Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 23, 1962 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, October 23, 1962
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs Extra Large A's Egg* A's Large Eggs A's Medium E99> B's Large Egg» C'» 1st Grade Cream /•Oay Cream Heavy Hens Lighf Hens .33 .31 .28 .25 .18 .40 .45 .13 .0! LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat Milo Ry» Barley Wheat Milo «ve Barley $2.02 up 2 SI.55 uncfcg. .80 unchg. $1.«5 unchg. CO-OP PRICES $2.00 up 2 $1.55 unchg. .80 unchg. $1.60 unchg. Affiliated Fd Am Business Sh — Am Mutual Fd Invest Grp Mut ... Inv Grp Stock .... Iu. Grp Select — Inv Grp Var Pay . Unit Accum Fd -— Unit Cont Fd CLOSING INVESTMENTS NEW YORK (AP) — Closing Investing Companies: Bid As'..jcl . 6.78 6.34 . 4.06 4.39 .. 7.57 8.27 9.93 10.73 1-.32 16.:7 . 10.23 10.94 .. 5.4? 5.92 . 11.84 12.94 . 5.5: 6.H Unit Inc Fd 10.27 11.22 Unit Sci Fd 5.38 5.88 Unit Fd Canada .... It.74 17.11 KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY. (AP) — Cattle 3,500; calves 200; steers and heifers strong to 50 high-i; cows steady to 25 higher; vealers and '.feeders steady; good to high choice steers 26.50-29.50; good to . prime heifers 24.50-28.50; utility '_ and commercial cows 14.50-17.50; good and low choice vealers 23.00- j 26.00; good and choice feeders j 24.50-27.00. j Hogs 5,000; barrows and gilts 25-50 higher; sows strong to 25 higher; barrows and gilts 1-3 195260 !b 16.75-17.25; sows 1 3 270-400 Ib 14.75-15.75. Sheep 1,200; lambs strong; ewes and feeders steady; goo" to prime lambs 18.50-20.50; cull to good ewes 4.50-6.00; good and choice feeders 13.50-15.00. Prices Mixed, Trading Heavy NEW YORK (AP) - The stock market today reacted hi typical "•war scare" fashion to President Kennedy's arms quarantine of Cuba, with defense-related issues strong and other issues weak. Prices were mixed and trading heavy. TeleRran Phntu A LION MAY not be the Republican symbol, but this fellow brought smiles to SOP candidates Attorney General William Ferguson, left, and Congressman Bob Dole, both of whom were visiting in Garden City yesterday. The lion, Kimberly II, is a resident of Lee Richardson Zoo and made the trip to GOP headquarters with Mrs. Claude Owens, wife of the park superintendent. Need for Public Worship Reform Cited in Council VATICAN CITY (AP)—The recognition that "more or less drastic reforms" are needed in public worship dominated debate today at the Roman Catholic Vatican Ecumenical Council. Tlie approximately 2,400 council fathers discussed for a second day proposed changes i.- he liturgy. After the three-hour session in St. Peter's, a spokesman said that The aerospace-rocket-electronics 116 council members—al cardinals group made big gains. Steels and or archbishops-argued for and Dole Lists Reasons Of FreemanJ rouble rails, of crucial importance in a military emergency, advanced solidly. Utilities sank sharply. Losses ,.,wer e taken also by the interna- '••ftional oils, vulnerable to takeover ~'$n the event of hostilities. .:•» The ticker tape ran as much as '•18 minutes late. More than a mil- vlion shares were traded in a tur- v bulent first hour. against the proposed eight-chapter liturgical constitution. The spokesman said that the council fathers showed ai. awareness that Catholic liturgy required "even greater and more sensitive attention" and was "in need of more or less drastic reforms." Francis Cardinal Spellman,, archbishop of New York, presided at today's session, the fifth •. Reflecting the cross currents of i working meeting since the coun '..a confused market, The Associ-1 cil convened Oct. 1. "There are six basic reasons why Secretary Freeman will turn heaven and earth to give me trouble," Bob Dole, Republican Congressman said here Monday. Dole said he was the first Congressman to call for a complete investigation of the Billie Sol Estes case, and (2) that he uncovered the fact that 5.2 million bushels of wheat had been shipped to Estes elevators in Texas after Ms machinations had become known, and protested this political favoritism. Other reasons listed by Dole which have "raised the Secretary's hackles": Dole introduced an amendment to the agricultural appropriations bill to forbid the use of public funds to lobby for petnding farm legislation "and Freeman didn't like that", "In June, 1962, I forced counsel for the Department of Agriculture to admit that there were produce all the Secretary want ed to allow. "This was too much power in the hands of one man," Dole con tinued, "and I said so repeatedly and forcefully. "Freeman doesn't like interfer enco with political administration of the Department of Agriculture He wants to operate it for th benefit of the bureaucrats, bin I think the interests of the farm erg should come first," Dole con eluded; Woman Shot During Chase CHANTJTE, Kan. (AP) — Mrs Hanson, 28, was woui.,lec 7. j T«I«»grnm Tuesday, October 23,1962 ASC Election Will Be Run By Mail Ballot Tlie election of the Agricultural stabilization and Conservation ommunity committees for Finey County will be by mail bal- ot method. Ballots will be mailed to eligi- )le producers from the Finney VSCS County office Wednesday Oct. 24. Ballots must be returned postmarked by not later than vfov. 5. Ballots will be tabulated niblicly by tlhe county committee n Nov. 13 in the A9CS county ffioe beginning at 9:00 a.m. 0. A. Schopf, cnairman of the ASC county committee, has re- eased the following slate of nom- nees for the ASC community ommittee: Garden City Community — Jharles Brinkmeyer, Henry Gilan Jr., William Jameson, Tliur- man Lile, Pete Mai, Mike Merrill, Roger Ramsey, Raymond .chweer, Harold Solze.'Paul Ven ohn. East Garfield Community — Emanuel Doll, Donald Hastings, Charles Reimer, Clyde C. Smith, Ralph W. Smith, Lloyd Timken, Marvin Troehmel, Carl Warner, Marvin Woods, Rufus Woods Sr. West Garfield Community — Clifton Algrim, Virgil Brown, Fames Concannon Jr., Ferb A. Dickenson, Larry Doll, Kenneth Drees, George Harmlson, Walter H. Hubbard, John Patterson, Wilred Wehkamp. Ivanhoe Community — James Duncan, Eugene Heim'an, Raymond Johnston, Donald Lear, Clifford Owston, I. B. (Sonny) Rundell, Francis Schreibvogel, Pete Smith Jr., Leonard Snodgrass, A. G. Warren. Pierceville Community — Hugh Andrews, David Crase, Marvin D. Cronin, Jake J. Dechant, Herbert Harms, Willis E. Hutton, Donald S. Keller, K. 0. Powell, Walter Rundell, Donald Vander- ree. Pleasant Vall«y Comunlty — Donald Drees, John E. Greathouse, Ralph A. Greathouse, Roy M. Jone/j Jr., Milo Joyce Jr., Lester Koch, Amel E. Landgraf, Norman Landgraf, Ted, Wieibe, Arthur Winters. Sherlock Community — George T. Adams, Leonard Danler, Clarence Ewalt, Orrin D. Gay, Ben Linenberger, Robert Rkhmeior Edward Roth, John Rupp, Cyri. Schiffelbein, Leo Steinmetz. Terry Community — Larry Barlow, Corwin Belts, George Bretz, Robert Buerkle, Albert Goss, A. C. Hoisted, Lee Roy Lile, Jolui Miller, Mike Rome Wilbur Ulridh. To be e leeted are three regular committee members and two al tornates. The chairman, vice chairman, and regular memibei of the elected ASC community committee will also serve as dele Phbt» In Conference Six counties in Southwest Kansas — Greeley, Kearny, Wichita, Scott, Hamilton and Finney — were represented this morning when District 16 of the Kansas Congress of Parents and Teachers convened at the Methodist Church here. Taking part !rv the conference activities are, from left, Mrs. Crawford Blake, district director from Garden City; the Rev. Harry Walz of Syracuse; Mrs. Quentin Nelson, 1st vice-president from Chanute; Mrs. A. D. Mayfield of Wichita and Mrs. Oren Gray of Parsons. today... Hospitals ure u _ ...... . ------- ......... ....... fines and jail sentences of up to i in the abdomen by a police bullet gate alternate delegate and sec ** - .- i ft/I nrtrt nit tlTVulrt r-Vl/x tiro r. nh n r*m rf - .. . _. $5,000 against farmers in the j Monday while she was chasing Freeman farm bill, and Freeman i he [. husband and shooting at him, l didn't like that either." policn said. ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Paul Befort, Sr., 601 N. llth. Floyd H. Shayj Dighton. Tracy Lynn Richmeier, Holcomb. George Wigner, Sr., 301 N. 10th. William J. Dipman, Hutchinson. Mrs. William H. Johnson, Scott City. Mrs. John Armantrout, Dighton. Debera Joe Crow, Scott City. Mrs. M. F. Geisler, 517 Chesterfield Dr. Melvin Q. Turley, Scott City. Mrs. Roy F. Caswell, 104 W. Cedar. Miles Partin, 507 N. 3rd. David Foster, 702 Pat's Drive- Mrs. Deryle Mosley, 107 W. Hazel. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Lyle Smith, 702 N. 4th. Mrs. Pete Marquardt, Imperial Rt . Mrs. Kenneth Armstrong, Eminence Rt. Kenyon Ray Elliott, 418 Davis. Charlene Fowler, Eminence Rt. Mrs. DuWayne Rich, 707 Inge. George J. Mader, Rt. 1. BIRTHS At St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. Lee C. Burton, 302 N. 10th, Oct. 22 at 7:26 a.m., 8 pounds, 3 ounces. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Deryle Mosley, 107 W. Hazel, Oct. 23 at 2:04 a.m., 7 pounds, 9 ounces. Persons at Sublette Meet in Garden City Harold L. Johnson, Rt, 1, no registration, $1. Mrs. Eugene Sheaks.Rt. 1, no driver's license, $10. Jerry L. Leeka, overlength, $10. Claude Green, overload, $20. Robert D. Fitzgerald, Deerfield, driving while Intoxicated, j ciatfoiTfor Youth here"toda~y7 SUBLETTE — Approximately 300 students and sponsors are attending the annual regional conference of the Kansas Asso$100 Committed until fine is paid, j DISTRICT Civil —James F. Neff, et al, vs C. K. Minter. Suit (/n contract. Divorce Filed — Opal Rowland vs Wayne Rowland. Divorce Granted — John R. Haverfield from Edith Haverfield. Extreme cruelty. Establish Center For Crime Research ST. LOUIS (AP)—A crime research center to study problems facing metropolitan police departments has been established in St. Louis, believed to be the first of its kind. Legals The Kay and Kayette meeting is being sponsored by the Kansas State High School Activity Assn. Mrs. J. W. Bailey and the Sublette Kayettes are in charge of local arrangements. Wanda May Vinson, head of the state office, is in charge of today's session. Brice E. Durbin, assistant executive secretary, is assisting. The nrincipal address is to be given by Richard F. Hardlicka who came to the United States in 1948 as a refugee from Prague, Czechoslovakia. There are more than 700,000 rural boys who are Foy Scouts. ond alternate delegate respec tively, to the county convention j where the ASC county committee ated Press average of 60 stocks '' Eight speakers argued on the Dole said he caMed attention Police Chief Lige Matlock and i will be chosen. The county con- at noon was off 2 at 212 2 with project as a whole, the spokesman to the mandatory controls over four officers went to the Hanson vontion will be Monday, Nov. 26, said. Among these was Joseph I American farmers and had pro-! home after neighbors reported in the ASCS county office at 9 industrials up .4, rails up 1.2, and utilities down 1.5. : The usual speculative favorites which have dominated trading slipped sharply. IBM was down about 7, Polaroid more than 3. . Cuban American Sugar skidded more than a point. Standard Oil (New Jersey) and Royal Dutch each fell a point or so American Telephone lost more than a point. Consolidated Edison and Public Service Electric & Gas lost more than 2 apiece. Tlie utilities fell with other consumer-related stocks. Sears Roebuck fell more than a point and Woolworth a fraction. Most of the motor stocks took losses. U.S. Sets Air Shot Cardinal Ritter, archbishop of St. Louis, Mo. The other eight spoke when the tested Freeman's request for authority to set marketing quotas on 256 farm commoddties includ- shots were being fired there. Hanson was hiding behind his cai in front of the house when i the officers arrived. Mrs. Hanson debate turned to individual arti- i ing livestock. cles in the first chapter of the "Freeman was trying to get j C am e out and chased him around proposed constitution Among his hands on this great industry," ' "- «•«— -' '-- ••-"- - •« them was James Fr- Is Cardinal Mclntyre, archbishop of Los Angele.t. Included in the discussion, the spokesman said, was a 15-year- old encyclical on the liturgy. Pope PiiiL XII cautioned in the encyclical against both blind attachment Dole said, "and he didn't like my vigorous protests, either." Tuesday opposition" to the original bill which (1) would have given the Secretary authority to reduce both acreage and price in one crop year, (2) to acquire land to the'liturgy as it now exists and for any purpose (unlimited), and ai'ainst total scorn of it. , (3) to compel Kansas farmers to The liturgy is getting its closest i reduce feed grain production, scrutiny since the reformation. the car, firing at him with a .22 revolver, Matlock said. Seven or more shots were fired but Hanson Dole also listed his "unyielding wasn't hit. The chief said Mrs. Hanson was shot by Sgt. Chet Hale as she prepared to fire again. iThe Hansons recently moved to Chanute from Tulsa. a.m. Questions on eligibility to vote •and. to hold office will be determined by the county committee, subject to appeal to the state committee. Generally, an eligible voter muet be a farm owner, tenant or sharecropper who is taking part or is eligible to take Part in one or mor e of the programs administered by the ASC committees. Sheriff's Deed — Wendle Meier, Sheriff, to Garnand Investments, Inc., a' plot of land in the southeast corner of block 2 of the original plat of Garden City. Warranty Deeds — Joe A. Billinger, et ux, to Gerald J. Ostmeyer, et ux, lot 10, block 13 of Jones Addition. Foster Williams to E. F. Brickell, the WV4 of lot 4 in Teitelbaum's Addition. Corporation Deed — Garnand Investments. Inc., to Katherine Doris Elsey, lot 4, block 24 of Win original plat of Garden City. Marriage License — Elaine W. Williams, 71, Holcomb, and Irene Kessinger, 58, Garden City. Ohio production c farm products has increased about 35 or but to leave other areas open lo 40 per cent in the last 20 years. HONOLULU (AP)—The United States will try to make it two in a row in the high altitude nuclear test series Tuesday niiht with a scheduled sub-megaton blast above Johnston Island in ±e Pacific. An Army Nike-Hercules rocket was expected to be used to loft the nuclear warhead to a firing altitude of 20 to 30 miles, the same height as Friday night's successful shot that was clearly visible on the Hawaiian island of Kaual The shot is planned between 9:30 p.m. HST — 2:IiO a.m. Kst Wednesday — and 2:30 a.m. HST Wednesday — 7:30 a.m. EST. The device will carry the explosive power of 20,000 to 1 million tons of TNT, larger than Friday's low yield pay load. The test probably will be one of the last two high level blasts in the 19tiy Pacific nuclear series. The final shot could come as early as this weekend. The Atomic Enerjn Commission won't say, but several more air drops — nuclear deuces released from airplanes—are believed programmed. American scientists have set off 31 nuclear biases bincu last April. Ready for Branding Photo One of several game protectors here for the annual buffalo roundup stands by as a big buffalo calf awaits the branding iron. Using the chutes, som« 40 calves were vaccinated and branded this morning. Plane Ditched, 102 Escape SITKA, Alaska (AP)—The crew of a disabled Northwest Airlines plane brought the DC7 down in the sea off this southeast Alaska city Monday in a perfect ditching operation. All 102 persons aboard were shuttled off the military-chartered airliner in about three minutes. The plane sank 22 minutes after the forced landing. Capt. Vinton Hanson of Belevue, Wash., pilot, said one of four propellers went out of control about 100 miles south of Sitka. He reduced speed and altered his course to hug the shoreline. The 95 passengers and seven crewmen were moved into life rafts. A Coast Guard amnhibian plane, alerted by radio by Hanson, landed beside the airliner and stood by while the survivors were transferred onto a supply boat from a Federal Aviation Agency station. Holcomb Judging Team Second in District The Holcomb High School Future Farmers of America land judging team took second place in a district contest at Liberal Saturday. | On the Holcomb team were Greg Unchurch, Tom Irsik and Marvin Cox. Greg was third in individual scoring and Cox was 5th. Winning first was the Fowler FFA team, and they will compete in the national competition. COUNTY Fined — Gary Jean Rhea, Dodge City, speeding, $10. Jesse D. Board, overlength and three counts overload, $40. Julius D. Hayzlett, speeding, $10. Floyd Frank, Copeland, speeding, $10. Cecil A. Wilson, Cimarron, speeding, $10. ignified ™. • tribute Sincere attention to every detail and the desires of the living is our first thought. Cost of service is commensurate with your budget. Frank Whit* ^rr 620 N. Main Ambulance Service Ph. BR 6-4364 YOU have a friend at Th« Fidelity "DRIVE A BARGAIN" Pay CASH For Your Car! I. Come to The Fidelity State Bank and arrange for YOUR AUTO LOAN in advance. 2. Shop around for the car you want with all the advantage of a "CASH BUYER." You'll be in a position to make a good money-saving deal. 3. When you ar* ready to "TAKE OVER THE WHEEL," we'll be ready with the CASH you need! SAVE MONEY—SAVE TIME! The Fidelity State Bank "Growing with Garden City"

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free