Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 5, 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, August 5, 1963
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Action by House On Rights, Taxes Seen by Halleck WASHINGTON (AP) — The House Republican lender, OJiarles A. Halleck, predicts a tax reduction-revision bill arid some sort of civil rights legislation will be passed by the; House. But he foresees stiff opposition in the Senate. The Indian.'in frave this forecast Sunday in a televised interview NB('-Sunday Report. " His somewhat optimistic prediction for the fate of the two measures in the House—given top priority by the Democratic administration — is contrary to the GOP leader's earlier views. markets LOCAL PRODUCE Extra L«rgt A'* .29 A'l L»rg« .17 g» A'l Medium .21 fi*tr» B'» Large .24 B«0i C't .20 10 Grid. Cretm .50 H*»»y Htni ,11 Ufbt Htni .05 Z LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat $1.80 up I Mile $1.75 UKCTIB Ry* .85 unchg Bir ley .83 bu. uncHy 1 CO-OP PBICBS Wheat J1.78 up 1 MtTo $1.75 «met»8. Rye **< unehg Barlty $1.70 ewt unehg Corn SI.10 unehp. GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK Total receipts: 1,796 cattle; 410 hogs. Our market on stacker steer and heifer calves sold steady with a week ago. Steer calves 300 Ibs. to 400 Ibs. from $27.50 to $30.75, heavier weights 25.50 to $27.50. Holstcins and bull calves $21.00 to $25.00. Heifer calves $25.00 to $28.00 on weights 300 to 400 Ibs. Shapely and medium kind $23.00 to $25.00. Light weight yearling steers sold 50c lower, $24.50 to $26.00 on weights 500 Ibs. to 600 Ibs. Heavier weights $24.00 to $25.00. Heifer yearlings were In good demand tiuotabl 0 as selling steady $23.50 to $24.00 on weights 600 Ibs. to 700 Ibs. Odds and inbctwccn kind $22.00 to $23.00. Cowj %nd calves were scarce —$165.00 to $200,00 per pair. Butcher cows were steady Tanner and cutters sold from $10.50 to $12.50. Utility and commercials '.$13.00 to $15.50 with younger "type cowS and heifer- cttes going back to the country up to $19.00 Baby calves $15.00 to $45.00 per head depending on size and quality. Bull mar tat steady $16.50 to $18.50 per fiwt. H.pg market 50c to 75c lower. Top $18.05. Alost good butcher hogs soiling from $17.75 to $18.06 Lijhts from $16.50 to $17.00. Sows from $12.00 to $15.50. Boars and stafes from $8.70 to $1000. Pigs fnjm $5.00 to $1.50 per head depending on size and quality. festimating from 800 to 1200 for nejct Fridays sale. This week, congressional committees may start making major decisions on tax cuts and civil rights. But it remains highly uncertain when they will reach the floor of th e House or Senate for debate. The House Ways and Means Committee took a series of voles on the tax Legislation last week and may reach the most Important qucfltion-redured rate schedules — in the next few days. President Kennedy recommended a net cut of about $10.2 billion to be reached in stages. Rep. Thomas B. Curtis, R-Mo., a member of the committee, said Sunday in an Interview on New York television stations. The most we are probably talking about Is a $7-blllIon or $8-*lllion cut, net." The San«t« Commerce Committee completed its public hearings last Friday on one of the most important sections In the civil rights paekagc-a ban on discrimination in public accommodations. It may start deliberations on the measure during the week. Tuesday or Wednesday, the House will take up a bill to Increase sharply the government's outlays for vocational education. The first of Kennedy's aid to education proposals to .each either floor, It has bipartisan support but may run into trouble because of a drlv c by somo Republicans to attach an antidiscrimination amendment. Later In the week the House will debate a bill to extend the $300-bl'llon debt ceiling until Nov. 30. , The Senate will consider on Tuesday a $5.5-billion appropriations measure for the Labor and Welfare Departments. The Senate Commerce Committee meets Thursday to begin executive sessions on emergency railroad legislation. The Senate Judiciary Committee has tentatively scheduled for Wednesday additional testimony from Atty. Gun Robert F. Kennedy on the civil rights package. deaths Donald R. Brown Funeral for Donald Robert Brown, 77, 417 Magnolia, was this morning at 10:30 in the First Methodist Church. The Rev. Paul Manila officiated Burial was in Valley View Cemetery with the Phillips-White Fun- oral Home in charge. Mr. Brown died at his home Friday. Mrs. Lena N. Mack Funeral for Mrs. Lena N e a 1 Mack, 88, 313 N. llth. will be Tuesday at 10:30 a.m. in the First Christian Church with the Rev. Arthur F. Fleming officiating. Mrs. Mack died Saturday in St. Catherine Hospital. Friends may call at the Phil lips-White Funeral Home until 9 a.m. Tuesday. Moderate Mart Rallies Early NEW YORK (AP) — The stock market continued to rally early this afternoon in moderately active trading. The advance was a carryover from Friday. It was the second Monday in a row that prices have advanced after a series of 14 "blue Monday" losses. Changes of key Issues ranged from fractions to' a point or two. Motors, steels, rubbers mail order-retails, utilities, chemicals, rails, oils and tobaccos advanced. Chrysler was very active and advanced a point. American Viscose opened with a gain of 4V« which later was paml to 3»j. The Associated Press average of BO stocks at noon was up .7 at 269.5 with industrials up 1.1, rails up .3 and utilities up .4. The Dow Jone s average of 30 industrials at noon had advanced 3.61 to 701.44. Prices moved up steadily after a firm opening and were at their best levels around mid-day. Jones & Laughlin advanced a point while other major steels were up about half a point. Ford added around half a point and General Motors was up a lessor fraction. Xerox advanced better than 4 points and IBM was up 3. Polaroid, Electronic Associates and U.S. Smelting each tacked on a couple of points. Prices were mixed on the American Stock Exchange. Corporate and government bonds were slightly lower. Kansas Traffic Log TOPEKA (AP)—Kansas traffic death log: 48 hours to 9 a.m. Monday— • For August—. ! For 1963—320 Comparable 19o2 / see... by Tht Telegram Forre»t Glatco, field reprer sentative from the Dodge City Social Security office, will be at the courthouse basement here Tuesday from 9:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. All Garden City retailers are invited to a meeting at 9:30 tomorrow morning in the basement of the Warren Hotel. It is being called by the Chamber of Commerce to discuss retail promotion. Ada New«ll, Garden City teacher, is among the 85 candidates for Master Degrees at the summer commencement exercises ne *t Friday at Colorado State University, Fort Collins. Mrs. Elsie Branden, county h o ,m e economics agent, and Kenneth Fromm, agricultural agent, are in Lakln today judging the style revue and best groomed boy contest. Lane county Fair is Aug 14, 15 and 16 .Winner s will be announced at that time. • Mn. Jewel G. Bell LAKIN — Mrs. Jewel G. Boll, 85, long-time Kcarny County resident, died Sunday night at the Sabb Manor Rest Home here. She was born Dec. 25, 1877 near Wllliamsburg. She was married to William R. Bell June 14, 1901 at Baldwin. Her husband preceded her in death. Mrs. Beli had lived in Kearny County Since 1907. S'irvivors Include a son, George of Lai t : one sister, Mrs Edna Tull, Bell, Calif.; two brothers, Clarence Glglcn, Long Beach, Calif., and James Giglcn, Colorado Springs, Colo.; fivi grandchildren and nin« great- grand-children. Funeral will be Thursday at 2 p.m. in the Pilgrim Holiness Church here. The ReV. Chet Mueller will officiate. Burial Will be in the Lakln Cemetery. Davis Funeral Home is in charge. Scouts Camp Is At Lake George Camp is in full swing for the Santa Fe Trail Council, Boy Scouts of America, is the report from Camp Alexander, at Lake George, Colo. The camping season started July 14, with Wilderness Camp near Hartsel, Colo. Boys and leader s from all over the 19-county area of Southwestern Kansas enjoyed the advanced camping experience. Camp Alexander opened July 28, and troops of Scouts arrived safely at the Colorado camp for a week o; camping, hiking and activities. The most popular activities at camp include the swimming pool, ine rifle range and the archery range. During the week long camp, Scouts wiil have opportunities to advance in rank and to further their Scouting skills. At the firs* week of camp, the following trcops were in attendance: Troop 11, Holcomb; Troop 27, Tribune; Troop 149, Scott City; Troop 22, Deerfield; Troop 95, Troop 33, Troop 99, Troop 108 and Troop 109 all from Garden City. There *re three more week s of camp at Alexander and more than 900 ooys are registered to attend. Besides the Wilderness Camp and Camp Alexander, the council provided a canoe trip into the wilds of Minnesota and Canada and a trip to the Philmont Scout Rsnch in Now Mexico. ' '- ® % < ^/^WC^^/jL vjfilllfel*; - *} JV'»'5' 44 ,>*y f * ft* i >»« « «#.*!# * %' if " 4 ^'v" V * V V-* ' *4? ^ />' -*-•,*** v ^> £ , . rf /j 1 I •* •' ,iTss^ • * * ^ 1 - ;', **' "' , f > >i ' ] < X *1»' > 'j -*<• ' "•. ,<? ,/IA'' >,-„»> /, 1 \ ' *, ' ' J ' Jt , . i ?-j Tom tingles Photo Is It Superman? Nope, it's James "Whif.sy" Johnson who has sailed to the tree-fops from the high diving board at the Satanta swimming pool. The diving board was cropped off in the darkroom to give the "walking on air" appearance. Deputy »herlff Wallace Has-1 Spanish moss gets it s suste- cue today took two juveniles to | nance largely from the air and the Boys Industrial School in uses trees, telephone poles and Topcka. I fences as an anchor. today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine (Saturday) Benny Hernandez, 301 13th. Mrs. Lawrence Miller, Hoi- comb Mrs. Wallace Kuhlman, Lakin Mrs. Clarissa Roy, Pierceville Mrs. Garth Minx, Wichita Henry Bayer, 616 N. llth. Mrs. David Lipscomb, Beau- nont, Tex. At St. Catherine (Sunday) Kathleen Wclikamp, Ingalls Mrs. Robert Bennett, Gove Mrs. Fred Church, Deerficld Nicholas Biernacki, Rt. 1 Wesley Tatro, 313 N. 10th. Ellsworth Holmes, 1211 Park- •vootl Mrs. Dennis Smith, 1605 George Mrs. George Cniz, 605 Jones Mrs. Mauro Perez, 109!i S. 13th Mrs. George Wigner, 301 N. 10th. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine (Saturday) Mrs. Jesse Kochn, Copeland Joseph Gonzales, 407 W. Kansas Mrs. Daniel Rifenburg, Scott City Mrs. Deborah Nevins, 23HH4 N. Main Lional G-eorgc, Sublete Mrs. Joe Bender, 1606 "A" Carl Kramer, Scott City Mrs. Larry Wewer, 1607 E. Fulton Clayton Cook, 602 N. 13th. At St. Catherine (Sunday) Mrs. Dale Meadors, 1501 "B" Benny Hernandez, 301 N. 13th. Levi Tresner, Rt. 1 Henry Bayer, 616 N. llth. Mrs. Leo Servantez, 513 W. Emerson Mrs. Pete Rome, 514 Stoeckly David Horning, 312 N. 13th. Mrs. Clarence Smith, 611 Garden City Ave. Edgar Chamness, 1501 N. Main BIRTHS: At St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. Mauro perez, 109W S. 13th, August 4 at 2:48 p.m., 7 pounds, 1 ounce. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. George Cruz, 605 Jones, August 4, at 1:24 p.m. 9 pounds, 5 ounces A (laughter to Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Smith, 1605 George, August 5, at 4:08 a.m., 8 pounds, 6 ounces. Legals Two Cool in Jail Late-Night Swim Ends in Arrests A group of Garden Citians decided Saturday night to -go for a midnight swim in the b i g municipal pool - a popular late- night activity her e in past years. As a result five of the youths were arrested, two of whom are still in the city jail. Assistant Police Chief Richard Rohleder said t resident near Garden City's ire e outdoor concrete swimming pool in Finnup Park called police shortly after midnight Sunday morning to complain of a group of people causing a di.nurbance at the pool. Offic«r« «rnv«d on the scene and "kid* went scrambling all over the place," Rohleder said. The five youths arrested were apprehended either in the water or withia the fence. Robleder said there 'were between 15 to 20 youths in the group that got away. Caught inside the pool were Robert Everett Floyd, 2104 N. 4th; James Edward Mader, 307 S. 4th; Jtrry Jackson Norton Jr., 714 Bancroft; Randolph Georgo Kmnsltr, 614 N. 1st; and Nancy Pearl Sterling, 611 N. 2nd. Although Mis s Sterling was the only girl arrested, several others were in the group. Floyd, Fansler and Miss Sterling eacn posted a $25 bond for tresspassing on public property. Norton failed to post bond on the same charge and is being held in jail Mader now had tw-> additiun.il charges against him. opposing a police officer and parole volution He is being held authorities. Corporation Deed* — Fellowship Baptist Church, Inc., to B.W. Smallwood, et ux, lot 1, block 1 of Homewood Addition. McAllister ami Sons, Inc., to L.F. Palen, et ux, lot 10, block 1 of Perry Stonehocker's replat of block 1 and part of block 2 of Bogardus-Jones-Hoover Addition. Cash and Carry Lumber Co. Inc., to Charles M. Walter, et us, lot 12, block 1 of Park wood First Addition Warrant Deed — M.O. Wolfkill, et ux, to Howard Adam, lot 9, block 6 of Inge and Vinzant's Addition. Marriage LIc*n»« — Eiwin L. Hockett, 20, Ulysses, and Betty Reinier, 17, Satanta. Courts COUNTY Fined — Alfred D. Miller, overweight, $10 and $5 costs; POLICE Bond* Posted — Robert Thomas Raynesford, 1208 Pinecrest, inadequate brakes, $5. Mrs. Rollie Austin Tniax, 1607 Vinzant, inadequate brakes, $5. Jacinto Zavala Negrete, Garden City, no drivers license, $5. Ernest Kent Higgs, Rt. 1, improper mufflers, $5 Javier Francisco Velasco-Rico, Sonora, Mexico, no drivers license, $5. Arrested — Marvin Grant Shook, Tulsa, OkJa., drunk. , lit Garden City Traffic Drivers License Suspension — Aaron Paul Sigley, B u r n s i d e Drive, from July 2 for indefinite period for driving while intoxicated. City Accident — Sunday at 6:35 p.m., 200 block N. 3rd. Car driven by Terry Lee Grossman, Lakin, and station wagon driven by Ronald George Smith, 701 E. Walnut. Damage was extensive to both vehicles. Teenagers Hurf By Gun Blast ASHEBORO, N.C. (AP) — Racial violence struck Aslleboro for the first time when four White teen-agers were wounded slightly by a shotgun blast outside a newly integrated theater. Five young Negroes stopped after bejng heckled near the Sunset Theater. Police said the white youths, part of a crowd of about 100. started toward the Negroes and the shooting followed. Police have not reported any arrests in connection with the shooting. Police warned they would arrest any group loitering with intent to harass. Rights Group Asks for Probe NEW YORK (AP) - A civil rights group which has been demonstrating for more jobs for Negroes and Puerto Ricans in the construction industry has asked authorities here to investigate "mishandling of public funds" on projects. The Greater New York Coordinating Committee for Equal Opportunity made the demand Sunday in telegrams to two oi New York City' s district attorneys, Frank S. Hogan of Manhattan and Edward S. Silver-of Brooklyn. The committee cited a report last week 'by the New York State Advisory Committee of the U.S. Commission on Civil Rights saying Negroes were denied employment in most building trades here. The committee has been a sponsor of city wide demonstrations at public construction site s for more than three weeks. The demonstrations have resulted in about 800 arrests, th e majority for blocking traffic into the sites. No picketing or arrests were reportsd this weekend at construction sites. Divided Fords In Seclusion DETROIT (AP) — The divided family of Henry Ford II-he and his wife, Anne, havp agreed to a separation-was in apparent seclusion today. Aside from the brief separation announcement that stunned the social world ove r the weekend, the Fords rhade no statement. Efforts to reach them were unavail. ing. / The 'Fords, married *23 years, announced the separation through counsel, saying they had agreed Ward Scandal Not Over Yet LONDON (AP)—More court actions appear in prospect in the wake of tne vice trial ahd suicide of Dr. Stephen Ward, who te- lievtd he was th e scapegoat of Britain's sex and security scandal. Before swallowing the barbiturates that snuffed out his life Saturday after an 80 : hour coma, Ward wrote in one of many suicide notes, "The ritual sacrifice is demanded and I cannot stand it. ' , , Leading lawyers and legislators voiced concern over several aspects of the trial in which Wai'd, 50, was cleared of three vice charges arid found guilty of two others—living off the earnings of prostitutes Christine Keeler and Marilyn (Mandy) Rice- Davies. Legal experts said they expect action against at least two prosecution witnesses. Call girls Vicky Barrett and Ronna Ricardo admitted in court they lied under oath. Public sympathy grew with reports of Ward's death—alone except for a prison Warder, his brother and hospital staff and,deserted by his so-called friends in high places. Ottawa Firm Submits Low Bid EMPORIA, Kan. (AP)- Alderson Construction Co. of Ottawa, Kan., i»as submitted the low bid of $53,370 for construction. •& a new bridge over the Marias das Ognes River on the Osage-Lyon county line north of Reading. The-low bid on grading, drainage and culvert work was $25,458.70 submitted by the Davis Construction Co. of Hartford, Kan. The total of $78,828.70 wa s approximately $10,000 below engineers' estimates Contracts are expected to be awarded next week by joint action of th,e Osage and Lyon county commissioners. The two counties will share the cost of the project. Page 2 Ciinrilon <'!lv Tologrnm Monday, August 5, 1963 upon a "legal separation" ant! had entered into the "usual form of separation agreement." A man answering the telephone Sunday at the couple's lavish' home in suburban Grosse Pointe Farms said Ford was out of thtf city and not expected to return for three weeks. Mrs. Ford wa s reported at another Ford home at Watermill, Southampton, L.I., New York. Social circles speculated that- Ford. 45, chairman of the Ford Motor Co., will continue to live' in the Detroit area and Mrs; Ford, 44, will make her home at Southampton with their three" children _ Charlotte 22; Anne, 19, and Edsel, 14. The Ford Co. headquarters is in suburban Dearborn. Anne McDonnell, member of a socially prominent Long Island family, and Ford were married in the Roman Catholic faith at Southampton in 1940. Ford, a Methodist by rearing, adopted Catholicism. Henry II, a son of the late Ed- f sel Ford, only child of the first Henry Ford, has two brothers, Benson and William Clay Ford. Both are married. The Roman ' Catholic Church does not recognize divorce. A Catholic clergyman said, a separation is permitted when the couple finds it. impossible to go on with a common life. Russia Steps Out of Race WASHINGTON (AP) - The Soviet Union has stepped out of- the race to land a man on the" moon because it's too costly, Sir Bernard Lovell, noted • British astronomer, said today. In' a copyrighted interview with the news magazine. U.S. News & World Report, the 'director of Britain's Jodrell Bank observatory also said:'" The 'Russians are making sin-; cere overtures toward coopera.* tion in space. Their prime programs now are to land instruments softly on the moon, and to orbit a space platform manned by an engineer and an astronomer for five to seven days to view the heavens 'from a space telescope. Sir Bernard said his informS- t!6n'came in a recent trip fo'the Soviet Union and interviews with the president of the Soviet Academy of Sciences. Rum Island, Dog Rock, Fallen Jerusalem, Monday Rock and Dead Man's Chest are some of the Virgin Islands name.d by pirates who used *he islands, as a rendezvous in the 18th Century. Going on a Vacation? i DON'T STOP YOUR PAPER! Use the "LAY-AWAY" or the "MAIL-AWAY" plan! These two Telegram vacation order plans assure you of the "home town" news at no extra charge while you enjoy your vacation. LAY-A-WAY If.your vacation travels do not permit The Telegram to be mailed to your vacation address, let us "lay-away" your copies while you are gone. When you return home, phone TKa Telegram and all back copies will be delivered promptly. No copies will be left on your porch while you are away. They will be saved for you by the circulation department for delivery at one time when YOU return home. MAIL-A-WAY If your vacation planV call for a week or more at one address, have The Telegram mailed to your vacation address—and enjoy all the homa town newt while you ar« away. Give your vaca- tion mail address to the circulation department, phone BR 6-3232. Upon your return home, your carrier will resume delivery to your door. Vacationers . . . don't miss the happenings at home and the daily features of Th* Telegram while away on vacation . . . use the "lay-away" or "mail-away" plan! There's no extra charge for these special service! ... the regular rate applies to either plan. Contact The Telegram circulation department, phone BR 6-3232. The Garden City Telegram

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