Page 2 ftnrilcn City Friday, October 12, 1962 markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs Extra Large A'* Eggs A's Large Eggs A's Medium Eggs B't Large Egg* C'» 1st Grade Cream it-Day Cream Heavy Hens Light Hens LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat $1.99 unehg. Milo $1-55 uncHg. Ry» .82 unelig. Barley $1.65 unchg. CO-OP PRICES Wheat $1.98 unchg Milo $1.55 unchg. Rye .80 unchg. Barley SI.60 unchg. CLOSING INVESTMENTS NEW YORK (AP) — Closing Investing Companies: Bid Affiliated Fd - 7.01 Am Business S1i ..-' 4.13 Am Mutual Fd 7,85 Invest Gip Mut 10.07 Inv Grp Stock 15.76 Invest Grp Select - 10.24 Inv Grp Var Pay ... 5.67 Mass Invest Tr .... 12.32 .Mutual Trust 2.51 Unit Accum Fd 12.28 Unit Cont Fd 5.84 Unit Inc Fd 10.64 Unit Sci Fd 5.58 Unit Fd Canada -~ 15.87 KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) - Cattle 400; calves none; not enough for test; choice heifers bought to arrive at 27.50. Hogs 4,000; barrows and gilts steady to 25 lower; sows steady; 210-270 Ib barrows and gilts 16.5017.00; 270-400 Ib sows 15.25-16.00. Sheep 100; not enough for test. Asked 7.58 4.47 8.58 10.89 17.04 10.95 6.13 13.46 2.56 13.42 6.38 11.64 6.10 17.25 Telepram Photo Drag Race Trophies This collection of trophies will be awarded Sunday at the airport during a program of drag racing spon&ored by the Gallahads, local car club. The races are fully sanctioned by the National Hot Rod Assn. Phil Dick, president of the Gallahads, arranges the trophies in the window at Walters Motor Co. First such program this summer drew more than 1,000 spectators. In use Sunday will be a dual-lane electronic timer, brought here from Julesburg, Colo. Time trials start at 8:30 a.m. and eliminations at 1:30 p.m. Local Business Scent Auto Runs Info Fireplug Finney County's Two Banks Report Record Resources Finney County's two banks, movement scheduled for publica-, exchange their editions of Oct. Several incidents and thefts have been reported to police here. Thursday night a car driven by Charles Marion Morgan, Blue Bird Courts, struck and knocked over a fireplug at Main and Mary. Moderate damage resulted to the car. This morning the driver posted $40 bond on charges of leaving the scene of an accident arid no driver's license. He also post' ed $35 to pay for the fireplug. Verna Kay Armantrout, 511 N. 5th, reported Thursday night that someone had entered her apartment and taken about $3 belonging to a sister. Her dog was found dead in the apartment. Carol Ann Knoll, Rt. 1, reported theft of her purse from an unlocked car at St. Mary's Center here this morning. A small amount of change and. her driv er's license were in the purse. Several fixtures at Giant Wash Coin Laundry, 200 block E. Laurel, were damaged Tuesday night. Two boys have admitted the the Garden National and. the Fidelity State, have reported the highest total resources in their history. As of Sept. 28, these resources, composed of deposits and capital accounts and reserves, total- led $23,866,644.25. That is 11.8 per cent above the figure reported on Sept. 27, 1961, which is a comparable "call date." Since last September, deposits of the banks have increased from $21,246,198.10 to $23,866,644.25, an increase of 12.3 per cent. In line witih national trends, the greatest portion of this increase is in the savings accounts of individuals. Holdings of the banks in U.S. and Municipal bonds has also increased substantially from $10,086,623.45 to a new high of $11,282,249.54 while loans to customers have shown a healthy increase approximating $2 millions of dollars since last September. Total loans of the banks on September 28th exceeded $8.4 million. Invested capital of the two banks ('including their reserves for contingencies) totalled $2,341,- ion today. The book, Common Sense Cred- t, by Charles Morrow Wilson, is being published by the Devin- Adair Co., New York. Wilson, a •oving writer for the Reader's digest, has written more than 30 books. Common Sense Credit details the human side of credit unions hrough a series of anecdotes about everyday people and their experiences with their credit un- ons. Its publication coincides with the International Credit Union Day today. The Garden City credit union was founded with the aid of Henry Peterson, the federal government's first credit union organizer, to serve members of the Garden City Cooperative. 605.69 Which is $155,318.65 over 1961 date. an increase of the comparable damage, and they are to appear, Cliff Man ley Attending in .Tiivonilp Pniirt TVTnnHnv TTno — _ . _ in . Juvenile Court Monday. The boys tried to gain entry to several machines in thp place. Paul Spor, 1709 N. Main, reported, that someone bent the antennae over on his parked car- Away From Work Gang City Jail prisoner walked away from a work gang at Spencer and Fulton here about 3:15 p.m. Thursday. Missing is aeorge William Reed, 55, of Tulsa, Okla. He had been convicted of intoxication and petty larceny after stealing a suitcase at the local bus depot, j Reed was wearing blue pants, | blue shirt, and a tan baseball I cap. | Ex-Korean Premier Is Given Pardon SEOUL. Korea (AP)—South Korea's military government pardoned former Premier John M. Chang today. He had served 15 days of a 10-year sentence on charges that he helped finance a plot to overthrow the government. Service Station Course Cliff Manley of the Garden City Co-op Service Station is attending a service station short course this week in Kansas City, Mo. The school is sponsored by the Consumers Cooperative Assn., a manufacturing and wholesale cooperative which sea-ves the local co-op. The school is being con ducted at the CCA's new training center. Equity Federal Credit Union in Publication The Equity Federal Credit Un ion of Garden City is mentionec in a book on the credit union 14 and 5, defend and criticize news, advertising and typographical practices and make suggestions for the mutual improvement of their newspapers. All of Monday afternoon, Oct. 15, will be devoted to these workshop sessions. The Garden City Telegram will be represented at the Inland meeting by Bill Brown. Greater Kansas Corp. Buys Company's Assets The Greater Kansas Corporation has purchased all assets, including existing leases, of The Kansas Leasing Co., Inc. Earl Brookover, Garden City, a vice president of The Greater Kansas Corp., said this was the second acquisition of an existing company in the past few weeks. The corporation currently is offering its stock to the public, and intends to use the proceeds from its public offering to invest in a diversity of business in Kansas. The company earlier announced the purchase of a state chartered savings and loan association, and studies are currently being made to determine a Kansas city in which to place the institution. Offices of Kansas Leasing, Inc., have been moved to the White Lakes Industrial Park in Topeka. Plans call for a considerable ex- paasion of the firm's leasing business, with particular emphasis in the field of agricultural leasing. Harold Cockier to Loss-Adjustment Meet Harold Cackler, district director, Garden City, is one of nine Kansas officials of the Federal Crop Insurance Corp. from five states who will attend a loss-adjustment meeting at Kansas City, Mo., starting next Monday, Oct. 15, according to Russell Bowling, state director, Manhattan. "Nearly 20,000 Kansas farmers are covering their approximate crop production expenses with nearly $15 million in Federal All-Risk Crop Insurance," Bowling reported. "It returns them their crop investment if the crop doesn't. Such protection is not available elsewhere." to Jay... in Garden City Hospitals ADMISSIONS At. St. Catherine Mrs. Don Erwin, 1725 Morris Dr. Cheryl Stansbury, 1202 Parkwood Tommie O'Halloran, Rt. 1 Elmer Eyman, Deerfteld Emil H. Gawer, Satanta Mrs. Edgar Dobrlmki, Gardendale Bonnie Lofing, Holcomb Bart Lofing, Holcomb Emmett J. Coyne, Lakin DeWayne Lee Brungardt, 610 E. Maple Daniel Mujica, 208 S. 1st. Mrs. Clyde Smith, 2103 N. 7th. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine S.H. Stukey, 311 N. 9th. Mrs. Clarence Dingus, 208 Wesley Larry Ruipp, Holcomb Arthur C. Davis, Imperial Rt. Stephen Tarpley, Lakin Mrs. Harold G. Redd, 803 E. Laurel Mrs. Gerald, Moore, 501 N. 9th. Mrs. Ellen W. Snyder, 1025 N. 5th. Mrs. Max Martin, Glasco Mrs. Willie Stailey, 401 N. 4th. BIRTHS At St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. Paul Wing, Scott City, Oct. 10 at 9:45 a.m. 7 pounds, V4 ounce. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Smith, 2103 N. 7tih, Oct. 1-2 at 1:29 a.m. 7 pounds, 5 ounces. Garden City Sugar Factory OncePride ofArkansasValley Leqals Warranty Deed — Haymond A. Dicks, et ux, to Bar-O Investment Company, Inc., a tract of land in the NEV4 of 12-24-33. Deed — Sunset Memorial Gardens, Inc., to Joe P. Bender, et ux, section C, lot 154, spaces 1, 2, 3 and 4. Corporation Deed — Church of Christ to Clyde Kenneth Minter, Jr., et ux, lot 1, block 2 of the Church of Christ subdivision. DISTRICT Divorce Filed — Dora E. Me- Kelvy vs. Walter D. McKelvy. COUNTY Fined — Samuel D. Wells, 1611 N. 6th, disobeying stop sign,- $5. Thomas Valentine, overlength vehicle, $10. Ray L. Charles, overlength vehicle, $10. Robert B. Nichols, overlength vehicle, $20. Kenneth E. Rucas, Wichita, speeding, $10. Warren H. Hills, overload, $10. Junior Lefint, no registration card in cab, overlength vehicle and no chauffers license, $15. POLICE Bond Posted — Gary Lee Rider of Hays, parking a car in a truck zone, $1. TRAFFIC Accident — Thursday at 11:15 a.m. in 400 block of N. 7th. Station wagon driven by Mrs. Robert Garnand, 206 E. Pine (minor damage), and Railway Express panel truck driven by William By HISTORIAN CAMPBELL The frequent suggestions that Garden City ought to have a new beet suigar refinery are bringing back memories to many Southwest Kansans who lived here all or part of the time We had a mill. The loss of sugar from Cuba throws open the United States to standing because it would cost more to pull them down than could be obtained for the brick, is what remains of the building which was the Arkansas Valley's pride and joy for many a decade. The reason it stands in decadence is that the company that bought it as a going concern said grow beets on thousands of addi-1 it could ship beets to its Color tional acrec. But there are lots of things to consider as to increasing acreage and building refineries. That old windowless shell just west of Garden, bare walls left ado mills cheaper than it could modernize this one, perhaps at a million dollar cost. That was in 1955, and since then not a beet has been sliced in Kansas. Garden's huge refinery turned Conard Studio THE OLD SUGAR beet factory and a field of beets near it. The photo was t a loan about 1930. The man and boy in the field are not identified. Gale Batters Pacific Coast GOLD BEACH, Ore. (AP)—A fierce gale battered more than 1,000 miles of the Pacific coast Thursday taking three lives. The same stretch of coast braced for an equally strong storm today. The fringe of the storm was expected to wash out the scheduled World Series game at San Francisco, where Weather Bureau forecasters said there was a 90 per cent chance of rain. Forecasters said the storm front probably would reach Coos Bay, Ore., in late afternoon. Wind gusts up to 90 miles an hour were recorded on the Oregon coast Thursday in the storm that stretched from Northern California to British Columbia. The storm toppled a tree that killed a man near Snoqualmie, Wash In Northern California an automobile. ran off the road in blinding rains, crashed into a tree and killed a man and his wife. Winds virtually destroyed a school near Gold Beach on the Louis Yost, age). 1015 N. 6th (no dJlm- JFK Opens 3-Day Campaign Junket NEW YORK (AP)—President .room at his Independence Mom Dies in Fiery Crash Bill Brown to Inland Daily Press Meeting Executives of daily newspapers in 17 statefi will renew a project of group study and crit TOPEKA (AP)—The driver of a tractor - trailer truck burned death today when his vehicle overturned and caught fire Dead is Richard Fraile; of In dependence, Kan. Cause of the accident, which oc- j some years ago, the publishers, curred near the southwest city editors and department heads Kennedy opened a three-state political invasion today fry plotting strategy with northern New Jersey leaders and shaking hands at a fund-raising'breakfast for Robert M. Morgenthau, Democratic challenger to New York's Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller. The President called Morgen- thau an able ami distinguished candidate. Kennedy attended the breakfast with some 40 contributors who reportedly were ready to chip in cash amounts in four figures to help Morgenthau's campaign. Among those joining Kennedy for scrambled eggs were Mayor the Carlyle, headquarters hotel, Kennedy conferred southern Oregon coast. Windows were broken and. roofs ripped off a number of homes. The storm so severely battered a radar station on 3,100-foot Ml. Hebo on the northern Oregon coast that the Air Force had to pull cut its 50 men. Fifty fishing boats were caught at sea off Northern California. Fierce winds whipped waves higher than 30 feet and sank one boat. The crew was rescued. The other limped into port, some with Coast Guard assistance. More than a foot of snow fell in the inland mountains. There was extensive damage to fruit orchards from high winds. Telephone and electrical power lines were knocked down in scores of communities. Many schools closed. Heavy rains delayed potato harvests. Garberville in Northern California recorded 6.28 indi- es of rain in a two-day period. with Gov. Richard J. Hughes of New Jersey and Dennis Carey, Democratic chairman in North Jersey's Essex County. He look this opportunity to discuss prospects in the New Jersey congressional battles before motoring to Newark to address a Columbus Day celebration and then reluming for New York's Columbus Day parade. Hughes accompanied Kennedy to the New York breakfast. The President also was escorted by Arthur Krim, chairman of the fund-collecting affair. Krim, head of United Artists Corp., had been No Survivors In Air Crash MADRID, Spain (AP)—A twin- engine Spanish airliner with 28 persons aboard crashed and burned today near the village of Carmona. A U.S. Air Force helicopter, carrying doctors, deported later it flew over the site but no survivors could be seen. The crash occurred only a short time before the plane was due to land at Sevilla. The plane, a Convair of the Spanish national airline Iberia, left Madrid at 8:22 a.m. for its normal run to Barcelona, Valencia and Sevilla, and was scheduled to return by the same route, j It took off normally from Valencia and there wa s no report of trouble prior to the crash, officials said. Rescue aircraft and ground crews were sent to the scene. Sponsored by Knights of Columbus V.F.W. CLUB Garden City, Kansas Sat., Oct., 13, 1962 Music By RHYTHM ROCKERS ADMISSION $3.00 PER COUPLE Robert F. Wagner, the state's co-chairman of the big Democrat- to icism of their newspapers at the I Democratic leader; Rep. Charles ic blowout for Kennedy in Madi- le annual meeting of the Inland Buckley, the Bronx leader; for -on Squnre Garden last May. Daily Press Assn. Oct. 14-16 ati me r Sen ' Herbert II. Lehman. Kennedy's travels today also the Drake Hotel in Chicago. ! leader erf the Democratic reform Repeating a plan initiated wing, and state Democratic Chair• •- • man William H. McKeon. Before dropping in on the morn- limits, was unknown. 1 will assemble in groups of 10 to ing feast in a mezzanine dining 'Give Ear to Anguished Cry of Peace .. .* Pope John Warns World Leaders yill take him to Pennsylvania. There's general participation in the Columbus Day events in New York and Newark, but each is a particularly big thing to \<he large Italian-American communities in both cities. Besides boosting New York's state ticket, Kennedy said the state ha s "a great stake in the election of a Democratic House and Senate.' 1 VATIC AN CITY (AP) - Pope John XXIII warned the world's ' leaders today that they ' III one day have to account for their actions to God. 1 ' lie appealed to them to "give ear to the anguished cry of 'peace, peace' which rises up to heaven from every part of the world." ".May this thought of tliu reckoning Uiat they arc to face spur them to omit no effort to achieve this blessing, which for the human family is a blessing greater than any other," the pontiff said. The 80-year-old ruler of the Roman Catholic Church spoke at a special audience for the envoys sent to the Vatican by 8.5 governments for the opening of the Roman Catholic Church's 21st Ecumenical Council. With Michelangelo's awesom" "Last Judgment" as a backdrop, the pontiff told the envoys assem- bled in the Sistine Chapel that war today would "mean the destruction of humanity." He called attention to the vast fresco, "the seriousness of which gives one much food for tlvou;ht" and warned, "We must indeed render an account to God." Let the leader, of the world, the pontiff said, "continue to meet each other in discussions anil reach just and generous agreements that they faithfully observe." "Let them be ready to make sacrifices that are necessary to save the world's peace," he said. "Thrf nations will then be able to work in an atmosphere of serenity. All the discoveries of science will assist progress and help to make life on this earth, which is already marked by so many other inevitable sufferings, ever.more delightful." The Pope's audience was the main activity in the Vatican to- ; day. No council session was scheduled, and the 2,700 prelates here for the conclave turned their attention to lining up candidates for the 10 commissions, of 24 members each, that will debate the issues before this greatest church meeting in modern times. Balloting starts Saturday in St. Peter's Basilica and will continue through three more private council sessions spaced through next week. The council fathers will elect 16 members of each commission. Pope John will pick the rest. The pontiff thus can ensure active participation on the commissions of bishops—such as those from remote regions in Africa and Asia— who cannot line u.j enough geographical support for election. Once the commissions are formed, the work of the council ; will shift into high gear. In the | week starting Oct. 21 the prelates will meet five times in plenary j sessions. i They will have much to do. ' Prior to the opening of the Church's 21st Ecumenical Conn- ! cil, preparatory ccmmissions ' drew up 70 draft schemes or top- j ics representing abstracts of nearly 9,000 different proposals received in a poll of the world episcopate. . New matters raised in council discussions may also he included on thu agenda. Th ( i council is concerned with Christian unity anil the place of the Church in this age of enormous scientific, economic and political development. The discussions will touch on every impor- ; taut aspect r>f life iji today's ' changing world. Four Escapers Still on Run ADRIAN, Mich. (AP) — Neil Hannewuld led three other fugitives from the Kansas Industrial Reformatory into the home of Ins parents n«ar Adrian Thursday. They stole $111 and continued their flight. Hannewald and his companions escaped early Wednesday from the reformatory at llutchinson, where they were minimum security prisoners assigned to a wo-rk detail at the dairy barn. They apparently stole a 1962 car from a filling station across thp road from the dairy barn and made a bee-line for the home of Haiinewald's parents a mile south of Adrian. Mr. and Mrs Otto Hannewald were not harmed. YOU have a friend at The Fidelity You'll "Pamper" Your New Car After You Buy It •i PAMPER" YOUR POCKETBOOK When YOU FINANCE IT! Be A "Cash" Buyer-Get A Better Deal Arrange YOUR LOAN in Advance! The Fidelity State Bank beets into sugar 50 autumns (at rare intervals running into January). It was the town's biggest thrill when the shiny 4-story brick "factory", as it was always called, steamed up in October, 1906, and started a half century of refining. In 1955-56 the town was fully expecting a 51st "campaign" for October • November - December when the news of shut-down blasted hopes and threw men out of work as a disaster second only to that of 1945 when the basic training school of the Army suspended work. Most surprising fact in all the considerations about our loss of our one big industry is that about the same acreage is used for beets near here now without a refinery that was planted to the big white beets most of those years from 1906 through 1955. The counties in which they grow are still about the Game. But now they are loaded by the contracting refinery at dumps near the fields and shipped some 200 miles. Yields per acre in most years since we lost the mill have averaged higher than before. It was Holly Sugar Corp., a,n old Colorado firm with mills all the way to California, that bought out The Garden City Company's factory and much other property in time to take the beets out of the state. It hauled them to Swink, between LaJ u n t a and Pueblo. Then it sold to American Crystal Sugar Co. It takes the beets — hundreds of carloads a fall — to Rocky Ford, one of the oldest refineries in the mountain area. It closed down the Swink plant, so when you drive through the valley you see skeleton refineries at Garden City. Holly, Lamar, Las Animas and Swink. Beets are grown on many farms of The Garden City Co., which held its fine land when selling the plant. Also, many independent farmers are growing beets under direct contracts with A nerican Crystal. Finney County (notably from Holcomb for 10 miles north and west) still has the state's largest b&et acreage and yields. But some of the richest fields are near Ulysses, the new vegetable empire. In a very fow days harvest will be on in the whole area. Even if Kansas is allowed to put beets into 15,000 instead of some 6,000 acres next year it may be a long time before anybody win be willing to spend money building a new sugar processing mill anywhere in Kan- t! sas. It would be welcome news but let's not build much hope on 'Growing with Garden City"
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