Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 17, 1962 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

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Garden City, Kansas
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Wednesday, October 17, 1962
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U.S. Pushes Aerial Tests Despite Flops HONOLULU fAJ')-The United Stales is wasting no lime trying to redeem its s umoing iiiidcar >reslige by • scheduling another high-altitude shot in fie Pacific carried aloft by a missile. Bui . starting at 9:30 p.m.'TCST Friday this time tlu> vehicle probably won't ho a Thor, ihe cans? of (2:30 a.m. KST Saturday). It will he the smallest attempted at high four previous failures in the Inm-1 altitudes thus far. blc-plagucd 19i>2 Pacific nuclear .his weekend—.just four days after j series. the latest flop. A low-yield nuclear device with Indications were a specially constructed booster utilizing the a punch of less than 20,0.10 tons »f \ motor from a surface-to-surface Sergeant missile v.ouKI hft the payluad to its firing altitude. for fir- I'NT is set to be touched off at an expected heidit 20 to HO miles near Johnston Island. As in previous tests, it will be The latest fizile ocurred Monday night. Tin: Thor rocket lifted off its concrete launch pad at j Johnston on schedule and was heading on a predetermined trajectory to lh c detonation point TIalfwav then- the rocket devel- period < onp(i a malfunction and a range peiioa . markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs Extra Large A'* Eggs A's Large Eggs A's Medium Eggs B's Large Eggs C'» 1st Grade Cream '•Day Cream Heavy Hens Light Hens LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat SI .99 urtchg. Mi!o $1.55 undig. Ry» .82 unchg. Barley $1.65 unchg. CO-OP PRICES Wheat $1.98 down 1 Milo $1.55 unchg. Rye .80 unchg. Barley $1.60 unchg. GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK Fat Cattle receipts: 377 Fat Cattle Market was steady to strong with practically no Texan to Speak At Knife-Fork Dr. Charles W. Jarvis, San Marcos. Texas, will be in Gar- s troy ing the rocket, and its nuclear nnvload without detonation. It was the firs' reported case of radioactive debris dropping back on the island, although Johnston WPS neppered with fragments after a June 19 failure. Officials said nothing about radioactivity at that time. "Most of the fragments showed some alpha contamination," an official announcement said of Monday's debris. "Because of the rigid safety rules, no hazard to test personnel is anticipated," Alnha is the k st dangerous of radiation materials-. It can be harmful if breathed tr otherwise taken into the system as .y eating. It will not. penetrate the skin except through a cut or wound. Albert Lauds Page 2 ftnrilen C'lly Telegram Wednesday, Oct. 17, 1962 Army 'Copters Pour Rocket. Fire at Reds today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Mrs. George Roth, 511 Chesterfield Mrs. George Robinson, Eminence Rt. Mrs. Joseph Billinger, 607 N. llth. Patty Ann Young, Scott City Mrs. Robter L. Flynn, 1608 "C" DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Dale E. Davis, 1203 N. 3rd. SAIGON, Viet Nam (AP)-Four U.S. Army escort helicopters poured rocket and machinegun fire into a concentration of Communist guerrillas Tuesday, apparently with deadly effect. The helicopters, recently sent from the United States, are designed to help neutralize the increasing Viet Cong guerrilla ground fire that has downed at o H f" li I least two planes in two days with '•'• "• ^«"l1Sie the loss of three Americans. SYRACUSE - Funeral for The four heavily armed HUl o.H. Carlisle, 77, was to be this deaths School Talk CONFERENCE^PARTICIPANTS—Among those attending the Driver Education Teacher Refresher Conference at Fort Hays State College was Abe Hubert, Garden City Junior High School principal, left, shown here chatting with M. S. Hoover, Satanta school principal. Some 70 teachers and administrators attended the Saturday conference. (Fort Hays State Photo) Vatican Ecumenical Council Prelate Clash on Latin Mass Hinted helicopters were accompanying lightly armed helicopters bringing out a batlalion of Vielnamese soldiers 55 miles northwest of Saigon. The Vietnamese had been landed to protecl a U.S. helicopter forced down by mechanical trouble. It was necessary to destroy the helicopter, and lurking Viet Cong opened fire as Ihe helicoip- lers began lifting out the, Vietnamese. The late-model helicopters swooped into action, their 16 powerful rockets and two .30 caliber machineguns blazing. Reports said the helicopter fire hit a column of about 75 guerrillas. Farther north, a civilian spoiler SALINA, Kan. ( AP)—Rep. Carl' VATICAN CITY (AP)—The use , the vernacular of the people. den City tonight — the first of • Albert, D-Okla., House majority of modern languages instead of 1 Such missionaries argue, for ex. Latin in the Mass is one of the high choice cattle available. High | four lecturers scheduled by the j leader, says if 1962 farm legisla- goy ; i to low choice steers sold, local Knife and Fork Club this j tion continues for a few years, major topics the 2,700 Roman from $27 to $28.80. The average ;• season. good to low choice sold mostly \ Dr. Jarvis. a widely known irom $26 to $27. Standard and low j dentist and often referred to as goods sold readily from $23 to; the "common folks philospjier", $25.50. Choice heifers sold on a; w ill speak on "prescription for steady to strong market — sell-; a happy life." ing from $25 to $26.85, with aver-l The c ] u b meets at 7 p.m. for Speaking al a campaign rally for Rep. J. Floyd Breeding, the nnlv Democratic congressman in age good to low choice from $24! dinner at the Luau Inn. Arthur C. | Kansas, Albert declared the bill to $25. The standard and goodjcook is club president and will was the greatest piece of legisla _i i AI__ t finn i_ AOO PA I . _ .. .id... preside. sold mostly from $23 to $23.50. Cow market ruled generally steady to strong with canners and cutters mostly from $11 lo $14. Utility and commercials sold on a steady basis from $14 to $16. with a few fat cows and heifer- ettes up to $17. i WICHITA (AP)—Palmira Fitzgerald of Buenos Aires, Argentina Fifof Preps for Flight Record CLOSING INBESTMENTS NEW YORK (AP) - Closing Investing Companies: BID ASKED Affiliated Fd 7.02 Am Business Sh 4.14 Am Mutal Fd 7.87 Invest Grp Mut 10.08 Inv Grp Stock 15.79 Invest Grp Select ._ 10.24 Inv Grp Var Pay 5.68 Mass Invest Tr 12.35 Mutual Trust 2.50 Unit Accum Fd —— 12.31 Unit Cont Fd 5.84 Unit Inc Fd 10.64 Unit Sci Fd 5.46 Unit Fd Canada 15.92 has besn waiting in Wichita for a week and a half now. But it appeared today her wait for her bus-1 th , ssues beforc congress" 7.GO i band, Miguel L. Fitzgerald, may > 4.48J be over in a few days. 8.60 j Fitzgerald called Tuesday from 10.901 Manila to say he plans to begin 17.06; his 8,053-mile attempted non-stop 10.95 | flight to Wichita today. 6.14 j Also waiting in Wichita is Siro 13.50! A. Comi, Buenos Aires aircraft 2.55 I distributor and owner of the sin- 13.45 i gle-engine Cessna airplane Fitz- 6.38 ' gerald is flying. 11.63 ! The flight to Wichita is intend- 6.1G;ed to break a 7,668.48-mile non- 17.30 ! stop record set in 1959 by Max Conrad. the wheat farmers will have a • Catholic prelates of the Valican stable program and wheat farm-' Ecumenical Council will discuss ing will he brought "back where in daily sessions that start next it belongs." i week. The question of the language of the Mass is one that has repercussions throughout the world particularly in the church's missionary efforts'. Many missionary bishops attending the council favor Mass in * * * Council Said 'Force for tion ever enacted for wheat farmers. He praised in particular the elimination of a 15-acre exemption on wheat which he said was moving wheat production east of Ihe Mississippi River. Breeding's Republican opponent in the new 58-county 1st District, Rep. Boh Dole, was criticized by the Oklahoma Democrat as negative "on at least 75 per cent of Kansas Traffic Log TOPEKA (AP)—Kansas traffic dealh log: 24 hours to 9 a. m. Thursday —1. During October—26. During 1962—454. Comparable 1961 period— 425. afternoon at the Syracuse First Methodist Church, the Rev. Harry C. Walz officiating. Mr. Carlisle, a retired postal worker, died Monday at th e Donohue Hospital following a long illness. He was born June 14, 1385, in Scott County, Ind. He 'had lived in Hamilton County 35 years and at Syracuse for 28 years. Mr. Carlisle was a member of the First Methodisl Church, Masonic Lodge and. the Order of the Eastern Star. Survivors are the widow, Cecile; two daughters, Mrs. Harry Trussel, Johnson and Mrs. Wayne Zimmerman, Evereux, France; two sons, Leland, Edward, Phoenix; Denver and six sisters, ^T^~^*^&.™!^.™i£Si —Whether buying 01 selling, use Telegram Want Ads! Sharp Loss in Stock Market NEW YORK fAP) - The stock market took a fairly sharp loss as the pace of trading picked up early this afternoon. Th e Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noo- was down 1.3 at 217.6, with industrials off 2.4, rails off .2, and utilities off .4. Losses of key stocks went fractions to 1 or ?. points. The decline was general, taking in steels, motors, rails, oils, aerospace issues, chemicals, tobaccos, druys, and other grouns. Trading, while not heav>, was at • th e most active rate of the week. Big Three motors were down decisively, Chrysler losing about a point while General Motors and Ford took losses approaching that. American Motors and Slu- debaker eased. Youngstown Sheet was off fractionally, along with the slocks of most other major steel producers. The volalile "growth" issues once again slid backward, Xerox and Polaroid dropping more than 2 apiece and Korvctle more than a point. Corning Class slid more than 3. Nazarenes Plan Special Services Special evangelistic .services start tonight at Church of the Nazarene here, featuring Dr. Whitcomb Harding of Hastings, Nob. Services continue through .Sunday night, Oct. 28. Dr. Hastings has been superintendent of the denomination's Nebraska district since 1951. Before taking that post, he worked 15 years as a I'ulltime evangelist. He is widely known as a youth worker and camp-meetint; speaker. Assisting in the services Inter this week will be the Rov. Darrell Moore, pastor ai Kniporia. A tenor vocalist, he will siivj at the evening services. Services start at 7:30 p.m. nightly, and a nursery will be provided for children oi three and under. ROME (AP)—The leader of five million American Negro Baptists said loday he believes the Roman Catholic Ecumenical Council to be "a great force for good" in the world. "I am greally impressed by this coming together of dedicated leaders from all over the earth repre- j senting 500 million souls," said Dr. Joseph H. Jackson. "It is less than a year since the World Council of Churches met in New' Delhi. These two historic events give me a great deal of hope and confidence for the future of mankind." Dr. Jackson, of Chicago, heads the U.S. National Baptist Convention, the world's largest Negro religious group, representative of a quarter of America's Negro population. He is the only Baptist observer attending Ihe Ecumenical Council following Ihe decision of the Baptist World Alliance not to encourage a Vatican invitation. "These two great bodies — the World Council and the Ecumenical Council—represenHng millions of men and women did not meet to plan the destruction of any nation," he said, "nor to de-bate how to control the sea lanes of the world. "They met for one specific purpose, namely, in their own way, to see how the message of the Christian aospel could be so imnlemented that men woull find ample, that while a Mass in Latin might be incomprehensible to a former headhunter in New Guinea he could find it full of meaning if it were said in his native Papuan dialect. Traditionalists consider Latin a factor for unity that stands above differences of nationality and local language, a cement that has helped hold the church together for 20 cenluries. Neither view is expected to prevail at the council. Church specialists in liturgy express the view that the best advantages of each —Latin and local languages—may evenlually be combined. No council session was scheduled loday as labulalion continued of votes cast by the 2,700 prelates for members of the council's 10 drafting commissions. The council fathers voted Tuesday for 16 members of each of the 10 commissions, and all of Ihe prelales attending th- council were eligible for election. Results of the voting were not expected until Saturday. Three of Four Reapers Caught TOPEKA, Kan. (AP)—Three of the four prisoners who escaped from state penal institutions at Lansing Tuesday were captured early today in Topeka. Police said Howard Holthusen, 38, Maureen Sharils, 27, and Dorothy Walsh, 33, were found at a small downtown hotel. Authorities had begun a check of rooming houses and hotels after a car Which was stolen at Lansing shortly after the escape was found in Topeka. Holthusen escaped from the stale prison honor farm and the two women from the Women's In dustrial Farm. Search continued for Ihe other fugilive, Bill Heekman, 30. Holthusen escaped from the a new relations'hin and society be \ <^ ate penitentiary's honor farm preserved from the disasters of i :in( i the Sharils woman fled from war and oppression." Dr. Jackson spoke in an interview al his downtown hotel. N°w Camhria Farmer KilhH in Collision the Women's Industrial Farm. A search continued in the Topeka are a for the other two escapees, Bill Heckman, 30, and Dorothy Walsh. 33. Holthusen, a native of Wolcotl, Kan., was serving a 5-21 year sentence from Atchison County for tral highlands where increasing guerrilla ground fire had shot down two other planes. Officials were lighl-lipped about the nature of the plane or tihe identificalion of the pilol injured in Hie crash. The craft was one of a fleet of unmarked planes performing intelligence work in South Viet Nam. They include, a variety of light planes and L28s, DC4s and DC6s. Murder Jury "king Picked HAYS, Kan. (AP)—Selection of a jury is expected to require at least two more days in the trial of Harry Jack Bloomer of Youngstown, Ohio, and Bloomsburg and Benton, Pa., charged with first degree murder in the slaying of Al Claycamp', city marshal of WaKeeney, Kan. Fourteen jurors were qualified Tuesday. Forty-four are needed. The 29-year-old Bloomer and Shirley Nixon, 17, of Wilsonvilk, Neb., were arrested three days after Claycamp, 37, was slain and Sheriff Chet McAtee. 55, of Trego County was wounded in July. The officers picked «p the hitch-hiking couple and offered a ride to WaKeeney. The girl has been com milled as a juvenile delinquent to the Girls' Industrial School at Be loit. Bloomer's trial was brought to Eliis County District Court on a charge of venue. Bloomer also is charged with assault with intent to kill in the wounding of McAtee. W. R. Hainlaine, Trego County attorney, said he will seek tihe death penalty. Nigeria Opposes Council Seats UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) —Backed by 20 other nations of Black Africa, Nigeria makes a bid in Ihe U.N. General Assembly loday to kill the 16-year-old "gentleman's agreement" allocating Security Council seats. Nigeria is contesling wilh Morocco for the council seat heretofore held by a Middle East—or Arab—nalion. But most delegates expected Morocco tc musler Ihe Mrs. Grover Reid, Boswell, Ir:d.; Mrs. Oleava Hurst, Scott Cily; Mrs. Birtrude Clark, Mrs. Gus Nichols and Mrs. Lillian Perrin, * all of Scotsbury, Ind. aid six grandchildren. Italian Hospital Personnel on Strike ROME (AP) —Adminislralive and lechnical personnel irt Ilaly's slate hospitals went on strike today for four days, continuing a series of walkouts that have hit Italian hospitals in the past month. ' Inlerns will go on a one-day slrike Thursday. Doclors and nurses have staged several strikes in recent weeks and threaten others. All are demanding pay increases, nigh* differentials, and betler social securily benefits. In Garden City Mrs. Benny Guerrero, 1402 "A" Larry Dean Alexander, Ulysces Arlin David Alexander, Ulysses Mrs. Delia G. Goblemn, 1210 N. 3rd. Mrs. Ethel M. Bchl, 1602 N. 3rd. Mrs. Eldon Roush, 60-1 N. 3rd. Lloyd Davis, 1203 N. 3rd. Mrs. Edgar B. Dobrinski, Gar- dendate Charlotte Walker, 635 N. Main Mrs. Don Erwin, 1725 Morris Di. Samuel A. Sliger, Bates, Ark. Denise Pendergraft, 1411 Walker At Leopold " Jamco Burden, Lakin Courts POLICE Bond Post«d — Francis Eugene Fief, Holcomb, car parked in Iruck zone, $1. TRAFFIC Accident — Tuesday at 10:25 a.m. at llth and Jenny. Cars driven by Mrs. Helen Gribble, 1312 N. 12th. (extensive damage), and Steve Patterson Hezman, 1408 N. 12th (moderate damage). Reception for C of C Official An informal reception is planned tonight at Garden City Country Club for the state's top executive of Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. Honored will be J. Hardin Smith of Topeka, vice president of the company. He is in charge of the Kansas area. Smith is current vice president of the Kansas State Chamber of Commerce and is in Liberei today for the fall meeting of the state chamber directors. He will be in the Garden area this afternoon and tomorrow, inspecting telephone company facilities and operations. A number of state chamber executives will also come here from Liberal for the reception. On hand will be Ellis K. Cave of Dodge City, state chamber president. He is president of the Dodge City Terminal Elevator Co. C.C. (Bud) Kilker of Topeka will also be present. He is executive vice president of the state chamber. Garden City's Earl Brookover is a member of the state board of directors, and he will also attend the reception. Kansas Brand STICK CHILI s,S;49c Thies Select, Cut to your order, Sirloins or T-BONE STEAKS ...VI. 09 Lean, Tender PORK STEAK * 59c Thies Select—Only at Ted's such fine beef! CHUCK ROAST » 67c SALINA, Kan. (AP) - Two! first-degree robbery. The Sharits! two-thirds majority needed for trucks collided Tuesday at a coun- \ woman was serving concurrent 1-7 j election in the voting Ihis after- Convalescing Queen Blonde Carol Burket, crowned Kingman High School queen by proxy, relaxes in bed at the University of Kansas Madical Center in Kansas City. She was named queen by the varsity football team but was undergoing surgery during the crowning. Her sister, Chris, acted as proxy at the coronation. (AP Photo) ty road intersection a mile north ] year terms from Sedgwick County j noon. I of old U. S. 40, killing LeRoy Ar- i for third degree forgery and is- \ The voting follows a week of thur Divilhiss, 52, a farmm who suing worthless checks. bittc. wrangling lhat has split Ihe Heckman hud been admilted ; 53-nation Asian-African group and from Prall Cotinly lo do 0-10 ranged the Arabs against lie li"ed near New Cambria, Kan. Tom Colgrove, 25, of Manhal tan, the driver of the other truck, years for second degree forgery had minor injuries. Divilhiss was ; and nassing worthless checks, and driving a pickup truck. Colgrove's : the Walsh woman was serving 5-10 semi-trailer was loaded with cat-! years for second degree burglary tie, only one of which was injured, i from Saline County. To Answer Eisenhower? Kennedy Back to Political Wars WASHINGTON f API—President Kennedy dashes ( back to the . '- litical wars today, and the big qucslHin is whether he will deei'le lo shoot it out verbally with his pi'cdi'i-rs.Si.i'. D.vi-'ht 1'. Kisi'ii- lldV.'er. Ki-iiiii-'K was scheduled to leave in niid-ullt'rn't.in iV>r Connecticut, when; h" v, ill s.iv kind u opis ior In.-, 1'iiriiier v. ellare seereUiry, Abraham KibK'of'f, wj.io is runniii-! for the Senate. Of fur more interest is this: Will there be unkind words of reulv lo KLsenhowei'Y The former president, in a tone unusually bitter for him, sakl Kennedy has what he called "a dreary foreign policy." "Too sad to talk about," Eisenhower said in a Boston speech Monday night. Miffed at Kennedy's criticisms of his Republican admini tration, Kisenhowi'r siiirl: ''I doubt that anyone tun persuade you that in the past 21 months there has been anything constructive on foreign relations to equal any part of that eight- year (Republican; record." Kennedy has been exceptionally careful never to tangle wflh Ki- senhower. Throughout the 1960 campaign he bore down on publicans in general and Richard M. Nix.m, the OOP candidate, in particular. Kisenlmwer escaped direct criticism — and even drew some praise. Since Kennedy won without attacking Eisenhower persorjlly, he will be reluctant to change tactics now. ;; But with Eisenhower acting in- 1 creasingly like the No. 1 Repub- black Africans. Storm center of Ihe fighl has been Nigerian Foreign Minisler Jaja Wachuku, outspoken critic of the gentleman's agreement reached in London in 1946. It gave two of the non permanent seats on the 11-nation council to Latin America and one each to East Europe, Wesl Europe, the Middle East and the Brilish Common- weallh. lican spokesman, Kennedy may Wachuku lold Ihe assembly in be sorely templed. Certainly he his policy speech Monday lhal Ihe may be forced to mal:e a more ; black African slales would pul up spirited defense )f his foreign Pol- a last diich fight "to test the sin- icies, which he has skipped over eerily or insincerity o.. this gen- liglitly during this drive to elect tleman's agreement." Ocean Spray CRANBERRIES U.S. No. 1 Red McClure POTATOES 10 California Pascal CELERY Michigan, Pure Apple CIDER Lb. Poly Bag Large Bunch Gallon .. Jug 25c 29c 15c 79c All varieties, including White, Devilsfood, Yellow, Spice, Dark Chocolate, French Vanilla, and Toffee Swirl BETTY CROCKER LAYER CAKE MIXES Your choice Boxes 1.00 Gardiner's CHOC. MILK For Automatic Dish Washers FINISH Easy on your hands! PINK LUX LIQUID * Del Monte Whole Grain or Cream Style GOLDEN CORN 4 Sampan, homestyle Bartlett PEARS 3 Carton Save 8c C3 £ 77c 89c more Democrats to Congress. PoniU'clicut k thou'jht to offer fertile soil for Kennedy's efforts. Democrats now hold four of the six House seats and hope they can pick up another. Kennedy's plans called for speeches in Bridgeport, Waterbury and New Haven. Nigeria originally insisted il should gel Hie West European ; seat Ireland vacates at the end of the year. But when it became apparent Norway wi.i get that i spot, the group of 21 African countries announced it would back i i Nigeria for the Middle East seat ; now held by the United Arab j | Republic. _. j Now on Sale Volumes 7, 8, and 9 of Hie Funk & Wagnall's Reference ENCYCLOPEDIA '"<£,'; TED'S MARKET WE DELIVER 511 N. 4th Street

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