Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on July 22, 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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Monday, July 22, 1963
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Rocky Fights Civil Rights Proposition • MIAMI BK.V.'H, Ha. (AIM - Tlie politics-plagued .VMh annual Governors' Conference "<>\ under way officially today with an attack by Gov. Nelson A. ., , , . ler on a proposed rule which! would bur action on civil rights. The New York Republican gov-, crnor assailed ns a measure th.it 1 would destroy the influence of j the conference a Democratic- j sponsored proposal to change the i 'rules to requ'l-e a unanimous vole I for passage of any resolution. At present a tw thirds majority is I required. Mentioning Ihe possibility ot « Southern filibustir nxninst the i kind of civil rights resolutions he j u offering, Ito' I'cfellci told hi.- | fellow stole rxecuiives- i "It ha s l>ecn said that a discus- i sion of civil rights »yould impmilj (his conference. I <ioubl that this Is so. But I do know that a failure to discuss and resolve the qiies- 'f!6n of civil ri.'.I.is will impelil our nation." Governors who seated themselves at a rectangular table in a festooned meeting hall :ia<i scheduled a panel discussion of international trade? .inc. economic development. 13ul first on the order of business was a vote .in .the controversial rules change. by Rockefeller and Gov. j markets LOCAL PRODUCE Epg* Extra Large A't .29 Eggs A't Large .27 Eggt A't Medium .25 Eggs B't Large .24 Eggi C's .20 1st Grade Cream .50 Heavy Hem 13 Light Hen* .05 LOCAL WAOON PRICES Wheat $1.74 dwn 2 Mile $1.75 unehg Rye .85 unchg Barley .83 bu. unchg CO-OP PP'CBS Wheat $1.72 dwn 1 Mil* $1.75 unchg. .Rye .05 unchg parley $1.70 cwt unchg Corn $1.10 uncha. Mftrk O. Hallink) nf Oregon, lie j publicans '.ouilhl to block 'he j unanimity rule hv it substitute un- ncr which t«s:>!'.ilion' could be adopted by a l.w'i (hiids vote a/'t ci strictly 'unit •(! discussion. Rockefeller said that unless II,erf- i<i this ot)p i. lur.ity to P'J! (lie conference on record on con- ln.\ir.sial issu •*, tii'iire sesshn; will hi.- "nothing "The prop is,''l 'f i.dopled, A i'i: n >r>.- than sojvl j /'-ift iimendment n. my opini n GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK Total receipts: 1,401 Cattle; 238 hogs. Practically all classes of steers sold on a strong market from 25c to 50c higher than a week ago. Strictly choice steers sold from $25 to $25.70. The average Rood to low choice sold mostly from $24 to $25. Standard and low goods sold from $22 to $23. Average choice heifers sold on a 23c higher market on choice kind, bringing from $24.75 to $25.30, with average good to low choice from $23.50 to $24.50. The standard and good sold mostly from $22 to $23. Friday the market was 50c to Si higher on stock calves with feeder steers steady and feeder heifers 25c to 50e higher. Steor calves 300 Ibs to 400 Ibs at $27.50 to $31.25, heavier weights $25 to $27.50. Heifer calves $26 to $30 weighing 300 Ibs to 400 Ibs. Shapely and medium kind $23 to $24. Heifer calves sold by the head $C5 to $85, with steer calves $90 to $115 per head, depending on size and quality. Light weight yearling steers sold $25 to $3ti.50 on weights 500 to 600. Heavier weights were scarce. Heifer yearlings were in tood demand selling 25c higher with lots of action. 600 to 700 at $23.50 to $24.50. Odds and iube- 'tween kind $22 to $23. Cow and calves $175 to $190 per pair. " Cow market was steady to 25c higher on all classes. Canner and ..cutter sold from $10.50 to $12. Utility and commercials from $13 ,to $15, with fat cows and heifer- ettes selling up to $19.00. Baby calves $15 to $65 per head, depending on size ami .quality. Bull market was sieady $16.JO to $18.50 per weight. Hog market $1 higher. T o p $18.70. Most good butcher hogs from $18 to $18.70. Lights from $17 'o MX. Sows from Sll to $14.80. Hoars I'rojn $S to $10.2.'). Baby pigs from $0 to $14 per liead, decoding on size and quality. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP)—Hogs 4,500; barrows and gilts sU';,dv to • weak, instances strong 'o .'5 higher: sows strong to 25 higher: !•:! ?1)0-260 Ib barrows and ,;ilts 19.00 '1?5; 1-2 210-243 Ib 19.35-Su: sows i-r 25-350 Ib 1625-1.25; 2-3 350- *<tfifl Ib 15.50-16. VJ. Sheep 1,200; steady; choice and low prime spring lambs 20.0J- 21.00; good and choice 18.50-19.50; g-«)d 16.50-1S.50; ewes 4.'Kt-500. I'attle 9,000; calves 400: steers <,nd heifers steady lo strong: coui tieady to weak; eal\v s i<nd veul Ws bitady: choi-.'e to prime steer-. VS.1C' choice .•'xOO-i'J, {juod and choice 24.00-25.00; good ^3.00-24.00 high choice heifers 25 ^: choice , 24.00-25 :;3; good and choice 23.25- I 24.25; good 22.00 23.50; cows 14.00 15.50: good ind chraee vealers Si.00-25.00. * ultimately de.struy the stature, the influences JUKI I'K importance of this conference a s a creative | force in our public life," he said. Rockefeller, who has aspirations for his party's 1964 presidential nomination, said Sunday that the conferetiCf. chairman, Demo-j crittic Gov. Albert D. Hoscllini of Washington ,had the power ( o cut off any filibuster that might develop out of the controversy. Itosellini said on a television program Sunday night that he didn't have any such authority. Although he said Rockefeller might have been acting from political motives, Hoscllini denied that he was acting similarly as Kennedy's chief unofficial representative at the conference. RoiHIIni suggested after a caucus of 25 Northern Democratic governors Hint a move might be made to abolish all conference resolutions. This might be a substitute for a recommendation by the executive committee—which he heads, but on which Republicans outnumber Democrats 5-4— for a chanyje In the rults requiring unanimous votes to adopt any resolution. This would alter the present rule under which two-thirds of the governors voting could approve a resolution. Democratic Gov. John Dempscy of Connecticut, smarting under Rockefeller's charges that the Democrats were trying to institute a gag rule, outlined a proposal under which the conference would abolish individual resolutions and consider only committee report s which could be adopted by a two-thirds majority. He said Gov. Grant Sawyer of Nevada had been selected to offer this Niibstilutii proposal. Republican governors had their own substitute, drafted by Gov. Mark 0. Hatfield of Oregon. Hatfield is regarded as a vice presidential nomination possibility if Rockefeller or some other Easterner heads his party's 1984 ticket. This substitute would permit the conference to take up any proposal which had been approved by its resolutions committee and approve il by a two-thirds majority. All of this parliamentary maneuvering served only to point up th e differences that existed among member s of both parties on civil rights—and to emphasize the futility of attempting to put 50 state executives, with almost as many individual viewpoints, on record for any proposal. today... Today in Washington Hospitals Putting out the Wash Telegram Photo Two of Garden City's volunteer firemen, Chuck Shelton, left, and Dale Bjorklund, right, extinguish fire in one of two baskets of clothes at the Payne Laundry at Gardendale. Fireman answered the alarm at 9:14 p.m. Sunday. City Manager Deane Wiley said damage was estimated at some $200 to the clothes, a small area of ceiling and insulated pipes. The entire laundry and its contents received considerable smoke damage. Cause of the blaze has not been determined. deaths \ Jimmy Dean Walker ING ALLS—Jimmy Dean Walker, infant son of Mr. and Mrs. Darrcll D. Walker, Ingalls, died Sunday morning in Trinity Hospital in Dodge City. The child j agreed to meet—"some tim e lat- j er"—and make another try at set- lliiij. their hitler ideological dispute. Diplomats in Moscow did no expect the meeting would be held Moscow Will Try Again .MOSCOW (AP)—Red China and i Premier Khrushchev is expect(he Soviet Union say they have I ed lo defend his stand and out- was born Saturday. Surviving besides the parents soon. The announcement, made .simultaneously Sunday in Peking and .„ , , Moscow, coincid-ed with a new •uncral arrangementsw.il >e| c)j lt k on t , Soviet Com . no-.inccd by Phillips-WhHe Fu- \ ]minist party p c king accused it are a sister, Rinda Ann; the maternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Aclolph Waltz, 208 N. 1st, Garden City; the paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Willarcl Walker, Picrccvillc. r anno neral Home. of t) , yin - g to incite the Chinese ~ IT people and party againsl Mao Mrs. Jennie Derby ; TSC-IUHK. KUI1LE1TE—Funeial for Mrs. | Tlie Soviet-Chinese talks broke Jennie Derby, 73, Sublcttc, was j off Saturday. Premier Khrushchev to have been at 2 p.m. today in j look his first public notice of the the Nazarene Church here, the i Chinese delegation,, giving il a Rev. 0 r v i 11 e Hess officiating. I farewell dinner, liurial was to have been in the! The communique issued Sunday Haskell County Cemetery with j said the central commit lees of the Phillips-While Funeral Home \ both Comimunist parties would set in charge. Mrs. Derby died Saturday St. Catherine Hospital. , the in meetings. Three Attend Basic Police Officers Course Three men wen- sent from here i developments, the international to attend th c basic police officers j Communist movement and Sino- course at the University of Kan-i Soviet relations." sas in Lawrence. Western quarters interpreted Wayne Perry, dispatcher; Bob] this to mean Chinese spokesman Long,' patrolman; and Dennis [ Teng Hsiao-ping and Soviet theo- Michael, Lakin, who will join the i retician Mikhail Suslov did little , T,» T ters; and Colleen Dougherty, Lin coin Livewires. It reported that durin" the talks both sides "expounded their own c wi ,, , )e R L . irgcnt) Bea . ADMISSIONS Af St. Cathtrir* (Saturday) Brice B. McCoy, 206 E. Maple. Orval Ferris, Gardendale. Robert Smith, Gardendale. Miles Partin, 507 N. 3rd. Mrs. Darrell Michel, 807 N. 1st. Ted A. Tuney, Ulysses. Jerri Philbrick, 810 Bancroft. Mrs. Ronald Brungardt,. 305 Mary. At St. Cath«rln« (Sunday) Mrs. Haynes Larry Eslinger, Eminence Rt. Mrs. Arthur E. Smith, 1902 Chesterfield Dr. Mrs. George A. Martin, Dighton. Lewis Roderick, Sr., Lakin. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine (Saturday) Alva Hubbard, 1706 W. Kansas. Dennis R. Asper, 811 N. 1st. Mrs. Joe Taylor, 405 Magnoia. Mrs. John Hcrrera, 210 Taylor. Mrs. P. C. Michel, 1909 Chesterfield. Sam W. Gravitt, 801 E. Hackberry. John Compton, 1711 Parkwood. Mrs. George Martin, 109 W. Mary. Susan Kay Kraisinger, Pratt. Rosemary Springer, Rt. 1. Mrs. Mary D o w n t a i n, 612 Jones. Valenlino Hernandez, Deerfield. At St. Catherine (Sunday) Mrs. George S. Knox, 609 N. 6th. Mrs. Charles Bird, Lakin. Mrs. R. E. Calvert, 901 N. 4th. Dwlght R. Terwilliger. Shields. Orval Ferris, Gardendale. Jerri Philbrick, 610 Bancroft. Robert M. Smith, Gardendale. Mrs. Eva Savolt, Scott City. Mrs. Robert James, Mullin ville. BIRTHS Af St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. Ronalc Brungardt, 305 Mary, July 21, at 1:04 a.m., 8 pounds, 1 ounce. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Haynes Larry Eslinger, Eminence Rt., July 21, at 9:06 a.m., 8 pounds 7 ounces. Legals Warranty Deed — Raymond F Chappel, et ux, to Donald Eu gen e Hickey, et ux, lot 2, block 1 of Plaza Acre s Addition. Marriage Licenses — Lewis Cherry Jr., 33, Garden City, and Janette Marie Jones, 28, Grea' Bend. Jack F. Hodges, 32, and Joyce Rand, 32, both of Garden City. Florentino Martinez' Arrellano 35, and Guadalupe Florez, 30 both of Leoti. Courts COUNTY- Allowed to Abate Joye Freeman, Saugus, Calif., insufficient fund check in the amount of $1,025 and $11.75 costs. Sentenced — Howard Noel, 1207 Walker, sentenced to 30 days and $6.75 costs on a $21.83 insufficient fund check. Days suspended on To participate in conservation P a y ment of check and. costs. line his strategy in the Communist power struggle at a meeting of East European Communist leaders opening in Moscow Wednesday. Six 4-H'ers to Attend Camp Six Finney County 4-H'crs will attend Health and Conservation Camp Wednesday through next Monday at Rock Springs 4-H Center near Junction City. Attending health camp will be Garden City Telegram July 22, 1963 Owen G. Heeke, separate maintenance. POLICE Bonds Poittd — Mrs. Emamrclj Weldon, Lakin, running red light, 1 WASHINGTON (AP) - In the Missile Killer System Could Be Developed $10. Milton Frederick Rog#e, Sublette, improper mufflers, $5. William Edward Hallmark, 310 S. 7th, driving while intoxicated, $150 appearance bond. Georgia Sue Lattimore, 512 N. 5th, drunk, $50. Bernard Floranc* Schuler, Ness City, drunk, $25. Tim J. Wallln, Wichita, parked in yellow zone and car parked in truck zone, $2. — Earshall Lester Hodge, Copeland Rooms, Drunk. John Sylvester Yates, Columbia, Miss., drunk. Theodore W. Drcscher, Kalvesta, drunk. Traffic City Accident* — Saturday at 11:59 a.m., 1100 Block E. Fulton. Car driven by Suzanne Dale Saffels, 1003 Pats Drive, (extensive) and pickup truck driven by Freddie Joe Casinger, Poplar Bluff, Mo., (minor). Saturday at 4:10 p.m., Kansas and Hattie. Cars driven by Douglas 0. McVey, 1311 N. 8th (minor) and Mrs. Joe Ramos, Lakin, (no damage). Crops Judging School Planned Some 25 Finney County 4-H Cluib members will join 4-H'era from 23 surrounding counties in a district 4-H Crops Judging School Thursday at the 4-H building. Registration will start at 10 a.m., with judging to begin at 10:30 a.m. Kenneth Fromm, county agricultural agent, said plans are being made for six judging classes, 40 weed identification samples and three sets of reasons. Dale Edelblute, area agriculturalist, will assist Fromm in setting up the classes. Two Inmates of Farm Colony Escape Sunday FT. LEAVENWOKTH (AP)— Two inmates fled from the U.S. Msciplinary Barracks' farm col- ny in a military vehicle Sunday news from Washington: MISSILE KILLER: Qualified scientific sources say the United States could develop an effective antimissile system without further nuclear testing in the atmosphere, would rpovlde useful Information, they say, last year's Pacific series •gave American atomic scientists and weapons engineers considerable data vital to a missile-killing system. MORE MONEY: Personal in come—Uie total of all wages, salaries, fees and other payments to persons—set a new record in Jun e 'is it. climbed steadily for the fourth consecutive month The seasonally adjusted annual rate was $462.1 billion, a gain of $2 billion over May and $20 billion over June 1962, the Commerce Department's Office of Business Economics said Sunday. A FIRST: President Kennedy plans to appoint Howard Jenkins Jr. as a member of the National Labor Relations Board. If confirmed by the Senate, Jenkins will be the first Negro to serve on the board. A Coloradoan, Jenkins would succeed Philip R. Rodgers whose term in the $20,000-a-year post ends Aug. 27. Since both are Republicans, Jenkin's appointment would not change the five-man board's political complexion: 3- to-2 Democratic. ' TAXES: Sen. John J. Williams, R-Del., says the administration does not want a tax-cut bill passed this year, preferring to carry the issue into next year's presidential campaign. Williams said Sunday in an interview for New York radio and television stations that the tax cut will not be passed this year. views and stand on a series of important questions of principle concerning contemporary world Harden City force, left yesterday for the week-long course. more since the meetings began July 5 than lecture each other. con Boosters; Kaye Sloan, Happy Hustlers; John Lightner, Wide Awake; and Linda Gayer, Lincon Livewires. These 4-H'ers were selected to attend camp by the county trips and awards committee. Fined — Lester Clark, Eminence Rt, no rear lights, $5 and $5 costs. Robert Clark, Holcomb, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. David Walstrom II, McPherson, speeding, $10 and $6.75 costs. Robert Hayes, Colorado Jim Ceding, former 4-H'er, will Springs, Colo., speeding, $10 and attend conservation camp as a I $5 costs. member of the continuation committee. DISTRICT Civil — Rose M. Heeke vs CHEVROLET Telephone your Chevrolet dealer for any type of truck. THE NOLAN MOTOR COMPANY 515 N. MAIN GARDEN CITY BR 6-4361 ight. The vehicle later was found •bandoned, its engine still run- ing, at 98th and State in Wyan- otte County. The men wer e identified as loger A. Meisser, 19, of Camilla, Ga., and Robert G. Lopshire, 20, f Monroeville, Ind. They were vearing regulation brown uni- orms of the farm colony. / see... by The Toltgram City Commissioners will be in session tonight at the City Ha.ll to work on the 1964 budget. Preliminary budget proposals will be introduced. Finney County United Fund Drive Chairman Henry Hall has called a meeting of the United Fund board at 7:30 tonight in the Chamber of Commerce office. Barricades remain on-the newly-paved municipal parking lot at 7th and Chestnut to allow tha concrete time to set. City Manager D-eane Wiley thought the lot would be opened late this week. Why Pay More? We Still Have A Few Left! FEI 111 ERS AIR CONDITIONER ALL MODELS and SIZES 19,000 BTU 1\ HP — 220V Now Only WT Portabl* Motorola TVs 3 Modtb To Choost From 139 LAUGHUN ELECTRIC 214 N. Main I*

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