Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 24, 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 24, 1962
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Page 2
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U.S.Gains New Status In Showdown By WILLIAM L. RYAN ' ters conference hero say lhat the MEXICO CITY (AP)—The Unit- , initial shock has worn off and that ctl States appears to have dec-' Latin leaders arc taking a new trified Latin America and to have : and appreciative 'ook at Wash- leaped overnight to a position of ington. real leadership in the Western, if <i, c United States win s Its Hemisphere with its bold show- gamble to halt the Soviet weapons down challenge to the Soviet, buildup in Cuba, these sources say. it will be in a far better position than ever before to push ahead with the Alliance for Progress program to lead the hemisphere toward political, social and economic stability. The extreme left is not expected to take all this lying down. The. Communists and their Castroist ,, allies in Latin America can be 'IJ. relied upon to do all in their ',„ I power to threaten governments •*o .25 Union. Latin American sources attending the hemisphere finance minis- markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs Extra Large A'l Eggs A's Large Eggs A's Medium Eggs B's Large Egg* C'f 1st Grade Cream 4-Day Cream Heavy Hens Light Hens LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat 52.02 unchg. Milo SI .55 unclig. Rye .80 unchg. Barley $1.65 unchg. CO-OP PRICES Wheat $1.98 down I Milo $1.55 unchg. Rye -80 unchg. Barley $1.60 unchg. CLOSING INVESTMENTS Page Garden Cif.v Wednesday, Oct. 24, 1962 .18 .40 and leaders with noisy demon strations and various forms of violence. But something new has been .45! infused into the Latin-American J3 j scene with the development of tfhe 05 I greatest world crisis since the end of World War II. The overwhelming vote of the Organization of American States in suoport of President Kennedy's decisions is a token of the change. Latin Americans point out that President Kennedy's action will not necessarily make peonle of the hemisphere love tihe United States. But they sav that if the Kennedv decision is made to stick, it will create resnect for the United States of a sort which not there before. In private, Latin Americans of SCOUTING'S HIGHEST honor, the Eagle award, is pinned on Ray Waters by his mother, Mrs. Duane Waters, 1204 N. 3rd. Watching ana Ray's father and Lawrence Dawson, right, Troop 99 scoutmaster. . ' NEW YORK (AP) — Closing j the educated class concede that investing companies: Bid Asked Affiliated Fd 6.61 7.15 Am Business Shi 3.97 4.29 Am Mutual Fd 7.43 8.12 Invest Grp Mut 9.87 10.67 Inv Grp Stock 15.11 16.34 Invest Grp Sel 10.24 10.95 Inv Grp Var Pay 5.41 5.85 Int Inv Cont 5.13 5.55 Unit. Aceum Fd 11.65 12.62 Unit Cont Fd 5.46 5.97 Unit Inc Fd — 10.02 10.95 Unit Sci Fd 5.25 5.74 Unit Fd Canada 15.57 16.92 Val Line Inc 4.59 5.02 GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK Fat Cattle receipts 218 head. J Fat Cattle market was steady to strong to 50c higher on moct classes. High good to high choice steers sold from $27 to $28.90. The average good to low choice sold mostly from $26.50 to $27.50. Standard and low goods sold steadily from $24.50 to $26. Choice heifers sold on a steady to 50c higher market — selling from $25 to $27.50 with average good to low choice from $25 to $26. The standard and good sold mostly from $24 to $25.25. Cow market ruled generally steady to strong with canners and cutters mostly from $11 to $14. Utility and commercials sold on a steady basis from $14 to $16 with a few fat cows and heif- erettes up to $17. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) _ Cattle" 2,500; calves 250; steers and heifers strong; cows -trong to 50 higher; vealers and feeders steady; good and low choice steers 26.50-28.50; good to choice ! their countries look for strvc? leadership. It is, they say, part of the heritage of the f'caudillo," the stron? chief who commands respect rather than affection. In private they will concede, too, that they may say one thing while meaning another. In the past two years at hemisphere conferences, Latin-American leaders have stubbornlv opposed strong action against Cuba, offering Uie explanation that pressures iroon them left them no other choice. There is a hint in all this that if the strong leadershin had been present the United States would have insisted stubbornly upon having its way and eventu- allv would have won it. President Kennedy's action against the Cuban buildup was taken without prior public blessings from the governments of Latin America. Yet even governments which had followr"' th° soft approach to Castro readily fell in behind Washington- Two Arrested In Car Theft Two local persons have been arrested in Dodge City in connection with a car theft here. Charges are pending against tel, and Mrs. Gilbert Zimmerman, 2507 "A". They are in custody here. The vehicle belongs to Ken- Fidel Flouts Any Limit on Buildup Troop 99 Scouts Earn Awards Boy Scout Troop 99 of the Community Church was honored with a Court of Honor Monday night in Felowship Hall. The following awards were made: Tenderfoot —Tom Koksal, Pat Hamit, Keith John, Don Hapes, George Schoor, Steve Dougherty, Mark • Nelson and Steve Waters. Second class — Mark Nelson and Steve Waters. First class — Mark Goldsberry and Steve Nelson. Star — Kim Hinke and Smitty White Life — Jim Dawson. Bronze palm for the Eagle — Bob Dawson. , Eagle — Ray Waters. One-year pi n s —"Mark Goldsberry and Ray Conjupske. Two-year pins — Lee Reeve, Jim Dawson, Smitty White, Richard Garvert, Steve Nelson and Albert Wells. Three-year pins — John Phipps j Cuba was a menac e to the Western Hemisphere. He ridiculed the Organization of American States for its solid support of the U.S. quarantine of Cuba. He called the organization's HAVANA (AP) - Asserting he has the weapons to "repulse any aggression," Prime Minister Fidel Castro rejected arty limit on Cuba's arms buildup Tuesday night and called the U.S. arms quarantine an ac.t of piracy. "Our arms are defensive," Cas- tro.declared as he defied a U.S. proposal for the United Nations to send in an inspection team to investigate President Kennedy's charge.that Soviet missile bases are planted in Cuba. Anyone trying to carry out an arms inspection in Cuba "had better come ready for combat, Latin American Countries Offer Quarantine Help WASHINGTON (AP)-A State Department official reported ..today that various Latin American countries arc now offering to help out in the U.S. quarantine of arms shipments to Cuba. He listed Argentina 'and Costa Rica as two Latin-American countries which have offered to aid in the action against Cuba. H? .'.idi- cated he expected other offers would be received soon. He said discussions are now under way with Argentine officials on the use of Argentine; ships to ,aid in- the quarantine. Costa Rica, he said, 'has no army but offered base facilities this morning for use in th e anti- Cuban action. The U.S. bfficial said some bases -irl Latin Ahiedca might be helpful to the U.S. Navy in carrying out its operation.- This official, declaring that the West faces its grayest crisis since World War II, described building of nuclear strike' bases in- Quba We will acquire the arms wei as-a Red power move, which he P'loto that had forced him to arm. today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine . Caro] Wilken, 612 N. 3rd. Jesse F. Vulgamorc, 1308 St. John Mrs. Deryle Mosley, 107 W. Haz>cl Mrs. Joseph Arellano, J209 Hattie Ira Rundell, Pierceville Everett Ray McKee, 511 N. 9th. Carolyn Sue Spor, 1709 N. Main Mrs. Robert Dickson, Lakin Mrs. Chrysanthc Pappac, Rt. 1 DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Lester F. Hahn, Rt. 1. Mrs. Irvin Pfanncnstiel, Cimarron William J. Dipman, Hutchinson BIRTHS At St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Arellano, 1209 Hattie, Oct. 23 at 8:20 a.m. 6 pounds, 3 ounces. In Garden City A son to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Dickson, Lakin, Oct. 23 at 2:21 p.m. 8 pounds, 1 ounce. Legats feel like acquiring," Castro said, "and we don't have to give an accounting to the imperialists. Cuba has the right to arm itself and defend itself and we have had to do so. What would have occurred if we had not been armed at the time of Giron Beach?" This was a reference to the invasion at the Bay of Pigs by a force of U.S.-backed Cuban exiles in April 19S1. Castro spurned the U.S. plan, before the U.N. Security Council to send U.N. observers to see that the bearded revolutionary leader. l ° f nd u.IN. observers to see tn: told the nation in a 90-minute tele-' ? uba eom Plies with Kennedy told the nation in a 90-minute tele vision address. Castro scoffed at Kennedy's moved warning in his speech Monday that the flow of Soviet arms to demand that Soviet offensive weapons be dismantled and re- said must bo met head on now, lest the Soviets try more elsewhere. The State Department authority spoke to a group of visiting European broadcasters under circumstances not allowing the use of his name. New U.S. Envoy Arrives in France LE HAVRE, France (AP) — Charles Bohlen, new U.S. ambassador to France,, arrived today aboard the liner United States. He will present his credentials to President Charles de Gaulle on Saturday. deaths Charles Albert Merrill Charles Albert Merrill, 85, 1109 N. llth, died at St. Catherine Hospital early today after a Itragthy illness. He was a retired farmer and had moved to Garden City from near Concordia five years ago. He was born March 10, 1877 at Miltonvale, and married Anna Clara Calahan at Mound City on Dec. 1, 1905. Survivors, in addition to the widow, are a daughter, Mrs. Walter Buell, 2524 N. Main; sans Cloid E. of Nashville, Tenn., and Cecil D. of Wic'hita; sisters Mrs. Abbie Henderson and Miss Mary Merrill, both of Concordia, three grandchildren, and .four great- grandchildren. Funeral will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at Phclps Funeral Home in Miltonvale. Burial win be at Oakand Union Cemetery there. Friends may call at Phillips- White Funeral Home here this evening through Wednesday noon. On Red Chinese Terms and Larry Pierce. New patrol leaders awarded badge -— Richard Garvert, Albert Wells and Smitty White. . New assistant patrol leaders badge — Kim Hankie, Jim Daw son, Mark Goldsberry and Steve inter-American defense pact a — • scrap of paper only "valid for heifers 24.50 - 2750-' utility and neth Way ' 1405 B ' K was stolen i commercial cows 14.75-18 00- good < from the Veterans of Foreign ' and low choice vealers 23 00-26 00-! Wars P ° St h ° me here Sundav good and choice feeders 2500- niRht ' and was recovere d in Hogs 4,000; barrows and gilts 50 higher; sows 25 higher; barrows and gilts 1-3 195-290 Ib 1G.75 27.00. Dodge City. Theft of some $200, mostly in i 25-50 higherYsow7K t hi«her-bar 3 i rhecks - has been reportecl b ^ --. -... - ~_ n ! sner ' Dd , r : i Holland's 66 Service Station. The 17.50; 16.00 sows 1-3 300-400 Ib 15.00- Stock Market Prices Rally ; NEW YORK (AP)-S(ock market prices — depressed by six straight days of decline — re- hounded vigorously early thi s afternoon while the next step in the Cuban crisis stili remained a mystery. Brokers called it a technical rally, meaning there was no change in news to justify the recovery. ' Like a spring pre-ssed back too tightly, the market wa s bound to snap bac-k — if onlv tenioorarily, as one analyst exnlaincd, Selling continued heavily in the early part of the session, but prices lx"<an to ralh- after a mighty fir.st hour in which 1,180,- 0/m shares Changed hands. ' Tlie ticker tape ran 3'j minutes late, itv; greatest lag since the hectic Memorial Day week when the ta.pf was behind (ransactions bv an hour and 46 minutes on W.-'v 31. Steels, motors, pk'drical equip- Jjipnts, rails, utilities, electronics. Office equipments, tobacco.-;, and aerospace issues wiped out losses and produced gains. ' IBM wiped out a loss of 7 3 i and showed a net t>ain of a point. ' An">rican Telephone. Polaroid. ?nd Xerox also canceled losses and rogistefed -nairu- of a unint />r better. AT&T stretching its recovery to 2. , By the same token, the Dow Jones industrial average at noon was off .50 at 557.56. Rails moved upward again. Du Pont was a 2-point gainer in a scrambled chemical group. Waters. Scouts receiving merit badges: Larry Kells, first aid; Smitty White — cooking, citizenship in the nation, first aid, pioneering and scholarship; Ray Waters -r- conservation, firemanship .and life saving; Larry Pierce — cooking and pioneering; John Phipps — cooking, life saving and mechanical drawing; Steve Nelson — first aid, life saving and pioneering; Kim HimkLe — athletics, first aid, pioneering and oooking; Jim Dawson — citizenship in the nation, Indian lore, life saving, pioneering and, scholarship, and Bob Dawcon — automobiling, pioneering and woodworking. "Interdiction" Used By JFK in TV Speech WASHINGTON (AP)-President Kennedy used the military word interdiction Tuesday night in his proclamation invoking .. ban on movement of offensive weapons into Cuba. In the military dictionary used by the U.S. armed forces, interdict is defined this way: "to prevent or hinder, by any means, India Rejects Peiping Peace Talk Proposition those following in the flock of imperialism." ! NEW DELHI (AP) — Chinese posts on what the Chinese claim Castro, who had mobilized Communists are advancing into to be their territory. Cuba's military forces right after northeast India at four points, High Indian officials said a Red Kennedy's blockade announce- and India has rejected Peiping's Chinese projisal for a' meeting proposal for peace talks on between Prime Minister Nehru Chinese terms, an official spokes- and Premier Chou En-lai to settle man said today. j'che border dispute wag' "pure Chinese troops have driven to | hypocrisy." Corporation Deed — Garden City Lodge No. 1404 Benevolent a.nd Protective Order of Elks to Tony Geier, et al, the S 2/3 of the SWV4 of Block 30 of the original plat of Garden City. Courts POLICE Bonds Posted — Gene A. Jal- amo, 111 N. 4th, improper muffler, $5. - ; Larry Dean Stuewe, 308 Spruce parking, in a no-parking zone, $1. Donald Ray Hawkins, 111 N. 6th, running a stop sign, $10. Judy Kathryn Owens, 309 S. ,7th, failure to yield right-of-way, $5- Douglas Earl McClure, Imperial Rt. improper driving and improper muffler, $15. Mrs. Michael Martinez of Deerfield, no driver's license, $5. Innocent — John H. Burnside, 111 W. Walnut. Charged with improper driving. Found innocent. Fined — Thurman Doyle Morris, Daniels Courts, driving whila intoxicated, $100. Committed., Bonds Forfeited — Larry Dean Stuewe, Judy Kathryn Owens, 'Mrs. Jack Gomez, Harry Edward Bbaugh, Bussell Lloyd Fulton, Valentine A. Hernandez, Donald Ray Hawkins, Gene A. Jalamo, Refugio Archie Gonzales, Robert Raymond Reed. Leonard Earl Martin* Douglas Ear] McClure. COUNTY Fined — Alvin R. Junn, Plainview, Tex., seeding, $10. Farm's S. Deacon, two counts overload, $50. Duane Capehart, overlength, $10 L.D. Stoeber, overload, $20. James T. McBurney, Kingman, speeding, $10. Allowed to Abate — Howard Holeomb, Elkhart, insufficient fund check in the amount of $10. Traffic ment, was 30 minutes late for his address. President Osvaldo Dorticos, the world." Castro emphasized he would tolerate no outside interference on 'the question of arming ~..ba and implied it was the United States nese proposal was made under pressure from Soviet Premier Khrushchev, who wrote Nehru j last weekend he hoped the border dispute would be settled through peaceful negotiations. Nehru reportedly replied Monday night that India refuses to negotiate with Peiping under duress and . . . that "no negotiation is possible or wang, in northeast India, to the! broadcast from Peiping, for a feasible so long as an agigressor ' occupies our sacred soil." The Indian government has insisted that the Chinese withdraw not only in the northeast but also pull out of positions they hold in the Ladakh area 900 miles to the northwest. China has refused to within 10 or 12 miles of the im- The officials also rejected a portant monastery town of To-! companion Chinese proposal, dressed in a militiaman's uniform, and other high government officials sat in the studio. An announcer said the prime minister. . ,. . -. was speaking "at a particularly ' vvest an " are also P usm n'g toward cease-fire under which each na delicate moment in the history of j U from the north. " ! .-.„<-.,-.—. -^ lion would withdraw its troops A fresh Chinese attack into In- j 12.5 miles from the pi'esent bat- dia has been launched at Asfila, J tle lines. •on the northeast frontier about 100 A government spokesman, in miles east of Towang. j the first official comment on the At the eastern end of the north-! Chinese offer, termed it "vague, eastern border, near Burma, an Indian post has fallen and the confusing and deceptive." This! withdraw in the Ladakh area was viewed as an indication Neh/ see... by The Telegram Freshman football teams of Kansas State University and Kansas University meet tomor- Cliinese are driving down ihe Ivu-. i ru would reject the Proposal, al- hit River valley. At the northwest end of the disputed Himalayan frontier, in Lad- where they have built a road connecting Tibet and the western Chinese province of Sinkiang. though the spokesman declined to go that far. i The Chinese said the ujifortiin- J One Indian official said the of- • ate fighting was th e result of a i akh, the Chinese hav e attacked fer of talks might be considered I question left over by history. The j for the first time in Changchenmo if the Chinese withdrew to the River valley and have captured a Post. Although the spokesman de dined to comment on the over-all position they held Seipt. 8. This was just before their troops crossed what India considers to be her northeastern border with money was taken Monday afternoon from a desk drawer at the station. Arnold Andrew Brown, 305 Washington, reported a used voltage regulator stolen from his car. Ho said it was taken from flie glove compartment of the vehicle. Darwin E Rundle, Gardendale, reported his car hit in the side by an unknown vehicle. Alvin Henry Gordon, El Rancho Trailer Court, reported $28 cash stolen from him last night. He said it was taken from the trailer whore he is staving at the f-ourt. Earl 0. Brooks, 113 W. Ha^p], reported theft of a nlastie snrink- ler from his yard. Virgie Holmes, 208 N. 1st, renorted theft of a j white coat from her parked car i Sunday night. Syracuse Woman Elected Mrs. Donald McDonald, Syra cuse, was elected director of District 10> at the, Kansas Congress of Parents ami Teadicrs confer- i ence at the First M e t h o c' i s t Church in Garden City Tuesday. She. replaces Mrs. Crawford Blake who has served as district director the past two terms and on the state board the past 12 years. Mrs. McDonald was installed in office by .Mrs. Quinton Nelson, Chanute, president-elect of the :Uale oi-guni/ation. Mrs. McDonald will also serve on the state board of directors. Sixty-two in e in b e r .s from Southwest Kansas attended Uie meeting. Mrs. Blake preside^ over the all-day activities, which be^an 'at 8:30 a.m. with registration. row afternoon at Manhattan. Ra- Ladakh situation, it appeared to Tibet in th e area just east of dio Station KIUL will carry the ! observers that the Chinese might Bhutan, enemy use of .an area or route." i game, starting at 2:20 p.m. 'have overrun all Indian military I Some officials believed the Chi- statement said the 48-year-old McMahon Line, which India claims as its border with Chinese- captive Tibet, is a creation that "British imperialists attempted to force upon China by taking advantage of the powerlessness of the. Chinese and Indian peoples." Accidents — Monday at 12:05 p.m. at 7th and Kansas. Cars driven by Charles Melvin Barton, 505V4 N. 5th (extensive damage), and Judy KathrYn Owens, 309 S. 7th (moderate damage)-" Monday at 3:10 pjn. at 2nd and Pine. Station .wagon driven by Max Stephen Parrish, 1301 N. 10th. and car driven by Mrs. Michael Martinez of Deerfield. Extensive damage to both vehicles. -' Disagreement on Saffels Comment TRIBUNE (AP)—A statement by Dale Saffels, Democratic candidate for governor, that legislators would rather work with him than Gov. John Anderson has brought new disagreement. Rep. Jess Taylor, R-Taylor, who said he was speaking for 18 western Kansas legislators, termed Saffels' statement "ridiculous." "Nobody who understands politics could expect a Republican legislature to prefer a Democrat governor," Taylor, a former speaker of the house, said in his statement. "Our legisiative sessions are short and full of hard work. We have no time for fighting, accusations of incompetence and partisan gripes for headlines." : -.- -^ ...*! v * DATED HERE DATED HERE LINED FOR LASTING FRESHNESS LINEP IFOR LASTING FRESHNESS Wherever you buy it ... whenever you the FRESHEST COFFEE on your grocer's* buy it shelf!

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