Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on July 19, 1963 · 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, July 19, 1963
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Reuther Urges More Civil Rights Strength WASHINGTON (AP) — Waller to tho President's seven-point civil P. Hcullier Congress today i rights package were: to Mrengtiion President Kennedy's • 1. A federal fair employment civil rights program. practices commission; Among other things, he suggest- 2. Federal voting registrars ed direct, payment of damage to "who will mnke the right to vote public facilities. an American reality"; ".\ot only (he patron foul the j ,f. Hroarl authorization for tlm public-spirited proprietor will ben- j attorney general to "protect all ffit from an enforceable pub- constitutional rights of Negroes"; lie aeconimodiations measure," and P.fiitlior lolr| a Housp .Judiciary: 4. An immediate start in all subcommittee. school district* on drsnyefjalion. lieuUier, president of the AKL- The Judiriary subcommittee 010 United Auto Workers, said hearings, which began shortly (lie President's proposals provided I after Kennedy submitted hi s pro"a slron? first step 1 ' towards gram 'une in. marked the onlv guaranteeing "all Americans' eonKrp.isicnal action on the civil equality in law and equality in rights front today. The Senate Commerce and Judiciary commit- in recess until next He told (lie congressmen in liis t tens are statement: \ week. "Voiir committee cannot do less j In hi s vigorous backing of the than he has asked; we urge it pi'blic accommodations proposal, to do more." which would outlaw tliscrlmina- Among other proposals which tion in privately owned businesses Reuther said the group slwuld add I serving the public, Reuther stressed the need for "a strong] bill (that) will let those who open (heir facilities t/j everyone, do so with confidence that others will have to do likewise. "Toward this end, we Would urge that the committee consider, in addition to the sanctions now in the bill, providing that anyone who has been wrongfully excluded from a public facility be entitled to recover a flat sum in damages.' 1 "Discrimination in public facilities has been a national disgrace for far too long," Reuther said. "I!y ending it now. Iry protecting every human being from Maine to California against the colossal indignity of a refusal of service, the 88th Congress will only be catching up at long last with the 44lh Comjres." That, Congress passed a famllar law in 1875, but it was declared unconstitutional by the U.S. Supreme Court in 1883. .27 .25 .24 .20 .50 13 .05 markets LOCAL PRODUCE Bxfre Large A's Eggs A's Large Eggs A's Medium Rggs B's Large Eggs C's Ut Grade Cream • Heavy Hens Light Hen* LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat SI.77 unchg Mile $1.75 unchg Rye .85 unchg Barley .S3 bu. unchg CO-OP PPifRS Wheat $1.73 unchg MII0 $1.75 urtchg. Rye .US unchg Barley $1.70 cwt unchg $1.10 unehfl. CLOSING INVESTMENTS .NEW YORK (AP) - Closing Investments: Bid Asked Am Mutual Fd 9.32 10,19 Incorp Income P.51 10.39 loorp Invest 6.95 7.60 Instil Grth .„ 10.40 11.43 Invest Grp Mut .... 11.37 12.29 Inv Grp Stock 18.02 20.13 Invest Grp Select „ 10.44 11.16 IV Grp Var Pay ... 6.78 7.33 Inv Grp Intercon ... 6.12 6.H2 Mutual Trust 2.81 2.87 Unit Aceum Fd 14.37 15.70 Unit Cont Fd 6.79 7.42 Unit income Fd ... 12.21 13.34 Unit Science Fd .... 6.64 7.26 Unit Fd Canada .. 17.60 19.13 Foreign Issues Off Balance -" NEW YORK CAP) - The stock market continued to drift lower in quiet trading early this afternoon with foreign issues still off on balance, but some steadying. Confusion still reigned in Wall Street rejjardiiijr President Kennedy's proposals fo r taxing of Americans on purchase of foreign . securities. i Stock market experts described most of the damage to prices resulting from the Kennedy proposal a? psychological. Stock markets in Canada and • overseas still wore reacting —in »o.mc cases drastically — to the Kennedy proposals, , In New York most losses of key •stock were slight but a few I sharp declines by blue chips dragged at the averages. The Associated Pres s average of ;60 stocks at noon wa s down to a • moderate Ios s of .5 at 2iui.3 with ; industrial* off .9, rails off A, and utilities off .2. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon WHS down .304 to 692.86. Among the big foreign stocks, Royal Dutch was under pressure, Josim; nearly a point. Unilve,- N. • V. fell more than a point while its British counterpart, Unilver •ltd edged to the upside. Business Scene Dehydrating Mill Is Being Built TICK — Archer Daniels Midland Company said today its new alfalfa dehydrating plant, under construction here, is scheduled to begin operations here in early i September, has created new markets for soybeans raised in southeastern Kansas. ADM's other installations in Kansas include alfalfa plants at | Belle Plaine, Douglas, Lawrence, Carrol P. Syverson, Kansas!*?" 1 ' 1 . 011 ' Mt Hopc '. Neodcsl . la and City, manager of the ABM Dehydrated Alfalfa Division, said modern processing equipment to product) alfalfa pellets now is being installed at a newly acquired building and site at Tice, which ir. in Haskell County, six miles east of Sublette. Syvorson said establishment of tht! ADM plant will open a market for a new cash crop in that area. "Alfalfa offers an additional source of income for farmers," Syverson said. "It docs well on irrigated land such as exists in Topcka, and terminal grain elevators at Hutdiinson and Wellington. The Minneapolis company, a leading processor of agricultural and chemical products, has 84 plants, elevators and mines in 20 states and Canada and extensive foreign interests. Devolld Qualifies For Two Conferences Jack II. Devolld, Prudential Insurance Company of America agent in Garden City, has qualified for both the company's New at the Zoo Telegram Photo Getting acquainted are 8-year-old Karla Moffett and two 5-day-old mule-eared ctaer. Karla is the daughter of the Lloyd Moffetts, 1204 Pinecrest. The twin deer were born Sunday afternoon. Lee Richardson Zoo now has five such mule-ears. Th* two new youngsters have been moved indoors and are being bottle fed. They can be seen through the south window of the shed just east of the elephant Rouse. the Tic c area and fits ideally into Lcader s' Conference in Washing- crop rotation and land utilization I;?"' **• 9" from Julv 28-31 - ancl programs." Manager of the Tice plant will bo Ncal Skelton, who has been .manager of the ADM alfalfa plant at Lamed, Kansas. George Skcl- the National Roundtable Confer- once in San Francisco from August 25-28. At the Washington conference he will receive a president's citation award and a crown ton formerly maintenance shop | award fa,- outstanding sales and service rendered to his clients in 1362. Mrs. Devolld is planing to accompany her husband to both conferences. fore-man at Lamed, has been promoted to manager there. In addition to year-around management and skilled personnel, the now plant also will provide seasonal jobs during the crop-growing period. Bulk of the dehydrated alfalfa pellets produced at Tice will be shipped to eastern markets, although they also will be available locally. The pellets will move through ADM's Topeka storehouse, where dehydrated alfalfa is held under an inert gas to preserve the vitamin A content. ADM operates 30 dehydrated alfalfa plants in Kansas, Nebraska, Missouri, Colorado, Utah and Arizona. The general administrative headquarters for western Kansas is located at Hoi- comb under 0. G. Kensinger, district manager. He hag general supervision over plants at Lar- [ ned, Holcomb, Deerfield, a n d j Garden City as well as the new i location at Tice. | The Tice project is ADM's: second expansion in Kansas in I the past year. A new soybean ' CHICAGO (AP) — A nine-day unaware that the sitter s had been processing plant was established, around-the-clock civil rights .sit- j taken down a freight elevator, at Fredonia last summer and! in demonstration in the Chicago j Police said three had refused to Hoard of Education offices has j walk out of the offices and were Optometrist Attends Minneapolis Congress Dr. Robert W. Speckman, optometrist of Garden City, is attending the 66th annual Congress of the American Qptometric Association in Minneapolis, Minn. It opened Wednesday and will continue through tomorrow. It is based on an educational theme of "Hotter Vision Through Scientific Research." today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Virgil Drescher, Kalvesta. Mrs. Tony Rome, Rt. 1. Mrs. Andrew Larson Jr., Rt. 1. Mrs. Charles Bird, Lakin. Aaron Hawes, Lamed. Albert Simon, 610 N. 10th. Glen Dale Combs, Gardendale. Mrs. Gilbert Bowyer Sr., 1208 Jones. Mrs. Robert Hazlctt, 616 Garden City Ave. Loretta Servantez, 513 W. Emerson. Maria Terriquez, City. Dennis R. Asper, 811 1st. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Janis Carl, Scott City. Mrs. Vance Workman, 401 N. 4th. John Malza, 1712 St. John. Patricia Winclerlin, Scott City. Earl Lee Fine, 1408 N. 8th. Mrs. Jerome Roth, Holcomb. John Wheeler, 805 N. Main. Richard Galliart Jr., 2002 N. 7th. Mrs. George Meng, Ingalls. Joseph P. Koppel Jr., 611 Toitlebaum. Mrs. Harold Hartley, 709 N. 6th. In Chicago School Board Sit-in Stopped Lowry Air Base Plane Lands Here been stopped by police, Ten white and Negro demonstrators, who had refused to leave i a conference room where the sit- Some 15 members of the Lowry j in was conducted, were arrested Air Force Base Military Band j Thursday on charge, of trespass travelled by bus from Garden ' aml disorderly conduct. City Municipal Airport to Dodge ' TI)P Congress of Racial Equal City Thursday morning after '*>'• which had organized the pro- Thursday morning landing here in a Convair T-29. They were to Join other mem-1 ^ e fat ' to school segregation result. test against what CORE terms hers of the band who landed in|' n g drawing school attend- carried to police cars. They were removed at the request of Cliiir W. Roddewig, president of the Board of Education, who said: "The action borders on nea r anarchy and is distrupt- ing the oderly processes of government." Roddewig, who is president of the Association of Western Railways and had been in Washington in GordM City BIRTHS At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Calvert, 901 N. 4th, July 18 at 8:34 a.m., 7 pounds 3 ounces. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Tony Rome, Rt. 1, July 18 at 6:15 p.m., 8 pounds. Today in Washington Legals Warranty Deeds — Howard B. Smith, et ux, to William D. Dunlap, et ux, a tract of land in 624-32. J. H. Emery, et ux, to Merlin D. Smith, et ux, lot 11, block 13 of Emerson and Bales Additipn. Urban L. Gerber, et ux, to W. W. Wells, et ux, the west 50 feet of lot 4, block 1 of Fankhauser's replat of blocks 2 and 3 of Rigrish and Young's Addition. Tony Adam Schreibvogel, et ux, to Lena Horton, lots 2, 3 and 4 in block 2 of Farrison and Davis Addition. Eldon E. Newberry, et al, to Eldon E. Newberry, et ux, lot 13, ancl tlie east 9 feet of lot 14, block 1 of Newberry subdivision. Corporation Deed — McAllister and Sons, Inc., to Eldon E. Newberry, et al, lot 13, and the east 9 feet of lot 14 in block 1 of Nowberry subdivision. Marri a ge Licenses — James Richard Smith, 21, and Sandra Lea Gray, 20, both of Garden City. Phillip Ralph Porter, 19, Garden City, and Karla Dorothy Kaasch, 19, Lakewood, Colo. Courts COUNTY Allowed to Abate — A. F. Smith, Marienthal, insufficient fund check in the amount of $18.49 and $6.75 costs. Fined — Eldon S. Culver, Dodge City, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Elvin J. Bell, Wichita, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. DISTRICT CIVIL — The State of Kansas vs. Mel Krebs. Forfeiture of bond. POLICE Bonds Posted — Harvey Dean see.., by The Ttleqrom Glaico, field representative of the Dodge City Social Security office, will b« at [the courthouse basement here from 9:UO a.m. to 1:30 p.m. Tiws- 'day. Dodge City in two C-17s curry- ance boundaries along neighbor- mmuau .MUM-, n-a'-nuu upon nis i ,,,..::„„ S5 lug equipment. The T-29 could Ilo0(l linps . Promised anothe r sit- j return Thursday or the violence ; '' Mrs Beuhli in connection with the threatened ; Hanncman 925 N . I0th i mpro . railroad strike, loa-ncd upon his i n , r drivi • « not land there because of limit- '" soon, ed parking tit the airport. The band was to perform in the Dodgo Thursday. City Days parade outside the board offices Wednes- Tlu> 10 arrested, including three I dav night, teen-aye girls, were ushered out Demonstrators and police had -Whether buying or selling, ust Telcaram Want Adsl of the bi« downtown building through a basement exit. i About 20 other demonstrators, i while and Negro, were marching ! in front of the building and were * * clashed when some had attempted to re-enter the offices. Four policemen and a Negro girl, 10, suffered minor injuries. Three demonstrators were arrested. * * * Orene Gooden, 312 Washington, permitting a minor to drive, $5. Mrs. John Marlow, Rt. 1, improper left hand turn, |5. John Morris Smith, 2109 N. 6th, improper mufflers, $10. Arrasted — J. D. Mosby, 201 S. 8th, drunk. National Crime Rises Faster Than Population By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON (AP) — In the news from Washington: CRIME RAMPAGE: The national crime rate is increasing four time s as fast as the population, the FBI reports. Last year it climbed to a new high. For the first time more than two million serious offenses were recorded — almost four a minute. The statistics were contained in FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover's report Thursday to Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy. Last year's crime rate topped 1961' s by 6 per cent. Every crime category but murder increased. Murder dropped 2 pe r cent. The trend, the FBI said, was 13 per cent higher than the average crime rate over the three years of 1959-1961. Statistically, among every 100, 000 Americans, there were 4.5 murders, 8.8 rapes, 51.3 robberies, 75.1 assaults and 480.4 burglaries. BUDGET DEFICIT: A sharp increase in sales of government- held mortgages was a major factor in slicing the budget deficit for fiscal 1963, Treasury Secretary Douglas Dillon said Thursday President Kennedy announced Wednesday the deficit for the 12 months which ended June 30 was $6.2 billion, about $2.6 billion be low estimates made by the administration in January. Dillon and Budget Director Kermit Gordon said the sales of the government - owned mortgages were $800 million more than had been anticipated. EARNINGS-JOBS: Secretary of Labor W. \Villard Wirtz has expressed satisfaction with statistics showing weekly earnings of factory workers passed the $100 mark last month and employment hit 70 million. Nuclear War Might Ruin MankindrK MOSCOW (AP) — Premier Khrushchev bluntly replied to his Chinese critics today by declaring that a nuclear war might ruin mankind. He said survivors of such a war might "envy the dead." Khrushchev spoke at a friendship rally in the Kremlin in honor of the visiting Hungarian Communist party chief, Janos Kadar. As Khrushchev spoke, his subordinates were up in Moscow's Lenin Hills, arguing ideological questions with the top-level Chinese delegation that arrived here two weeks ago today. The Chinese argue that on thfe ruins left by nuclear war, the survivors — presumably Chinese — would build a much higher civilization than has previously existed. The Russians say there might be no one left to build this new civilization. 14 Are Degree Candidates Two Garden City srudents, and 2 area students are candidates for degrees this summei at Kansas State University. Page 2 Garden dlly Telegram Friday, July 19. 1963 "Generally speaking, why do we need H» asserted that those who favor war as an instrument of policy lack faith in the idea that growing Communist economic power can instill fear among "imperialists." The talks, which began July 5, have geen chalked off as a failure and all that reportedy remains is issuance of a communique ending the conference. The two sides were reported still sharply divided on wording of the communique. The Soviets were said to be insisting on a statement blaming the Chinese for the discord in the Communist camp. The Chinese reportedly were urging a non-com mital statement leaving the door open for further talks. The meeting was held today after a one-day recess. For the first time the Chinese were accompanied by their ambassador to Moscow, Pan Tsu-li. From Peking, the Chinese For eign Ministry accused the Soviets of erring in pursuing Communist •goals. It said Communist rebels In South Viet Nam "by their own The Garden Citians and their I deeds have shown the whole world degiees are Thomas D. Berg-'that the corret way to win na- kamp, bachelor of arts, and Maynaid L. Alley, bachelor of science in business administration. Area students and their deare: Leoti—David W. Cudney, master of science; Raymond D. Askey, bachelor of science; Roger 0. Hamilton, bachelor of science in agriculture; and Orpha K. Logan Duell, bachelor of science in music education. Satanta — George L. Dickey, master of science. Ulysses — Allen E. Fort, master of science; David L. Thomas, bachelor of science in business administration; and Clyde H. Leighty, bachelor of science in chemical engineering. Liberal — Monzelle H. Emberton, bachelor of arts, and Paul B. Priefert, bachelor of music. tional liberation is not to affect peaceful coexistence wit the aggressors and oppressors, but to use a revolutionary armed force to defend oneself and fight the enemy." deaths Sol Stuckey Sol Stuckey, 87, 309 N. 9th, longtime Garden City resident, died shortly before noon today. He was a retired farmer. Garnand Funeral Home will announce arrangements. Richard Ray Johmson o u r.!.- v tu T T, . , Richard Ray Johnson, 16, 209 Scott City - Kathryn L. Fnck N . 5th ^ed Thursday afternoon lusher, bachelor of science in elementary education. Dighton — Kathleen N. Heinz, bachelor of science in elementary education. Barof Gold Is Object Of Disappearing Act LONDON (AP)_A ba r of pure gold disappeared Thursday night at London airport. The bar, packed In a wooden box, vanished on a journey of a few hundred yards from the British European Airway s warehouse to an airliner. The plane took off for Malta. The gold was valued at $7,000. in St. Catherine Hospital. He had suffered from muscular dystrophy sincJe he was three years old. He was born Jan. 29, 1947, in Garden City and had lived here all his life. Richard was a member of the Methodist Church. His father, Richard Johnson, preceded him in death Dec. 30, 1962. Survivors include his mother, Mrs. Clara Johnston. Funeral will be Saturday at 10 a.m. in the Phillips-White Funeral Home. The Rev. Paul Hantla of the Methodist Church will .officiate. Burial will be in Valley View Cemetery. -Whether buying or selling, use Telegram Want Ads! DON'T WAIT UNTIL TOO Look ahead — save dollars Arrang.9 farm financing on a long-term basis The Northwestern Mutual mortgage way The firtt life insurance company to make farm loans Continuous service to farmers since 1861 LOW INTEREST — NO STOCK TO BUY GEARED TO FARMERS' NEEDS — LONG TERM — SMALL PAYMENTS All inquiries confidential — no obligation For a Northwestern Mutual farm loan see f s+nte BR 6-4731—Eve. BR 6-3117 Refinance short term ctabts on a long term basis- for your own protection-. New Demonstrations Threatened Th» Kiniii Livestock Absn. > summer meeting, held here annually for the past several years,! ;will be Saturday, August 3, at; Dtwning's, starting at 6 p.m. "Hoy B. EUing, vice-president of the Fidelity State Bank, is in charge of arrangements and ;those planning to attend should • contact him. Racial Cloud over Cambridge Jerry A. Krebf, 512 N. 7th, is .among new students at Oie l-'ni- 'versity of Kansas who attended • the summers eight K.U. Pre. Iview yesterday and today. He -is a transfer student fro.ni liar- idea City Junior College. Venetian traders took coffee to Europe early in the nth Century. CAMBRIDGE, Md. (AP) -The threat of renewed demonstrations hurii! over this city today as a state-proposed mediating cummit- te<> delayed stepping into the racial dispute. Negroes called off further dein- oustations Thursday when State Atty. Gen. Thomas B. t'inaii said the racial relations committee of the Maryland Bar Association would try to tind a common! ground for agreement. i Fiuan said ih lawyers' group would came to Cambridge by Saturday at the latest. j However. William Me Williams. S chairman of the committee, said 1 he had not been contacted by ei- her Finaii or tie governor's of fice about the committee's role before he read about It in the newspaper Thursday morning. McWilliams, an Anne Arundel County lawyer and former judge, said liis group would meet Wednesday in Baltimore to decide whether or not it would enter the Cambridge picture. Finaii bemoaned the misunderstanding saying: "I had been contacted by the president of the bar association about the existence of such a committee and that they could help in racial matters and they would be glad to do so. 1 ' Finan suit!. Stanley Branch*?, field secretary of the NAACP from Chester, Pa., and leader in the Cambridge integration movement, declined to k comment until he talked svith Mo- Williams who was out of town Thursday niaht. Gov. J. Millard Tawes announced he will address the people of Maryland tonight over radio and television on the racial problems confronting the state. There were indications that the governor woud discuss the feasibility of having the N'ational Guard stationed in Cambridge fed- For Little or No Money Down, You Can Own a Beautiful Custom-Bullt i>ralued. Guard troops have been keeping an uneasy truce since July 12 after six persons were wounded during a night of racial j violence. Tawes has estimated that the state must spend $25,000 a week to maintain these troops. Should the guard be federalized, the national government would take over the guard's operating expenses. FOR EXPEUT SERVICE sw» ALBERT BURNS with 1 $ year* of automotive mechanics and air conditioner servicing experience at ... ALLEN'S SAFETY CENTER INTERNATIONAL MUFFLERS and TAILPIPE} for all cart. N. 8t> |R 6-7281 B.R. ^±£!# «<;• R, . i H-O.II-O I The Yorktown 24'x42' with porch $6189 Cash Price 100'iof plans INCLUDES ALL HEAVY CONSTRUCTION DONE RIGHT ON YOUR LOT... WITH ALL BUILDING MATERIALS TO COMPLETE YOUR HOME INSIDE AND OUT! Cipp-Homef d«li»»r»,» rectf your home, ind furnishes: FINANCING FOR EVERYONE WITH OR WITHOUT MONEYI Nowhere will you find as honest »nd liberal financing as Tht Capo-Home Purchise Pltnl No add-on interest! No ballooning! You get 100% financing, 10% down, ocyou can pay cash. Anything you finance thru Capp Contact us or your local representative insulation and combination doors * Select o»K flooring, oak bate,door Iwindowtrim. YOU CAN INCLUDE AND FINANCE THE COMPLETE HEATING. PLUMBING AND tLECTDIC SYSTEMS, AND KITCHEN CABINETS, AT LOW ADDITIONAL COST! Homes is completely paid "up within 10 years! jrnur numvi ana iurman«». • Your choice of lap siding or prestained snakes (aluminum slightly extra) e Self- storing aluminum storms and screens (installed) * Heavy thick butt asphalt shingles eSheetrock or rock- lath.inslda doors, hardware. CAPP-HOME$472I E. Mth St, Dei Moines 13. la.. Dept. KICJ P S. McCormiek, Bon 166, Lakln. Kantet Office Phone: Elliot $-6621 Home Phone: billot 5-6330

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