Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on January 11, 1960 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, January 11, 1960
Page 2
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Steel Contract Said In Line' DETROIT Wt—The steel wage) a major role in last week's settle- settlement is in line wilh others invent of the 116-day steel strike, negotiated 'his year and cannot alsa said there hiay never again set off a.wage spiral with highly!be a major steel strike in this Inflationary effects, Secretary of Labor James P. Mitchell said today. And there will be no steel price increases for some time to come country. "Wilh good .will and good sense, and with awareness that an economic institution like a steel corporation or a labor union must if management nnd labor try to'serve the public interest as fully increase the rate of steel produc-1 as lls own interests, it could be tivity, Mitchell added. H.^ said he was sure both sides would make such an effort. Mitchell's comments were made in an address prepared for the Economic Club of Detroit. Mitchell, credited with playing deaths Ida Mae Custer Ida Mae (Bessie) Citstcr, 86, 'Satanta resident since 1913, died possible—on the basis of this settlement — that the United Stater will have seen its last major steel strike," Mitchell said. Mitchell said that in the new settlement the steel companies and the United Steelworkers Union have cut the postwar wage increase trend by half. He quoted Roger Blough, chairman of the board of U.S. Steel, as saying the average annual increase in hourly employment costs under the new terms will be 3V4 to 3%. per cent compared With other postwar settlements in which the increase averaged about 8 per cent. Mitch*!* said some news stories at Satanta District hospital Sat- on fa & settlement created misun urday evening. She had 'been in ill health for the past five years. . Born Dec. .15, 1873 at Springfield, 111., she .moved to Has-kell County in 1886. She was a school teacher and storekeeper there at 1 various times: She is survived by a son, Paul A. Custer, Thermopolis, Wyo., and a brother, James A. Hill, Satanta. •'••••' She was a member of Rebekah Lodge and Order of the Eastern Star. .•-••;. Funeral services wiU be Wednesday at 2:30 at the Baptist Church, Satanta. -Burial wiU .be there. Rev. J. L. Wilhite and Rev. Robert Jeffries will officiate. Albert O.Nettrouef Albert 0. Netltrouer, 71, Imperial M., died early Sunday at St. Catherine: Hospital, where he had been a patient for 35 days. He was a farmer and stock; man, born April24, 1888 at Garden City. As a dhild, he lived witt his parents in a sod house built by :his father. He lived on this farm, during his lifetime. He was .married Feb. 10, 1950 to Grace. 'Peters, Vitoo survives him. '••,' •.^'.'- .<.'-'• ' ''.'. Other survivors include a son- in-law, Robert • Gtegerson, Lincoln, Nebr- }; ' a daughter, Mrs . Sara L. Gregerson,. Lincoln, Nebr. a sister, Mrs., ;Aiu:se'Blli§,- Garden City, a granddaughter, Lori Kim Gregerson, Lincoln, two nieces sind seven nephews. : Funeral services will be Tuesday at 10:30 a.m. at Garnand Chapel. The Rey. Carl ^ngersol and John Goley ywjll officiate. Burial is to be at Valley View. John C. Burlin Funeral -services for John Charles Burlin, 52, who died Saturday at the Kansas University Medical Center, Kansas City, Kan., will be at 3 p.m. Tuesday at Phillips Funeral Ohapel. The Rev. Jack Fitzgerald will officiate'. Burial is to be in Valley View cemetery. Burlin had been a resident here for .the past 29 years, coming from Great Bend. He was born May 9, 1907 at Luray. Joseph N. Ray Funeral services for Joseph Nelson Ray, -78, who died Friday at his home at 207 S. 7th, will be at 10 p.m. Wednesday at Phillips Funeral home here. The Rev. Dwaine McKay officiating Burial will be in Sunset Memorial Park cemetery. U. Donald R. McKee Funeral services for Lt. Donald Hay McKee have been 'changed to Tuesday at 10 a.m. at the First Christian Church. Rev. Arthur Fleming will officiate. Burial will be at Valley View Cemetery, with the American Legion in charge of the rites. Wesley WeisAioar 'SCOTT CITY— Wesley C. Weishaar, 48, died at Scott City hospital Friday. He was associated with his.fath- er in Weisfaaar and Son Well Drilling Co, hero and had been active jn the Kansas Assn. of WeU Drillers. In 1952, he served as .president of the state organization, In 1958, Wfcishaar was a director. of the nati-jnal well drillers' association. .H? was born in Scott City on July 2d, 1911. He married Marie Van Pelt of Dighton in 1936. Survivors, in addition to the widow, are hi? father, Geo., and rtepmotfoer, Ellen, all of Scott City. He was a. member of the City Elks Lodge. Services will be at 2 p.m. Wed. nesday at First Baptist Church in City, Burial will be at Scott Cemetery. Ro« I, Honno BOSS B. Hanna, 65, Dallas Tex., djed yesterday at Pallas, follow- log an illness $f several years, He was. a brother of Mrs. Frank eed, Jr., 709 N. 7th. Qtfcer swvjvofls are bis widow derstanding. He said they did not take into account the fact that the steel settlement has been described in terms of total employment costs, while other major recent settlements have been described in terms of wages 'and benrfits to workers. Employment costs also include such items as Social Security and unemployment compensation taxes paid by employers on the basis of their payrolls. "Thus," Mitchell said, "to say that the reported steel package of 39 cents is comparable to the re- ported'aluminum package of.28.2 cents is not only untrue but meaningless; The steel -package, figure describes total employment costs to. the companies; the other is a description only of the wages and benefits received .by. employes." . Spanish Class * ' p I* '* A -conversational Spanish class may; be organized here — if 16 persons are interested., ..< Such a class is being organized by the Southwest Kansas 'Extension Center here of the University of Kansas. The class,, if organized, would meet on Monday .evenirigs • at : the Center office at 107 W. Fulton. . Making up the class will be the first' 16 people who indicated they wish to take the course. The course will consist of 15 two-hour, meetings. Instructor will be Mrs. Genevieve (Hernandez) Musquiz. The fee will be $21, plus a dollar for the book. Interested persons should call BRidge 6-5431 or stop in at the Center office immediately. Those registering will be notified of tfie first class meeting as soon as the class is filled. Demos, GOPs Briefed by Ike WASHINGTON (AP) — Despite disagreement whether they should, top congressional Democrats join Republicans at the' White House today for.a bipartisan briefing by President Eisenhower on his 11-nation good-will journey. Invited to the late afternoon meeting were leaders of the Senate and House, and 'chairmen and senior members of the Armed Services,, Foreign Relations and Appropriations committees. There were reliable reports that some Democrats were less than enthusiastic about accepting the President's invitation.. Some said in advance they thought the meeting would be little more than a travelog. There .also was evident freling on the part of at least two influential party members that they were being asked to lend Democratic approval to an Eisenhower excursion in personal diplomacy Which the Republicans are certain to emphasise in the presidential campaign. Extension Class Set Thursday An extension class enrollment meeting for those int rested in taking extension work from Emporia State Teachers College will be held at the Garden City Junior College Thursday at 7:30 p.m. The extension classwork wall be carried on at the Garden City Junior College and will carry senior college and graduate credits. . Darrell Wood, director of extension and correspondence at Emporia State Teachers College, will be present at this meeting to advise those int rested in enrolling. This will be ifae only enrollment meeting for the classes. Junior College Dean A.H. Elland notes «™ Vf=MV-W -WTOr* - f T ^CV-Tf JR-B »r win-rp -- - T- — r. -— VBVV^W «f;«r||>fW «ll«»1*.>» »«**_«*«««> »f HT VVW Ola, of the hqme, and 9 son, ii.E?>that class schedules can be slat- PaHas- , ed lor the convenience of the stu- Funeral services are planned dents enrolling and urges that any to Doiles tomorrow, with bwiel interested Individuals attend the jit j today. ..' Hospitals Another Trophy Darrell Morrow—Telegram Staff The Garden City .High School debate team which journeyed to Norton Saturday, including Larry Ward and Patty Sughrue, seated, and Robert Warner and Dean Wolfe, standing, returned with a 9 win and I lost record and a second place trophy from the event. Two other four-speaker teams participated in the Emporia tournament against 140 other teams won 9 and lost 3 debates while another team at the Haven tourney won I and lost 9 debates. * . Red Rocket Tests Timed tp-Impress WASHINGTON (AP) — The Soviet Union's- newly, announced rocket tests in the central Pacific may be the start of a. .new- campaign of missile diplomacy. v lt aimed to. impress .Asian nations as well as the United States and European countries." . ; U.S. officials note that the- Moscow warning for ships and aircraft to remain out of the target zone between Jan. 15 and Feb. 15 neatly brackets two important diplomatic everits: : . 1,- The formal signing of a new 10-year security treaty between the United States • and Japan scheduled to take place at the White House on .Jan: 19. .Japan's Prime Minister•> Nobusuke. Kjshi Boy Born to • " • .• Brigitte Bardot By GEORGE MCARTHUR PARIS'-B — France's resigning movie queen, Brigitte Bardot, today gave birth to. a boy who weighed more than six pounds. The blonde film star and her husband, film actor Jacques. Charrier, named the child Nicolas. -, Miss Bardot and Charrier, both now 25 were married last June 18. Her previous marriage to film director Roger Vadim, who directed her rise to fame as one of the world's most popular sex sym bols, was childless. Charrier was at>his wife's side when their son Was born about 2:30 their Paris apartment. . Dr. Louis Bonnet, who delivered the baby, said it was a beautiful boy with brown hair. It "cried lustily," he added. The film beauty was reported to hav_ undergone the delivery "very courageously." She was in labor aibout four hours. Brigitte, a super-curved little blonde I is the daughter of a French industrialist.' Her romance with Charrier started when he appeared as her leading man in the movie "Babette Goes to War." At that time she was supposedly engaged to a crooning guitarist, Sacha Distel. U.S. Can't Save Cuba, Some Say HAVANA (AP) -Many U.6. businessmen in Havana expressed doubt today that the United States is prepared ot be firm enough with Fidel Castro's regime to save their threatened investments in Cuba from seizure. Deep pessimism continued in American business circles as U.S. Ambassador Philip W. Bonsai returned from Washington, presumably with a new U.S. policy toward the Castro regme, Bonsai, arriving Sunday njgiit after a month in Washington, declined to say whether he would relay u police statement to Cubans. But he expressed hope for an early meeting with Cuba's acting foreign minister. Marceilq "Time is running out for u* fast," commented one American business executive, citing a speedup in Castro's program of intervention—direct government supervision of operations — gnd ex* propriation. •I, and'President Eisenhower will be present. f ' . , 2. The 10-day visit of Soviet Premier Nikita Khrushchev to neutral Indonesia, due to' begin in mid- February. . Any prestige .gathered .by spectacular space accomplishments would come, too, just ahead of a series, of European diplomatic negotiations leading, uip to next May's four-power sumpiit conference and Eisenhower's visit to the Soviet Union in.June. Another less immediate objective may 'be a Soviet desire, to •boost Communist prestige in Asia following the great success of Eisenhower's recent visit to South Asia. Psycholo,gically ithe Soviet roc- ket'imove could also be expected to call attention to the presence of Soviet fleet units in the Pacific high seas area, generally recognized as having been under U.S. 'control since World War II, Khrushchev has cautioned Japan in the past of what he described as the dangers of a military alliance -with the United States. Also Khrushchev told former New York Gov. W. Averell Harriman last year during a Moscow interview that the Soviet Union would s-jpport Communist China with rockets if necessary in any trouble over Formosa. Nasser Opens Electric Plant ASWAN, Egypt (AP) - Egypt celebrated some more Sunday as President Gamal 'Abdel Nasser opened a new 85-million-dpllar hydroelectric plant 4V_ emles up the Nile from the site of the Aswan high dam,. . Nasser launched work on the billion-dollar dam at ceremonies Saturday. Sunday he spoke again to cheering thousands at the power plant and millions more listening to his powerful Voice of the Arabs radio station. ^ The plant initially will produce 23,000 kilowatts. Eventually output will be expanded to 351,000 kilo watts. Eighty per cent of this will be used by a nearby fertilizer plant. A French firm began, construe tion of the power plant but pulled out after the British' and Frencn invaded the Suez Canal Zone. West.Germans aided engineers of the United Arab Republic in com pleting the work. / 500* • f by The Ttbgrom Tht Civic Ctnttr will be open to the Junior College group this evening following the basketball gams with McCook, Neb. Table games and dancing will be avail able until 11:30 there. eitjstnfhlp committee of the American GI Forum will con duct a class on immigration and citizenship at the Latin American Club at 7:30 tonight, It is open to all who wish tip become U.S. citizens. Also, driving lessons will he offered those who do not read English to aid them in obtaining driver's licenses. Mrs. Irene Garcia and Georgfl Yturriago are in charge of .the citizenship session, whale Tcfsie Muno? and Mrs, Justine AguUera are in charge ol the driver's training. markets 19CAL PROOUCI MARKET (Cooper Product Co.) •ARDEN CITY SRAIN Eggsq A's 25 Eggs A'f Medium .20 Eggs B's Large _ , Eggs B's Medium 17 Eggs C's ..... 15e . JC.I cream ..__..__ .48 4 day cream .. .53 Heavy Hens—_..„_ 8c Light Hens ...._...._ 5c (0ane Crain) (Ceeperative faulty Exchange) Wheat $1.78 up 1 Milo ....__„..__S1.30 unch. Barley. ., $1.35 unch. Rye ...__;.__ 15 unch. Corn. ....$1.05 down 5 Wheat Mile .. ....$1.80 unch. *1.30 unch. ADMISSIONS Mrs. Sarah Elizabeth Rash, 1501 E. Fulton Miss Marcia Marcotte, 606 N. 10th. Mm. Benny Saiz, 1204 E. Chestnut. Kenneth R. Line, Pierceville Ddvid G. Mader, 809 Bancroft Miss Ida M. Pine, 1408 N. 8th Grace Franco,* 110 4th, DaVid A, Brakey, 906 N. 6th. James G. Richardson, 206 N. 11th, ' Mrs. Roy 0. Tabor, 20? $, 6th. Mrs. Howard Niolwls, Sublette Fred Kleeman, Lakln Lyle Aghworth, 502 N. 13th. Lawrence Horn, Dighton Mrs. Marion J, Horton, Imperial Rt. DISMISSALS Mrs. Maynard -Alley, 1007V. N. Main Jacob J. Ntoll, 2207 N. Main Timothy L. Miller, Holcomb Mrs. James E. Woodrow, Lak- ln Ralph Greathouse, Jr., Imperial Rt. Albert J. Roggenbuck, 606 N. 12th. MM. Harold Hartley, 709 N. 6fch. Mrs. Lloyd Lusk, Imperial Rt. William Elliott. 303 E. Laurel Glenn Taylor, 605 Jenny St. Kenneth Line, Pierceville BIRTHS - ' At St. Catherine—Mr. and Mrs. Howard Nichols, Sublette, a< girl at 2:39 p.m. weighed 8 Ibs. V. oz. Courts COUNTY Joe Dale Dodson paid for checks totaling $50, a protest of 25 cents, and $5 court costs. Released. Mrs. C. A. Dahlquist paid $52.06 on checks, 25 cent protest, $5 court cos/ts. , . Allen B. Noel paid $15, 25 cent protest fee and $5 court costs on checks. Mrs. Mack E. Thomas paid for three checks totaling $20.75. $5 court costs due. Released. Elwood Erwin paid $15 fine and $5 court costs on an overload charge. \ Charles R. Funk paid $25 and City $5 court costs on a reckless driv. ing charge. M_rM_fl* Licenses — Joe Weddle, Garden City, 35, and Pauline Joyce Leonard, 34, Garden City. Charles A. Becker, 19, Garden City, and Judy Smith, 17, Garden City. Vern Marion Bonar, 23, Kansas City, 'Kan. and Roberta A. Perrier, 18, Dodge City. Kenneth Funk, 52, Garden City, and Vella Cornelius, 46, Garden City. POLICE Arrests — Raymond Rollie Handle, 108 E. Maple, and Alonzo F. Handle, 1708 N. Main, charged with attempting to break in city dog pound. Each posted bonds of $25. Released. Band — Dennis M. Smith, 707 Garden City Ave., $10, charged with speeding. Lillian C. Adams, 106 E. Hackberry, $10, charged with speeding. Traffic Accidents — Arthur Eugene Goetz, RFD 1, and Robert R-app, HolconJb, were drivers of cars colliding on N. Main Saturday. Mrs. Paul Lopez, 701 E. Santa Fe, was driver of an auto which collided with a parked car owned by Alex Ramirez, no address,' a second auto owned by Refugio Gonzalez, 611 E. Santa Fe, and a tree Sunday. Colby Bank Moves COLBY, Kas. (AP) —A bank which grew up with Colby moved into a new $127,000 building over the weekend. The Thomas County National Bank and Colby were both organ ized in 1886. Harold Loucks Dies ARKANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP)— 'A former presidentt of the Kansas High S c h o d 1 Principals Assn., Harold Loucks, 69, died Saturday. Loucks was principal of Arkansas City Junior High School 32 years before his retirement. <fcnrrfra £l£* Telegram / Monday, January II, I$60. — i_? Kansas to Vote Next Fall on Amendments WASHINGTON (AP)-Thirteen'", states, including Kansas and Mis.,, souri, will vote next November on" constitutional amendments author-',' izing ehaetnient of laws for continuity in government in event of a military disaster. The Office of Civil and Defense Mobilization in making this known today said 34 states, as" of Dec. 3, 1959, had -adopted all Or some of .'ie contimity in government laws suggested by the OCDM and Council of State Governments. Several years ago the OCDM in cooperation with the council drew up four sample legislative acts •and one .constitutional amendment and asked tile states to pass, as many of the acts as possible. Where they lacked authority,. it was suggested that they adopt amendments to their constitutions providing such authority. The council of state governments' program calls for: , ' . A constitutional amendment au-*": thorlzlng, the state legislature to orovide for temporary succession to public office when incumbents are unavailable, and such other measures as may be Accessary to assure a post-attack continuance of government operations.: An emergency interim legislative succession act which provides four alternate methods for designating successors to 'state legislators, the automatic convening of the legislature and a suspension of quorum requirements in; an em regency. An emergency interim executive and judicial succession act which extends the line of succession for the office of governor; authorizes O'tiher state officials to designate their successors; enables local officials to pick their successors, and provides for special emergency .judges. Emergency relocation acts authorizing emergency operations of state governments at alternate locations, in or out of the state, and enabling local governments to relocate. . '. . GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK Keceipts: 2,483 cattle, 423 hogs. Our market ^was from $1 up to $2 Mgher on most all classes. We had. plenty of buyers from California, Colorado, Iowa, Nebraska, and our own local buyers, which made a good active market, Choice, steer calves sold from $27 to $30, latter price being paid for weights 400 pounds and under. Good and medium kinds sold from $25 up to $27. Comparable quality heifer calves sold from $23.50 up to $25. Good and medium kinds sold from $21 to $23.50. Plain kinds sold down to $18. Choice lightweight yearling steers sold from $1 to $1,50 -higher, selling from $25.50 up to $27. Good and medium kinds sold from $24 to $25.50. Feeder steers sold from $22.50 up to $24.50. Holstein. and dairy breeds sold from $14 up to $15.75. Lightweight heifers sold from $23 up to $24.50. F&eddng heifers were scarce, selling from $22 up ot $28 on choice kind's. Good and medium binds sold from $20 up to $22. Plain •kinds sold down to $17. Slaughter cows sold steady, and were in good demand, with four packer buyers competing for them. Canners and cutters sold from $10 to $13. Utility and commercials sold from $13 up to $15. Heifer-type cows, with good weigh ing conditions, selling up to $17, with plenty of action. Bull market was 50c to 75c higher, selling from $17 up to $19.60, the latter price being paid for big butcher bulls weighing 1,550 pounds and up, Cows and calm sold from $160 up ;o $187 per pair. Baj>y calves sold $15 up to $59 per head, » Hog market was v,ery active selling from $1 to $1.50 higher, with three packer buyers competing for -ihem, Our top was $13, with most butcher hogs selling from $12,60 up to $13. Lighweigbts sold from $10 up to $12.60. Stock and feeder pigs sold from $2.50 per head up to $12.50, depending on size and quality, Sows sold from $8.25 on heavies ,'jp. to $10.% on lights. Boars sold from $4.50 up to $6.50. Everything sold with lots of action and good demand. KU Wont* Ag Building MANHATTAN, Kas. (AP)-An agricultural science building to house Kansas University departments of dairy and poultry husbandry is asiced at the state legislature by the Kansas interbreed Dairy Council. The council met on the Kansas State campus Saturday and made the request in the form ol a reso.. theNewlffiar Prices Effective Monday - Tuesday - Wednesday /. Pinto or Great Northern Vista Saltine BEANS 4 £, 39c CRACKERS/ 19c bo IDEAL Gal. Altona Alaska PEAS lOc 303 can HI Note Grated TUNA 6-01. cans 25c Ideal Red Plum Preserves 23c 18-ei. jar Ideal DETERGENT 59c Giant box Cock of the Walk FRUIT COCKTAIL No. 21 can 29c Wilson's C |J | I I WITH PI I L I BEANS 24-01. can • Sniders 1 Hot CATSUP 2 14-O*. bottles Westfield GRAPE JUICE 46-or. can 59c Crown Prince . DOG FOOD 3 c°l 25c We Specialize In Custom Cutting and Wrapping For Your Hem* Freem.or Locker California Sunkist . Medium Sixe ORANGES 2 ». 23c Red Rosy M RADISHES 8-px. Ctllo I- bag DC HOMEMADE SAUSAGE » 29c Kansas Irajid LARD 5 IN 49c Unghorn CHEESE * 49c

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