Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 15, 1962 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 15, 1962
Page 2
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markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs Extra Large A'* Eggs A's Large Eggs A'S Mediuir .28 Eggs B's Large .25 Eggs C's .16 .33 *31 1st Grade Cream <"-Oav Crsam Heavy Hens Light Hens .40 .45 .13 .0! LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat $1.99 unehg. Mllo $1.55 unclig. Rye -82 unclig. Barley $1.65 unchg. CO-OP PRICES Wheat $1.99 up 1 Milo $1.55 unchg. Rye .80 unchg. Barley $1.60 unchg. GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK Total receipts; 2,461 cattle; 274 hogs; 7 horser. Fat cattle market was steady; to strong with some 25c to 50c j higher with practically no high , choice cattle available. H is hi good to low choice steers sold from $27 to $28. The average good to low choice sold mostly from S2G to $27. Standard and low goods sold readily from $23 j to $25.50. Choice heifers sold on a steady to strong market — spots 25 to 50c higher from $25; to $26.85, with average good to low choice from $24 to $25. The standard am! good sold mostly from $23 to $23.50. Cow market ruled generally steady to strong with canners, and cutters mostly from $11 to; $14. Utility and commercials sold} on a steady basin from $14 to $16 with a few fat cows and heifer- ettes up to $17. Our market on light weight stackers was $1 to $1,50 higher. 300 to 400 IDS. sold $29.60 to $33. Heavier weight calves brought' $26 to $28. Shapely Brockels andi medium kind $25.50 to $27. Bull) calves $24. to $25.50 Holsteins $19 to $20. on weights 350 to 600 Ibs. Heifer calves sold steady to slow. $25 to $27. on weights 300 to 340 Ibs. Shapely and medium kind sold from $22. to $24. Yearling steers sold steady. 500 to 650 Ibs. steers $24.50 to $26.75. 650 to 850 Ibs. $24.50 to $25.80. Medium and shapely quality kind sold from $22. to $24. HolsteiiK and plainer type steers $18.50 to $22. Yearling heifers' sold steady. Choice kind 550 to 650 Ibs. $23 to $24.50 with heavier weights $23.50 to $24. Shapely and medium kinds sold from $19. to $23.50. I Baby calves sold from $20. to! $60. per head. Three loads of choice Colorado j calves sold from $104. to $21. per j head. j Bull market was 50c lower i $16.50 to $17.50 per cwt. j Hog market was active on a 50c to 75c higher market top | $16.80. Most butcher hogs sold I from $16.30 to $16.70. Light weight hogs sold from $15 to $15.50. Sow s $12. to $14. Boars i and stags $8. to $10. per cwt. i Baby pigs $5. to $11. per head j depending on size and quality. j Estimated 1300 head for Fri- i day's sale. j i i KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) - Hogs 7,000; barrows and gilts 25-50 lower; sows 50 lower; barrows and gilts 1-3 200-260 lb 16.00-85; sows I 14.75-15.50. ; Sheep 1,500; lambs steady; e wes i and feeders steady; 0 . od to prime ! lambs 17.00-19.50; cull to utility j ewes 4.50-6.00; good and choice •• feeders 13.50-15.50. Cattle 10,000; calves 1.400; ! steers and heifers steady; cows strong to 50 higher, vealers steady; feeder strong to 25 higher, i Good to choice steers 26.00-29.50; ! good to choice heifers 23.50-27.G5; | utility and commercial cows 14.50-; 16.50; good and low choice veal- i ers 23.00-26.00; good to fancy feed- I ers 24.00-29.25. '• Debafe Honors to Wlchifans Wichita debaters took top honors in the 12th annual invitational debate tournament at Garden City High School Friday and Saturday. From left, Doug Wilson arid John Buckley, second place team from Wichita East; Davis Telegran. Photo Peterson and John Catady, first place winners, Wichita Southeast; and Bob and Bill Ward, third, also Wichita East. Teams from 22 schools participated in the event. deaths Ross Wheeler Ross Wheeler of Winfield, father of Mrs. Curtis Smith of Garden City, died there early Sunday. He had been in ill health for some time. Saffels Renews Parole Attack Ben J. Neill DIGHTON — Ben J - eill, 55, principal at Lane County Community High School, died in Lane County Hospital Sund y. Mr. Neill was born Feb. 25, 1907 in Miltonvale. T !e had been principal here since 1956. He Came here from Mlltonvale where he was in the school system 12 years. He also spent 3 years at Nortin and 10 years at Sharon Springs. Mr. Neill was a member of the Christian Church, a Mason, Rotarian and a graduate of Kansas State University. Surviving are the widow, Lois, of the home; two daughters. Mrs. Gary Heinz, Manhattan and Mrs. Jack Finck, Anaheim, Calif; a son, Ben, a student at Kansas State University; and his mother, Mrs. George Neill, Miltonvale. , Funeral will be at 9 ^.m. in the Dightcn Christian Church with the Rev. Arloe Jnodgrass officiating. Burial will be in Miltonvale. TOPEKA (AP) — Dale Saffels, Democratic nominee for governor renewed his attack today on Gov. John Anderson f.:r a parole given a woman prisoner who was allegedly pregnant. At a special news conference, the second lie has called on the subject, Saffels distributed copies of the woman's record and challenged the governor's previous statement en the matter. He charged that the administration's statement about her being taken to Newton for a hearing of her pregnancy was untrue. Woman Waives Mrs. Henry F. Wilken SCOTT CITY — Funeral for Mrs. Edith Dorothy Wilken, 66, will be Tuesday at 2 p.m. at the Holy Cross Lutheran Church, the Rev. Clarence Born officiating. Mrs. Wilken, a longtime resident of the Scott community, died Saturday in the Scott County Hospital. She was born July 12, 1896, in Ottawa County, moving to Scott County in 1916. She lived 22 months in Saline County and Eads, Colo. She was married to Henry F. Wilken Nov. 15, 1916. Mrs. Wilken was a member of the Holy Cross Lutheran Church. Surviving are the widower; three daughters, Mrs. Grace Cook, Oberlin; Mrs. Fern Lee, Poatiac, 111. and Mrs. Thelma McClcllan, Olathe; two sons, Fred, Scott City and Arthur, Al- magordo, N.M.; a sister, Mrs. Minnie Kochn, Sulina. a brother, Martin Eikolberger, Salina; 16 grandchildren and one great grandchild. Burial will be in the Scott County Cemetery. Quiet Trading In Stock Mart NEW YORK (AP)-The stock market showed a somewhat firmer tone early this afternoon in quiet trading. Thfi Associated Press average of 60 stacks at noon was up .,'! at 218.8, with irdu'-tri.ils up .5, rails up .!, and utilities up .1 Gains of key stocks outnumbered losers. Most movements either way \ver e small. A few of the higher priced or more volatile s(-ck s produced advances of 1 or more points. Chemicals, farm implements and electrical equipments were generally higher. MOM other major groups were mixed. Among the usually volatile "growth" issues, IHM 'pi -K-cfJ ID a half dozen points, ['t laroid more than 2, and Xerox more than a point. Du Pont, up about 2, was outstanding in the chemical ^roup where fractional gains were' produced by Union Carbide, American Cyanamid, and Kaslman Kodak. Steels were narrowly mixed. Reports wore that steel < perations appear to be losing their upward momentum. Motor stocks also were irregular, with Chrysler and Ford making fractional 'gains. National Lead was down nearly a point. U.S. Gypsum gained a point, I Elephants are the hydraulic engineers of the African wilds. In times of drought, they gouge wells in dry river beds, providing essential water for other ani- ; mals in the vicinity. 1 Adra Fosteen Sconyers, 34, 403 i E. Santa Fe,, waived prelimin- t ary hearing in County Court | here Friday on a charge of fel- ; onious assault and attempted j first degree robbery. i She was bound over to District Court and committed to the coun- • ty jail in lieu of $500 bond as , ' set by the court. ! i The charges were brought against Mrs. Sconyers after she | attempted to rob Vidal Garcia,' also 403 E. Santa Fe, last Wed- ! nesday night. Garcia told offi- j cers she also tried to harm him j with a knife. j The incident occurred at the; Santa Fe address. Han Suffers Cut on Back i John Simpson, Burnside Drive, j suffered a cut on his back Sat' urday night during an incident i at Las Palmas Tavern on W. Ful- j ton. ! He is in city jail for investiga- I tion and has been charged with ' intoxication. Charged with as- I sault with a deadly weapon in ; the case is Mrs. Thomas Mor, ales Salinas, 705 E. Fulton. | An attempted break-in was dis- 1 covered at the Hospitality House in Finnup Park early Sunday. No entry was made, but an attempt was made .to pry bars off a west door. Theft of a transistor ra lio was reported Saturday by the Ben Franklin store. The radio appar- I cntly was shop-lifted. I Anderson, just before leaving for Kansas City, said tha statements were true and defended the administration's handling of the case. ' .Last week Saffels first eritized the governor on the commutation of sentence and parole of the woman who he identified as Mary Eileen Chandler who v. as sentenced to k> the women's farm in August i960 to consecutive terms of 1-5 and 1-10 years for writing insufficient checks. Sh e later became pregnant, he said, and was parcled June 13 this year. She is now living with a sister in New Jersey. Before her parole she was taken to Newton where ther; was a da- tainer against her and while there, examined. In his statement . J Saffels said she was actually taken to Newton because of the pregnancy. "I challenge Governor Anderson to quit being coy and give you the exact dnte he learned of this girl's pregnancy, the exact date his parole attorney learned it, and the exact date members of his Parole Board learned of it," Saffels said in his statement. "I can assure you it was well in advance of her visit to Newton." Anderson and his parole attorney, Charles McAtee, both said the governor kritew nothing of it until after the examination. McAtee said she was taken to i Newton, from the prison farm, on a district court because of the de- tainer. It was then learned that the time for prosecution had lapsed and, after she was examined 'by the doctor, she was returned to prison. Saffels said she was taken to the jail "for other reasons, held there 13 days, then returned to her prison cell." Ed Bill Elecfed to State Authors Office HUTCHINSON (AP)-Charlotte Offen of El Dorado is the new president of the Kansas Authors Club. Elected at the club's annual meeting Saturday, she succeeds Hazel M. Hardtarfer of Sedgwick. Other officers: J. A. Patterson, Topeka, vice president; Lena Spencer, Sedan, recording secretary; Edw. E. Bill, Garden City, financial secretary; H.H, Siegale, ' Emporia, treasurer; Kangaret i Nicholson, Rossville, parliamen- ! tarian; Gwendoline Sanders, Belle 1 Plaine, contest manager; Leota j Elliott, Newton, yearbook editor; I Thomas E. Burton, Topeka, presi dent of corporate board. Russian Reunion Af f er 50 Years LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP)—A 74-year-old Little Rock woman left by plane for Russia Sunday to visit a son she hasn't secn m more than 50 years. Mrs. Frank Lukly said she came to the United States in 1912 to marry Frank Lukly and left her 10-'year-old son by a former marriage with her father. Mrs. Lukly lost contact with her familv in the Russian revolution and World War I. She said she learned more than a year ago through a friend's relatives that her son, Brosi Belman, was a civil engineer at Odessa on the Black Sea. Youth Thrown from Horse; Breaks Arm Teddy Crist, 19, 520 N. 10th, Buffered a broken arm Friday about 5 p.m. when he was thrown by a horse. The mishap occurred at the Garden City sale barn, where he employed on sale day after has classes at Garden City Junior College. He broke the upper part of his left arm. Crist was released from St. Catherine Hospital Sunday afternoon. Umpire Caught in Rundown; Loses Teeth WEST WARWICK, R.I. (AP)— Umpire John Esposito Jr. got caught in a rundown Friday and lost two teeth in the process. Esposito was fooled when the St. Raphael Academy football team pulled a reverse in its game with Derring High School. He tried to get out of th e way but was trampled by several blockers. today.. . Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherrn* (Saturday) Lloyd Davis, 1203 N. 3rd. Thomas D. Johnson, Hokomb Mrs. Benny Guerrero, 1402 "A" Mrs. Richard Tuttle, 706 N. 4th. Mrs. Grand Miller, 1706 N. Main Mrs. Jonas Castleberry, 907 N. 5th. (Sunday) Mrs. Harold C. Ruibendall, Sublette Mrs. Kenneth L. Armstrong, Eminence Rt. Mrs. Nora Reckner, 623 N. 13th Mrs. Ethel L. Graves, Healy Mrs. Lee Tresner, 2021 N. 3rd. Mrs. Jerfy Gigot, S. Star Rt. Mrs. Albert Bruggeman, Gardendale DISMISSALS At St. Catharine (Saturday) Tommie O'Halloran, Rt. 1 Mrs. John Heard, 206 N. llth. Mrs. Daniel C. Voth, 803V* Pearl Mrs. Merrill Sauvain, 909 N. 10th. Curtis Helmle, Johnson Danni Darlene Jones, Rt. 1 Mrs. Paul E. Wing, Scott City At Leopald. (Saturday) Mrs. Dorothy Cannon, Deerfield Otto Hielscher, Ulysses At St. Catherine (Sunday) Mrs. Albert. Goss, Deerfield Mrs. Ronald Kauffman, Rt. 1 Pascual Rojas, 311 S. 12th. Bonnie Jean Remschner, 1309V4 N. Main Mrs. Benny Saiz, Holcomb Mrs. Lester Wood, 1005 N. 2nd: Daniel Mujica, 208 S. 1st. Bart Justin Loffng, Holcomb Mrs. Ted Turney, Ulysses Mrs. Grand Miller, 1706 N. Main Mrs. Wayne F. Milfer, Deerfield Mrs. Archie Ladner, 703 Center Ted P. Crist, 520 N. 10th. At Leopold (Sunday) Dwigiht Leopold, Hutchinson BIRTHS At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Benny Guerrero, 1402 "A", Oct. 13 at 3:57 p.m. 6 pounds, 5 ounces A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Castlebery, 907 N. 5th, Oct. 14 at 1:11 a.m. 7 pounds, 1 ounce. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Gigot, S. Star Rt., Oct. 15 at 6:01 a.m. 6 pounds, 6 ounces A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Albert Broggenran, Gardend'ale, Oct. 15 at 1:14 a.m. 5 pounds, 7 ounces. Twins to Mr. and Mrs. Lee Tresner, 2021 N. 3rd., a daughter Oct. 14, at 10:35 p.m. 6 pounds, 13 ounces; a son Oct. 14, at 10:42 p.m. 7 pounds, 6 ounces. A). RaYnesford Clinic A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Arlin Yost, Sublette, Oct. 14, at 7:46 a.m., 8 pounds, il ounces. IH Garden legal transportation of an open bottle, total of $175. Robert Duane Brokofsky, Kalvesta, speeding, $10. Inno'en* — Jennie Alma Jonagan, Rt. 1. Found Innocen'c on charge of improper backing of a vehicle. Traffic Accidents — Friday at 3 a.m. in 600 block cf E. Fulton. Pickup | truck driven by Leonard Riy Ekart, Rt. 1, and car driven by Mrs. Carl Maquirk of Cimarron. Minor damage to both vehicles. Friday at 7:15 p.m. in' 1300 block of E. Fulton. Cars driven by Gerald Lee Davis, 409 Magnolia, and Michael Roy Smith, 707 Garden City Ave. Minor damage to both vehicles. Friday at 11 p.m. in 100 block of E. Spruce. Cars driven by Gloria Jean Knoll, Rt. 1, and Henry C a 1 v e r t Hargrave of Blackwell, Tex. Minor damage to both vehicles. Foqe 2 Garden CAty Tologram Monday, October 15,1962 Rocket-Firing Copters Used Legais Warranty Deed — Donald, Dreiling, et ux, to Vincent H. | Simmons, et ux, the east 8 feet of the west 50 feet of lots 20, 22 and 24 in block 43 of Heights Addition. . Oil Gas Lease — Bernice al, to W. L. Hartman, the WV& as pertains to all formations below the depth of 3,400 fett in the 24-22-34, containing 320 acres. Marria9e License — Kenneth Earl Price, 20, El Monte, Calif., and Judith Ann Koch, 20, Garden City. COURTS COUNTY Allowed h> Abate — Cecil Jacobs, Garden City, insufficient fund check in the amount of $16.60. W. L. Collins, Ulysses, insuffl- cient fund check, $225.50. Fined — Robert J. Bowe, 1208 Chestnut, paseing, $5. Rex Hamill, overload, $10. Bill Goodnight, speeding and no rear lights, $15. Vermon Stratemeyer Norwood, overload, $20. Larry D. Downing, overload $15. Gilbert McGuire, 705 Taylor, illegal transportation of liquor and driving on a revoked drivers license, $35. Carl R. Christensen, 1309 Hackberry, speeding, $10. Duane C. Worf, Eminence Rt., improper passing, $5. DISTRICT Civil — Burtis Motor Company, Inc., vs. H.L. Dunlap, Jr., suit on contract. Department of Revenue vs. "•anrv and Vedafoeth A. Crone. Delinquent income tax. Department of Revenue vs Rosendo C. Landin. Delinquent income tax. POLICE Bonds Posted — Henry Calvert Hargrave of Blackwell, Tex. leaving the scene of an accident, driving while intoxicated, and il- More United States Presidents have graduated from Harvard than any other college. Its alumni include John Adams, John Quincy Adams, Theodore Roosevelt, ; Franklin D. Roosevelt and John ; F. Kennedy. Rutherford B. Hayes j received a Harvard law school I degree. SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) —Rocket-firing U.S. Army helicopters were used for the first, time as an offensive weapon,, against Communist guerrillas'' during the weekend, an inform-' ed source said today. Three of the turbine - powered machines were sev,n • trying put a blistering strike Sunday against a Viet Cong stronghold 55 miles northwest of Saigon. The copter carries 16 rockets and several machineguns — more firepower than ar World War II fighter plane. The role of the new craft is primarily to escort the lightly armed troop-carrying helicopters and to soften up objective areas with heavy firepower. A high-level policy decision made them the first American air craft to be authorized to attack the Viet Cong directly. In the past, U. S. personnel have been under orders not to fire on the Viet Cong except in self-defense. The copters carry no national insignia or other marking. All are flown and maintained by U.S. Army men. Targets are designated by Vietnamese officers. ' ' ' . • • , A devout Jew of the 1st.Cen- tury prayed and read the Scriptures in Hebrew but he conversed, with his friends and .conduct-,. ed business in Aramaic. Supreme Court May Clarify Confusion on School Prayer By JERRY T. BAULCH WASHINGTON (AP) — The .Supreme Court may clear up by next July s me of the confusion over what prayers, if any, may lie .said in public schools or whether Bible verses may be read in the classrooms. Those questions were not answered in last .June's historic decision declaring unconstitutional a prayer supplied by state officials for use. in New York State public schools. Many people interpreted this; as an outright ban on prayer in the schools and it brought one of tlie angriest public outcries the court lias faced in recent years. A few weeks ago Justice Tom C. (.'lark departed the custom of justices not commenting on tlie court's i tilings and expressed dismay at what he called jnisun- delstaiuling. All the court decided he said, was that overgrown nun cannot take part in the establishment ot reli; : ;iui. 1( was a ti-1 de/ciiion and Claik joined in i the majority view. 1 The hi'gh tribunal a-reed this j week i-j tackle once more this I emotion-laden issue u( .separation of church and state. Specifically, the c-oiirl will hear sometime in the months ahead appeals from two lower court decisions. One appeal is by Pennsylvania officials IV. in a decision by a three-judge federal court that the state law requiring BibU; reading in public schools violates the U.S. Constitution. The other appeal is by an atheist mother of an atheist son who contends that a Baltimore, Aid., s.'h ol board regulation calling for opening of school each day with Hible reading and recitation of the Lord's Prayer is uncor titutional. Both the Philade!; lia and the Baltimore practices have be..i attacked despite the fact that children are not required to participate. They may be excused with written permission from a parent or guardian. Mrs. Madalyn K. Murray, whose son William J. .Murray 111 is now in the lllh grade in Baltimore, t')ld the court in her appeal that her son's non-participation in the exercise caused hin, ''loss of caste with, his fellows, (he was.) regard- ed with aversion, and subjected to ; reproach and insult." The board's rule says "each school, either collectively or in , classes, shall be opened by the , reading, without comment, of a • chapter in the Holy Bible and or I the use of the Lord's Prayer. The Daiay (Catholic) version may be \ used by those children who prefer it. ..." This is somewhat similar to the , Pennsylvania law, which reads: : "At least 10 verses from the 1 Holy Bible shall be read without; comment at the opening of each public school on each scho I day. Any child shall be excused from such Bible reading or attending such Bible reading upon the writ- ' ten request of his parent or guardian." Edward L. Sche/npp, a Unitarian living in a Philadelphia sub- i iirb, brought the suit on behalf of ! his children, who attendee; Abing- ' ton T wnship High School. ; The answers to these appeals , I could have a greater impact ' across the nation than even last . June's decision which focused on ! ' the New York prayer. I EASY TO CARRY So is a monthly reducing mortgage at our bank. 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