Beatrice Daily Sun from Beatrice, Nebraska on February 18, 1963 · Page 2
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Beatrice Daily Sun from Beatrice, Nebraska · Page 2

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Monday, February 18, 1963
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2 Beatrice Dally Sun, Beatrice, Neb., MOM., feb. 18, 1983 Sheppard tragedy goes on and on Latest echo of a 1954 slaying In a quiet suburban Cleveland, Ohio, community has just reverberated in a motor motel apartment, also outside oi Cleveland, where Thomas S. Reese, 62 was found shot to death—an apparent suicide. Reese was the father of Marilyn Sheppard bludgeoned to ege, Her husband. Dr. Samuel H, Sheppard, is serving a life death in a quiet Bay Villege, Ohio, home on July 4, 1954, term foi murder In the Ohio State Penitentiary at Columbus. Since the crime, guilt for which he denies, Sbeppard's mother has committed suicide, his father has died, a victim of cancer, and Marilyn's father is now dead. Of the bushy-haired intruder claimed seen by Dr. Sam, no trace , . no new clue . . no new evidence. Just eight years of tragedy which have echoed in headlines nation-wide. Christmas retail sales here show increase over 1961 Repeated attempts by family have failed to free Dr. Samuel H. Sheppard . . . . . . serving a life sentence for bludgeon murder of his wife, Marilyn, July 4, 1954. Mrs. Ethel Sheppard, Dr. Sam's mother, committed suicide in January of 1955.j Grief-stricken Dr. Richard Sheppard Sr. died 11 days after death of his wife. "Tired of it all . . ." Thomas -Reese, Marilyn's father, shot himself Feb. 13, 1963. House of tragedy, Dr. Sam Sheppard's home has for nearly nine years held within its walls echoes of the brutal mystery and, perhaps, key to its denouement. New woman in story, German beauty Ariane Tebbenjoh- anns, said she'll wed Dr. Sam. Factions, home and abroad but not much action, all around Our Boarding House - Major Hoople BV me WAV, 1 )I \NSLU. MA3OR, t. AtR.BRinsp-1 PROMISED WOULDN'T £HARE M/ 6HCRETTILLTHB PAPERS ARE <3l6NEO/ BUT rVEBEEA NMATOA- ING YOU— SOU 'RE •* A MAN) WHO CAM KEEP A MILLION-DOLLAR SECRET/ THESE- RE- &ft& PIU-S_£ 7 WATER,! DIDN'T ] REALIZE THAT WE- SHARED A COMMON! INTEREST IM CHEMISTRY •' SUITE A COLLECTION *- OF —EGAD, I CAN'T FIND THAT DRATTED TURTLE NEW NO-BURP FORMULA, 8RIDSEVJATER= i-lS ADULT CLASSES TBCUMSEH (Special) - The adult classes of Teeumseh Schools are held each Wednesday night at the school house. Classes are held in vocational agriculture, homemaking and typing. Feature Times HOLLY—"The Naked Jungle," 7:00, 10:20; "The War Lover," 8:35. FOX—"Sodom and Gomorrah,' 7:15; "War Hunt." 9:50. - , , Robert Wagner * Shiriey Anne Field 2nd Big Feature Prominent Teeumseh businessman dies TECUMSEH (Special) — Ed CritchfieJd, 62, prominent Tecum seh businessman, died Sunday in a Teeumseh hospital. He had been in the automobile business for a number of years and also farmed in the Missouri bottom. Mrs. Critchfield was visiting their daughter, Mrs. Thomas Gillilland, at Truck Island, near Guam at the time of his death. Surviving beside his widow and daughter are one son, William of Washington, D. C., and three brothers, Carol of Wichita, Kan., Don of Los Angeles, Calif., and Ralph of Kansas City. Funeral arrangements are pending the arrival of relatives. Phone 223-5124 Ends Wednesday !• Complete Show-7:00 ra • Ki SODOJL Cekj \g_pCUmt • A TIT ANUS PRODUCTION ___ Shown at 7:15 Plus 2nd Attractiou Shown at &50 1 By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP)-Faction but not much action, all around At home— Nothing much so far in 196 seems to have gotten off th ground in Washington except th Republicans' attack on the Ken nedy administration's handling, o foreign policy, particularly Cuba Abroad- Spat and chat in the allied fam ily. President Kennedy says it's due in part to the Russians, be cause they're quieter-. He said "we're enjoying the luxury of in ternal dissension." But the spat if it gets bad enough, can wreck the family. Spat and chat in tfie Commu nist family, too. Russians and Red Chinese call names, express dis gust with each other, but Premier Khrushchev drools over the Chi nese ambassador. If the spat gets bad enough, goodby Communist family. Grumbling but not much excite ment in Congress when Kennedy sends his tecord peacetime budget: $98.8 billion. The usual cries: expenses must be cut. Not much fire in the fuss. Kennedy sends Congress his aid to education program, will soon send one on medical care for the aged. Comparative calm in Congress. Neither program seems to have much chance. No wonder. Kennedy himself was skeptical of their chances before he ever sent them to the Hill. Kennedy sends Congress his tax- cutting program to enable consumers to buy more and business to invest more. This got the most reaction and much, if not most of it, has been sour. To help it, Kennedy supporters lit on the feeble idea of trying to add two more members to the conseivative Senate Finance Committee to liberalize it. The result: defeat. This is not fighting, this 's sparring. Business chimes in on the apposite side. Ladd Plumley, president of the U.S. Chamber of Com- nerce, says the plan favors the consumer too -much. Amen, says he National Association of Manu- acturers. The only real heat so far this Burial Insurance Sold by Mail . . You may be qualified for 11,000 life insurance ... so you will not burden your loved ones with funeral and other xpenses. This NEW policy is especially helpful to those be- ween 40 and 90. No medical xamination necessary. OLD LINE LEGAL JFE INSURANCE. RESERVE . No agent will call on you. "•ree information, no obligation, 'ear out this ad right now. Send your name, address nd year of birth to: Central ecurity Lite Insurance Co, )ept. C-520 1418 West Rosedale, Fort Worth 4, Texas, year comes from the Republican criticism of Kennedy's foreign doings. It's been unceasing. Irritated, Kennedy is having his supporters tell the Republicans to pipe down. They won't. He stays mild. In short, Kennedy isn't showing any more sign of tough fighting —the kind former President Truman used to enjoy—than he did in 1961 or 1962. The Kennedy administration got into tiffs with Canada and France. With Canada—because it didn't put American nuclear waiheads on American missiles there. With France — because President Charles de Gaulle snubbed the Kennedy offer of missiles on which he'd have to put his own warheads, of which he doesn't have any. At the same time De Gaulle, whose high-held nose was pointed at the British, too, kept them out of the Common Market. The result: ever since the Allies have been scrambling for a solution which they haven't found. Kennedy is tiying to set up what he calls a multinational nuclear force although no one—and at this moment perhaps not Kennedy himself—seems to know how this would work because American law requires American control of American nuclear weapons no matter where they are. And, if things weren't boxed the Ameii- are back where they started years ago on banni/ig nuclear tests: in a spar- •ing match. After University of Nebraska researchers untied the Christmas retail sales package this week, they found that Beatrice had A healthy 7.1 increase over December, 1961. This was slightly better than the six per cent average increase of all principal Nebraska cities. The February issue of Business in Nebraska, prepared by the university's Bureau of Business Research, reported that Beatrice's retail sales also showed a five per cent jump over ths previous month, compared with a 1.3 per cent increase for the state as a whole. Columbus le'd the major cities with an 18.5 per cent climb in re- Mrs. Anita Johnson dies at the age of 88 Mrs. Anita A. Johnson, 88, 1300 So. 9th St., died Sunday noon. Born March 20, 1874, at Cortland, she moved to Filley in 1926 and to Beatrice in 1959. Mrs. Johnson was a member of the Filley Methodist Church. Surviving are three sons, Glenn, San Jpse, Calif., Clarence of Marysville, Kan., and Floyd of Beatrice; five daughters, Mrs. Mary Ellen Kollekowski, Filley, Mrs. Goldie Scheeler, Minneapolis, Minn., Mrs. Gladys Isley, Garden Grove, Calif., Mrs. Geneva Davis, Long Beach, Calif., and Mrs. Dorothy Wilson, San Jose, Calif.; 27 grandchildren and 45 great grandchildren; one brother, LaRue Click, Orland, Calif.; and one sister, Mrs Will Girl, Beatrice. Mrs. Johnson raised Mrs. Harry Cacek, Beatrice, and Fay Larsen, Westminster, Calif. She was preceded in death by her husband, Thomas Wilk Johnson, Nov. 3, 1961. . Memorial services are pending at the Harman Mortuary. Services held for former resident Funedal services for Mrs. Carol Schliesser of Aberdeen, S. D., formerly of Beatrice, were held today at Aberdeen. Graveside services will be held Tuesday at 2 p. m. at Lincoln Memorial Park Cemetery, Lincoln. The Rev. A. J. Norden will officiate. Hodgman- Splain Mortuary, Lincoln, is in charge. Mrs. Schliesser, 24, died at Aberdeen Thursday. She was graduated from the University of Nebraska in 1961, where she was a member of Sigma Kappa 'sorority, and was also a member of St. Paul Methodist Church at Aberdeen. Mrs. Schliesser was a reporter for the Beatrice Daily Sun, before moving . to- Aberdeen about a year ago. Surviving are her husband, Paul of the home; an infant daughter, Patricia Jean; her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Steckling of Michigan; and grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Brownlee, Lincoln. - tail sales over last year, followed by Grand Island, York, up 17.9. up 18.2, and Funerals and bottled enough, cans and Russians fteavy damage in two-car accident A two-ear accident in the 100 block on North 6th Street, Sunday resulted in heavy damage to 30th vehicles. No personal injury •as reported. Cars were operated by David Lee Nicholeson, J610 N. 13th St., and Thomas Frary 717 N. 12th t. The Frary car stopped for a red traffic light and was struck n the rear by the other car. Roker—Funeral services for William Henry Roker will b e held Tuesday at 2 p.m. from the Methodist Church at Clatonia with t h e Rev. Donald Roker and the Rev . Erwin Mindt officiating. Interment will be in the Clatonia Cemetery, Clatonia. Griffiths-Fox Chapel rn charge of arrangements. Jobman—Fa m i 1 y prayer services for Mrs. Grace K. Jobman were held Saturday from the Griffiths-Fox Chapel with further ser vices from St. John Lutheran Church. The Rev. Otto Fangmeyer officiated with interment in t h e Evergreen Home Cemetery. A memorial has been established to the "Voice of St. John" with Ben Siefkes and Reinhard Siefkes i n charge. Pallbearers were Ernest Jobman, LeRoy Jo b ma n, Wilke Jobman, Lammert J. Frerichs, John W. Frerichs and Edward Parde. Klein—Funeral services for Mrs. Mary Klein will be held Wednes day at 10 a.m. from the Presbyterian Church at Adams with the Rev. Allen Birchler officiating. Graveside services will be held Wednesday at 3 p.m. at the Grand Island Cemetery, Grand Island. The body will arrive at the Griffiths-Fox Chapel at Adams Tuesday noon and will lie in state at the church for 45 minutes preceding services Wednesday. 20% DISCOUNT on Drapes Drycleaned and pressed now. Leo Soukup Cleaners 115 South 5th 223-3148 NOW HEAR FROM AU DIRECTIONS with new I audlvox RAMIC T.M. It's exclusive with Audivox: , -+ h K -i. • ,,~ an amazin g new hearing aid with built-in "Cycloramic Sound" that puts vou /**£) rif Af t-\f r-r-M I n«J I •|-*'»'*JWM ceruer or sound, so vou hear clearly from all nto frarr « tH * , not from front or back.. Stop in for a wear-te5t demonstration. For complete Information write to McCrady Hearing Aid Service, 827 N. Hastings, Hastings, Nebr. or See Don ftfcdrady, Consultant at tne Steinmeyer Bldg. Room 207 i»h, 323-3133 on Tuesday, Febr. 19th, 14 P.M. Looking back to the month of November, the bulletin reported that Nebraska had a 12.2 per cent increase in dollar volume of business and a 7.7 per cent jump in physical volume over a year ago. This was far ahead of the U.S. average for November, which was 4.4 per cent higher in dollar volume and 3.2 per cent higher in physical volume. Among the retail stores that aided the boost in the state December index were; eating and drinking places, up 31.1 per cent; building material stores, up 31.3 per cent; and variety stores, up 20.4 per cent. The city-by-city index for December retail sales, showing percentage increases or decreases from the year before, adjusted for price changes: Omaha 8.1, Lincoln 5.6, Grand Island 18.2, Hastings 1.8, North Platte 4.7, Fremont 2.0, Fairbury 9.3, Norfolk 9.2, Scottsbluff -4.4, Columbus 18.5, McCook, 3.0, York 17.9, Kearney 14.2, Alliance -14.5, Nebraska City 4.0, Broken B o w 6.4, Falls City 16.4, Holdrege 6.0, Chadron 0.8, Beatrice, 7.1, Sidney 8.7, South Sioux City 10.1. Juniors encouraged to take Merit Exams All juniors at the Beatrice Senior High, who plan to attend college, have been encouraged to take the National Merit Exam on March 5. Results of the test will be returned by late spring and will aid students in making decisions about their abilities and colleges. The exam will costs $1 for each of the students taking the test. Those wishing take the test must sign upon the bulletin board of the guidance office at Senior High. Variety of calls listed by police The daily log at Police Headquarters for Sunday listed a variety of calls. Included were: gas stolen from car parked at 10th and Jefferson Streets; bike stolen from 1315 N. 12th St.; bovs shootin" BR guns at cats, 700 block on High Street; Market Quotations Livestock OMAHA (AP) (USDA) — Hogs salable Monday 12,000; barrows and gilts weak to mostly 25, instances 50 lower; sows weak to mostly 25 lower; 200 head No 1 Adams cadet gets R.O.T.C. position The 46fth Cadet Wing at the University of Nebraska has completed its semester position assignments for the second semester. As a result of these assignments Cadet Maj. Larry L. Wusk, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lorin Wusk, Adams, has been appointed to the position of Wing Materiel Officer and Maj. Stephen S. Lovell, son of Mr, and Mrs. Glenn E. Lovell, Beatrice has been appointed to the position o f Group 16 Commander. They will assume responsibili ties for their positions for the second semester. This position is a partial fulfill - ment for the requirements of t h e Air Force Reserve Officer's Training Corp at the University of Nebraska. These positions are awarded according to the qualifications and past performances of the cadets. and speeders, Street. South Sumner Vehicles sideswipe on highway curve Deputy Sheriff Calvin Gullion Investigated a two-car crash, on Highway 77 at the^ Blue Springs curve about 7:15 p. m. Saturday night. Gullion reported that cars driven by Rodney Blaker, 1716 Grant, and James L. Schoenberger, of Marysville, were involved. Both cars were meeting eacn other on the curve when they sideswiped. Moderate damage was suffered by both cars. MARY KASTANEK DIED WILBER — Mary Kastanek, age 86 years died Feb. 16 at the Crete hospital. Funeral Tuesday, Feb. 19 at 3:30 p. m. from Zajicek funeral home, burial Bohemian cemetery west of Wilber. Survivors: daughter Bessie of Wilber; one son Elmer of Lincoln; sister Bessie Ripa of Wilber; brother Frank Bocek of Wilber; 1 grandchild; 2 great grandchildren. She was a member of the ZCBJ ladies organization ot Wilber. Local Market MARSHALL PRODUCE CREAM Cream ... ............55c . EGGS Farm run eggs i.t..27c Large clean ..31c and 2 sorted 200-240 Ibs butchers 15.85-16.00; most No 1 and 2 these weights 15.50-15.76; mixed No 1-3 190-240 Ibs 15.00-15.50; 270-400 Ibs sows 13.50-14.00. a few 14.25; 400600 Ibs 13.00-13.75. Cattle salable 13,500; slaughter 12,000; feeders 1,500; Calves 50; steers and heifers steady to 25 lower; cows mostly steady; bulls and vealers steady; high choice with moderate end prime 1,150 Ibs steers 25.25; high choice 1,0351,275 Ibs 24.75; majority choice 23.75-24.50; popd and choice 23.2523.75; good 21.75-23.25; choice 9751,025 Ibs heifers 23.50-24.25; good and choice 23.00-23.50; good 21.5023.00; utility and commercial cows 14.50-15.00, a few 15.25-15.50; canners and cutters 11.00-13.00 some 13.25-13.50. Sheep salable 4,500; slaughter lambs around 25 lower; other classes not established; choice 100 i Ibs wooled lambs 18.75. Stock NEW YORK (AP)—Steels were strong In an irregularly advancing stock market early this afternoon. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up .5 at 260.2 with industrials up 1.0, rails off .1, and utilities up .4. Gains of fractions to a point or better predominated among key stocks. The list also had small losers and unchanged prices. Steels won renewed buying favor on reports that steel orders are running 10 to 20 per cent ahead of the month-earlier pace. Aside from strength in Chrysler, motors were mixed. Selective gains among chemicals, utilities, building materials and farm implements helped bolster the average. The trend was mixed among rails, nonferrous metals, drugs, aerospace issues, oils and airlines. Tobaccos were lower on balance. The market advance was also backgrounded by news that GM will up its capital spending to, about $740 million this year. 'Last of a Series what AK-SAR-BEN racing has done for Nebraska ! $6,042,169 is the amount Nebraska has received in taxes and license fees and in voluntary contributions by AK-SAR-BEN for agricultural, charitable and educational programs since racing was legalized. • But that's not all! Nebraska farmers and ranchers sell a lot of hay and feed to owners of horses that participate in Nebraska race meetings. At AK-SAR-BEN alone the feed costs are over $100,000 each year. In addition, the breeding of thoroughbreds in Nebraska is of growing importance. The increasing number of breeding farms is contributing to the agricultural wealth and prestige of the state. • ,AK-SAR-BEN's Voluntary program for agricultural, charitable and educational projects has benefited every part of our state, and nearly every community. • In agriculture, AK-SAR-BEN has helped all the state's county fairs through dollar-matching improvement'and paint-up, spruce-up grants and provided premiums for 4-H, FFA and ppen class exhibitors. • In education, AK-SAR-BEN has helped thousands of deserving students complete their education ... hundreds of teachers, nurses,'county extension agents, vocational agricultural instructors to do additional study through scholarships, loans and grants.' • All of these activities are under the direction of AK-SAR-BEN's Board of Governors, Councillors and Ambassadors, civic leaders who serve without Headquarters: 304 so wt>s* pay and at their own expense, contribute their time to make OMAHA, NEBRASKA these worthwhile programs possible. • Good citizen, good FOUNDED FOR neighbor, and one of Nebraska's largest taxpayers, AK-SAR- PUBLIC SERVICE BEN is proud of its record, unparalleled in all America, for NOT FOR PROFIT assistance to the agricultural and educational development of its 1953 Races: May toth thru July 4* home state.

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