Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 22, 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:
Thursday, August 22, 1963
Page 2
Start Free Trial

No Rebel Yells for Harriett's Proposition WIHTK SIXPHUK SPIUNKS. W.Vn. (APi—Gov. Ross narnetl nf Mississippi strode In the podium at Ihfi Southern Governors ( onfcraici' and said wilh the air of a f'onfndcrhtc Kcncral: "If there cvor was a time when vu> should take a .stand. Kenllnmpn, Jl is today.' 1 Darnell followed thrpc other JHxio K<i\rinors who rondfinwd federal policy on civil rights and inte.iiration ir-sucx When they )iad heard Karnrtt's appeal, the other 10 r-hirf r-xeni- lives applauded politely hut that was all There were no fnirtlior appeals, no rebel yells. Thp damper had been slapped on the touchy issue of civil rights bet'oiv tho conferencp closed on a superficially harmonious note. A few years nyo resolutions like those backed by Harnett and Gov. Genrgr (.'. Wallace of Alahamn would have had a ringing reception. "Times are changing." said We.vt Virginia's soft-spoken (!ov. \V. W. Barren. He had met Negro demonstrators at the nates of the conference's posh center and shaken hands wilh them when they marched to protest statements by the vocal segregationist governor.'. The significance of the governors' refusal to x'Ct into a fight over civil rights and integralion was threefold, even according to the chief executives themselves: 1. Only two of the governors— Wallace and Harriett—actively push'-d for a showdown. The other governors said they felt nothing could be gained by a debate which nobody would win. They said this was not the lime, the place, or the desirable approach. 'i. Many of the Deep South governors show distinct tendencies toward avoiding extremism. A growing number are moderate in their views, although not always publicly. .1. Border-state governors belonging to the conference oppose Wallace's proposals. They—or their constituents—hnvc more liberal feelings on racial issues. Barron said that even if the Wallace resolutions had been put to a vote, they would have fallen far short of a majority before the conference agreed Tuesday to re- quire unanimous approval of resolutions Knowing he was defeated, Wallace merely filed his resolutions Wednesday with a perfunctory and comparatively mildly worded explanation of each. He condemned a Defense Department directive permitting .military commanders to declare segregated civilian facililies off limits the public accommodiations section of the civil rights bill; use { of National Guardsmen to enforce | desegregation; and the planned \ Aug 28 march on Washington. ; "fhey couldn't have passed," I said Gov. Bert Combs of Kenj lucky. Combs, who has moved to ! eliminate discrimination in his • slate, said il didn't make any dlf- /erence to him if the issues were | debated. ' I "But we shouldn't devote the \ whole conference to il," he added Govs. Jimmle H. Davis of Louisiana and Orvdl E. Faubus of Arkansas, previously outspoken on racial issues, agreed the controversy s>hould be kept out of the conference. Carl E. Sanders of Georgia, newly elected, went along. markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggi Extra Large A'» Eggs A't Large Eggs A's Medium Eggs A't Small Eggs C't 1st Grade Cream Heavy Hens Light Hem LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat $1.82 dwn 1 Mil* SI.75 uivclig Rye .83 unchg Barley .85 bu. unchg .33 .31 .28 .20 .18 .50 13 .03 Order of Federal Judge Is Defied CO-OP Wheat $1.80 unchg Mllo SI.75 ouclig. Rye .85 unchg Barley $].90 cwt unchg Corn $1.10 urtchtf. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP)-<Jnttlc 2,700; calves 100; feeders steady to strong, good to choice feeders 22.75-26.00; choice heifers 23.50 25.00.' Hogs 2,200; barrows, gilts and sows strong lo 25 higher; barrows and gilts 1-3 210-205 Ib 17.75-18.00, SOWS 1-3 20-350 Ib 15.50-18.50. CLOSING INVESTMENTS NEW YORK (AP)—Closing Investing companies: Bl« Asked Am Mutual Fd !i.59 :0.48 Incorp Income 9.71 10.118 tncorp Invest 7.24 7.D2 Instil Grlh 10.78 11.78 Inv Co Ama 10.75 M.75 Invcsl Grp Mut ll.fll 12,58 Inv Grp Stock 19.12 20.(i7 Invest Grp Sleet 10.51 11.24 Inv Grp Var Pay 0.99 7.5fi Inv Grp Intorcont 6.OS (5.57 Mutual Trust 2.92 2.98 Unit Accum Fd 15.00 K5.39 Unit Income Fd .12.71! 13.91 Unit Science Fd <5.!M 7.58 Unit Fd Canada 17.54 No Savings-Loans In Sharp Rally NEW YOKK (AP) — Savings- and-lonns rallied sharply in a mixed stock market oarly this fl/ternoon. Trading was fairly active. Sharp gains by stocks of the savin^s-aml-loiui holding companies arrested an irregular decline in Me market and g;ivi- it a thin edge to the upside— on balance— as trading wore oil into the after noon The market «s a whole was in an uncertain mood due to the breakdown in m>L:otiaUi>tu to ctul the threat of a rail strike, now with 11 deadline only a 'vtx-k away. As the tone improved, however, even some of the rail stocks which were down in early trading cut their IIIS.MVS, some making small gains. Steels an ( i motors showed a mixed pattern. Ucttcvine their : at'iicralh- lower tone of the morning. TV Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up .13 at 715.S.V i PLAQUEMINE, La. (AP) Singing "We Shall Overcome," ; Negroes defied a federal judge's i restraining o r d e r Wednesday j night by staging another protest march. City police arrested 84 Negroes as sheriff's deputies and slate troopers stood by in reserve. The Negroes peacefully marched lo a prison compound following Iheir arrests at the Plaquemine City Hall and the Iberville Parish (county) court house, some six blocks distant. The arrests brought, to 230 the total jailor! since protest^ against i Prison Art i Show Planned LEAVENWORTH, Kan. (AP)— "I had to paint. I thought if I didn't paint I'd surely go nuts," i said an artist once, named on the ! FF!I "10 most wanted" list. He ha.s been an inmate of federal prisons for three decades. He explained: "I started paint- ins in Alcntraz in the early 1930s. It was forbidden then and in order to do it I had to make brushes from my own hair and use bed sheets for canvas and steal paint from the prison workshop. "I painted at night," he continued, "timing the guards, knowing I had 20 minutes before another one made his round past my cell." A collection of his paintings will be placed on sale Sept. 1 along wilh art 'tvurks of about 100 fellow convicts in the U.S. prison at Leavenworth. The public sale will be the second annual offering by the prison of such works. Tho convict artists, who are not kieiitified, now paint openly under supervision of trained instructors. I! i.s part of the education and vocational training program available lo the inmates. 8 Pitcher Ken MeBride of the j Los Angeles Annuls has t-h-i-n-k' lettered, across his glove. ' racial segregation policies flared In this town of 5,700 Monday nifilit. Plaquemine—20 miles down the Mississippi River from the stale capita) at Baton Rouge—is in the heart of Louisiana's sugarcane- growing section. Mayor Cht-rles P. Sehnebelen, 66, postponed late Wednesday night the secheduled trials today for the demonstrators, saying he would hold them Monday. Negro leaders had threatened to demonstrate at the trial. Earlier Wednesday the mayor, In a radio broadcast, said he seeks peaceful solution to racial problems. But he said he refused to deal with "rabble rotisers." A few hours later, city and parish officials got U.S. Dist, Judge E. Gordon West of Baton 1 Rouge to return to his office from vacation and issue a sweeping restraining order against demonstrations, rallies and any other protest moves. West's temporary order—he set Sept. 9 as the date for a hearing- named the Congress of Racial Equality, "John Doe and Mary Doe. and others acting in concert with them." Bovine Beauty Telegram Photo Brush rollers, an electric curling iron and a can of hair spray are prime ingredients for making this steer's appearance just right for tHs judge's eye. Diana Faye Gardner, 9, Busy Beavers 4-H Club, showed the Hereford at the'Wichita County Fair. The event was Tuesday and Wednesday. Her steer took a white ribbon. She is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merlin Gardner, Leoti. today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Dewey Straight, GOS'/i Garden City Ave. Catherine J. Baier, Holcomb. Orville Gann, S. Star Rt. / see... by The Telegram | The Wichita Air Force Recruiting Office will send an information and recruiting team to Garden City Thursday to explain Air Force opportunities to boih men and women. The team will be available for interviews from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the post of- fiuo, and will offer an enlistment sccening test without cost or obligation. Paul Hrjska .Eminence Rt. At Leopold Mrs. Albert Konrade, Offerle. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Kenneth Hicks, Midland, Tex. David Adams, 801 Jenny. Mrs. Pete Jimenez, 412 N. 8th. i Mrs. Epifanio Garcia, 2312 N. 7th. i Richard W. Carr, Imperial Rt. Uremia Carr, Imperial Rt. Terry White, Dighlon. Mrs. Beverly Nichols, Holcomb. Mrs. Walter Gillcland, S c o 11 City. Mrs. Robert Katz, Holcomb. ' M r s. Howard Wells, 1203 N. I 8th. Mrs. William Philbern, Lamed. Vera Koehn, Ingalls. Othal J. Robson, 702 N. 7lh. ! Millie Hart, 611 Garden City Ave., At Leopold ! Clyde Slieaks, Rt. 1. in Garden City Ave., (moderate); and car driven by Dale William Warner, 1511 N. Main (extensive). Wednesday at 12:10 p.m. 12th and St. John. Station wagon driven by Mrs. David F Beuers- kens, 501 Inge, and car driven by Mrs. James Owen, 1708 St. John. Damage both vehicles. Quitclaim Deeds—Vivian Ruth Mason ct vir to Fnv* Smith, a tract of land m 18-24-32. s *?£ f'»' .«* "^ , *? ™' a tiact of land ln Patricia Blackburn, Delorcs Ilcrmoeillo, and Sue Johnson, all of Garden City, are among the fourteen members of the Dodge City Junior College's department of practical nursing class which will be graduated tomorrow night. Ceremonies will be in the college auditorium at 8 p.m. Courts COUNTY Warranty Deed — Esther AT. Keller et vir, to John H. Eaton et ux, lot 7, block 2 of White Acres. Corporation Deed — Percival Insurance Agency Inc., to A L. EIrod et ux, lot 19, block 4 of Crown Heights Addition. Marriage License — George K. Mclntyre, 55. and Clara Estabrook, 55. both of Scott City. Four Garden Citians Attend Kayefte Camp Attending a 4-day Kayette camp at Rock Springs Ranch last Wichita County Style Revue Champ Named LEOTI — Jane Winchester, Pleasant Valley Boosters 4-H Club, is the grand champion of the 1963 Wichita County Fair' style revue. j Reserve champion is Jeanle I Hamilton, Busy Beaver s 4-H, Club. i Grand champion in the best groomed boy contest is David! Spradling of the Lydia Jayhawk-1 crs. Stanford Seimens of the Busy Beavers is reserve champion. Some 150 persons saw the public style revue and best groomed boy contest .Saturday evening at th 0 Fellowship Hall of the Presbyterian Church here. County agent Jack Wilson said 17 boys, the largest number ever to participate, and 21 girls modeled clothes. Kenneth Fromm and Mrs. Elsie Branden, Finney County agents, were judges. Chairman of the event was In Kansas City Police Remove Demonstrators KANSAS CITY (AP)—Eighteen demonstrators for the Congress for Racial Equality entered Fairyland, a segregated amusement park Wednejday night, lay on their backs and had to be removed by police. They Were arrested on charges of trespassing. Refusing to move, they were carried by police to patrol wagons, from the wagons to the police garage, onto jail elevators, and then placed, still lying down, on the jail floor Police Chief C. M Kelly said "we offered t 0 let them go if they signed personal recognizance bonds" but they refused. Of the 18, four were white and 14 were Negroes. K-Sfafe Prof Denies 'Hazard' WASHINGTON CAP)—A professor from Kansas State University, Dr. Clifford C. Roan, testified be- ore a Senate subcommittee that here is no real hazard to man ram use of chemical pesticides f directions on the label are followed. Dr. Roan and Dr. George C. Decker, head of the Illinois Agric-iltural experiment station agreed on this point. Dr. Roan said that if Kansas iad not been able to control a grasshopper infestation in 1958 hrough use of chemicals the dust M\V\ conditions of the '30s could iave returned. He said no ad- 'erse effects have been discov- red on the pheasant popuation •om the chemicals. The professor told the govern- lent operations subcommittee 'You can't scare an insect to leath." He said more research is need- d to improve pest control methods but added: "We must explore the extent to which s«ch methods present a hazard before we abandon or even consider their abandon-- ment." Posts Damaged Some $25 to $30 damage resulted to road posts and pipe around fhe Wilson Memorial singing tower at Valley View Cemetery last night. Sexton William John Fief, 1704 N. Main, rcoortcd the incident to Garden City police early this morning. i A ipok»sman for the group, I Mrs. Constance Timberlake said: I "We're having this demonstration to try to impress on the City i Council (he need for a public accommodation law. We also are ti'ying to impress on Gov. John M. Dalton the need for calling a special session of the Legislature to enact a state public accommodations law." The demonstrators tried to pay the dime-a-person charge for admission to the park but were refused. Leaving thei r money be. hind,' they walked through the •gEte g to the center of the park where they sang freedom songs and bought tickets for various rides. Mrs. Timberlake said the demonstrators were sold ride tickets "apparently through confusion rather than any courtesy." Some of them actually went on the rides. Following a similar demonstration by the National Association for the Advancement-of Colored People in May 1961, park owner Marion Brancato obtained a court injunction on the ground the dem- onstralion s interfered wilh private property rights. Garden Cifians To Take Course Ted and Gene Sonnenberg, operators of Garden Cit'y's municipal sewage treatment plant, will attend the annual combined school for water and sewage treatment plant operators' to be at Che University of Kansas, Lawrence, next week. The school will open Tuesday and ran through Friday. Both water and sewage treatment plant operators are invited due to the common problem of pollution. Keeping down pollution helps water treatment plants produce better wate r for the consumer. Operators who can attend will have the benefit of instructions from engineers of th P state board of health as well as consulting with other operators about their problems. This 44th annual school is sponsored jointly by the Kansa s State Department of Health. Kansas Section of American Water Assn., Kansas Water Pollution Control Assn., and Kansas University Extension. Mourning Dove Trial Continues New Operator at Hospitality House Hospitaliry HOIII>,, in Finnup Park ha.s a new upt'rator. Lyle Ashworth, who ran the center for a iiuinti.-r of \i-ars. ha^ resigned because of ill health. He will live with a relative in Kiverton. N.J. Now openiti/iL; the house is Ceor,t!(> H Hcnrii-hs. llmlge Ciu. He also operates the coiu'es- sion.s liousi' at Ikxjt Hill in Dodge City and a Minilai- placi- in 1'hil- lipsl/ur;;. Henrii-lis plans to hire a local operator for the facility All net profits of tlu> go to Finnup Park for promotion and improvement. It is operated under tht* jurist ;'tiun of t)u> Chamber of KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP)—Th e federal government is near to completing its presentation of evi- ' dcnce in the mourning dove trial in U.S. District Court here. Joseph Aiuppa, his wife Angela and two Crawford County. Kan.,; businessmen are on trial on! charges of illegal possession and trunsporlatlon of doves, i N'e well A George, U.S. attorney i for Kansas said Wednesday the i , government would present two j mor<» witnesses. i Wednesday, a Springfield, 111., Lianic management agent testified , that lie found a large quantity of i i mourning doves in Aiuppa's car' in the driveway of Aiuppa's Elra' hurst. 111. home the night of last; ! Oct. 1. A previous witness ban testified that he helped Aiuppa load between 400 and 500 doves into the c-ar in Krontenae, Kan., the morn-1 • inj. of Oct. 1. In Kansas the pos- > , sesion limit is 24 ! Joseph W. Hopkins of Spring- j , field, a federal game agent, te«ti- j fied that he an<| another a?ent| awaited Aiuppa's arrival in Elmhurst after receiving a telephone; call from Pittsburg, Kan., about mum Oct. 1. Houkins tf.Ntified he found thm- cooler s u:id one cardboard bix \vith birds in them Aiupna sviicl thcv were blackbirds, Hopkiiu George said one remaining Ljoverninent witness would b e an i ornithologist who would testify i Crosby, Ulysses, insufficient fluid check in the amount of $1 and $7.75 costs. Fined — Mr-rlin J. Jones. (i08 N. 13th, defective lights, $5 and $5 costs POLICE Bonds Posted — Edward D. Wiebe 1008 Summit, parking in no narking zone. SI. W. Julian. 1807 Cl nor, Cherr.vl Roderick, Laurie Cowgill, and Kathy Penny. They spend the time learning about the Kayettes, and were I given material concerning club i projects and fund drives. They | were among 325 girls attending! i the second session of Ihe camp, under Ihe direction of Miss Wanda Mae Winson. slate director of {the Kansas Associalion for! Finrf ~ Mrs. Nick Berning. Gillen served as program chair mun with Mrs. Grace Hamilton as assistant. Wilson termed this year's county fair of "better quality" than in 1962. About the same number of entries could be seen. Wichita County boasts four'4-H i clubs: Busy Beavers with 21 members; Lydia Jayhawkers, 23; '• Pleasant Valley Boosters, 21; and i . that the birds found in Aiuppa's i ing willlout a permit, $10.' Apcar were mourning doves. Maurice J. Walsh of Chicago, attorney for the Aiuppas, renewed „ T . motion to suppress ihe birds as i D " ' J " me evidence on grounds that the car e was searched without a warrant * win am. _ . _ The four local girls were spon- '.sjnsisn Dawn- S0m , bv the GCUS Kayettes and Mrs Cla-Ies Es : ^'p" 1 '"^, ' j tlu ' il- s P° n s° r , Mrs. II. L. Harms. I Maricnthal Meadowlarks'. 19. citv. drunk. $25, committed. William Edwin Thornbrusm, 410 W. Snnta Fe. assault and battery, RO davs, paroled one year. Ronald Niles O'Dell, Rt. 1 sell. Edward D E., Wit'ho, Mrs. Mace Carrol LeoRov Jones. TRAFFIC City Accident — Wednesday at 6:30 n.m., 100 block Stevens Ave. Pickun truck driven by Pail John A. GarigleKi, of Pittsburg. I lip Clinton Plumb, (i!7 Garden City The other two defendants are Ray Palucca of Frontenae and CORRECTION MULLINS STORE HOURS OPEN 9:00 A.M. UNTIL 6:00 P.M. DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAYS EARLY... $ 950,000 DIVIDEND! Will Be Paid To Farm Bureau Mutual Policyholders 15% SPECIAL CLAIM-FREE DIVIDEND ON: Cars — Trucks — Combines — Tractors School Buses — Trailers • BASED GENERALLY ON 15°» OF 1962 EFFECTIVE PREMIUM—POLICY STILL IN EFFECT—2 YRS. CLAIM FREE. 10% |GENERAL FIRE DIVIDEND • 10°o on most Fire and Extended Coverage premiums effective in 1962. Farm Bureau Insurance J. WAYNE CHAMBERS Garden City, Ks. BR 6-4971 SEE MURDOCK FOR ALL YOUR GRAIN STORAGE AND GRAIN HANDLING EQUIPMENT •W BUTLER STOR-N-FEED AIJsSS^SLSS 51" ESSdSSSJSStL Butter Stor-N-Feed is on entirely new kind of tank designed for safe, long-term storage of wet grain. Stor-N-Feed provides greater protection because; 1. THE EXCLUSIVE BRIGHT WHITE SURFACE of the new Butler Star- N-Feed tank reflects the sun's heat, which causes greater expansion of gases inside the tank — also keeps down mixing of gases and dilution of preserve five carbon dioxide gas. 2. THE EXCLUSIVE BUTLER BREATHING CHAMBER* (a steel chamber built into the foundation—no bag* to wear out, no separate units) forces the carbon dioxide to move constantly along o "tortuous path," pre- veniing it from mixing readily with the oxyrien.And BufferStor- N-Feed permits less oufside air to enler the tank during the breathing process —a further measurt of grain safety. Butler Stor-N-Feed also has thft lowest cost per bushel. Why? It is the first cooled steel lank thai has been specially designed— both functionally and structurally — for high-moisture grain. The price actually compares wilh on. drying system. Why pay more when S/or-N- Feed does Ihe job best? Call us now for all th» details. We ore your aulhorired Sutler Agri- Builder and can help you plan a hog or cattle feeding system that fits your exact needs. We can also help with erection and financing. Be sure to see us before you build. *Polenl psr.Oinj BUTLER^ -^ ^^f MURDOCK Steel and Engineering Inc. 1216 E. Fulton Garden City, Ks. Pho. BR 6-5380

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