NoinWi Carolina and Alabama wens the 3(M'b. and 37tih states to ratify earlier, Wednesday. The •amendment reads in part: "The right of citizens of the United States, who are 18 years of age or older, to vote shja'lit not bs denied or abridged by tlie United States or >any state on .account .of age." The Bureau of the Census estimated the 11 million new voters will be joined by another 14 million under 25, eligibly to vote in a presidential election for the first time in 1972. Of tlie 11 million, the bureau said, about half are maraled, half are receiving some form of higher education, roughly 3 million are full time workers and 1.4 million are in live armed forces. All are targets of drives by the political parties for new supporters. Botih parties say tho new voters may make decisive differences' in forthcoming elections. the { prescription J shop «02 M. 7th City Complete stock of vitamins ii;r doctor may prescribe 3ur particular needs. $3.50 Volu* Clusivol Chcwobl* Vitamins & Minerals $1.99 $1.59 Value PEARL DROPS Tooth Polish 99c $3.50 Value METAMUCIL $2.29 $1.64 Value NTZ Nasal Spray $1.02 AH Insulin i.

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