Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 18, 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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Thursday, October 18, 1962
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Page 2
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Bella, Fidel Against Guantanamo HAVANA (AP) - Announcing "essential identity of v : unts" in world affairs. Pre . icr Ahmed Ben Bella of Algeria and Prime Minister Fidel C,i agreed Wednesday night that the U.S. naval base at Guantan nno must go. A joint communique emphasized, however, that the big naval installation In eastem Cuba will be "claimed in its opportunity through international law"—not b? force. markets LOCAL PRODUCE Egg* Extra Large A's .33 Eggs A's Large .31 Eggs A's Medium .28 Eggs B's Large .25 Eggs C's .18 1st Grade Cream .40 '-Day Cream .45 Heavy Hens .13 Light Hens .05 LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat $1.99 unchg. Mllo ' $1.55 uncftg. Ry» .82 unchg. Barley $1.65 unchg. CO-OP PRICES Wheat $1.98 unchg. Mllo $1.55 unchg. Rve .80 unchg. Barley $1.60 unchg. CLOSING INVESTMENTS NEW YORK (AP) — Closing I Investing Companies: : Bid Closed ! Affiliated Fd Am Business Sh ... Am Mutual I^d Invest Grp Mut .. Inv Grp Stock .. Invest Grp Select Inv Grp Var Pay . Nat Sec Stk . Mutual Trust Unit Accum Fd — Unit Cont Fd Unit Income Fd .. Unit Science Fd .. Unit Fd Canada .. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) - .Cattle 300; calves 100; not enough for test. Hogs 4,000; barrows, gilts and sows steady to weak; barrows and gilts 200-265 Ib 16.50-17.00; sows 13 270-400 Ib 15.00-16.00 Sheep 400; steady; good ra prime lambs 17.50-19.50; cull to good ewes 4.50-6.00; good to fancy feeders 13.50-15.50. ... 6.98 ..„ 4.12 . , . 7.82 . 10.07 ... 15.75 .. 10.25 ... 5.66 . . . (J.80 .... 2.4!, ... 12.23 ... 5.78 .. 10.57 ... 5.59 .. 1-.92 7.56 4.4fr 8.55 10.88 17.02 10.97 G.12 7.43 2.54 13.37 6.32 11.55 6.11 17.30 Despite the specific mention of Guantanamo, the communique was free of the usual Cuban dia-i tribes against "Yankee imperialism" with which Castro greeted Be.i Bella on his arrival Tuesday. The communique wa> issued at the end of a 28-hour visit b. the premier of the new North African nation, who came here direct from a White House lawn reception and talks with President Kennedy. The communique said Castro and Ben Bella "considered the tin. postponable necessity of evacuating (foreign) troops and dismantling foreign military bases in other countries, including Guantanamo naval base." This also was a r '-:ionce to French military forces and bases still in Algeria. The communique said the two leaders, talking in ' i. completely fraternal atmosphere," a 1 s . agreed that the only way to maintain peace was through application of the "peacefu. coexistence j principle." i Ben Bella and Castro discussed • the strengthening of ties between their two nations and decided 'o establish diplomatic relations at the embassy level. Castro also accepted an invitation tu visit Algeria, but no date wat, announced. Amplifying his previously voice | support for Castro's re-olution, Ben Bella said he "fully appreciated the 'great efforts made and optimum fruits harvested in the construction of a socialist society" in Cuba. H e has announced he plans an Arab socialist state in Algeria. Ben Bella flew to New York en route home wearing Castro's olive-green beret, a last-minute gift of the Cuban prime minister. Ben Bella is expected to remain Page 2 City T«li»grniw Thursday, October 18, 1962 17.02 in New York until Friday, when he leaves for home by way of Paris. Tulegrnni I- "io "JUST A FEW alterations and the 4-H Club uniform will fit" says Bonita Thomas to 8- year-old Lena Lefort. Lena is starting her first year iir 4-H club work. She is enrolled in sewing and cooking and is-a new member of the Happy Hustlers club. Bonita, 13, is starting her 7th year with the same club. She is taking cooking, sewing and fat lamb projects. Bonita, grand champion in the fah lamb division the past two years, is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Milton Thomas, 1018 Evans. Both are community leaders in the Happy Hustlers Club. Lena is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Lefort, Rt. I. Mrs. Lefort is the foods leader and Lefort the woodworking project leader. Finney County 4-H Clubs Push Enrollment in October No Injuries in Crash , Slow Trading In Stock Marl NEW YORK (AP; — The stock market sagged in slow trading early this afternoon. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was off .4 at 217.5 with industrials off .7, rails unchanged, and utilities of.'. .2. Losses of most key stocks ranged from fractions to around a point. Major steelmakers Jropped fractions. Auto stocks mounted a string of fractional losses. Lockheed, down a point or more, was about the wo st loser among the aerospace issues, the others dropping fractL.is. IBM dropped 2 points or so in a routine swing, and Xerox a point. Polaroid and Krovette were about unchanged. Amon 1 .! the minority of gainers, Public Service Electric & Gas rose more than a point while fractional advances were made by Pfizer, .Merck, Eastern Air Lines, Du Pont, Goodyear, am 1 Homestake. The Dow Jone., industrial average at noon was off 2.64 at 585.04. Corporate and U.S. joverm >nt bonds edged higher in slow trading. Police Car Is Damacsd A Garden City police car was damaged extensively here earK f Wednesday evening in a two-car collision at 4th and ultun. No injuries were reported. Th e accident happened atout 6:50 p.m. A car driven by Miss Verna K. Armantrout, 17, Imperial Rt.-, was heading east on Fulton. The 'police >'ai was also traveling east behind the Armantrout car. It was driven by Sgt. Cleve Spencer, 32, 601 Olive. Miss Armantrout .topped to turn off Fulton. Sgt. Spencer reported he glanced away f <• a moment, then saw the stopped vehicle. He hit his >rakes and slid into the re..r of the car. About $50 damage resulted to the right rear fender and tail light of the Armantrout car. An estimated $400 damage resulted to the front; end -f th§, police car. o i injuries and moderate damage resulted in a two-ear crash three quarters of a mile north on US83 shortly before 5 p.m. Wednesday. Drivers of the cars Were Mrs. Eugene Sneaks, 23, Rt. 1, and i Larrell E. Harkness, 27 of | Friend. { Finney County Sheriff Wendle Meier said Mrs. Sheaks was charged with no drivers license. j He estimated damage to the I Slieaks car at $75 and to the j Harkuess auto at $150. i The accident occurred as Mrs. ' Sheaks was attempting to make . a left turn off the highway. Capacity Crowd For KnifQ-Fork Dr. Charles W. Jarvis, San Marcos, Tex., dentist, was the guest speaker at the season's first meeting of the Knife and Fork Club Wednesday night. A capacity crowd, about 100 persons from Garden City, Hoi- comb, Deerfield, Lakin and Saott City, heard Dr. Jarvis speak on the topic, "Prescription for the Happy Life. 1 ' A dinner preceded the tall:. Meeting was conducted at the Luau Inn. Next meeting is Nov. 28. Election of officers will also bt conducted. By BETH LILLEY October is enrollment month in Kansas for 4-H clubs — the largest youth organization in the world. | Finney Countians between the ages of 8 and 21 are eligible to join a 4-H Club, whether they live on a farm, in a suburban i area, town or city, | The 4-H Club motto "Learning by Doing" is self explanatory. Members elect officers, attend meetings, participate in programs planned by themselves with the guidance of club leaders and parents and are solely re- i sponsible for completing projects i they choose to undertake. In addition to the monthly ; meetings, 4-H'ers may take part in social events, projects, fairs, ; the 4-H Clinb Days, judging and demonstration events. The club year starts Nov. 1. Last year — for 1962 — a total of 402 Finney County youths participated in the 4-H program. This figure represented 148 boys and 254 girls in 10 4-H Clubs in the county. The club$ and last year's enrollment figures are: Beacon Boosters, 43; Eager Beavers, 22; Go Getters, 42; Happy Hustlers, 46; Pawnee Indians, 25; Lincoln Livewires, 24; Sherlock Strivers, .66; Up and Atom, 70; Willing Workers, 20; and Wide Awake 35. So far, only club to turn in 1963 enrollment cards at the county extension office is the Wide Awake Club. They show a membership for next year at 31 — a slight decrease. Mrs. Elsie Branden, county home economics agent, said she expects most of the clubs will show increases. President Greeted By Cheers, Boos A thousand-fp: t shaft was started in October 19G2 on th e west coast of Puerto Rico, as a new project of Project Mohole, the effort to pierce the earth's crust for the first time. WASHINGTON (AP) - Presi-' dent Kennedy has an open date on his campaign schedule today, and | after Wednesday's lively reception in Connecticut he's probably glad to have this day of comparative rest. | For Kennedy drew one Uglily , enthusiastic audience — and got j one loudly booing reception—dur- ! ing his tiO-mile drive through an area that contains a lot of industry and a lot of Democrats. , Kennedy hits the campaign trail again Friday on a three-day trip that takes him all the way to Seattle in his effort to get a '. Democratic Congress elected Nov. 6. If he runs into similar crowds, it should be an entertaining weekend. The big crowd Wednesday was ; Baud Moves to Bolster Regime DAMASCUS. Syria (AP)—Beset by a new challenge from President Nasser in revolt-lorn Yemen, King Saud of Saudi Arabia summoned his brother, Prince Faisal, from New York today to form a new government and'hol- ster his regime. Nasser's United Arab Republic lias increased the violence of its propaganda attacks on Saud since the desert kiriy threw his support behind the Yemen monarchy tup- pled in an army revolt Sept. vij. A broadcast from Mecca said only that the old cabinet was dissolved in the general interest. But there have been sign s of liisuf- fection inside Saudi Arabia since the Yemen revolt. Saudi air force officers have defected to the U.A.R. in a transport plane and three trainers since the Yemeni uprising broke out. As in Yemen. pro-Nasser sentiment has been reported among Saudi cffi cers. With a hostile revolutionary regime in Yemen backed by Nasser, Saud apjjarentry decided it was time to call back to the premiership a brother who might rally p-jblic support to the monarchy. Faisal lias be«n heading Saudi Arabia's delegation to the United Nations in New York. More Western-oriented than the monarch, Faisal as premier in 1959 embarked on a program "of austerity and domestic reforms. He reportedly began diverting more of the desert kingdom's vast oil revenue from the royal coffers to improving the lot of the impoverished, illiterate masses. Saud dismissed him as premier in December 1961 amid reports Faisal had stepped down too hard on royal spending and some of the numerous other princes had applied pressure to get him out of office. But Saud and Faisal—who is the king's heir—were not estranged. Last March Saud made Faisal deputy premier and foreign minister with authority to preside over Cabinet meetings. Saud retained tlie premiership. at Waterbury, a town .. loves, and is loved by, Kennedy, It was so carried away with the President's visit — a police officer thought 45,000 were there—that it threatened to get out of hand. Police scurried ove>- to calm down one segment, seemingly composed mainly of squealr.g young ladies. The critical crowd was at New Haven, home of Yale Univ sity. Nobody knows for sure who gave the President the raspberry or held up disparaging signs. But it's the custom on such occasions in New Haven to give all the crodit, or blame, to Yale students. Kennedy didn't seem to be too rattled by the booing or by the signs which carried such sentiments as: "Will we get to the mooit before tlie Negro gets to vote?" ''Castro loves Democrats." "Less profile more courage." Kennedy, a Harvard man, was "iven an honorary degree by Yale in Juno, and the President referred to this as he began his talk. "I hav e come to this center of learning," Kennedy said, "to come back u> my college—Yale— and I have enjoyed that warm reception I have gotten from my fellow Elis as I drove into this city. "But they will learn, as this country has learned, that the Democratic party is best for them as it is for the courlry." Tex Demuth, assistant county agricultural agent, who has been working very closely with 4-H groups in Finney County, said many of the projects now available have been set up wiWi tlie city girl or boy in mind. These projects are auto care, clothing, electricity, entomology, foo£ preparation, meal service, food preservation, photography,! woodwork, junior'leadership, and dog. Personal development is for 4-H'ers from age 13 up and is now in its third year in Finney County. Junior leadership is another project for older 4-H members — 14 years of age and up. Both of these projects are ideal for city members. A breakdown of the projects j showing the number of 4-H'ers i participating last year; Auto care, 20; beef, 56; cloth-! ing, 180; crops, 53; dairy, 15; j dog, 23; electric, 17; entomology, i 6; food preparation and meal' service, 222; food preservation, | 5; garden, 61; home grounds | beautification, 34; home improvement, 39; personal development, 41; photography, 39; poultry, 20; rabbits, 13; sheep, 24; swine, 35; soil and water conservation, 2; tractor program, 12; and woodwork, 28, i Demutli pointed out that home improvement, home grounds I beautification and garden proj-1 ects are also proving to be popu- uar with youth in towns and cities. Chancellor Strikes Back TUPELO, Miss. (AP)-University of Mississippi Chancellor J. D. Williams has criticized what he called political interference at the university in Connection with the Meredith case. "Every political government by name has interfered with the university," the educator told an Ole Miss alumni association group here Tuesday night. It wa s Williams' first public speech since violence rocked the university campus Sept. 30, after Negro James H. Meredith arrived to enroll. "The first political interference was from the Circuit Court of Appeals which overruled the Distrct Court's decision that university officials had the right to deny Meredith's application," Williams said. He said Ole Miss had no rule or policy denying admission to any qualified person but that no qualified Negro had ever aippliedi. The next political interference, he said, came when the university's Board of Trustees, "attempting to protect'university officials, removed the authority to deny or admit Meredith from the j hands of school leaders." This action, Williams said, got Ole Miss in accreditation trouble with the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. York In Annual KSU Open House Larry York, a freshman in the School of Veterinary Medicine at Kansas State University will participate in the 6th annual Veterinary Medicine Opefl House to be Saturday. York is a memiber of the dog show committee. The public is invited to attend. Doors will open with a ribbon- cxitting ceremony at 9 a.m. and close at 9 p.m. York ir> the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joe York, 1011 N. 3rd. 24 Men on Moon Im Decade: Von Braun PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Rocketry expert Dr. Wernher von Braun predicts the U " " States will have as many as 24 men manning an observation station on the moon within a decade. | Von Braun, director of the 1 George C. Marshall Space Flight Center at Huntsville, Ala., said at a news conference Wednesday the Soviet rockets are superi • to America's in "sheer booster power," but inferior as to their reliability. today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At Sf. Catherine Mrs. Jose Contreras, Holcomb. Mrs. Rose Minor, 1402 W. Fulton. Mrs. Michael Guadian, 201 S. 1st. Mrs. Virginia Sidesinger, Scott City. Mrs. Florence Near, 1501 A. Irs. John Bowe, 1208 E. Chestnut. Mrs. Joe A. Deel, 1612 N. 7th. Todd Eaton, Scott City. Mrs. Lloyd Keeling, Scott City. Mrs. Juan Mendoza, 411 E. Santa Fe. At Leopold Mrs. Darryl Ball, 208 N. 1st. Murray . . . finishes school In tihe Service Keith Murray Through Course Army Pvt. Keith E. Murray, son ot M'-. and Mrs. Stanley A. Murray, Rt. 2, recently completed eight weeks of military police training at The Provost Marshal General's School, Fort Gordon, Ga. Murray entered thj Army last April and received baJc combat training at Fort Leona* u Wood, Mo. The 21-year-old soldier was graduated from Lamed High School in 1960. Charge Against Woman Is Reduced Adra F. Sconycrs, 403 E. San- j ta Fe, was sentenced to six' months in the Finney County jail' — then paroled for two years! in District Court Wednesda; i The original charge of assault and battery was reduced to simple assault. She was released : from custody after paying court ! costs. i Activities of a 4-H club are many and varied. They include such things as citizenship, conservation of natural resources, grain marketing, grooming, health, meat utilization, personal finance, people-to-people, promotional, recreation, rodent control j and safety. These activities are usually undertaken as a club project with each member doing his part. * 4-H member wearc a 4-leaf clover, symbol of the club. This stands for head, heart, hands and health. j To join the 4-H club of yourj choice, either contact the county: extension office or visit with one i of the community leaders in your; community. These leaders will i be able to assist you in selecting > projects, and will answer any. questions you might have con-1 cerning the 4-H club program. | Set Date for Gift- Mailing Overseas WASHINGTON (AP)—Th e Defense Department today set the Nov. 1-20 peric rl for mailing Christmas gifts to military personnel overseas. It urged families and friends of overseas personnel to mail their gifts a s early as po. v ule during this period to minimize possibilities of non-delivery before Christ, mas Day. Kleeman Completes Electronics Course Army Pvt. Darrel M. Kleeman, son of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Kleeman, Lakin, recently completed , the 11-week basic ordnance elec- j tronics course at The Signal j School, Fort Monmoah, N.J. Kleeman entered the Army last April and completed basic c^m- bat training at Fort Leonard Wood, Mo. The 22-year-old so :ier is a 1958 graduate of Lakin Rural High School. He attended Kansas State University, Manhattan, and was employed by Nolan *"otor Co., Garden City, be.'jre entering the Army. Arthur Roper Named A Platoon Commander Midshipman First ss Arthur E. Roper, son of Mr. and Mrs, Bueford T. Roper, 608 N. 2nd, has been named by the superintendent of the U.S. Naval Academy at Annapolis, Md., as a platoon commander with the midshipman rank of lieutenant (junior grade) in th e 4,000-man brigade of midshipmen. He was appointed to this position, Sept. 4, and w" hold the office until, Dec. 2. Midshipmen are chosen for midshioman officer, or "striper," positions on the basis of their over-all officer-like qualities, academic standing and conduct. —Whether buying 01 selling, use Telegram Want Ads! COMMUNITY CHURCH RUMMAGE SALE Saturday October 20th—8:00 a.m. Old Methodist Church Basement Corner 8th t Ch«*hiMt always A WELCOME GIFT ... anytime ! NORRIS DRUG STORE Garden City, Kansas V. F. W. DANCE Saturday, Oct. 20th 9:00 P.M. FREE For All 1963 Paid Members YOU CAN PAY YOUR DUES AT THE DOOR Guests $3.00 Per Couple fn Garden City DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Archie A. Oliver, Syracuse. Emmctt J. Coyne, Lakin. Mrs. Harold C, Rubendall, Sublette. Edward F. Renfck, 614 Garden City Ave. Mrs. Gilbert Elliott, 418 Davis. Mrs. Charles Rexroad, Ulysses. Mrs. Gerald Ostmeyer, 612 N. llth. Mn. Richard Tuttle, 706 N. 4th. Mrs. Myrtle D. Pearce, 607 N. 8th. Mrs. Jonas Castleberry, 907 N. 5th. BIRTHS At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Joe A. Deel, 1612 N. 7th, Oct. 17 at 8:21 a.m., 8 pounds, 12 ounces. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Robert J. Bowe, 1208 E. Chestnut, Oct. 17 at 9:38 a.m., 6 pounds, 13 ounces. A daughter to Mr. and, Mrs. Jose Contreras, Holcomb, Oct. 17 at 4:51 p.m., 7 pounds, 13 ounces. Legals Warranty Deeds — Harold Walker, et ux, to Voney H. Careathers, et ux, the north 35 feet of lot 5 and the south 47V4 feet. of lot 6 in block 1 of V. T. Huclskamp subdivision. Albert Shackelford, Jr., et ux, to Al Woods,-Jr., et ux, the NVfc of lot 6, all of lots 7 and 8 and the S'/z of lot 9 all in block 7 of Fairmount Addition. Quitclaim Deed — Robert H. Beacley, et ux, to Lloyd Harkness, lot 16, block 19 of Jones Addition. Marriage License — David Thomas Gregory, 23, and Sondra Lavonda Dinning, 18, both of Garden City. Courts COUNTY Fined — Clifford E. Flack, three counts overload, $45. Eddia Leon Miller, two counts overload, $20. William Henderson, two counts overload, $25. J. D. Thompson, speeding, $10. John W. Hill, overload and overlength, $30. Verlin D. Gray, speeding, $10. Clarence. E. Fine, improper passing, $10. Howard V. Jester, two counts overload, $20. Everett S. Mills, Su'blette, speeding, $10. Martin G. Nunser, Jr., S. Star Rt., speeding, $10. James T. Stoval, Satanta, speeding, $10. George S. Knox, 609 N. 6th, failure to yield right of way, $10. DISTRICT Civil — Department of Revenue vs Frankie Medina, Jr. Delinquent income tax. Divorce Filed — Dorothy S. Kellev v s Hartey F. Kelley. POLICE i Bonds Posted — Jean Rhea Harvey, Blue Bird Courts, no driver's license, $5. Jack Wayne Penny, 906 N. 1st, parking in a no-parking zone, $1. Lee M. Schroeder, 1117 N. 5th, parking in a no-parking zone, $1. Mrs. Ronnie G. Goodman, 901 Jenny, no driver's license, $15. Richard James Arnold, 202 W. Olive, parking in a : no-parking zone, Si. Fined — Terry O'Dell Goodman, Burnside Drive, speeding, $1«. Bonds Forfeited — Wayne Ray Dudley, Francis Eugene Fief, Jack Wayne Penny, Mrs. Ronnie Goodman, William Milton Stephens, Jr., Jean Rhea Harvey, Lee M. Schroeder, Richard James Arnold. Clean Easy way to fiedo any Room! Haw "twite" Wall Paint taut drip or spatter like ordiury paints. Nieds no stirring, thinning ar priming! Just ppai tha can... dip ii... »d start paiBt- ing! Dries in 30 minutes. Ckan up with soap and water. Decorating Ideas to Take Home... We'll gladly tend you "0« Pent Cslof Scheme Clastic*"—20 pages ef dec* rating idett-largt sheets of ail "Incite" Wall Paint eelors-50 banuoius colar Mabinatiens! CASH & CARRY LUMBER CO., ING. 1516 E. Fulto. Ganfe* City, Kt DuPoni Paints

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