Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on July 27, 1963 · Page 5
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 5

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 27, 1963
Page 5
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eaLJateline WESTERN KANSAS By BETH LILLEY It's dust-devil time in Kansas. These fierce-appearing masses of rotating air can be seen springing up in most any open field. Many of these miniature-like tornadoes attain a goodly size and carry considerable force. Bushels of soft earth have been transplanted from one county to another by the whirlwinds. Scott City's 5th Street, east from Main to the east city limits, is undergoing a re-surfacing job. Some six blocks are being coated. One of the outstanding awards made at the Lane County Fair at Dighton went to Jill Hanks of the Jayhawks 4-H Club. Jill received the American Hereford Assn. trophy for her champion steer, "Curley." Jill is the 10- year-old daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Hanks, Shields. Elmer Bryant, chairman of the fair board presented her with the trophy. Ulysses had a one-bull rodeo recently. Police received reports of a large Brahma bull meandering around town. Police went into emergency action and the bull headed out of town. A hitchhiker heard police sound the "loose bull" alarm and, according to reports, beat bull and police oar out of sight. Police herded the bull — by car — into a corral only to be brought up short, Allen Lightoap arrived on the scene, picked upj» small piece of bailing wire, fashioned it into a noose-type rope and led the bull away to pasture. Come to find out, the wild bull was the animal Everett Stutzman is train ing to ride in parades. Soneone is always coming 'jp with a "contest" to name some thing. Leoti has joined in. The residents are being asked to submit a name for the Leoti's new home for senior citizens. Persons corn-posing the winning title will receive a $25 Savings Bond. W "Tiz rodeo tim« in Lakin. The Kearny County Saddle Club is sponsoring a rodeo at 7:30 p.m. (MST) tonight and Sunday. A parade was staged this afternoon. A dance is slated after tonight's rodeo. The event is in Loucks Park arena. Automation has taken over the farm scene. The latest development in southwest Kansas may well be the "wafered" hay. Brothers Hershell and Kenny Rictor who farms a couple of miles north of Scott City own a machine that presses alfalfa hay into wafer form. Reckon it won't be long until baled hay. is as outdated as loose-stacked hay ' stacks. —Whether buying oi selling, Telegram Want Adsl To Operate Over One Area Syncom Can Be A First CAPE CANAVERAL. Fla. (AP) —The Syncom 2 space communications station, riding high more than 2,000 miles above the earth, drifted slowly today toward its goal as the world's first satellite to operate over one area of the globe. At its present rate of speed, about 6,800 miles an hour, Syncom 2 will reach a point over the equator above northern Brazil next Saturday. Scientists plan to stop it there by sending radio signals to fire nitrogen jets which will adjust the satellite speed and angle. If all goe s "well, the satelite's speed will increase to about 6,880 miles an hour and thus will be synchronous with the speed of the earth rotating below. The earth at the equator travels 1,040 miles an hour, but Syncom 2 would be like a runner on an outside track who has to move faster to keep pace. The above-Brazil point was se lectcd as the best for communications^ experiments planned between' the Syncom ground stations at Lakehursl, N.J., and on the ship Kingsport, anchored at Lagos, Nigeria, on the coast of West Africa. Early communications tests were rated highly successful by the National Aeronautics and Space Administration. The Kingsport beamed the music of "The Star Spangled Banner," voice tapes and Teletype messages to the drum-shaped package. The satellite sent them back "loud and clear." Officials cautioned that true tests lie ahead when Syncom 2 will b e In position for two -way transmission between Africa and the United States via the two stations. They predicted the satellite will be within radio range of both by Monday. Project Director Alton Jones said major goals are to put the satellite in a synchronous orbit, stabilize it and then establish contact for a long period between Lakchurst and the Kingsport. Because a satellite at Syncom 2's altitude would be within radio range of more than one-third of the earth's surface, only three such craft would be needed for continuous worldwide communications coverage. They would seemingly stand still in space at evenly spac c Points about 22,300 miles above the equator. Makes Bicycle For Blind Boy RAMSEY, N.J. (AP)—A man who loves children and bicycles has built a bike that 'will enable a blind 8-year-old boy and his mother to ride side-by-side. "Wanted, two 24-inch "bikes, so my daddy can have them welded together for mommy and me to ride together. I'm 7Ws and blind. Kenneth Jones, 40 High Street, Ramsey." Mrs. Paul Jones, Kenny's mother, said "a woman from Englewood was kind enough to donate two bike s and Mr. (Wellington) Simpson volunteered to build the bike." Simpson, almost blinded in a freak accident 15 months ago, has built bicycles free for 10 children in his neighborhood at Waldrick. "When I was a kid, I didn't have a bike of my own. Every kid should have a bike," he said. Kenny's bicycle consists of two bikes, connected by three metal bars. 66 Convicts Still Loose in Caracas CARACAS, Venezuela (AP) — Sixty-six convicts who participated in a mass prison break remained at large today. Sixteen were rounded up Friday night. A jittery policeman discharged his weapon accidentally, setting off an exchange of fire between two police group, hunting the convicts. Some of the convicts who fought their way out of Reten La Planta prison Thursday wore police uniforms. About 200 of the 818 prison inmates participated in the break, which police said was staged by pro-Castro Communists. At least 7 persons.'were killed and 53 were injured. Unofficial reports placed the death toll at 12. Log Rolling Chomp HAYWARD, Wis. (AP) — Defending champion Jwbieo Wich- heim of Sooke, B.C., won his opening round match in the National Log Rolling and Lumberjack Championships. Iowa Church Ponders Ownership of Town DBS MOINES, Iowa (AP) — Members of the Bethel Baptist Church in the town of Stanzel southwest of Des Moines wore wondering today what to do with the town, now that the church owns it it. Fifty five vacant lots and the town's windmill - powered water system were donated to the church this week by the man who founded it in 1945 — George A. Stanzel, an industrialist, formerly of Des Moines, The town is on the Iowa map but nobody lives there. The 30 or so church members are mostly farmers. Stanzel, 66, manufacturer of a chemical sealer for car radiators, once planned to establish his business within the 40-acre tract which he founded as a town and named after himself. But that didn't work out. The church was formed in 1950. Since 1952 the town has been going downhill and a filling station is the only thing still going. It's largest population was 33. Stanzel is now president of Radiator Chemical Corp. at Scottsdale, Ariz. deaths Michael Wewer LEOTI — Michael Wewer, 85, died Friday at St. Catherine Hospital in Garden City. Mr. Wewer was bom Aug. 6, 1877, at Ellis, Kan. He married Anna Ernst, Doc. 26, 1898, in Wichita County. They moved to Wichita County in 1901. Mr. Wewer served as postmaster at Marienthal several years. He also did carpenter work building sevcal homes in Leoti. He worked as an auto mechanic and operated a machine shop. Mr. Wewer retired in 1949. He served as president of the old settlers picnic committee at Leoti. Mrs. Wewer died in 1955. He lived with his daughter, Mrs. Art Higgins, 1905 N. 3rd, Garden City, the past two years. Survivors including Mrs. Higgins are three other daughters, Mrs. Ida Simons, Marienthal; Mrs. Margaret Bauch, Leoti; and Mrs. Virginia Simons, Orlando, Fla.; three sons, Joe, Leoti; Frank, 411 West Fulton, Garden City; Albert, Bellflowcr, Calif.; 29 grandchildren; 31 great-grandchildren; two step-sisters, Mrs. Jake Kreutzer, Liebonthal; and Mrs. Alvia Kreutzcr, Marienthal. Funeral will be at 10:30 a.m. Monday at St. Mary's Catholic Church in Marienthal. Rosary will be at 8 p.m. Saturday and Sunday at Weinmann Funeral Home in Leoti. Burial will be in St. Mary's cemetery at Marienthal. Mrs. Beitha H. Lewmam Mrs. Bertha H. Lewman, 80, Fellowship Baptist Nursjng Home, died this morning at St. Catherine Hosital following a short illness. She was born Sept. 14, 1882, at Richland. Mrs. Lewman was a teacher in schools in the Topcka area some 17 years. She moved to a farm near Holcomb in 1927 and to Garden City in 1936. Her husband, Seth, died Aug. 31, 1941. Mrs. Lewman was a member of the Church of the Brethren, and Loyal Workers Club of Hol- convb. Survivors include a daughter, Mrs. Herb Dotigberty, 3316 Hattie; a step-daughter, Mrs. Pearl Fairbanks, Van Nuys, Calif.; 4 grandchildren and one great- grandchild. Funeral will be 10 a.m. Monday at the Church of the Brethren with the Rev. Dosey Rotruck officiating. Brrial will be in Valley View Cemetery. Phillips-White Funeral Home i s in charge. Mrs. Ann« Harding Mrs. Anna A. Harding, 76, 703 Evans, a resident of the Garden City area for 24 years, died Friday afternoon at St, Catherine Hospital. Born March 17, 1887, near Hox- bury, Kan.,, she lived on A farm east of Garden City for eight years and lived in Garden City the past 16 years. She was a member of the Lutheran Swedish- Church in Lluds- borg and the Pierccville Women's Federated Club. Surviving are four daughters, Fern Ann Harding of the home; Mrs. Jack lancnbergcr, Holcomb; Mrs. S, L. Moseley, Trinidad, Tex.; Mrs. C. A. Bock, Dumont, Colo.; two sisters, Mrs. Emma Johnson, Lindsborg; Mrs. Alice Goble, Kingsburg, Calif.; and five grandchildren. A • daughter, two brothers ami four sisters preceded her in death. Funeral arrangements will be announced later by the Garnand Funeral Home. Mrs. Minnie Croteau Mrs. Minnie Croteau, 57, 915W. N. 8th, died this morning in St. Catherine Hospital. She was born May 7, 1906 at Saginaw, Mich. Among survivors is a, sister, Mrs. Wallace Rich, La Junta, Colo. Funeral and burial will be in Michigan. Phillips-While Funeral Home in charge of local arrangements. Mirs. Agnes Rigg Funeral for Mrs. Agnes Rigg, 92, 1218 Mulberry, who" died Thursday, will be Monday at 2 p.m. at the Church of the Brethren. The Rev. Dorsey Rotruck will officiate. Burial wilt be in Valley View Cemetery with the Phillips-White Funeral. Home in charge. Mrs. Goldie Bernotzki Mrs. Goldie Bernutzki, 75, 812 N. 7th, died this morning in St. Catherine Hospital. She was born Jan. 2, 1888, in Leroy, Kan., and came to Garden City some 13 years ago from California. — Among survivors are two brothers, a sister and a daughter, Mrs. L. O. Liie, 812 N. 7th. Funeral arrangements will b« announced by Phillips-White Funeral Home. 4 I see... by The Telegram Harold W. (Bill) Collier, 202 K. Fair, is among the 189 Soptoin- ber freshmen and transfer students at the University of Kansas who attended the Riunmer'8 tenth "K.U. Preview" Thursday and Friday. He is a 1903 graduate of Garden City High School. A representative of the Dodge City Social Security office will be in the Courthouse basement here from 9:30 a.m. ID 1:30 p.m. Tuesday, Page S i'ltr Saturday, July 27, 1963 Gray County Woman Faces Murder Charge CIMARRON, Kan. (AP) — Mrs. Miirlhn Kathleen Blnck, 32-yonr- old fimnwifc, was charged with second degree murder F r I tl n y. County Attorney Bcrntc Frlgicn sntd she admitted kicking nnd booting a 2-yenr-old niece who had been living with her. The victim was Linda Sue Me- Bninc. Her mother and step-father Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Fox, livo nt Mexico, Mo. Linda Sue cnmo to live with her aunt and uncle on their farm 12 miles northeast of Clmarron about n year ago. Mrs. Black and Mrs, Fox are sisters. Mrs. Black appeared at n doctor's office in Cimarron on Juno ?9 with Linda Sue in her arms. The little girl had been dead about'an hour. Authorities wore called when examination showed the body was badly bruised. Frigon said Mrs. Blac^was confronted Friday with the results of an autopsy and reports of laboratory tests made qt St Joseph Hospital in Wichita. The County Attorney said she told agents of the Kansas Bureau of Investigation she injured Linda Sue in u fit of anger. Mrs. Black was unable to post $10,000 bond and was taken to the Ford County jail nt Dodge City because Gray County has no facilities for holding women prisoners. today... in Garden City Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Coleen Dougherty, Rl. 1. Mrs. Lawrence Miller, Hoi- comib Robert Ellis, 212 N. llth. Albert Sehackclford. Sr., OOi Jones. Mrs Ruth Uphoff, 611H.N, 9lh. Mrs. Robert Snydcr, 119 W, Hiizel. Wesley H. Tatro, 313 N. 10th. Mrs. David Tuttle 1207 N 10th. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Sue Ann Pcdigo, 209 Albert. Mrs. Thomas Graubcrger 402 N. 4th. Virgil Dreschcr, Kalvcwtu. Mrs. Howard Haug, 606 I'cnn. "Mrs. Lee Sollchnow, 1402 St. John. Brcnda J. Helm, Scott City. Mrs. Elmer Hosenau, 008 Codur. R. L. Hudspath, 1007 N. 5th. Grace M. Warden, Briur Hill Manor. BIRTHS At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. David Tuttle, 1207 N. 10th, July 20 at Jl:5« u.m,, 0 poiimJn, 4 ounces. Courts POLICE Bond* Posted — Abraham Henick, 211 Spencer, improper wturl- ing of parked vehicle, $5. Harold Murvul Allen, liurntiidfl Drive, drunk, $25. Fined — Walter Brndflcld Hulley, Springfield, Mo., drunk, $25. Bond Forfeited — Abraham Itonick. TRAFFIC City Accidents — Friday ut 5:17 p.m., 400 block N. 8th, curs driven by Mrs. Hubert Pilund, 917 Center (moderate) and Lurry Wayne McMahan, 2318 N. 7th (no damage). , Friday ut 11:45 a.m., 200 block N, Main. Cars driven by Abraham Itcnick, 211 Spencer (minor) ami Mm. Frank Haley, HI. i, (moderate;.

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