Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on November 1, 1962 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 1, 1962
Page 2
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Cuban 'Dear Explanation Is Requested By GOP Leaders ", WASHINGTON (AP)—Two Re- should "clarify for the American ^publican leaders asked President people" whether his agreement ,' Kennedy today to explain whether with Soviet Premier Khrushchev ,'the proposed Cuban agreement cancels "an Invasion which -means Soviet •(^military , ; Guba. men jet bombers and will remain in And, said Sen. Barry Goldwater ready had been planned, as reported in some newspapers, and which could have eliminated Communism completely from Cuba." .33 .31 .58 .25 .IB M M .13 .05 "Barley •vi. markets ft i fc LOCAL PRODOCl ''Eggs Extra Large A'* A's Large A'* Medium r Esa» B'B Large ^Iggr C't •:Ut Grade Cream "(A-Day Cream ~H«avy Heiw •'Light Hen* ! LOCAL WAGON PRIC6S $2.00 unehg. $1.55 uncTig. .80 unehg. $1.65 unehg. COOP PRICES $1.98 -unehg. $1.55 unehg. .80 unehg. ''Barley $1.60 unehg. •',.": - • • . «~! CLOSING INVESTMENTS -; NEW YORK (AP) — Closing .-.investing companies: • •••-•• Bid Asked v-Am Mutual Fd v ._ Gen Invest Tr Instit Grth — Inv. Co. Am. 8.66 • <• Invest Grp Mut 9.99 MilnvGrpStk ... 15.49 r:Invest Gup Select .. 10.34 -Inv Grp Va Pay „. 5.54 :;Int Inv Cont isUnit Accum Fd •-..Unit Cont Fd vUnit Income Fd, ... Unit Science Fd ... Unit Fd Canada ... Wtteat Milt ,,of Arizona and Rep. Bob Wilson of j Goldwater, chairman of the Sen- California, the President also a te Republican Campaign Committee, and Wilson, chairman of the GOP House Campaign Committee, raised eight points in connection with the proposed agreement. TH« eight points the two Republicans said Kennedy should clarify are these: "(1) Does the no-invasion pledge constitute an abandonment of Cuba to the Communists and the perpetuation of a Red base for espionage, sabotage and propaganda incursions throughout the rest of Latin America? "(2) Does the agreement supersede the Organization of America States accord reached »* Punta del Este, Uruguay, last January, which urges member states to take whatever steps are necessary, including force, to repel subversion of their countries? "(3) Does this assurance to Khrushchev mean that we have junked the Monroe Doctrine? "(4) Are the Cubans who fled to this country from Castro's terrorism *nd who so long have lived in the hope of eventually liberating their homeland to be abandoned? "(5) Did the agreement with Khrushchev force a cancellation of an invasion which already had been planned, as reported in some newspapers, and which could have eliminated communism completely from Cuba? "(6) Does the agreement with Khrushchev mean that the 5,000 to 8,000 Soviet 'technicians' and other military personnel will be allowed to remain in Cuba and continue to direct that nation's affairs? "(7) Does the agreement allow for completion of the so-called 'fishing port' which Moscow iS building in Cuba and which many experts have said would, in fact, be a base for Soviet missile-carrying submarines? "(8) Does the agreement call tor the removal from Cuba of such offensive weapons as the 12 MIG supersonic fighter-bombers now on the island and the bases under construction for their use?" 7.78 6.11 8.53 . 5.21 J3.13 . 5.69 10.49 . 5.56 16.10 8.50 6.64 9.34 9.46 10.80 16.75 10.95 5.98 5.63 13.26 6.22 11.46 6.08 General Election Voters to Be Given 4 Different Ballots Prepared Telegram Photo Bruce Elsey, 10, gave trick-or-treaters a royal welcome at his homo last night, compete with pumpkin face and shock of feed.-He is the son of Mr. and Mrs Dav.d Elsey, 1215 Parkwood. i 17.50 •" * Errant Trailer da ?|f HOLCOMB —' No injuries were Reported, when a parked truck be- Jonging to the State Highway Commission was struck by a * 'trailer Wednesday shortly before '^iiopn. The accident occurred 5 • l mites west of here on US50. ' v Highway Patrol Trooper Dick Elder said a truck, driven by ;£>avid Schoonover, 28, Minntola, *.;was pulling a trailer. The trailer -•roame loose striking the parked ".'ivehicle. 4 ?i:. Elder estimated damage to -.-both vehicles as moderate. He charged Schoonover with inadequate- draw bar. Guild Strikes Daily News NEW YORK (AP)-The Daily News—largest circulation newspaper in the country—was struck and shut down by the New York Newspaper Guild today. Mediation efforts, including one by the mayor of New York, proved fruitless and the strike threatened to spread to the other six major dailies in this city of 8 million. The Guild, finding itself in a deadlock over wages -with all of the publishers, has vowed to strike each of the newspapers His topic will be "Christian one by one if no settlement is Science: Practical Christianity (reached, and it picked the News as its first target. Contracts be Substitute Speaker At Dodge City Meet DODGE CITY — Robert S. Van Atta of Rochester, N.Y., will appear here tonight as a special substitute lecturer at the First Church of Christ Scientist, 2nd. 1101 for Modern Times." He will v speak at 8 p.m., and a number • ^of Southwest Kansans are ex',', *.£ected to come to Dodge for the I event. : Arch Bailey of San Francisco, ;.; Calif., was to have been tonight's » speaker, but he was forced to ;.' ^cancel. deaths Alvln Michael LAKIN — Alvin (Shorty) Mich today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Jeannie Foster, 702 Pat's Dr. Chen Pauley, Gardendale. Charlotte Guthrie, 702 Jones. Larry Guthrie, 702 Jones. Raynolds Mujica, 204 S. 6th. Mns. John Wahlmeier, 1607 E. Fulton. Patrick Knoll, Rt. 1. in Garden City tween the Guild, a unit of the AFL-CIO American Newspaper Guild, and all sev,en newspaper expired at midnight. TiiR publishers vowed to stand together and to make their facilities available to the News so it could keep publishing. Fireball Lights Pacific HONOLULU (AP)—A fireball flashed across the Pacific today as the United States set off its _ „ _ fourth high-altitude nuclear .de- ae^veteran^ame^proVector "for' vice in eight attempts above tiny the' Kansas Forestry, Fish, and ' T -"~*~ T - 1 ""' Game Commission, died of a heart attack at his home here Wednesday evening. He was 43. Michael complained of being ill in the late afternoon, and died about 9 p.m., MST. He was born April 2, 1919, north of Lakin and lived most of his life in this region. He was a graduate of Colby High School and a U.S Army veteran, having served in World War II. He 'vas also a member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars post of Lakin. Michael was a former sheriff of Kearny County. He went from that post to game protector in 1954. His area included Kearny, Hamilton, and Stanton counties. He married Maudlne Wright at Dodge City on Dec. 19, 1959. Survivors, in addition to the widow, include brothers William of Aurora, Colo., Paul of Colby, and Leo of Lakin; and sisters Mrs. Esther Caldwell of Fall River and Mrs. Louise Collier of Wichita. Arrangements are pending with Davis Funeral Home of Lakin in charge. Small Arsenal In Dormitory At Ole Miss OXFORD, Miss. (AP)—A sur- ; prise Halloween night search by ii r<fOniibat-ready soldiers unearthed ; ~a small arsenal in a men's dormi- ; tory at the University of Missis- * 4 sippi. University officials vowed f -swift disciplinary action against jl 'students involved. j; The sudden action followed the wounding of a military policeman by a firecracker, apparently !• Bossed from a window of Lester j] IJIaU—adjoining Baxter Hall where :• James H. Meredith is housed. : After a quick breakfast this i morning. Meredith, 89, began his i second month of classes as the ;- first Negro ever knowingly ad[• mitted to the 114-year-old univer- ; sity. j: University officials cooperated ,' in the dormitory search. Student ; Affairs De»n L. L. Love com' mented: "W«? just can't have i' things like that going on here. '', That soldier could have been se* riously hurt/' '> t *•" | '.'.. Thf «»r«h turned up at least ; one dismantled Ml rifle, a dis- inantled pistol, several tear «as grenades, a full five-gallon can of gasoline and a large quantity of noisy firecrackers known as cherry bombs. Neither university nor Justice Department officials would detail the weapons found in the • arch. The soldiers turned over to university officials the student identification cards of at least a half dozen persons. But no one would disclose the exact number or the specific charges. Uncbr ynlv«r»ity procedures, • student is considered under arrest when his ID card is confiscated and must face action of the Student Judicial Council. As the bayonet-wielding MPs withdrew their cordon around Lester Hall, Mississippi highway patrolmen and police from Qarks- dale— «o miles distant-— arrived on campus. The university, moving rapidly after the deputy U.S. attorney general, Nicholas Katzenbach, flew here for talks Lev! Cornelius Hoffman SATANTA — Levi Cornelius Hoffman, 78, Satanta, died early this morning in a hospital in Excelsior Springs, Mo. Phillips-White Funeral Home of Garden City will be in charge of funeral arrangements. Island. A brilliant series of rainbow colors, visible here 750 miles from the test area, lighted the skies for almost a minute before blending into the darkness. The fireball wasn't expected to be visible here aud observers were surprised by the sudden bril liance of the sky. The flash of last Friday's blast barely was visible through the clouds. Tha device, sent aloft an esti mated 30 to 40 miles Wednesday night by a Thor booster, packed a nuclear punch in the submegaton range, equivalent to between 20, 000 and a million tons of TNT. Joint Task Force 8 officials had held up the shot for nearly four hours because of apparent techni cal difficulties. Four earlier attempts to deto nate nuclear devices above Johns ton fizzled because of malfunc tions in the Thor missile trackin system. Another high-altitude, low-yield test is planned for Saturday, possibly the concluding shot in the current test series that began last April 35. Voters to, the Nov. 6 general lection will be haiided four bal- ots. , These will consist of a national and stale ticket, district and ounty candidates, judicial and constitutional amendment ballots. On the judicial ballot vbters will be asked if three justices should be retained in office. They will do this by marking an "X" n the square after the word •Yes" If they wish the justice 0 be retained, or marking, an 3t" after the word "No" if they wish to vote against. Justices to be voted upon will IB Robert T, Price, Topeka, pos- tion No. 7, Kansas Supreme Court; Alfred G. Schroeder, New:on, position Np. 6; and William J. Wertz, Wichita, position No. S. All are Republicans. Kaniai supreme Court Justices hold office for a term of six years. Price has served on tfoe Kansas Supreme Court since 1948 when he was appointed to fill the unexpifed term of the Hon. Allen Burch. Schroeder was elected to the No. 6 position in 1956 and took office Jan. 14 of 1957. He is seeking his second fl-year term. Wertz has been the No. 5 position justice 12 years. He is seeking his third term. Wertz was appointed to the poaiti6n Feb. 1, 1950 and was elected for a regular term in the 1950 election. He took office Jan. of 1951 for his first regular term. 25,000 Torts in Six Months Japanese Wheat Purchases Jump Mrs. Mike Franco, 90SW N loth. Irene Warleti, 309 S. 7th. Mrs. Michael Straight, 812 N rlain. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Daniel Voth, 803% Pear Melvin Taylor, 819 N. Main. Dale Morgan, 534 Stevens. Carolyn Sue Spor v 1709 N ilain. Clarence Hunter, 1001 Center Mrs. Joseph Billinger, 607 N Kyra Lynn Wasinger, Scott Mrs. Larry Courter, 1306 Hfit- tie. Glen Taylor, 1210 Hattie. Arthur Fief, 1212 St. John. Mrs. Kenneth Maxwell, 712 N. 6th. Douglas RUey, 307 Conkling. James Robert Riley, 207 Conkling. Jamey Obholz, 207 N. 4th. Billy Ray Brown, 1114 Mildred. Mrs. Carrie Callier, Rt. 1. Larry Guthrie, 712 Jones. Charlotte Guthrie, 702 Jones. At Leopold A. E. Anderson, Leoti. BIRTHS At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Michael Straight, 812 N. Main, "Purchases of hard red winter wheat by Japan during the last six months have been 25,000 tons — equalling the total import of wheat from the Great Plains area during the previous entire pear," Ichiro Furunishi, chief of jhe import planning section of the Japanese food agency, told wheat growers in Kansas during the visit of a team from Japan inspecting Kansas wheat facilities late in October. Furunishi assured the wheat producers that an eflual amount would be purchased by Japan if the wheat can. be supplied from West Coast ports at prices, and of the quality approved by the Japanese trade. He explained to the producers that wheat at West Coast points ha s an ocean freight advantage of 13 cents a bushel over gulf shipments. He also said it takes two weeks less for the shipment of wheat from the West Coast to Japan over gulf shipments. ',We can obtain all the Canadian wheat we need from West Coast points, and it is to our / see... by The Telegram Boy Scout Troop No. 25 of the Prairie View Church of'the Breth ren, will sponsor a chicken '. anc noodle supper Tuesday. Serving will be from 6 to 8 p.m. at th Friend School. Members of the troop are selling tickets. Communist Slowdown Hits Berlin Autobahn HELMSTEDT, Germany (AP A Communist slowdown hit.Ber lin-bound traffic over the auto bahn for several hours early to day, West German polke report ed. By noon the pace was back ti normal. West German police said tha for 30 minutes Commun.^; guard Nov. 1 at 1:57 a.m., 8 pounds, I processed no cars and then re sumed their checking at a slo 1 pace for several hours. As usual, there was no explana Anderson Fails: Saffels KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP) -j Dale Saffels, Democratic candi- • date for governor, charged today j Gov. John Anderson's administration hag failed in its responsibilities to minority groups in Kansas, He pledged that if elected his administration would be diametrically opposite to that of Kansas Traffic Log TOPEKA (AP)—Kansas traffic death log: 24 hours to 9 a.m. Thursday—5. For November — 1. For October—54. For 1962—485. Comparable 1961 period—443. 1 ounce. Legals Corporation Deed — Briar Hill, Inc., to Dale E. Gillan, et ux, lot 20 of block 2 of Briar Hill Addition. Warranty De«d» — Harry J. DeGarmo, et ux, to Edward H. Whitmer, et ux, lot 1, block 3 of Harris Addition. Robert V. Rivenburg, to Howard B. Smith, south 50 feet of the east 150 feet of lot 2 and the north 17.5 feet of the north half of lot 3 in block 1 of Menden hall's subdivision of Emerson and Eales Addition. Courts COUNTY Allowed to Abate — Fred E. Foster, Scott City, insufficient fund check, $3. Fined — Dave Weaver, no re gistration receipt and overwidth, $10. Agapito Vasquez, .overload an no driver's license, $20. Otis D. Frazier, overload, $15. Clarence Moler, disobeying stop sign, and no driver's license, tion of what caused the slowdown St. Pierre, Martinique, was de stroyed May 8, 1902, by the yo canic eruption of 4,799-foot-hig Mt. Pelee. ftnrdon City TTologrnm Thursday, November 1, 1962 be asked to mark says: "Shall the Tw4 question* will be asked on ttie constitutional amendment ballot. The first question voters will •yas" or "no" following be adopted? Sec. 3. The members of the legislature shall receive -uch compensation as may be provided by law." Should the majority of voters mark "yes* be allowed the legislators will to set their own dvantage for wheat shipments o Japan to originate from the Vest Coast," he said. * . /*• "The Japanese wheat market 3 one of the most promising ollar markets for Kansas rtieat," said W. W. Graber, administrator for tne Kansas Wheat lommission. "It is one that we hould make every effort to sup- ily." Graber added that Japan did wt buy any hard red winter tvheat "from the United States ntil 1960. Supplies of milling vheat prior to this time came rom Canada and Australia. The apanese have used large quan- ities of Pacific Northwest white wheat for the noodle and pastry trade, Graber said, as a result of market development carried on through the Oregon Wheat Commission. A school lunch program now has introduced bread to the rice- eating people of Japan, Graber >ointed out, and added that the Kansas Wheat Commission part- .cipates "in this program through Great Plains Wheat, Inc., and Western Wheat Associates. amount of compensation. Should the largest number of voters mark their ballots "no" the members of the legislature will continue to receive the wages they have been getting — about $5 a day plus $7 a day for exr- penses. At present the legislators are allowed a "small" mileage expense to and from their home one time during a regular or called session of the legislature. The No. 1 question concerns votinj qualifications. At the present time every citj- zen of -the United States' 21. years or older and who has resided in Kansas* six months and in a township or ward at least 30 days preceding any election is deemed a qualified voter. Should the amendment pass in this election, the six month and 30 day requirements will be waived for a presidential election. . The new qualification will then be that a person must be 21 years of age and has resided in Kansas in the township or ward in which he or she votes at least 45 days preceding an election. Then these people will be allowed to vote only for president and vice-president of the United States. This will mean an additional ballot will have to be printed for the 45-day resident voting. ARTIST SUPPLIES Oil Sett Water Color Set* Come in and browse ROGERS PAINT STORE 112 Grant BR 6-39S1 How did your Congressmen vote on RURAL ELECTRIFICATION? THE KECORD SHOWS Breeding: 24 votes favorable to REA. Dole: 1 vote favorable to REA. This kind of a record affects YOU! Re-elect J. FLOYD BREEDING on a POSITIVE VOTING RECORD in your interest. Breeding for Congress Club, Herbert Drolling, Hayi,' Kttni.j and Harold Herd, Coldwater, Rons., Co-Chairmen. 1 Pol. Adv. ._ Ar in that area. mounting tension, asked for the reinforcements to boost campus security forces. "Through procrastination my opponent has completely failed in his responsibilities to Kansas' mi- noritv groups," Saffels said in remarks prepared for delivery. "He has failed to furnish proper funds to administer the state agency charged with seeing that civil rights are protected and he failed to appoint administrators of that a'geooy until he embarked on his campaign for reelection, fRIDAY AND SATURDAY JELLY ROLLS 35 IACH CHOCOLATE FUDGE BROWNIES 65 DOZEN FIVE POINTS BAKERY JUST WEST OF SIGNERS IT'S CROWDED These Days At The Garden National! We have moved our teller's windows one door south and started the remodeling inside our original bank building. This means that we are now operating in a much smaller space than we and our customers are familiar with. Please bear with us, during our remodeling, we're still here to serve your needs. "Garden City's Friendly Bank Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

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