Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 23, 1963 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 23, 1963
Page 1
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today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Mi>. Don SI, .li'liii. 7(17 ,V fith. Mrs Pole Hiiwmlt, 202 \ In Clfy III. Mrs. l.e;> Ochs, Knlvcsla. Mrs. Clarence Pliillis. Imperial Julie Cox, Dcerfield. Mrs. Virgil Odlo, Elkharl. Mr.*. Kobcil Johnson, Scott City. • Wayne HoxItT, .MM. N. liJtli. At Ltepeld Mrs. Vcrnon Krn'lin, I'lysses. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine ..Mrs. Ixilllu Sec, Scott City. Mrs. Elmer Snyder. l!)ll "A". ...Teresa Blylhn. Rt. 1. ilrs. Gerald Heif.schncider. 002 N: 51 h. Ann Irion Syrai'iiK.-. .Mrs Joe DrcillnK, iVtl llower- Ion. At Leopold Arthur D.insuorth.' Deerfield. " BIRTHS: At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. l\le Biii'Kardt, 202 N. 12th, AUK. 22 at 10:22 a.m., 8 pounds, 11 minces. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Don Si. John, 707 N. fith, An«. 22 at 3:44 p.m., 8 pounds, \'i ounces. sen, el ux. lot .">. block 1 plus the <.';>M fhe feet of lot I. hlock 1. les.'i the east li\r> feet of lot ">. bl.r-k 1 of Kast Village Kir si Addition. Key Homes Inc., to Medie B. MicluieNen. et \ ir. lot :t. hlo;:k : 1 of Kasl Village First Addition. Wirrinty De«d - Miiry Kilen Hen), et vir, to Key Homes Inc., : lot I. in Uf jdei well's replrtt. Quitclaim Deed — Waller K. ; 1 to Ml.sic K. Krusc, the SE'/i i of 21.23.30. I Marriage L!c*n*« — Clavlon ; V. Carroll. 211, Garden City and Mickey l,\ nn Ware, 18, Liberal. Courts Ugals Corporation D e e d t — Key Homes, Inc., to M. L. Michael- .33 '.U .20 .18 .50 ,13 .05 marets LOCAL PFODUrE Eggi Extra Large A'» Eflfli A'» Large Eggs A'i Mtdium Egg* A'« Small Eefli C'. 1st Grade Cream Heavy Hen» Light Hent LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheel $1-83 up 1 Mllft $1.75 ui^Jig Rye .83 unchg Barley .85 bu. unchg CO-OP PRICES Wheat $1.80 unchg Mile $1-75 owttB- Ry« .85 unchg Barley $1.90 cwt unchg Com $1.10 unchg. CLOSING INVESTMENTS NEW YORK (AP)—Closing Investing Co. Bid Asked Am Mutual Fd 8.U2 10.51 Incorp Income 'J.73 10.G3 Instil C.rth --.. --.. 10.84 11.85 Iricurpor Invest 7.23 7,90 Inv Co Ama 10.79 11.79 rhVcst Grp Milt — - 11 .M 12.58 inv Grp Slock lll.ll 2().(i6 Invest Grp Select .. 10.31 11.24 Inv Grp Var Pay .... 7.10 7.58 Inv Grp Inlerconti .. 0.07 G.5G Mutual Trust - 15.24 15.24 Unit Aceum Fd .... 15.05 10.45 Unit Science Fd G.B8 7.G3 Unit Intl 10.17 10.1)2 Winfield Grth .. 8.03 8.7B KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK .VKANSAS CITY (AIM — Cuttle 200; calves none; market untested. Hogs 3,000; barrows and Kilts ; steady to 25-50 lower; 1-2 215-245 Ib 17.75-18.00; Ml 200-2(if> II) 17.:!:) 60; 190-210 Ih 10.75-17.25; sows '270-350 1'b 15.2o-16.25; ;iOO 1'b or .less 10.50; 350-450 Ib 14.50-15.50. Sheep 100; slaughter lambs and 'ewes steady; choice spring Inmbs 20.00-50; .shorn slaughter owes 4.50-6.00. i Heavy Trading On Stock Mart MOW YOKK (AIM - Tin- stock i market advanced on a broud (runt in the week's heaviest trad inj; early this afternoon. Cirnernl Motors provided strong leadership for industrials. , Hails, after an uncertain bi-yin- •ning, bi'Ktin to wipe out minus j signs and moved forward. Ulili- ! ties also ruse slightly on balance. Buying interest W;K strong in blue chip.-. ;is well as a wide variety (if HHH'iilalivt' is.'iu-s in the •lower price rang* 1 . SU'ejs, aerospace issues, (if. fice equipments. savings-urn!' loans, oils and building materials moved gi'iieralK higher l'hr\ slcr \viis up mure than a point (i.\I rose a shade less* thiin t lirvsler. The A>s(icial( > d Press average (if (50 sUx'ks at" niKiri was up .8 at 277.5 with industrials w> 1.2, rails .up .'.' and tiiilitie.i up r> There were no particular out' size gains even amim« such lii'ih- flyei'i as Polaroid. \i|i 4 and .Xerox, up '_' but activity was high, blocks were si/eabl > and the market reflected broader participation than recently Gains of around a ixiint or better were made In Cioodvear, Financial Federation and Western .Union. Air Reduction lust a point, Jersey Standard. Kastmun Kodak and Lorillard were easv. The Dow Jones industrial av- "eraiie at noon was up 3.. r >u at T&M Prices on the Anu-rican Stock Exchange in o v e d irregularK higher. Corporate bonds were narrowly mixed Mo.-t l.'.S. jiovi-mnient bonds were unciiaug£d. 1 COUNTY Fined — Mrvin A. )';i v, in;.,'.; i, Okla., n : > drivers license «r, and $r> costs. Simon H. L'nnili, Dodge City, .spPfdiriK, $10 and $5 cosls. MicJml T. Hayes, Zenith, spend- mi!. SK) mid 85 costs. DISTRICT Criminal — Homer Lester Owen, Springfield, Mo., pleaded fiiiilly lo foiv'rry. Cuse taken under advisement. POLICE Bonds Potted — .lack Ku/jcnn Sterling. 802 I'earl, no drivers license, f~>. Dale Willinm Warner, 1511 N. Main, improper driving, S5, Bond •foi fried by order of Judge. David G o d d a r d, Holcomb, drunk, S25. TRAFFIC City Aecldenti — Thursday at 9:43 p.m., 100 block K. Fulton. Cars driven by 1 James Francis Ceding, Eminence III., and Thomas David Clare, Holcomb. Uam.TA'o was extensive to both vehicles. Thursday at 4:05 p.m., Dillon's parking lot. Cars driven by Mrs. Earl Clcere, Scott City (modor- 1 Photo STOCKING a display shelf at Walls Foodlinar with hi« new product, Bison Yellow Corn Meal, !i Leonard Snodgrass. Business Scene New Bison Meal Goes on Market A new product went on the ; stone-ground meal, made from shelves of some local grocers j locally-raised corn and it hasn't this week. Bison Yellow Corn Meal,! been degerminated o r devitalized. "Nothing has been added or snV".! ??• W , mam Leavitt, produced on the farm of Leonard! uken ou £, Snoclgrass lain . 511 N ?nn (nr\ i\nmnan\ Cnn/l rrrn CL- C ftlnr KT It « A , , r . . . ...... 511 N. 2nd (no damage) Snodgrass. S. Star Rt. It' s a Dog Show Entries Tolsgra:n Photo ed. He already has established himself as a local manufacturer with his production of Bison Whole Wheat Flour, and has plans for even more whole grain products. His new corn meal made Its first appearance at the 3-1 Show here this spring. Several purchased it from Snodgrass' booth at that time, and he said It had good response. At present Snodgrass is doing all his production work himself. This summer he moved his milling operation into a larger, all- steel building. His new product is being packaged Page 2 finrilon <lly Telegram frlday. Augmt 23. 1963 Kansas Crude Oil Production Shqws Decrease TULSA. Okla. (AP) — production of crude oil declined in Kansas last ye^r but tlie loss was offset by gas production, the independent Petroleum Association of America reported today. Losses were also reported in oil reserves in the state, acreage under lease and acticity by geophysical crmvs. Kansas oil men had a total estimated production in 1962 of $425,884,000, the annual report! said. That Included $328,141,000! in oil production and $85,617,000 j in natural gas at the well and j $14,128.000 in natural gas liqf- uids. Ninety of the 105 counties in Kansas have oil or gas production. Kansas ranked sixth in the nation in total production behind Texas, Louisiana, California, Oklahoma and New Mexico. Crude oil produced last year averaged 307,050 barrels daily compared with 307.500 in 1961; 310,000 in 1960 and 327-500 in 1959. However, natural gas liquids averaged 20,945 barrels dail'y, the highest in three years. Production of gas liquids in 1961 was 17,470 barrels; in 1951, 15,815 and in 1959, 14,175. Total oil and natural gas" liquid production for the year averaged 327,995 barrels daily, up slightly from the 325,970 in 1961 and 325,815 in 1960. Total production averaged 342,675 barrels in 1959. The state had a net loss in reserves in all four petroleum classifications. Crude oil reserves were down 15,617,000 barrels: natural gas liquids down 4,483-000 barrels and natural gas was down 521,440,. 000 cubic feet. On Jan. 1 Kansas had 5,025,- i Benjamin Is Best Telegram Phofb This Angus look reserve champion honors at the Wichita County Fair this week. He is shown with his owner Gary Roberts, 16, Lydia Jayhawkers 4-H Club. Named "Benjamin," the Angus gave Gary his first champion ribbon. Family Pedals 697 Miles in 12 Days OSAWATOMIE, Kan. (AP) — Five members of the John J. Bederman family arrived here Thursday, completing a 12-day trip in which they bicycled 697 miles from their home in Bellaire, Tex. Making the trip were Bederman, a native of St. Louis employed as a draftsman in Houston, Tex.; his wife, the former Patricia Sims, who was born in Osawatomie and of non-productive area The combined total of 11.525.000 ac r es compared with 12,950,000 a yea r earlier and 15,550,000 on Jan. 1, 1961. Student Events Sef far Center , , ,»-i Two events are on schedule for bags, and Mike, returning stu dents of the Garden , c , «. artwork on th ® I City High School and Junior Col bag. So far the new corn meal has been placed on shelves at Walls IGA, Dillons, and Ideal. City; April, 6; John, Gretchen, 12. and Entries in national dog shows Sept. I and Sept. 2 af Denver and Groeby, Colo., respectively, are "Merry- morn's Golden Puffin" (left) and "Fifi" owned by Mr. and Mrs. Keith Newsom, Burnside Dr. Both apricot poodles will be competing in the obedience and confirmation divisions. "Puffin," one-year-old male, and "Fifi," fiv.a-months-old female, were purchased by the Newsoms from the Cheshire kennels in London, England. Their pedigrees go back six generations. The Newsoms also own a Siberian Silver Huskie which will compete in the working dog and obedience divisions of the {.hows. His name is "Togo" of Kolima. Insurance Co. Issiues Dividends of $950,000 ,T. Wayne Chambers, general agent for Farm Bureau Insurance, announced today that the Farm Bureau Mutual Insurance Co. will distribute dividends totaling approximately $950,000 to Kansas policies this year_ Tlie dividend was voted at the August meeting of the company's board of directors. Chambers said the dividends will include both automobile and fire insur- arice lines. The automobile dividend, in general, will be based on 15 per cent of the 1962 effective premium of the policyholder has had a 2-yea r claim- free record with the policy still in effect. The general fire insurance divi- ] dend will be 10 per cent of most fire and extended coverage premiums effective in 1962. The dividends will lie paid only to Kan- sns Farm Bureau members. Chalmers Completes Training Program lege students next week at tlie Civic Center. Director Herman Beringer said the Center will be open to high school students Monday from 7:30 until 10:30 p.m. for general recreation. He will announce at a later date the all-school dance. For Junior College football players and Coach Homer Salter, the Center will have at 8 it. The sixth member of the family, Paul, 8, remained in Bellaire. His right leg was broken July 20 in a bicycle collision with a motor car four blocks from home. The family is visiting Mrs. Bederman's grandmother, Mrs. N. D. Bush. They will leave Sunday and cycle to Kansas City, where they will take a train home. April, incidentally, rode a rumble seat on her father's bike, although she can peddle up to 10 miles on her own. "When you start riding a bike you really enjoy it," Mrs. Bederman said Thursday night. "Jack rides to and from work, the children ride to school, and I ride to meeting:-. We have a car at home. .We just don't like to use p.m. Tuesday a film of the California-University of Kansas football game of 1962. -Whether buying oi seninj, use Telegram Want Ads! "We liku to do things together, and we think this is a wonderful way to see the country.'' The Bedermans plan to take bicycles on a European tour in five or six years, and the trip Young Hobby Club Handy Flashlight Holder for Auto Robert- Pennington ! DODGE CITY — Robert Pen- just completed was kind of a test j nington, 84, longtime Dodge City run. • resident and former Garden Ci"Jack figured that if we tian. died here Tuesday, couldn't make it in our own country, we couldn't make it over there," Mrs. Bederman said. Lane County Field Day Set He was born in Saline County, Mo., and had lived in Dod'ge City some 50 years. Whil e Mr. Pennington resided in Garden City he was employed as a mail carrier on a star route from Garden City to Su/b- lettc. He moved from Garden ; City to Dodge City in 1913. I He married Alberta Penning| ton at Dodge City in 1901. She ; died in 1955. Mr. Pennington was The Lane County Conservation a member of the A.M.E. Church. Demonstration Farm will conduct I only survivor in the area is a its first field day Tuesday. The C ausin, Frank Pennington Gar- event will begin at 1:30 p.m. at den City. a farm located one mile east of| Funeral will be Friday at 10 Dighton and end at 3:30 p.m. \ a . m a t th e Barber-Dunsford Fu- The conservation demonstra-' nera i Home, Dodge City. Burial tion farm is in it's first year as j w ju be in Valley View Cemetery, a demonstration unit. The farm i Garden City. owned by John Schereck and i operated by Jim Beesley, was' set up as a demonstration farm this past spring. The purpose of the which can be had by using con servation practices. The con- Mildred A. Cain - *•..-.••. ". i, - r ,., Mrs. Mildred A. Cain, 56, sis- Lrl:%l° 1 f 0h r> 1 ,l^" e /±:ter of Henry Giesaking, Rt. 1, died at her home in Julian, Calif., Aug. 15. She was the servation farm is a Joint project ^ghto of £ Me Mr! ad C^TSElrE^en^ M* H"* Giesakmg of Gar . Council, Lane County Soil Con- den City. servation Investigate Cause Of Corn Damage By CAPPY DICK If you can show Dad a useful stunt or two, it could work out in your favor some time when you need his help on a fun-project. The handy flashlight holder for the family automobile is just such a stunt. State University. Tlie field day program will be presented in four phases; terraces and contour farming, residue management, weed control and a demonstration of using sweeps on ten-aces. High points of the prdgram will be the moisture and soil conserving aspects of the practice which are being used and the increased yields which have been obtained. The field day program will be presented by Beesley, agricultural engineering specialists from K.S.U., Garden City Experiment Station personnel, Lane County Soil Conservation District per- j sonnel, United States Department Figure 1 shows how to prepare i Agriculture Soil Conservation ni-itript and Kansas ; Sun ' ivors include th e widower, District and Kansas. daughter Mrs Raymond E> the sponge by cutting away a rounded section from one end to the other. This hollow should be large enough to receive the; flashlight (Figure 2) and hold it | snugly. | The sponge and its flashlight the Charles E. Chalmers, consult- The holder (Figure 2) is made j may be r . „ 0 „„ „._ ant and regional office manager i from a synthetic sponge. Placed j flat area of the dashboard but fo r Beltone Hearing Service Gar- j on top of the dashboard, it will An investigation is taking place In determine the cause of recent damage to area com crops by some type of insect. Lester De l'c\v, entomologist at tlie Kansas State Kxperiment Station, and Dale Kbldelute, extension area agriculturist, gathered from a corn field luirh of (iardeu Cit\ o\\ned by Koy Kirchoff. lit 1, samples of a worm similar to the corn ear worm. These samples were found burrowed in tlie ground and not on the leaves De Pew suid tlie leaves were pretty badly chewed. 11 is believed tlv worm feeds on t!u' leaves in the cooler evening time and then bi.rrow s in the ground during the hotter part of thu day. program conducted by Beltone Electronics Corp. The program was at the Edgewater Beach Hotel in Chicago, and consisted of intrasive workshops, lectures, and discussions on procedures ( 0 lx» tisel in en. a form of lice that sucks the couraginR persons to be tested at juices from the plant. I flrsl s^P'™" of hearing loss, pro- den City, has completed a week- always be available wilthotit hav long national training centering to rummage through all the .. .. ., ... ., p-i'r testing methods, and fitting of Kenneth rromni, r inney Conn- ( | l( ,., r j nn a j ( | ,• agricultural agent, states he' ',."'. .... (halm e r s is beginning his eighth year of service to the ty lias received several reports of damage, by the aphid. ^•'everal cc.ntrols are listed for (lie aphid. From in reminds farmers that tlies,. chemicals are highly poisonous and the maim- facturor's instructions should be 'followed to the letter." The insecticide 5 , the dosage PCI acre and the minimum days from application and cutting are i\i> follows: Deim'ton, 4 winces. 21 days; (hazinon, 8 Ounces. 7 days; Mala- tl'ion, 10 ounces, 7 days; Parathion, 4 ounces, 15 days; anil j I'hosdrin, 2 ounces, 1 day. Information concerning the worm 1 !, identity, what controls applied to seedlings when a half can bo iiM-d ami whether the con- to one aphidappears per plant trols are uconomi.'ally foasibK- . and u > olt| er arc expected from Kansas State I'niversity about \Veilnesth. Do 1't-w ha> received reports of iia\\ damage from Liberal, the web worm. Dylox is the in- Si-oil I'iu, ,K'lmui\. and the Gar- si'cliridc suggested as a control dt'ii l i'\ aiea. Smile farmers an. 1 now usiny paratliit>n. an inseeti ; area. Kamptchroaders Return From Sales Conference Mr. and Mrs. Ixmis Kamp- schroedcr have returned from Chicago where the/ attended a 5-day sales conference for 19 midwestern states of Investors Diversified Services of Minneapolis, Minn. a good place is far to the right and above the glove compartment as in Figure 3. It will he easy for the driver to reach and even easier for a front seat passenger to reach. * Tomorrow: How to Display Pictures of Beautiful Buildings!. Service and the Lane County Agricultural agent. Few Days Remain for '64 Wheat Insurance Farmers who haven't already ance on their 19G4 wheat crop Willarcl Cain, of the home; a Gann, Bend, Ore.; a brother-in- law, Henry Kueker, Try, 111.; and two grandchildren. Funeral and burial were at Ramona, Calif. Calvin Q. Hefner Jr. SUBLETTE — Funeral for Calvin Quentin Hefner Jr., 30, Sublette, who was fatally injured Wednesday evening in a two- car accident near Pueblo, Colo., will be 2:30 p.m. Saturday in the Methodist Church here, the Rev. Robert Holland officiating. Burial will be in Haskell County Cemetery. Friends may call at the Phillips-White Funeral Home in Garden City until 10 p.m. today. still have a few days remaining to do so. Harold Cackler, district director for the Federal Crop insurance Corp., an agency of the U.S. Dept. of Agriculture, urged farmers wanting information to contact the FCIC district office at 104 W Pin e in Garden City. Utt Synthetic Sponge Kampschrowlcr, who was one odds and ends in the glove com- of the speakers at the conference, partment. A handy flashight can is completing his 31st year with tw useful when trying to locate Investors and was honored at the house numbers and read street session as being among the na- ' signs after dark. Ibesc insecticides should be tiimal leading producers. j A synthetic sponge i s usually ' made of non-slip material. With Although the tomato originated tlie flashlight on it, the sponge stands when five j n America, it was shunned as will remain in place on the top appear r<;r K'af and food in the United States until of tlie dashboard without mov- aphids honey dew is found. Also ..'.lacking area alfalfa is about a century ago. • ing, even during fast driving. c.iie applied by aerial spraying methods. Another pe>i plaguing area fanners is um alfalfa aphid, of this insect. The dosage is four ounces per acre. It should be applied 14 days before cutting tine Farmers should not apply Dylox more than once per cut- t'roir.iu cautions. For fxperi S«rvU« $••... AllIRT lUftNS with 1S y»af» of aul*i*otlv* mccMnlci Md air coatflrlottf (trvlclng opt'taM* •» • • • ALLEN'S SAFETY CENTtR • INTIRNATIONAL MUFPLIRS . . . With A Written 4uar«>t«« for •* LM« as You Own th« Carl *M N. 8th |R 4-721! MOTORCYCLES Back-To-School SPECIALS These prices good Thursday-Friday-Saturday New: •—HONDA C102 Electric Starter $300 —HONDA C100 $270 —CUSHMAN Eagle $375 —TRIUMPH Tiger Cub 200 cc $678 —HONDA 250 Scramble , .. . $730 Used: —HONDA 250 Hawk $450 —GO-KART $75 No Down Payment If You Qualify! SALES and SERVICE for TRIUMPH—HONDA—BSA MILHON CYCLE CO. Liberal Garden City 528 N. 8th—Garden City SEX DISCUSSION 0- Should parents discus* sex with their children, or should they provide reading material on the tubjecl'f A. Reading material is helpful but read the book yourself before giving it to the child. Later, the book can be the basis for informal discussion between parent and child to clarify misunderstandings. Parents, of course, should be . well-informed. Unfortunately, many are not. SMOKING AND THE NURSING MOTHER Q. /* it possible for harmful agents in tobacco to reach the milk of nursing mother* tclio smoke and lhun harm the baby? A. Most doctors would prefer ihut the expectant mother and the nursing mother not smoke. Many substances to which the nursing mother may be exposed enter breast, milk. This might apply to certain constituents of tobacco, to drugs, and to various other' substances. Whether the nursing infant is actually harmed is somewhat beside the point ... it just seems wise for the mother to provide the infant with food or care of the highest possible quality. The real "miracle" of lo- day's medicine is that to inufh cure coats *o little. M c tLUNG PAYNE 109 I-HAR^ACY :,t , .' BH6-6762

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