Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 26, 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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Friday, October 26, 1962
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Page 2
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markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs Extra Large A'* Eggs A's Large Eggs A'$ Medium • Eggs B's Large Eggs C's 1st Grade Cream '-Day Cream Heavy Hens Light Hens LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat $2.00 unchg. Milo SI .55 uncTig. Rye .30 unchfl. Barley $1.65 unchg. CO-OP PRICES Wheat $1.98 unchg. Milo $1.55 uncfig. Rv» .80 unchg. Barley $1.60 unchg. CLOSING INVESTMENTS NEW YORK (AP) — Investing Companion: Bid Affiliated Fcl 6.72 Am Business Sh 4.00 Am Mutal Fd 7.55 Invest Grp Mut 9.85 Inv Grp Stock 15.09 Invest Gnp Select .. 10.22 Inv Grp Var Pay 5.04 Mutual Trust 2.41 Unit Accum Fd 11.74 ;Unit Cont Fd — 5.52 Unit Inc Fd 10.16 Unit Sci Fd 5.37 Unit Fd Canada ... 15.71 Closing Askedi 7.26 4.33 8.25 10.65! 16.32 ! 10.93 5.84 2.46 12.83 6.03 11.10 5.87 17.08 KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) - Cattle 500; calves 12S; high good and choice steers 28.50-29.75. Hogs 3,000; barrows and gilts 25-75 lower; sows 25-50 lower; barrows and gilts 1-3 190-250 lb 16.50-17.25; sows 1-3 300-400 lb 14.75-15.50. Sheep 100; steady; good to choice lambs 18.50-20.00; cull to good ewes 4.00-6,00. Stock Mart on Uneven Course NEW YORK (AP)-Steels declined in reaction to adverse news from their industry, but the stock market as a whole pursued an uneven course in slow trading early this afternoon. The market showed no apparent reaction to news that the U.S. Navy had stopped, boarded, and inspected a Soviet-chartered freighter. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was off a minimal .1 at 211.5, with industrials up .3, rails down .3, and, utilities off .2. The pace of trading in the morning was exactly half of what it was Thursday when the day's total was 3.95 million shares. Bethlehem lost about 3 points. U.S. Steel was down about 2 and Youngstown Sheet well over a point. Du Pont helped shore up the averages by advancing more than 2. Among the "growth" issues, IBM slipped half a dozen points, Xerox 3, and Polaroid 2. American Telephone and Public Service Electric & Gas dropped about a point each. Aerospace issues mostly were down small fractions. Oils, rubbers, and nonferrous metals were irregular. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was off 1.55 at 569.31. Corporate and U.S. government bonds improved. Monkeying Around Mrs. Grog Mujica and that freedom-loving rhesus monkey, See the Gardening column item on Page I. Telegram Photo fugitive from a local island. >ig Jump in Cost of Living WASHINGTON (AP)—The cost of living climbed six-tenths of one per cent in September, the largest increase in more than four years. The increase was due primarily to a jump in meat prices following a withholding action by farmers in Midwestern areas who refused to send meat animals to market. The Labor Department's consumer price index had held steady during August at the record level set in July. But the September index rose to 106.1 per cent of the 1957-59 average. Ewan Clague, commissioner of the Bureau of Labor Satistics, said the major part of the rise was due to temporary or seasonal factors. He cited the farmers' withholding of livestock from market and seasonal increases in the prices of eggs and clothing. Clague said the meat situation had changed by mid-October, with wholesale prices dropping to about their August level and retail prices being reduced by about half the September increase. Clague said it was too early to tell whether the Cuban crisis will have any effect upon the cost of living. However, he added, there is no reason why it should, because there are no shortages in the United States. Instead, he said, there is oversupply in almost all areas. today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Mrs. Margaret Sperry, 601 Moore Lotietta Reid, Deerfield Ricky Ray Partin, 1305 Hattie Mrs. Bert Martin, 109% Hazel Mrs. Blanche Newsom, 1313 Hattie Karen Ellis, 1507 N. 8th. Eldon Mead, Belpre Cliff Belt, Belpre Mrs. Lloyd Cardiff, Springfield, Colo. Mrs. Ila Mae Mead, Belpre Thomas Cardiff, Springfield, Colo. Mrs. Cliff Belt, Belpre Mrs. Arlyn Kershner, Modoc Mrs. Kenneth Maxwell, 712 N. 6tti. Mrs. Edward Scihreiber, 1107 Gillespie Drive. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Albert Fecht, Syracuse Erma Garza, 201 W. Fulton Mrs. Benny Saiz, Holcomb Mrs. Al Tauscher, 1113 Safford Mrs. James F. O'Dell, 821 Bancroft. Robert F. Katz, Holcomb Mrs. Robert Oranmer, Scott City Mrs. Joseph Desemo, 1017 N. 3rd. Mrs. Emanuel Doll, Ingalls Mrs. Wallace Bascue, Rt. 1 Mrs. Lora Wright, Scott City Mrs. George Pickens, Satanta Some Scare Food Buying in Nation Four Taken Into Courts A Hutchinson woman and three Garden Citian s were taken in to district and county courts Thursday on a variety of charges. Rita Kirk, Hutehinson, was sentenced to serve three months in Lansing on each of two counts of w r i ting insufficient fund checks. She wa s committed to the County Jail. Opel Zimmerman and Carl Bauer, both Garden City, waived preliminary hearings in County Court on a charge of auto theft. They were bound over to District Court. Bond was set at $1,000 for Mrs. Zimmerman, and $2.000 on Bauer. Both were committed to jail. Delia Mendoza Salinas, 706 E. Fulton, was sentenced to six months in the County Jail, then paroled for two years. She was found guilty of assault and battery followinn an incident at a local tavern last Saturday ni^ht. The charge was reduced from felonious assault. She was also ordered to pay court costs. Petty Larceny Charge Against Jetmore Man A Jetmore man has b e e n ! charged with petty lam-iu here., Arrested early t o (J a y wa.s' Claude L. Keith. He is ai-ru^ed \ of stealing from a parked car owned by Arnold Andrew Brmvn, 305 Washington. He allegedly took a used voltage regulator from the glove compartment and thiee bottles of perfume. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS There is some scare food buying around the nation because of the Cuban crisis, but no concerted rush to strip shelves of canned goods and packaged staples, a survey showed today. As one food chain executive in the Washington, D.C.-Maryland area put it, the best indication of a scare would be in purchases of case lots and his chain has had none of that beyond normal sales. However, in Baltimore, Md., one woman bought $£; worth of canned goods and first-aid material, telling th e cashier she was heading for the hills of West Virginia. Grocers in Arizona reported a sharp upswing in sales of canned goods, baby food, canned milk, I etc., but nowhere near the report- I ed heavy buying in the Los Angeles area. In Los Angeles, city officials urged housewives to keep i a two-week supply of food on j hand. i From DCS Moines, Iowa, the ; report is that food buying is back ; to normal after a tsvo-day flurry. i In Ohio, officials of two chain stores in Cincinnati say sales are ; normal, with one official adding ; he saw "not even a trace of panic." Civil defense authorities are : giving this advice to house! holders: Stock your basement with a two-week supply of canned goods and water; plan on a quart of water per person each day as | adequate for drinking purposes | only. Supplies should include a i battery-powered radio, a first-aid I kit, blankets and warm clothing. in Garden City Elmer W. Haas, 1010 N. 4lh. Herman K. Golay, Holcomb Dixie Lee Froggatte, 408 Davis BIRTHS At St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. Bert Martin, 109'/2 Hazel, Oct. 26 at 3:12 a.m. 6 pounds, 13 ounces. LegaEs Warranty Deeds — Ivan E. Warfield, et ux, to Harold Fansler, Sr., et al, lots 1 and 2 in block 36 ofj-Holmes Third Addition. Helen D. Peterson, et vir, to Michael Merrill, et ux, a plot of land in 3-24-33, about 30 acres; and the east 10.52 acres of part of the NEV4 of the NWV4 of section 3; and the west 60.17 acres of all that portion lying in the NEV4 of 3-24-33. Earl F. Douglass, et ux, to J.L. Douglass, et ux, an undivided ¥2 interest in and, to the south 75 feet of the WV4 of block 6 in Stevens First Addition. E.A. Farnr>worth, et ux, to Howard Cowles, et ux, a plot of land in the southeast comer of the SWVi of tile SWVi of 12-24-33. Douglas E. Tedrow, Jr., et ux, to Douglas E. Tedrow, Jr., et ux, lot 17 and the' south 4 feet of lot 18 in block 1 of Horde's Addition. Faye A. Peter, et al, to L.C. Ward, lots 5 and 6 in block 49 of Holmes Third Addition. Marriage Lice n s« — Max W. Engroff, 55, and Tommie 0. Edwards, 45, both of Garden City. Courts COUNTY Fined — Johnnie Plett, Turpin, Okla., speeding, $10. Gary E. Tiuiey, overload, $25. Thomas E. Polan, overlength, $10. Huey P. Allen, overload, $10. DISTRICT Civil — Mary Paula Cliilton vs. Donald Glen Clu'lton. Uniform reciprocal support act. 'POLICE Bond Posted — Coy Davis, Gardendale, speeding, $15. I Two Inmates Walk Avray from Wonk Gang i Two transients, prisoners in I City Jail here, walked away from | a work gang Thursday. They were last seen at 5th and Pine 1 about 2:15 p.m. i They were Wesley Leo Powers of Oklahoma City, Okla., and ; Walter Emery White of Moss Point, Miss. Both were serving sentences for intoxication. Gubernatorial Candidates Exchange Shots TOPEKA (AP)—Gov. John Anderson, Republican, and Rep. Dale Saffels, his Democratic opponent for governor, appeared jointly Thursday night on an hour- long appearance over a radio and television network. Finances, operation of the penal and mental health programs and favoritism were the major topics of interest. i Each candidate was given seven questions by Carl Sisskind, news director of WIBW radio and television stations, who served as j moderator. Besides their answers, each was allowed to reply to the j other and each gave opr ing and closing statements. Saffels charged favoritism in the Anderson administration, citing charges of possible conflict of interest against highway commissioner George Gagel and former state GOP chairman Donald Schnacke. The engineering firm with which Schnacke is associated received a state contract and some farm land owned by Gagel in Johnson County may be in line for a pew highway routing. Anderson, in reply, referred to attorneys' fees paid Frank Theis, Democratic national committeeman, during the administration of former Gov. George Docking, a Democrat. On finances: Anderson predicted the legislature will have $30 million on hand when it starts work, and said it can do a good job. Saffels questioned his $30 million figure because of growing state obligations. He strongly opposed any tax increase by the legislature. Saffels charged the mental health program has deteriorated during Anderson's administration, citing resignations by several hospital officials. Anderson conceded there has been some "administrative trouble" but said the program is going ahead and patients are receiving better treatment. Saffels disagreed wiith the transfer of a building away from mental hospitals by the 1961 legislature, contending more beds are needed in the institutions. Local Business Scene Insurance Men AttendConvention Two Garden City insurance men attended the 42nd annual convention of the Kansas Association of Independent Insurance Agents, Inc., in Hutchinson this week. Henry Hall of the Henry Hall Agency, and Charles Schoonover of the Schoonover Insurance Service attended the session Monday through Wednesday. More than 300 attended. The convention featured talks by Frank Sullivan, state insurance commissioner; E.B, Paris, Boeing Company insurance buyer; Boyd Campbell, past presi Voth Named to Feed Advisory Group George Voth, Jr., general manager of the Garden City Co-operative Equity Exchange has been appointed one of ten men to serve on the feed technology advisory committee at Ilanst. State University, Manhattan. Voth served the past two years on the Formula Feed Extension Program committee. Glenn H. Beck, dean of agriculture at the University, said this committee I dent of the U.S. Chamber of Com- w° u 'd be combined as a regular ' merce; and Maurice Herndon, P ar t of feed technology opera- representative of the National! tlon s and teaching and 'search Association of Independent Insurance Agents. Scott City Woman To Bank Convention Mrs. Charles H. Flemi. _ assistant cashier, Fin.. National Bank, Scott City, will represent her bank at the 40th annual convention of the National Association of Bank Women in St. Louis, next week. "Banking in a World of New Dimensions" will be the theme of the four-day meeting devoted ] to exploring new dimensions in bank operations, business growth and development, education, and community and civic responsibilities. •More than 500 women in exe- | cutive positions in bai." . throughout the country are expected to attend. The meeting opens Monday and' runs through Thun 'ay. i —Whether buying 01 selling, use Telegram Want Ads! This takes skill and practice IT TAKES SKILL TO FILL A PRESCRIPTION To be sure see us!! NORRIS DRUG STORE 3!2 N. MAIN FREE DELIVERY SERVICE MIGHT OLIS - BR 6-4430 BR 6-3231 Steinbeck Wins Nobel Prize STOCKHOLM, Sweden (AP) — John Steinbeck won the 1962 Nobel Prize for literature Thursday. The 60-year-old California-born author, who rose to fame with his novel "The Grapes of Wrath," is the sixth American to win the literary award—this year worth $49,656. For 30 years, Steinbeck has been turning out best oilers- many became prize-winning stage plays and films—and gained a reputation as a chronicler of social justice in the United States. His writings in recent years showed a versatility that emerged in his latest book, "Travels with Charley," an oft-whimsical story of U.S. travels with his dog Charley. Steinbeck, author of 27 books, was cited by the prize committee "for his at one and the same time realistic and imaginative writings, distinguished as they are by a sympathetic humor and a social perception." Steinbeck heard about the award at his home in Sag Harbor, N.Y. His wife told reporters it was "a great thrill" for him. Other American winners of the Nobel Prize for literature were Sinclair Lewis, Eugene O'Neill, Pearl Buck, William Faulkner and Ernest Hemingway. Thomas Stearns Eliot, American-born, also won the award, but after becoming a British subject. Bankers Association Receives Ag Award The Kansas Bankers Assn. lias, 'been notified it has received the American Bankers Assn. Agricultural Award this year for achievement on the program of activities of the KBA Agricultural Committee. This makes the 26th year that Kansas has received the highest agricultural award in banking. KBA President Kenneth H. Peters, Lamed, complimented the banks and bankers of the state "for outstanding service and participation in projects designed to assist bankers in meeting the financial requirements of present- day farmers." Pilot Dies Week After Plane Crash COFFEYVILLE, Kan. (AP) — Daniel O. Brady, pilot of a light jlane that crash landed in a field :ive miles south of here last Sunday, died Thursday night in a ^offeyville hospital. Brady, 2&, owned and operated s dry cleaning establishment in Wichita. His wife, Velta, 27, and their two children, Steve, 3, and Nanette, '5, were injured in the crash but all have been released from the hospital. The plane crashed, after developing engine trouble on a flight from Fayetteville, Ark., to Wichita. programs, A meeting of the advisory committee will be conducted Nov. 16 at Waters Hall on the K-U campus. Others on the newly-formed committee are: Dean McNeal, chairman, executive vice president of the Pillsbury Company, Minneapolis, Minn.; Guy L. Cooper, Jr., president of the 0. A. Cooper Company, Humiboldt. Nebr.; W. E. Glencon, president American Feed Assn., Chicago, Manufacturers 111.; Maurice Johnson, vice president of the First National Bank, Kansas Oity, Mo.; Dr. J. L. Krider, vice president of Central Soya, Fort Wayne, Ind.; Lloyd Larson, executive vice president Midwest Feed Manufacturers' Assn. of Kansas City; Ken Majors, Northern Utilization Research and Development Division, A.R.S., United States Department of Agriculture, Peoria, 111.; John McKee, president of Key 'Milling Co., Clay Center and George Thomas, president of Prater Chicago, 111. Pulverizer Co., Poge 2 fjnrdcn City Friday, October 26, 1962 Wheat Growers Plan Meeting Election of officers will highlight the annual meeting of the Finney County Wheat Growers Assn. The meeting is slated for Monday at 7 p.m. in the Hoi- comb High School Auditorium. George W. Meeker is president of the group and will preside over Hie meeting. He will also show colored slides taken by him during an inspection trip to the South American offices of Great Plains Wheat, Inc. Highlights of the 1963 and 1964 wheat program will also be discussed. "Wheat Market Development and Exports" Is the topic of a talk to be given by Howard Hardy, vice-president of Great Plains Wheat. Members of the Holcomb Community Church Circle will serve supper, Saturday at 7 p.m. The meeting is to begin at 8 p.m. Finney County wheat growers or anyone interested in wheat production is invited to attend. Green Light Given to Five-Way Immunization WASHINGTON (AP^—President Kennedy has flashed the green light for the start of a three-year campaign of mass immunization against polio, diptheria, whooping cough and '"tanus. The program, backed by "!6 million in federal funds, will start next July under legislation signed by the President. Although the emp'hasis will be on vaccinating children under 5, persons of all a^ges will be eligible. changes passenger schedules Sunday, Oct. 28th on several trains For details CALL: Santa Fe Ticket Office, Phone: BRidge 6-3022 Santa Fe Station, Garden City, Kansa* STILL IN BUSINESS AT 1003 EAST PINE STREET The finest Money Can Buy BEAR WHEEL ALINEMENT BEAR WHEEL BALANCING AMCO BRAKE SERVICE U. S. ROYAL TIRES Patronize The Boys Who Know How DECAMPS SAFETY LANE WILLARD DECAMP Garden City, Ks. ALLEN UNRUH Pho. BR 6-7211 Kansas and the Nation Need this able U. S. Senator Senator James B. Pearson believes that we must live within the framework of the Constitution. He knows that the concentration of power always precedes the destruction of liberty. It is time for Americans to recognize their plight and insist on their rights to live within the framework of the Constitution. We must not let apathy and indifference permit the destruction of our freedoms. "let's Hah Concenfrafion of Power" James B. Pearson, our capable U.S. Senator, has forcibly demonstrated his courage and ability in fighting against the concentration of power in Washington. His seniority in the Senate and his youth are of vital importance to our State. His record of integrity... his proven ability... his quiet dignity.. .assure forceful representation for Kansas in this greatest of all legislative bodies. *** PEARSON for VS. Sena for PEARSON FOR SENATOR COMM., CLIFFORD R. HOPE. JR., STATE CHAIRMAN POL. ADV.

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