Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on July 25, 1963 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 25, 1963
Page 2
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today ... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At Sf. Catherine Mr*. Charles Rexroad, Ulysses. Mr«. l«ee Sclichnow, 1402 St. John. Mrs. Narciso Mares, Decrfield. Mrs. H. C. Woodham, DlRhton. Ronald Mc.\-er. 9)3 Center. Mrs. Jesse, Copeland. Mrs. Robert Plotner, Charleston. Shcryl Goss, III. 1. Darrell Goss, Rt. 1. Michael Turner, Decrfield. Mrs. Manual Garcia, 1610 "A". Mrs. Wilma Kidwcll, 622 N. 12th. Antonio Bribiesca, 301 E. Santa Fe. Mrs. Earl Meairs, Siibletlc. Mrs. Ted Porter, 504 N. lOt'i. Ann Irion, Syracuse. Mrs. Mike Sentry, 1211 Bcl- mont. DISMISSALS At St. Cetherne Mrs. Gene Sullivan, Rt. 1, Daniel Smith, Winona. Ted Turney, Ulysses. Mrs. Wilfred Johnson, 1309'.4 N. Main. Lorctta Servantez, 513 W. Emerson. j Mrs. Mike Garcia. 1511 Hattie. ! Shannon, Clark, Rt. 1. j Mrs. Dale Birney, 302 Evans, j Shcryl and Darrcll Goss, III. • i. ! BIRTHS At St. Citherine j A son to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Anstaelt. 309 Price, July 24 at' 5:23 p.m., 8 pounds, 12 ounces, j A son to Mr. and Mrs. Robert! Plotner. Charleston, July 24 at 10:43 a.m., 9 pounds 5 ounces. Courts DISTRICT Civil — f./eonard Ff, Smith vs. Andrew J. Edmlston, et al, quiet title to blocks 55 and 56, original i plat of Garden City. I COUNTY I Fined - Sidney G. Flynn, 301 i Evans, no muffler, $5 and $5 costs. Lclloy W. Johnston, Great Bend, truck overload, $15 and $5 costs. POLICE Bondf Potted — Milton L. Thompson, 809 N. 7th, parking In i no parking 7,one, $2. Mrs. Veronica Sterling, 318 N. j j; in]CS jj prison, 1109 Pcrsh- 12th. ; j n a speeding, $'0 Dlna Servante/,, 204',i N. 13th. John Arthur n car( ], 2 OC N. llth, selling without a license, $10. I _ Bortdi Forfeited — John Arthur Heard, Ben L. Porter, Milton L. Thompson, Olie M. Cockreham, Clarence Jerome Katz, James B. Nelson. Arreited — Walter B. Halley, Springfield, Mo., drunk. Llcenie Revoked — Kenneth R. McCarty, 302 S. Washington, indefinite period. markets LOCAL PRODUCE Egg* Ixtre Large A'* •OBt A't terge Eggi A't Medium Eggt B't Lerge Egg* C't lit Grid* Creem Heevy Hem Light Hen» .29 .17 .25 .24 .20 .50 ,11 .•5 LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheel $1.71 dwn 2 Mllo $1.75 unchg Rye .85 unchg Berley .83 bo. unchg CO-OP PRICES Whtit $1.49 unchg Mile $1-75 unctig. Rye .85 unchg Barley $1.70 cwt unchg Corn $1.10 unchp. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP)— Hogs 3,500; 1-3 200-250 Ib bnrrows and gilts 19.00-25; 1-3 210-245 Ib 19.3550; 2-3 250-270 Ib 18.50-19.00; 270330 Ib sows 16.25-17.25; 35-450 Ib 15.00-16.25. Sheep 300; steady; good and choice with few prime spring lambs 18.50-20.50; ewes 4.00-5.25. Cattle 2,200; calves 50; steady; cows 14.00-15.00; good and choice vealers 32.00-25.00. Traffic / see... by Tht Telegram A change In scheduled dates for driver's license examinations in Garden City will become effective Aug. 1. Examinations will b c ad-ministered every other Wednesday at Finney County courthouse beginning Aug. 7. Kenneth Dlckenson, 617 N. 9th, will participate in the 16th annual High Plains Music Camp at Fort Hays State College Aug 4-10. Enrollment in the camp is limited to 700, chosen on a first-come, first served basis. About 1,200 applications were received for this year's camp, and enrollment has been closed in all sections since May. John R. Bucnsido Finney County Havings bona chairman, reports that sales of Series E and Series 11 United States Savings Bonds credited to V i n n e y County totaled $276,741 for the first six months of 1963. The 1963 total for Uvc comity compares to $248,774 for the same period of 1962, and gives the county per cent of the 1963 quota. City Accident* — 5:14 p.m. Wednesday, 400 block N. 8th. Car driven by Mrs. Opal Hoyt, Syracuse; fmoderate) and parked car owned by Mrs. Alfonso Helen Garcia, 507 W. Maple, (moderate). Report Reds Building Base MIAMI, Fla. (AP) — Russians are building a new base near Santiago De Las Vegas in Havana Province, and their military buildup continues throughout Cuba, newly arrival refugees reported today. Carlos Fraga Perez, who lived in Santiago DC Las Vegas eight years, said there arc indications missile installations are going in at the new base. "There Is continuous arrival of large Russian trucks covered with canvas and carrying long things that appear to be rockets," said Fraga Perez, who fled Cuba by small boat with 11 companions. Another refugee, Rogclio Sanchez, who lived in Oriente Province, said a 6,000-acre Russian base near Baire contains subterranean installations, rockets, antiaircraft artillery, mortars and radar. Tnlegrnm PMoto ROBERT E. TAYLOR (right), 17-year resident of Garden City will be heading for Goodland soon. He is chief of the systemi maintenance division of Federal Aviation Agency here. He is being promoted to a similar post at Goodland. Moving up to replace him here will be Roland R. Warden (left), now relief electronics maintenance technician. Taylor came hero from Chanute almost two decades ago. FAA Personnel To Be Changed Several personnel changes are scheduled In the systems maintenance division of Federal Aviation Agency at the local airport. Robert E. Taylor, chief of the sector, will be promoted to a similar post at Goodland FAA. He ami his wife, Flossie G., will move about Aug. 1. Taylor has been with FAA here for 17 years, living at 516 Taylor. He has been with the or- Old Bridge Collapes, Girl Escapes Injuries MELVERN, Kan. (AP)-Rebecca Patterson, 15, escaped with bruises Wednesday when an old bridge collapsed as she drove across it in a pickup truck. The pickup landed on its top In a creek bed 18 feet below, and the bridge's floor, railing and superstructure crashed down onto it. The bridge, apparently built in the late 1880s, spanned Long Creek on a country road about one-half mile east of Mclvcrn. Rebecca lives with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Morey Patterson, on a farm nearby. ganization since 1940, coming here from Chanute. Paul Wilson will be transferred from Goodland to here. He is now an electronics maintenance technician there. Wilson will reside at 709 Summit. Replacing Taylor as sector chief will be Roland R. Warden, now relief electronics maintenance technician. He has been with FAA here two years, transferring from Dodge City. Two new men are also joining the local staff. One was scheduled to arrive from North Platte, Nebr., Monday. H e is Jame s F. Norlem, relief electronics maintenance technician. The other is Robert Kill, now attending the FAA Academy at Oklahoma City, studying radar H e will arrive here about mid- August and will be assgned to radar. Kansas Traffic Log TOPEKA (AP)—Kansas traffic death log: 24 hours to 9 a.m. Thursday—3 July 41 1963—298 . Comparable 1962—315 Oil Drilling In Eastern Finney Is Big Question 50 By WAYNE M. CAMPBELL When can we expect an oil- drilling campaign for Eastern Finney County — at least a iniiKinit play? Cit'es Service Oil Co. picked up .'.mile 2700 acres and two or three other companies took a little acreage. Cities Sivvice limited it to 5-ycar leases. LevOnne Haix and Charles Kifer of Soott Cily, are among That's a 64-dollar question be- They lie up against the Kinney ing asked by many landowners State Lake near Uavanna and and others.' The first half of I not far north of Kalvesta. These 1%3 didn't do anything but disappoint. Something I i k i> four times as much acreage was relinquished as was leased, the records in Mrs. Leona Henderson's recording office show. Only two faint glimmers of leases include practically all the Kiniu'y ranch which gave the liill state park its name. The ranch was improved by F rank W. Kinney, father of C-eorge, local citizen. That land now belongs to Carl S. Warner the 20 high school graduates who! promise for the hard-hit oil-gas j who lives on the ranch in sum- have been invited to participate in the newly-revised honor s program at Fort Hays State College people have been seen, beiny J lease plays in two widely separated areas, and they seem to be this fall. A percentile score of at| for least's to hold anil not inter- least 91 in the American College! I'sting enough to drill on in the and in Garden City during school terms. Part of it belong to Mrs. Warner's mother, Mrs. Alia L. Diggs of MoAllcn, Texas, and Kmporia. Most of that area of Twp. 21-27 Testing (ACT) program or a j near future. minimum college grade average | Some hope is offered by the has been leased by Cities Ser- of 2.5 (A-) was necessary forstu-: immense oil play in Ilotlgcman vice before, so its buring leases dents to be chosen for tha pro-; County, which joins Finney on gram. High school graduates i the Jetmore records show picked had expressed an inten- that Hod^eman has cost compan- sion of enrolling at Fort Hays ies several million dollars and at State. last has production that will pay off (lie costs in a hurry. The Young people in the First near-miracle "finds", however, Methodist Church senior high are some 25 to 30 miles from Youth Fellowship will be serving t h e Finney-llodgeman border on it again is encouraging. Over 20 miles west of Kinney Lake is the other new block re- cently of record. It includes some 3,840 acres and was leased for 10-year terms. Most of the land, all of which is in Twp, 21 30, comprises the ranee left by the will of Mrs. Jennie Deal well known in Garden City be fore her death some four years Her nephews, nieces and an> others inheriting her ranch sole leases last March, as did sev erol of the neighboring landown ers. They were bought for Sui Oil Co. by Kenneth S. Swenson leas,, broker of this city, Botl these small blocks of acreag are large enough and solic enough to give a good start on a (In.Iing play. At the southeast corner of the Sun block is the old unfinished hole into which a number of 'laulen men pl.t cash savings ;*bout 45 years ago. Th e money ran out too soon so they never Vocational Ag Reunion Is Set A reunion will take place Sunday, August 11, for all students who attended the vocational agriculture classes of J. D. Adams during his years at Garden City High School, 1924-38. The affair will be a covered dish picnic dinne r in Finnup Pag* 2 (•union C'li.v Telegram Thundery, July 2S. 1*63 Famed Mexican Musical Group To Appear Here Street Ordinances Given Approval Several street ordinances were] 4 — Authorizing issuance of approved by the City Commis-i temporary notes to pave Ancler- sion in regular session yester-!son, Jan. Fleming, Laurel a r d day. They included: j Chestnut in the amount of $38,1 — Opening and widening Jan j 600. from Fleming east to J. C. 5 — Opening and extending Davis south of Kansas to Pat's Drive. 2 — Opening and extending J. C. North from Jan to Spruce On e of Mexico's most-famed \ 3 _ Authorizing issuance of' i n other routine business, the musical groups will maka an ap-! temporary notes to curb and gut-| Commission granted permission " ' tcr Anderson, Jan, and Fleming to the city clerk to invest 875,000 hi the amount of $21,400. Park. Of the 215 students who at;ended his classes, 18 are known dead now. Letters were sent to 161 student s announcing the reunion. Addresses of 39 students are unknown. Adams requests any serson knowing the adresses of the students to notify him so invitations can be sent. The students are; Lee Harve'y, Donald Hendrich, Claude Blake, Boyd Basnett, Roland Swenson, Freddie David LaGesse, Wilbur Whitehead, Joe Carrol, Chester Carson, Clyde Butler. John Graciy, Robert Harvey, John Moyer, Eugene Wilson, Roy Steinmatz, R. B. Wentz, Joseph Thompson, Lawrence DeNa'yer, Derward Johnson, Carl Throop. Wallace Merrick Dwight Briner, Max Briner, Clark Gillette, Hampton Jack, Olney Jack, Kenneth G i 1 k i n, Vernon Noltie, James Cottrell, Kenneth Strode. Ole Wilshesen, Lloyd Brown, Vincent Specht, Albert Taylor, Earnest Taylor, Donald Almire, Walter Deines, Richard Elliott, and Melvin Harms. Vocational agriculture teachers since the department was established at Garden City High School have been Ralph Kersey, 708 N. 5th; J. D. Adams, 1013 N. 7th; A. E. Cook, 624 N. llth, Kenneth Henderson, 711 St. John, and unknown. Earl Burk, address pearance here late this month. Coming to Garden City on Monday will be Mariachi Infantil Mexicano — a band composed of orphaned children of Mexico playing stringed instruments and trumpets. Tlie group will be on tour of the United States, and will stop here en route to Nebraska. Its appearance will be at the old National Guard Armory. Usually the group presents a concert,' but its program here will be a dance, instead. The general public is welcome to attend. The band is the only one of its type in all of Mexico. Its members range in age from 13 to 1G years. Mexico has its own equivalent of Boys Town, Neb. — a city for orphaned children. The cam- munity has some 1,000 boys and girls from thoughout Mexico and includes a mixture of nationalities. It is located near Monterrey. The children raise flowers to sell in various towns. They also have their own dairy cattle and chickens for meat and eggs. The touring band is one medium of raising money for the community of orphans. It has made several such jaunts Into the U.S., but has never stopped in Garden City before. Twelve youngsters are in the group. They travel in their own bus. One of the group is La Mexicanita, youthful female singer who performed for President Kennedy when he visited Mexico. Admission will be charged here, but the dance will be conducted on a non-profit basis. Every cent of profit goes to the community of orphans. In the band are guitars, violins, and trumpets. Lupe Guillen of Garden City made the contact to bring the touring group here. He will be host to the 'band at a Mexican dinner before the dance. Youths Lead Police on Chase PRATT, Kan. (AP)—Three boys from Texas are in jail here because, police said, they drove away from a service station with out paying for a tankfull of gas oline. But before they were captured they led officers on a high speed chase that ended in th e collision of their car with two others. The service sta-ion wa s at Cun> ningham, 17 miles east of Pratt Highway Patrolman Glen Clop ton, alerted by radio waited for them at the city limits of Pratt but they sped past and he gave chase. After roaring through the centei of Pratt at speeds up to 85 miles per hour. Clopton said, the boys car hit another automobile on a bridge three miles west of town knocking it halfway through th bridge wall, aud glanced into a third car. The boy s fled on foot into a field but were soon run do\vn b> Sheriff Walter McClauskey an other officers who had joined th pursuit. The boys were identified at the deaths Mrs. Agnes P. Rigg Mrs. Agnes Pearl Rigg, 92, 1218 Mulberry died today at a local nursing home. She was born Oct. 20, 1870, in Illinois and came here from Hamilton County in 1924. Her husband, William, preceded her in death in 1937. Survivors include four sons: John L., 1218 Mulberry; Howard Motley of Minnesota; Harold of California, and Neal of Portland, Ore.; a daughter, Mrs. Muriel Bush of Satanta; two brothers, Julian Brown of La Harpe, Kan., and Herbert Brown of Bay City, Tex.; 18 grandchildren, 18 great- grandchildren, and one great- reat-grandchild. Phillips-White Funeral Home s in charge of arrangements. of surplus funds in the electric system bond reserve account to mature Aug. 15, 1968, at 3% per cent interest. City Manager Deane Wiley reported to the governing body that the water department is preparing to lay an estimated 650 feet of 8-inch water line in Fleming and Hackberry streets to Mike's Drive. He also said that the city has placed orders for parts which will modify police and fire radios in compliance with Federal Communication Commission regulations. This will mean the police will have throe transmitters and four receivers, and a new base station for the fire department. The modifications will do away with an overlapping of 'frequencies which interferes with receiving on the local level. This is done by narrowing the frequency band. Today in History William F. King SCOTT CITY — William F. King, 90, a frequent visitor in Scott City, died Tuesday at a lospital in Greeley, Colo. Born June 28, 1873, at Oregon, Mo. Mr. King lived most of his ife in Greeley. His wife, Mary, died in 1945. Mr. King was a member of the Christian Church in Greeley. Surviving are four sons, Ed, Wesley, Virgil, all of Scott City, and Jim of Koshkanong, Mo.; five daughters, Mrs. Ralph Snyder, Mrs. Herschel Rictor, both of Scott City, Mrs. Nancy Cole, Denver, Mrs. Earnest Baker, Sublette, and Mrs. Francis Kenyon, Portland, Ore.; 43 grandchildren; 82 great-grandchildren; and a half-sister, Mrs. Ora Watson, Rover, Mo. Funeral will be at 10 a.m. Friday at the Weinmann Funeral Hc^me with the Rev. J. Allen Wheeler, officiating. Burial will be in Scott County Cemetery. Diversion of Natural Gas Stream Authorized WASHINGTON (AP) — Diversion of part of the natural gas stream by the Panhandle Eastern Pipe Line Co., of Kansas city through a helium extraction plant was authorized Wednesday by a Power Commission examiner. The decision will becom e a final commission order if no review is started within 30 days. Examiner Harry Shriver said Panhandle should be allowed to transport up to two million cubic feet of gas a day to the National Helium Corp., of Liberal, Kan., for use a s fuel, conditioned upon delivery of not more than 850 French Aviator Flies Channel By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Thursday, July 25, the 206th day of 1963. There are 159 days left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1766, the Virginia Gazette advertised an air- conditioning device called "ventilators." It consisted of a window- enclosed box containing bellows which were operated by slaves. On this date In 1799, Napoleon defeated the Turks at Aboukir in Egypt. In 1868, the Wyoming Territory was organized from parts of the Dakotas, Utah and Idaho. In 1909, French aviator Louis Bleriot flew across the English Channel. In 1952, Puerto Rico became a self-governing free commonwealth of the United states. In 1943, Italian Dictator Benito Mussolini was overthrown. Ten years ago ... In a letter to West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer, President Eisenhower predicted ultimate liquidation of the Communist dictatorship and Soviet occupation and disintegration of the Communist empire. Five years ago...The Securities and Exchange Commission announced adoption of a code of ethics instructing members to reject any effort s by the White House or Congress to influence their decisions. On e year ago ... After less than one month of independence, Algeria again was threatened by civil war following armed clashes between rival forces in the east- million cubic feet for processing. I crn sector. Trouble Forces Delay CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) —Trouble in the Delta booster Pratt County jail, where they were rocket forced a third postpone- held without charge pending furth ment of th e attempt to launch the Syncom 2 communications satellite -into a 22-300-mile-high orbit where it would appear to hover over'one area of the earth. er investigation, .is Samuel Akhs, 16, and Richard Clowdus, li both of Dallas, and Clarence A. Martin, 17, of Irving, a Dallas suburb. found out what was below drill level reached. the in ice cream, pie, cake, and iced tea at thc?ir annual fund-raising touches Finney, ice cream social on the church been bad. lawn starling at 5:30 today. It will be on the east side of the church at Main and Kansas. the west end, w h i c h the lick has Car Catches Fire Garden City Fire Department was summoned yesterday after- • noon to the 300 block of .N. Main to extinguish a fire under the hood of a car owned by Harold Sharp, Wichita. The fire centered around the carburetor and damaged some wiring. Latest dry hole is iu the NW 1 -* of Section 9-21-26, about ten miles northeast of Kalvesta, on land of the. Kumler family which also has land near Old Ravani na. This oil test, made by John C.. Farmer, went to 4600 feet below surface. This failure could put up the l)al ' s against trying again in extreme West Hodge- mm. but it ay just spur the companies on. the first of this year, luo blocks of leases ha\e been iwi'tjlH on Finney County land. For Iipert Servke $ee . . . ALIERT BURNS with IS year> of automotive mechanics aed air conditioner servicing oiperieftco at ... ALLEN'S SAFETY CENTER •INTIRNATIONAL MUFFLERS . . . With A Writt«a Guarantee tor at Long as Yeu Own the Car! 414 N. Ith __ IR e-7»«l FOR SALE AT 25% OFF 1—17 ft. LONESTAR FLEETWOOD DELUXE with 75 h.p. Johnson Ekctro-Matk Motor 1— U ft. GLASTRON BOAT with 75 h.p. Johnson Electro-Matic Motor 1—15 Ft LONESTAR SALEM with 40 h.p. Johnson Electric Start PLUS ALL ACCESSORIES WE HAVE ON HAND GARDEN CITY MARINE 310 E. FULTON GARDEN CITY, KANSAS Special Prices on Inlaid Vinyls! Bargains for Builders and Home Owners! Armstrong Tessera 6x7-3 .' $30.00 Armstrong Tessara 6x8-0 19.95 Armstrong Montina 6x6-0 .' 19.95 Armstrong Tessera 6x4-10 12,50 Armstrong Tirrazo 6x28-0 42.00 Armstrong Futuresq 6x8-0 14.95 Cosmopolitan Vinyl 6x6-0 I 1.95 Embossed Inlaid 6x18-10 24.95 Embossed Inlaid 6x24-2 36.00 Armstrong Mosaic 6x19-2 29.95 Armstrong Counter Corlon 89c Ceramic Tile (90 Sq. Ft.) 62.00 TERMS? OF COURSE! WINDSOR HOTEL BUILDING GRIER APARTMENTS AUCTION 4 FURNISHED APARTMENTS A List of Furniture Will Be Furnished Date of Sale 311 N. 10th — Garden City, Kansas Tues., July 30, 1963-2:00 P. M. 4 Completely Frnished Apartments with outside enhances. Each unit has Kitchen, Metal Cabinets, Dining Area, Living Room, and Bed Room. Floors or* hardwood covered with linoleum. Eac r n unit has own utility meter for gas and light. Owner pays water bill. 2-Car Garage with Storage Room at back of lot. There is B two-car Carport. North apartment has basement for itorage. Each paartment has own parlor heating unit. Lot 146x50. Taxes — $175.25. Income apartments* are rented. $150.00 per month. All For possible financing on this property contact Lee Kb- iter and Son Real Estate or Tommy Graves Auctioneer- Realtor before date of sale. We invite your inspection of this property if you are Interested in focome property. Keol Estote BR 0-4731 — Ev*«ilngs BR 6-3117 EMMA L. GRIER Owntr TOMMY GRAVES Auctioneer—Realtor—120? Jone*—5 Points Office BR 6-7141 Home BR 6-4247

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