Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 19, 1963 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, August 19, 1963
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Faubus Seeks To Stop Any Controversy UIIITK Sl'Ll'IH'Il SPRINGS, W. Va. (Al') — Gov. (Jrval F.. Pnubus of Arkansas appealed to- markets LOCAL PPODUCE Eggt Extra Large A'$ .33 Efl8« A'» Large «H Egg* A'* Medium - 58 Eggs A's Small .20 Eggs C's •!» HI Grade Cream .SO Heavy Hern 13 Hem .«S LOCAL WAGON PRICES SI .83 up 1 Mile SI. 75 ur,£liB Rye .83 unchg Barley .85 bu. unchg Wheat Mile Rye Barley Corn CO-OP $1.81 up 1 SI .73 uucng. .85 unchg $1.98 cwt unchg $1.10 unchp. day for the Southern Governors i f'onfci'ciioc to avoid controversial j issues which he said could tie-; <*< slroy the group's 'Usefulness. (•'aiibus, chairman of the group, opened the first conference session in tin- wake of reports that a civil rights group would attempt to demonstrate here :ii!iiinsl proposed resolutions of Gov. George C. Wallace of .Ala bam a. Wallace has said he would seek votes of censure on civil rights proposals and federal government policies. Obviously aiming at Wallace's plan, Fa.tibiis told 12 other governors at the initial session: "It is my very decided conviction that we must not permit the conference to become a forum for controversial issues and an arena of contention." Faubii s said the conference is not a delilKTiitive body and "we can settle no problems" we can bind no member of this conference. Page 2 Cify Monday, August 19, 1963 ' GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK ; Total receipts: 2,100 cattle; I!2; hogs. ! {'radically all classes of steers "If we engage in debate ove.r controversial issues we can cause division in the conference and perhaps destroy its usefulness." As Wallace listened, Faubus referred specifically to controversy Frilly Filly Photo by Beth Ulley , i J ill. I IIUJI v till LI finnan i;i DVH-I o . - , , sold on a steady market, with a »' tllc form ' )f Proposed rcsolu- week ago. Strictly choice steers ! »ons. I he Arkansas governor frold from S2.1.25 to $2.1.05. The ] warned of "playing to the press. average good to low choice soldi I '' illll)ls saltl l)cf » re llln c ° nf , c , r - ,, 50c higher from $2:1.75 to $24.25. j once opened that he probably Standard and low goods sold from would announce his appointment $22 to $23. Average choice heifers j t° ••"« resolutions committee Sold on a steady market bring- Tuesday. Deadline for submitting Ing from $23.50 to $24.70. average good to low choice selling from Lyndell Taylor, 13, attempts to comb in a curl in bar seven-month-old fifty colt's forelock. The Quarter Horse took top blue in her respective class and was reserve champion horse at the Kearny County Fair at Lakin last week. Lyndell is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Delmer Taylor, Lakin. Sh.e is a member of the Sunset 4-H Club. resolutions will be noon Tuesday. Wallace's proposal could throw $22 to $23.50. The standard and i the conference into turmoil if the good sold mostly from $21 to S22. resolutions get to the floor. Our market on stockcr steers and heifer calves was steady to They include protests of the planned Aug. 28 civil rights 50c higher. Steer calves 400 Ibs I march on Washington and (he Deto 500 Ibs at $28 to $30 with I fcnsc Department order under heavier weights to $27.75. IIol-1 which cities with segregated facilities C!ln he declared off limits to military personnel. Resolutions are considered first by the resolutions committee, Steins and bull calves $21 to $25.50. Heifer calves $25 to S2B.50 On weights 300 Ibs to 450 Ibs. Shapely and medium kind $23 lo $25 with steer calves by the head, which makes its report Wednes?95 to $116 her head. Heif-jday, final day of the meeting. A er calves $65 to $96 depending on j three-fourths vote is needed for adoption by the conference. Wallace and Gov. Ross Banwll and quality. . Light weight yearling steers $old steady $24.50 to $27 on Youth Hurt In Accident A 20-year-old Garden City rcsi- deaths Frcmkie Roy Caldwell Frankie Hoy Caldwell, infant son of Sp/4 and Mrs. Clyde dent is in St. Catherine Hospital | caldwvll of Frankfurt, Germany, as a result of a one-car accident Saturday. Being treated for a broken lower jaw, facial lacerations and bruises is Richard Eugene Ko- tramel, Daniels Courts. Undcrsheriff Kenneth W i c k s died Aug. 7. Church of God in Christ, Men nonit'c at Scott City. • Surviving are five daughters, Mrs. Lena Mayeske, Fredonia; Mrs. Emma Nightengale, Scott City; Mrs. Minnie Jantz, Neo- He was born the day before at i desha; Mrs. S u z a n n a Unruh, the U.S. Army hospital in Frank-1 Scott City; and Mrs. Joan Black- furt. Mrs. Caldwell is the former: well, Scott City; three sons, Jake Anna May Largent. Paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Caldwell of Okla- said Rotramcl was going south i |, oma cit y> Okla. Maternal of Elk City; Herman of Scott City; and Irwin of East Point Ga.; 54 grandchildren, 102 great- grandchildren and two great Demonstrators Are Scolded by Their Leader DETROIT (AP)—Two thousand Negroes marched two miles in a peaceful demonstration Sunday, only to be scolded by one of their heroes for being "so satisfied it's sickening." Charles Evers, brother and^uc-j cts " cessor of slain Mississippi inte today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine (Saturday) Millie Hart, 611 Garden City Ave. Mrs. Robert Kalz, Holcomb. Mrs. David L. Uhruh, Imperial Rt. At St. Catherine (Sunday) ,,.„„„,, v -n m-™ i m Vernon Ball, 310 W. Edu-.rd, ; „££ "-^^_'«£ ^ ^George bchlercth, 212 Washing- ; c , jn(on A Bopook w ., gcy (cx Mrs. Gerald Reifschneider, 602 ' Mrs. Delia Knight, 705 E- San- ta Gaitfcn City improper mufflers and improper driving S15. TRAFFIC City Accidents —Monday at 8:50 a.m., 200 block W. Miller. Cars driven,by Wendle Frank I Meier, Courthouse, and James Michael Concannon Jr., Eminence Rt. Damage was extensive j to both vehicles. Saturday at 10:28 a.m.. 300 by L. Meier, 708 N. 7th (minor). ta grationist leader Megar Evers, led the orderly march through two industrial Detroit suburbs Richard R o t r a m e 1, Daniel j Darrell Fairchild, 1606 and took the occasion to lambast i st. John. Kello. i Mrs. Rodney Grier. 612 N. 6th. 1 Mrs. Harold Van Winkle, 1D10; on the county road south of the | grandparents' are Mr. and Mrs. I great-grandchildren. Her hus- alfalfa mill at the west cdfie of G K Batchclder of Garden City j hand preceded her m death in the city and drove his 1957-model | am? Mr anc i Mrs. Luther Lar- car over an embankment when he failed to stop at the dead-end road. o£ palisades. Wash. 1952. Funeral arrangements are weights 500 ll> s to GOO Ibs. Heav- of Mississippi also will try to win! Th e accient occurred about 11 • ' {er weights $23.50 to $24.50. Heifer yearlings also sold steady $23 to $23.75 on weights GOO Ibs to 700 Ibs with medium and plainer kind $20 to $22.50 on a 11 weights. '. Cows and calves $165 to $210 per pair. Butcher cows 50c lower. Canner and cutlers sold from $10.50 to $12.50. Utility and commercials Graveside services will b e at being made by Phillips-White Fu- Fort Gibson National Cemetery! neral Home in Garden City. support for their independent p.m. during the rain storm. klnhonv V/KltUlUlll tl presidential elector plan. But the conference chairman, Gov. Orval Faubus of Arkansas, said Sunday he doubted the plan would succeed in his slate. Faiubus, a Democrat, told a news conference he might vole Republican in next year's presidential election. "If I felt the Republican nom- Damage, to the car was "very; extensive," Wicks said. Mrs. Marie Ratzlaff Charles are pending further C[TY _ Mrg Mar , 0 investigation, the lawman said.; Ralz , affj Mj Qf Scott citVi dicd Ferry Deafhs at 67 NAHA, Okinawa (AP) — A police checklist today showed that $13. to $14.75 with younger type • info offered (Jie greater hope for; 02 persons were known dead and the country than the Democratic 67 missing in the sinking of the nominee, then I would support Okinawa ferry boat Midori Maru the Republican," said Faubus. Sunday evening in the Bethel Rest Home in Montczuma following a lingering illness. Born Nov. 24, 1872, in Russia, sh e moved to Scott Countytfrom Fredonia in 1944. She has spent the past six year s in the nursing home. member of the Champion 4-H Boo/ 1 /) Telegram Pliou Laura Peterson, Grant County extension office secretary, looks over the top 4-H Booth ;t la$t week's fair. The booth was entered by the Bearcreek Boosters. Theme of tka exhibit was soil conservation with "Sgt. Conservation" the center of the booth's attraction. Four 4-H booths and several commercial displays were on exhibition. Mrs. I no May Rotlh SUBLETTE — Mrs. Ina May Roth, 52, died in Meade Hospital Saturday following a lingering illness. Bom Dec. 3, 1910, at Parsons, she was married to Kermit Roth Jan. 20, 1938, at Neosho, Mo. Survivors including the widower are her mother, Mrs. L i d a Harris of Topeka; two brothers, Earl Harris of Wichita and Eldon Harris of Coronado, Calif. Funeral will be at 10 a.m. Tuesday in the Sublette Methodist Church. The Rev. Robert Holland will officiate. Family requests contributions Lo cancer fund. Friends may call at the Phillips-White Funeral Home.'Monday evening. The casket will not be open at the -service! Burial will be in the Haskell County Cemetery. Charles Windsor Funeral for Charles Windsor, 79, 403 N. Washington, was to be at 10:30 a.m. today at Rest Haven Cemetery Chapel in Oklahoma City. Burial will be in Rest Haven Cemetery. Mr. Windsor died Friday. House Opens Debate On Foreign Aid Bill WASHINGTON (AP) — The the "Uncle Toms" and the com placent Northern Negro. The march, billed as a "crusade of 10,000," was a failure numerically, but was followed by a spirited rally in a high school stadium where Evers compared the Northern and Southern brands of racial discrimination. "You don't know where you're going," the Mississippian told the ncar'l'y all-Negro stadium audience. "In Mississippi, we know." H« said Negroes of the Deep South must truggle and sacrifice in their efforts to vote, and noted that Negroes in his audience were not prohibited from registering to vote. "Stop blaming the white man" for racial inequality, the Negro said, "it's you r fault now." He made fun of Northerners who sent old clothes and canned fruit to Southern NAACP offices. "You may not believe it, but We have enough food and clothes in Mississippi," he said. "You can halp us not with canned peaches, but by registering and voting to get the civil rights bills through. "Stop fighting among yourselves. Stop calling yourselves Republicans and Democrats. We are our only party. Get together behind one good man. "Just because he's Negro doesn't mean he's a good man," Evers warned. "You're in worse shape with a no-good Negro than with any white man in office— you trust him more." Evers said the blunt, aboveboard segregation of Mississippi was easier to fight than more subtle discrimination practices in the North. "The person-to-person relation- shin between Negroes and whites is better in Jackson, Miss., than it is here," lie said. Intense Search After Slaying LITTLEVILLE, Ala. (AP)—An intensive manhunt i s under way today for a 40-year-old bootleg suspect officers said shot and killed a sheriff and police chief in a gun battle. Dead are Colbert County Sheriff Herman Cook and Police Chief Neal Pace of Littleville, a town of about 700. Pace was the town's only policeman. In critical condition with a bullet wound in his stomach was Danuty Sheriff Donald Files. Police said the shooting started when a group of officers approached the shack home of Troy Thronton Sunday in search of bootleg whisky. Deputy Sheriff Ray Murray said Thornton ran into the thick woods surrounding his shack home and escaped. Thornton's wife drove voluntarily to Tuscumbia and vas held'at jail there for the night. No charge was placed against he.. Mrs. Thornton told police she DISMISSALS At St. Catherine (Saturday! Mrs. Ben Norton, Rt. 1. Mrs. Clifford Manley, 2312 N. Main. Mrs. Frank Kitch, 618 Garden City Ave. Mrs. Delmer Speer, Dighlon. Mary Ann Mader, Holcomb. Mrs. Kenneth Newell, 1713 Pinecrest. William Willinger, Kendall. Garland Friz/ell, Santa Anna, Calif. Mrs. Olive. j by The Telegram Mytle Harris, 112 W. At Leopold (Saturday) Bonnie Koehn, Scott City. Judith Henry, 109 W. Walnut. At St. Catherine (Sunday) Lyle Ross, Satanta. Duane Stoppel, Scott City. Timothy Nelson, 113Vi E. Laurel. Mrs. David Gribble, 1312 12th. Darrell Lindenmuth, Scott City. Benjamin Porter, 509 Hazel. At Leopold (Sunday) Henry L. Williams, Scott City. Mrs. Clyde Sheaks, Rt. 1. BIRTHS At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Howard J. Wells, 1203 N. 8th, August 17 at 5:30 p.m., .6 pounds 12 ounces. A son to Mr. and Mrs. David Unruh, Imperial Rt., August 17 at 6:27 p.m., 8 pounds, 10 ounces. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Fairchild, 1606 Kello, August 18, at 5:47 p.m., 6 pounds, 5 ounces. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Harold Van Winkle, 1910 St. John, August 19, at 2:33 a.m., 5 pounds, l ! /2 ounces. A reminder to Chamber of Commerce members was issued today for the 30-minute coffee and doughnut sessional the Warren Hotel tomorrow? morning at 10. The Chambers Agricultural ccmmittee will present a short resume of the 4-H and FFA livestock sale conducted each year by the committee at the Finney County Fair — which 'is next week. Legals Cows and heiferettes going back to tlin country up to $19. '. Bull market WHS steady $17 to $18. ff Baby calves $15 to $40 per bead. • Hog market lOc lower. Top $17.5."). Most good butcher hogs from $17 to $17.50. L i g h t s i'rom $16 to $17.20. Sows from $11.50 to $14.90. Hours from $8 to $840. Stock pigs from $7 to $15 per head, depending on si/.e an,d quality. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) — Hogs 3,000; all classes steady to 25 higher; 1-3 210-3 210 Ib bar'ows and gilts; 17.75-18.00; 1-2 220-225 II) 18.25; 270-350 11) sows 15.25-lti.50o under 300 Ib 16.75. Sheep 1,000; all classes steady; choice and prime lambs 21.00-50; good and choice 19.50-20.25; ewes 3.50-liOO. Cattle 10,000; calves 350; steers steady; heifers steady to 25 higher; cows steady to strong; veal- ITS steady; choice steers 24.2525.00; good to choice 2It.00-24.25; choice heifers 24.00-25.00; good to choice 21.50 • 24.00; cows 14.50- lfi.50; go<xl and choice vcalcrs 22.00-25.00. Rails, Airlines Issues Improve NK\V YORK (Al')-Rails airlines iiinl si'lerted issues unproved us the stock market moved higher in moderately active trading early this afternoon. The market sec-med embarked on its seventh >trai^ht daily rise, -, ......... , ....... — . • ••-- ...... - . , . ; The arbitration agreement in late in lhi s decade will climax the ride to ihe lunar siiriaco while the . has been i-armarkwi for Jsaturn "1,,^;,^ j n technology since ' study of challenging topics free most expensive peacetime venture main body of the ship orbits the development in this fiscal year. ^ ( |, iys of j,- cn |i nnm | Magellan ' from many limitations of ordin- ^'ver undertaken by man. moon. Estimated cost for each launching \ . in(j w j ol j en sa jij nu s i,i ps have not ! ary course work. Students will Estimates of the total cost range Both contr cver ork until of the 360-foot vehicles, including i , Cm m $'M billion to $40 billion mid-llM>5, The fat price lay was under- Th,- Apollo effort is so wide- Before the hardware can be scowl last \m>k whim the Nation- spread that it carmut bi- handle! • flown, '' " lllst be thorougly ' 'Io be able to fry higher and . :•! Aeronautics and Space Admin- by a handful of companies. The • grotmdtedied. and launch pads faster, researchers found that i istration announced signing of the space ageiu-v estimates that more '• must bc built. For fiscal 1961, • they not only needed a vehicle , largest contract it has ever nego- than 20,000 firms and 300.000 poo-. NASA has requested $800 million that would give lugn engm e pw- 1 naied Norih American Aviation pic eventually will bc involved in to construct test facilities in Mis- tormance, but one that could pro- 1 In- received the $!'.'« 4 million the projsK-t. Thai's about $2 billion iissippi, Tlabama, Louisiana, Cape , tect its pilots from heat and cold ' Warranty Deeds — Howard 0. Bond to Howard 0. Bond, et ux, the NEV4 of 13-23-39. Otis D. Bond, et ux, to Howard 0. Bond, et ux, the NEV4 of 13-23 29. Howard 0. Bond, et ux, to Otis D. Bond, et ux, the EV4 of the NEV4 of the 18-23-28. Howard 0. Bond, et ux, to Otis D. Bond, et ux, the NEV4 of 2922-29. Marriage Licenses — Arthur William Carr, 19, Garden City and Joyce Marie Irsik, 19, Deerfield. Jimmy Lee Hinkle, 18, Satanta, and Sharon Lynn Batman, 18, Sublette. Enrollment at the Jennie Barker Grade School northeast of Garden City will be from 9 a.m. to noon and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. next Monday. An earlier story listed only the afternoon hours, but it also will be conducted in the morning^ Fair Promises To Be Big One Although entries in the 1963 Finney Free Fair have not yet reached last year's number of entries, the Aug. 27-28-29 event promises to be a big one. Finney County Extension- Office Secretary Mrs. Gladys Shook said this morning 273 Finnoy Countains have entered 875 exhibits and 1,354 entries have been received. Friday and Saturday's mailed entries have not yet been tabulated causing the total number of exhibits to be some 1,100 less than in 1962. Some 479 food entries have been received. Mrs. Shook said cookies will be the largest entry with dozens of flavors indicated by pre-entry blanks. So far 50 fat steers have been entered and 109 garden items, both divisions down over last year..Only division seeing a good sized increase will be photography with some 73 exhibits already indicated. Final tabulation of entries should be completed by the middle of the week Mrs. Shook commented. Courts House opens its annual debate Tuesday on the foreign aid bill. Issues involving Indonesia and a projected steel mill for India are expected to generate considerable steam. . In the Senate, another spate of i Veda Kay Molt into had gone to' see Littleville Mayor Frank Bullington and was not present when the snooting oc curred. pro-and-con wordage is in pros pect when a national debt limit bill reaches the floor Tuesday. As passed by the House, it would extend the present temporary debt limit to $309 billion to Nov. 30. POLICE Bonds Posted — Steve P. Hop kins, 1103 Summit, failure to maintain proper lookout, 55. Jackie Dale I m m r o t h, 1219 Parkwood, improper mufflers, $5. Hollis Morgan Robnett, Irvin, Tex., truck parked in car zone, $1. Everett Wayne Farr, M o d o c, Apollo Space Venture Expensive I'Al'K I'ANAVF.SAli, Klu (AIM velup the third .section of the Apol- utcs will consume -',100 tons of. rector of the Manned Spaceflight | aiso"liad "expressed" an intention! -The launchm!- of the lo siiip, the lunar excursion mod- fuel to slart the astronauts un i Center, recently gave this expla- [ to pnroll at ' ' Fort Hays state i Apollo spaceship toward the moon ulf in which two of the pilots will their way. More than $1.3 billion nation: | T i, e i lonors system will offer Hays Honor Program Veda Kay Holt, granddaughter of Mrs. W. L. Powell, 1023 N. 4th. has been selected to participate in the newly-re vised honors program at Fort Hays State College this fall. Miss Holt had to have at least a 91 percentile score in the , American College Testing pro- I gram at Liberal High School. She the rail arbitration dispute en- coiiragt'd flirting, buying of rail share s but enough labor matume- ment issues remained so that a Jmssilile railway strike Au 1 .;. •_".) (•till threatened. Some (if the office equipment, photographic anil electric clocks were boosted by speculative activity . . There wore plenty of soft spots . in(j wol j en sa jij nu s i,i ps have not ary course wor. uens w racts cover work until of the 360-foot vehicles, including i t , |)me easily> , U)r liave tiiey been ; enroll in colloquiums for three- booster price, is $100 million. ' t .| lt?a ., i nom . seminars as juniors and se' niors. the market, houever Steels plum fur initial development anil a year in salaries alone. .'mme/al and other centers. were .slujuisli Chemicals and drirj,, ue;v mixed. N'mferrous Infills showed some softness .' The market \\ a > slightly hi:h f-r (rum the stun ami maintained IK u'iMde. ed'Je v. itii little tUyngL- on IK hnrr • •Tlie Associated Press average jpf 6t) itork.s at noon was tip .6 at 277.0 with industrials UD 1.0, rail.; 'up .6 and utilities uu .3. Apollo craft's North American estimates that Tin- biggest construction expen and provide an environment in; which a pilot or crew could sur- luo major and MTUCC moduli's. Tue command module will house the liirvi 1 a-lnnaii! . CM route ;o the ni'ion , IK! during the r.Turn the command about half its contract dollar* will diture in the next few years will vlve - NEW LINCOLN 180-AMP AC WELDER Now $110.00 WELDERS SUPPLY Phon* BR 6-4861 go to .subcontractors and sup- •• bc at C'ape Canaveral where near- ; pliers. ; fy one billion dollars will go into \\hile North American, (irum- trundling complexes and .support man and their subcouiractors : facilities. Already. 5,000 construo- i.-ip. The SITUCC module will con- work on the lunar ferry, hundreds \ lion workers are on the job. Next; tarn prepulsiMi. power and other more firms »re busy developing j \ ear there will be 4,000 more. .- ••• •". rtiiit; eiiuipment. ho hundreds of thousands of parts, I Why the high price for the Karlier. NASA signed a $387. a large and small, for the gigantic I groat moon adventure'.' I Auvi'ult Kii^incenny Corp. to UL- I Saturn V rocket which in two uiiu. | Walter C. Williams, associate di- , For Expert Service S«« ALBERT BURNS with IS yean of automotive mechanic! and air conditioner servicing «iperieivc» at . . ALLEN'S SAFETY CENTER • INTERNATIONAL MUFFLERS . . With A Written Ouaranre* for at Lonq ai You Own the Carl 614 N. 8th IR NOW SHOWING! That new having a ball! COLUMBIA PICTURES HESEMS AJERRYBRESLERraooxTiON • Filmed in Spectacular COLOR Feature Starts 7:25 - 9:25 STARTS THURSDAY! CO-HIT— mm, TECHNICOLOR' FHOM WARNER BROS. No one under 16 will be admitted unless accompanied by an adult. How'did they ever make a movie of LOLITA ?m FOR _ PERSONS ^ OVER 18 YEARS OF ME APPROVED B< till PRODUCTION CODE ADMINISIUDOI NOW SHOWING Boxoffics Opens 7:00 Show Starts 8:00 STARTS WEDNESDAY + METRO-GOIJDWYN-MAYER -ff * * * * UOE PUSIIRNAli WODUCIIOK * * * * PANAVlSIONil d METROCOLOR CO-HIT ... A love story from the legend of the ages . . . Telephone BR 6 tyW

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free