Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 27, 1963 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

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Garden City, Kansas
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Tuesday, August 27, 1963
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LeadersPledgeCalm Relaxation of ~. • , rv • 4 A i Martial Law Dignity DunngMarchseen in Saigon WASHINGTON fAl») — Lenders continued to pledge calm and ilia nily for their ma.ssivr civil riahl.-. march,on Washington Wednesday. But. apprehension still hunt; in th'j air-*flt)0iil transporlnlion. about the Uncertainly of numbers, ahoul an 4nRxpPctf>fl spark of violence. TljJC rnilroad unions have set a nationwide strike for midnight Wednesday nfcht if new work rulejt go into effect then. It is a strike-thai could leave thousands nf WjBAry demonslrntors stranded andjrnillinK in Washington. Congress was set today to con- limit its try at legislation that •would prevent the strike. Tltfc uncertainty about numbers , was^accented early today when a spokesman for the march head- f|ua^tcrs, Sy Posner, reported that about 2,000 of the persons around the Jcotmtry who had planned to SAIGON. Vti-t Nam (AP)-U.S. join In Ihe demonstration were ' the Brotherhood of Railway Sleep- having financial difficulties and in* Car Porters and the director . Am '^' d y Henrv'cabot would nol I,,- able to come to the of th e march told the N a t,on,| Press Club Monday, "We have capita!. I'osner said Ihe Southern f'hris- li;m r.eadeiship Conference led by the Ki'v. Martin I,uthnr King Jr. had sent abo.it $2.000 to its headquarters in Atlanta to help cover the transportation costs of 200 marchers from Albany, Ga., and 100 from Savannah, Ga. Police, meanwhile, prepared to cope with the massive crowds, hut they si ill were not sure just how many people, trains, planes, buses and cars would stream into the city for the march. Hut police were sure the crowds would be big. Kslimales range from 100,000 to 250,000. With crowds of this size come the potential for trouble. taken the utmost precaution to see that violence will not occur." Hul, he added. "1 will not stand here and tell you I know there will be no violence Human beings are fallible." Some special trains and buses begin rolling toward the capital today, carrying demonstrators from afar. A special freedom train, for example, is scheduled to starl on ils way no later than B p.m. and head through Florida, Georgia and South Carolina, picking up passengers in the South. The train is expected in Washington before 10 a.m. Wednesday. today with Ngo Dinh Nhu, the influential younge r brother of Presi- rlmt Ngo Dinh Diem, on South j Viet Nam's political-religious cri-! sis. Thev met al lh c request of Nhu, who heads the secret police. Whatever the trend of the discussion, Ihere were indications the strict army rule of Saigon was relaxing, even though the people were warned soldiers have orders to shoot inlo any illegal galhering. Continued tension was reflected in postponement of a National Assembly election scheduled for Saturday. The official Viet A. Philip Randolph, president of i way nintil early Wednesday. Nam press agency announced in a Most special trains and buses, | broa(Icast dispatch Diem has or- however, will not start on their (]pm , , ))0 c](K , t j on pul off unt n * LOCAL PP.ODUCE Eggs'Extra Large A'» Eggs A't Largt Egut A'» Medium Egg* A't Small Eggt C'l 1st Grade Cream Heavy Hens Light H»n» LOCAL WAOON PRICES Wheat $1.82 dwn 1 Mild $1.75 uivchg Rye .83 unchg Barley .85 bu. unchg CO-OP PR'CCS Wheat $1.79 dwn 1 Mllo $1.73 oi4cng. Rye .85 unchg Barley $1.90 cwt unchg Corn $1.10 unchg. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) — Cattle 1 4,000; calves 100; steers steady to strong; heifers steady; cows! steady; few 25 higher; choice! steers 25.00; good to choice 23., r >0-' 24.25; choice heifers 23.50 - 2-1.50; John H. Lewis good and choice 22.75-23.50; cows ' 14.25-10.00; good and choice veal- era 22.00-25.00. Hogs 2,800; barrows and gilts ! of un ai>l )u ™ n t "cart atlack. 25-50 lower; sows steady, few '& \ He was born CM. 30, 1894, at lower; 1-3 215-205 Ib barrows and ' Hutchinson and came to Grant gilts 1770025; 270 - 350 Ib sows j County in 1901. Hu wns a farmer 15.00-1.6.50. Sheep 1,200; all i-liissus steady; choice qnd prime lambs 20.00-50; ROBERT A. LOGAN of Garden City and the equipment he will use in teaching at Peabody High. deaths ULYSSES — John H. Lewis, 'good and choice 18.50-19.75; Rood and choice shorn 18.00-50; ewes 5.00-0.25. CLO$lNG INVESTMENTS NEW YORK (AP) vesting Companies: Logan Completes Nuclear Institute Robert A. Logan, his wife Janice, and children Robbie and Kaihy, recenlly visited in Garu u i ooi^o — tiunii Ji, L*ovia t ,_ .-,(. TT • ji * *•• 08, died Sunday at his horn, here J* gj; £ »*•»- - gj; She is th e daughter of Mr and 'Mrs Claude Owens, 309 S. 7th. Logan has just finished attending a summer institute on radia- j tion biophysics at the University of Kansas' nuclear reactor center It was an all-expenses-paid, eight-weeks session. Th 0 institute Is sponsored by the National Science Foundation and the Atomic Energy Commission. It consists of concentrated and sloe kiln an. Mr. Lewis wus the Ulysses Baptist Church and American Legion. Survivors include the widow, Lucille; three sons, Richard of Liberal, Doug, Burwell, Neb., and Edward of Ulysses; two (laugh Closing In-! tiers Mrs. Myrtle Ferris, Pacific Am Mutual Fd .. 9.07 Incorp Income 9.7(i Incorp ;Jnvest 7.27 Inslit Grth 10.88 Inv Co jAma lo.Sti Invest Grp Mut .... 11.09 Inv CJrp Stock 19.25 Invest Qrp Sehvt 10.52 Inv Grp' Var Pay ... 7.07 Inv Grp.lntercon 0.10 Mutual Trust 2.1)2 Unit Acctun Fd - .. 15.11 Unit Intl jo.18 Sharp Dip in Stock Market • trui r» if 11 n. juj i i.nj iLTiii^i. J ui-iiii. . ., , . i Palisades, Calif., and Mrs. Mabel I * <«'>' '". ™AMu>n physics, ra- Bid Asked ; pelet, Wisner, Neb.; a brother,! (lia(f10n bl ° logy> a " d appllcd lab- 10.57; C. o. Lewis, Syracuse; and 10.67 sister, Mrs. Bessie Kerr, Mesa, 7.!!5 Ariz, and 13 grandchildren. 11.8!)! oratory. Partieip a nts In the institute re ceivcd more than $1,000 worth _-, , _-, , , •t.L.ix-M . i.vi (_; llllin ',11 t \J\ru II w» «•( t Mineral is to be Wednesday al| of apparatus It will be used by Pel 1 , 1 ! 0 'V/"' '1UJ 1C , B f, pti , St C !l!' rch ' each to train talented sludenls in i^.o-i j n u , ]{ OV Clifford Hurke official-' 20.81; i n ^ Burial will he in the Ulysses 11 •25 Conielery with graveside service 7.(>4 i by American Legion. U.ttO j 2.08 l(>., r >l 10.93- today... tcchnic|ues of radlation physics and biology. Logan thi s school semester is again nt Peabody High School for the Ihird year. He will be instructing physics, biology, and general science there. He will use the equipment in his courses. in Garden City Some scientlsls believe lektites, furtlvsr notice. Relaxation of martial law was suggested by lifting of the Saigon curfew and according to the Viet Nam press, in some provincial towns. Barbed wire barricades were removed from the uptown area where Saigon University's faculties of law. medicine and phar- macv are situated. Teachers were notified thai schools and universities, closed last weekend, may reonen^soon. Civilian censors supplanted military censors in processing news disostches relayed abroad. Bui there were increased trooo concentrations in downtown Saigon. Lodge presented his credentials to Diem Monday and conferred twice with the president. He car-' ried a note from President Kennedy spelling out U.S. views of the Vietnamese crisis. Lodge arrived in Saigon Thursday and replaced Frederick E. Nolting, who resigned as ambassador. Brig. Gnn. Ton That Dinh, Saigon's military governor, moved ;wiftry to prevent mass uprisings. He ordered security forces to shoot into "anv oroup of troublemakers who violate the state of martial law" imposed Wednesday. Government spokesmen said the militarv WPS acting under orders from Diem. Clearing referring to the arrest of 3,000 university students as thev gathered Sundav for a demonstration. Gen. Dinh asked Barents to advise their children "not to indulge in any illegal action which may bring about disastrous consequences." He also banned labor strikes and .appealed to the capital's 2 million peoclo "to remain calm and clear sighted." University of Saigon facultv branches in Ihe city were sealed off bv South Vietnamese troops. Antiaircraft batteries remained around the presidential palace und at key points in Saigon, ap- nnrenti" tn suard aeainst any possible air force revolt. U.N. Command Accuses North Korea of Violation PANMUNJOM, Korea (AP) — The United Nations command accused Communist North Korea today of violating the Korean War armistice agreement 259 times between May 1 and Aug. 20. The Communists countered with a list of 907 alleged violations by Suzy Becomes a Satanfan Tom tingles Photo "Suzy," 6-month-old squirrel monkey, native of Southern Florida, surveys her new surroundings from the knee of Jay Pulis, Satanta, who's unusual pet has created a lot of excitement among young Satantans since her recent arrival from Florida by air. Legals dark, glassy pebbles scattered | U.N personnel between July 11 NEW-YORK fAPWThe stock market tool; ;i fairly sharp did .._. __ ,_ early this afternoon H 's Wall Street bock -10, and lots'l-2i,~block 45"of Warranty Deeds — Eceanna M. .larchow, et ai, to Raymond 1 K. Wright, et ux, the IS"-; of the NE'. ( of 12-JM-34; also lots 1-18, I over the globe, are c'lips off the ! moon or fragments of a long- j lost exploded planet. Others say i they were formed on earth. and Aug 15, plus four last week. Charges were traded at the 260th meeting of the armistice commission. today. .. Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Thomas Phipps, 1005 N. 5th. Verna Graham, 404 N. 7th. Mrs. Donald Miller, Holcomb Carolyn Rowden, City Mrs. Marlin Huschka, Imperial Rt. At Leopold Mrs. William Grusing, Brownell Roy Bontragcr, Rt. 1 DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Don St. John, 707 N. 6th. Julie Cox, Deerfield Mrs. Glen Hostutler, Midland S. D. Mrs. Wallace Kuhlman, Lakin Mrs. Roy Yardley, Monlezuma in Garden City gage claim. Fined — Joe B. D e h a m, Mounds, Okla., spedding, $10 and $5 costs. Tyler L. Williams, Wichita, failure lo reduce speed to avoid an accident and no drivers license, $7.50 and $2.50 costs. DISTRICT Criminal _ Jack L. Anvine, Oklahoma City, Okla. Pleaded guilty to concealing mortgaged properly. Sentence withheld for five years and ordered to pay costs and mortgage claim into Man Charged In JFK Threat Wants Trial SPRINGFIELD, Mo. (AP) — Richard Paul Pavlick, charged with threatening to kill President Kennedy nearly Ihree years ago, has made a second effort to get a trial _. D _ Judge William H. Becker of U.S. Dislrict Court at" Ihe rate of $75 i District Court took Pavlick's peti a month. POLICE Bon^s Posted — Doris Elaine Thompson, 1511 N. Main, improper driving, $5. tion under advisement following a hearing Monday. Pavlick, 76, a retired poslal worker from Belmont, N. H., was arrested in West Palm Beach, Fla. Garden City Telegram Ttmdoy, August 27, 19*3 Garden City DeMolays At State Conclave Twelve Garden City DeMolays returned Sunday from the organization's 41st annual state conclave. This year's convention was held on the campus of Kansas University at Lawrence 1 as t Thursday, Friday, and Saturday. One local DeMolay was elected to a post in the Kansas State Priory of the Order of Knighthood. Another was appointed to a State DeMolay Association office by newly elected State Master Councilor AJlen E. Wann of Liberal. Both will serve through next year's conclave. Jim Johnson received the Sir Knight Senior Deacon's chair in the Kansas Knighthood, an auxiliary organization which is composed of all DeMolays over 17 years of age. Johnson's spot is fifth highest among Knighthood officers. He had served as Sir Knight Sackristan in last year's line. Selected as one of two District Deputy State Master Councilors in the West Kansas District was Jim Concannon. Also appointed for this district wa s David Meck- enstock of Hays. Their duty is to visit each chapter in the district and report to the State Master Councilor on the needs of each chapter, C. L. Hett of Garden City had served in the capacity of District Deputy during the past year. Hett wa s a member of the Resolutions Committee at this year's conclave. Friday evening's investiture of the Chevalier Degree included one Garden Citian, Henry Ben- Inrp. Bentrup, eighlh person in chapter history to receive the award, was designated for the honor in February, but had been unable to receive the investiture until this time. Chevalier is the highest honor an active DeMolay can receive. Only the Legion of Honor, which is offered to Senior DeMolays, holds a more exalted ranking: Garden City participated in DeMolay Degree competition at conclave, and several local members were entered in sports competition. Other DeMolays attending from Garden City included: Richard Swenson, Joe Bill Corn, Max Hett, Jerry Fife, Vic Joyce, Lee Hood, Ken Stoner, and Robert Mayo. Accompanying the group as advisor was Kennelh Swenson. Injured Jockey Remains in Coma GARNETT, Kan. (AP) — Mrs. Virginia David, a jockey who Gary Eugene Spikes, Eminence ; while President-elect Ken n e d y fractured her skull July 17 in a fall BIRTHS At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Martin Huschka, Imperial Rt. Aug. 27 at 1:29 a.m. 7 pounds, 2 minces. was vacationing there Dec. 14, 1960. Officers quoted Pavlick as saying he planned lo crash his dyna- Courts COUNTY Sentenced — Lee Russell, Cimarron, senlenced to 30 days and $7.15 costs on $15 and $10 no funds checks. Sentence suspended on payment Carlos Gallegos, 206 S. 7th, fined $10 and $6.75 costs on con- celling mortgaged property. Released on paymenl of $44.80 mort- Rt., speeding, $10. Robert Lewis Martinez, Rt. 1, improper driving, $5. Betty Jean Marlin, 301M: E. Fulton running red light, $10. Paul David Kennedy, Adrian! ""„ ; — ~—" Mich, improper left-hand turn,' „ Smc e then he has been at the ^5 ! federal prison system's medkal Fined — Francis L. Payne, 107' cellter in Sjsringfield most of the Mendenhall, assault and bat- i llme . awaiting a decision on lery, $10; $15 of original $25 bond refunded. Bonds Forfeited — Jackie Ortez Gomez, Kenneth Burl Alspach, David Michael Minnis, Linda Sue Truitl, Richzrd E. Martinez, Otis Elaine Thompson, Robert Lewis Martinez, Israel whether he is mentally competent lo stand trial. Judge Becker ruled March 2, 1962, that Pavlick was competent, on a petition filed by Pavlick for a writ of habeas corpus. Pavlick was sent back to Flor- Garcia Rowland, Harry Robert | icla f °r trial, but a federal judge Anri-Agression Section Needed kept its finyi'rs crossed about the possibility of a nationwide rnil- road strike Thursday, was fairly active. Motors, steels, rails, oils electrical equipments and office equipments were among Uie losers. th ( . new townsite of Holcomb; also tracts in sections 7 and 12 Trading of township 1M. range 33. <. K.F. Dale, et ux, to .1.11. Kell- ulilities. er, lot -I, block 1 of Boyd's First Addition. Chvster A. Kells. et ux, to 1m- Bliulnick, et vir, lot 10, Ike Has A Reservation About Test Ban Treaty fractions to around '2 points, tion. The rise in livin? costs in Julv , L. Duan Declines of pivotal stocks ran block •!! of Holmes Third Addi-j WASHINGTON (AP) — Former ' " " ' ~'~ , j President Dwighl D. Eisenhower Sparks, et al, to B.J. | ]ias j 0 i te d Donate sponsors of Ihe . ,,..., 1 , . -to a record li, S h fo r th,- second A unlock, et ux, the north 8 feet; limited nuelear tesWjan troaty sraiphV month was a fundament- of lot U and the south 59 feet of jwiUl a cal , £or an Bn ti-a g gre ss ion ally factor but the market paid lot 11 blook 1 of Parkwood Sec- re servalio,Uo the pacl. Ihe Unilecl Stales from furnishing nuclear weapons to an ally under attack. Senate Democratic leader Mike Mansfield of Montana told reporl- It does not seem to me that President Eisenhower's suggestion does that." Mansfield said he hopes Eisen- Cronenberg, Jess Tibbet Martin, Frank B. Medina Jr., LeRoy Schibbelhut, Eddie B. Danielson, Gary Eugene Spikes and Betly Jean Marlin. Traffic City Accidents — Friday at 9:4!) p.m., 1200 block N. 8th. Sla- tion wagon driven by Mrs. Buford Lester Dillon, Pampa, Tex., and parked car owned by LeRoy Davis, Satanta. Damage was minor to both vehicles. Friday at 10:25 p.m., Main and Fulton. Cars driven by John Robert Grey, 208 N. 1st (exten ers hower will be willing to have his j s ive) and Robert Lewis Martinez, ... , r ., s this proposal-one of he sti p ula , ion spellcd out in a For . I Rt . i, (no damage). SreVi0ylg Relations Committee report! Saturday at 9:15 a.m. new city Fa IT, Traffic City Accident — Monday at :i:50 p.m. -Ith and Hazel. Cars driven by Mrs. Clarence Savolt, W22 N. :ird and Clyde M. Dib- hens. 510 N. -tth. Damage was t'xtonhive to both cars. Chrysler was under selliny pres. and Geraldinc sure, falling more than 2 at worst l!union City, then cllnniiij; a point from its decline. General Motors backed down fractional},- from its latest historic high. Ford also lost a fraction. Losses of about 2 by American Smeltinq and more than 2 by Du Pont dampened the average's which were already depressed !>>• a number of component stocks selling ex dividend American Tobacco fell ««, to 27 Girl Killed, Another on a big block of G1.700 shares, insuring it a ranking aimmi: Hie day's volunip leaders and .selling again on a 5.600-share transaction Polaroid dropped more than 4. Oerox more than 3 and IBM more than 2. The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was off 2.83 at 271.34. Prices were irregular on the American Stock Exchange in moderate trading Corporal'.' ;:-nd 1 T .S government bonds were mixed 18 both of ll l" l ' : " i . t , ,r -. , I Mansfield s fl W that if it were i former president might ''"agree. is, both 01 Eisenhower wants the United i adopled as a formal resolulion "it! . B ._. _f._. ; Stales lo reserve Ihe right to use I cou ld well kill the treaty because ' nuclear weapons to halt any ag-1 it w ould be subject to renegotiation." The Senate sponsors did not (minor) gression involving its vital inter: ests. He endorsed Ihe treaty Monday in a letter to Sen. J. W. Fulbright, D-Ark., chairman of the Senate Foreign Relations Committee. But the former president said he had one reservation in mind. | "The reservation lhai I suggest I would provide that in the event i of any armed aggression endan- 1 gering a vital interest of the Uniti ed Slatsts ihis nation would be the HIAWATHA. Kan. (AP)— Two so ' e J lul «e of the kind and rype girls fell off a'farm'tractor when' of weaponry and equipment it it hit a bump late Monday. One wollltl employ as well as the timing of tlieir use.' 1 Eisenhower wrote. Some witnesse s have expressed Injured in Accident One manufacturer says he .sold more than 2.000 kits the biiitliny nf yjioyliilers. has for was killed, Uiu other injured sever civ Killed was Vicki Crumb 9, daughter of .Mr. and Mrs. Carroll Crumb, who live southwest of Hiawatha. A neighbor girl. Diane Schmilt, 13, was injured. The giri s hitched a ride on the tractor uhik- Viki's brother, Gary Crumb, 15, was driving it into the farm\ard to put it up for the I night. sponsors think lhat a 100 per cent endorsement of the treaty by former President Harry S. Truman—announced Monday by Fulbright— would offset the jolt Ihe general had given them. Fulbright suggested thai Eisenhower's use of the term "reservation" might not be precise. "It is a basic right of every nation to provide for its self de. tense," Fulbright said. "That right is guaranteed in the United Nations charter and it should not be necessary to reiterate it constantly. "A reservation changes the bas- the fear that the treaty would bar' ic agreement between the parties. LITTLE LINKS Miniature Golf Course In Finnup Park Now aptn nightly «t 6:30 p.m. Optn it 2 p.m. on Sat. S Sun. Oily 2Sc for If hot**. BEN MEIER SINCLAIR SERVICE Corner of Main & Pine OPEN Under New Management For Quick Service Call Us fast Pickup & Delivery on Wash — Lube — Minor Tune-Up on duty to serve you Rudy Perez Ben C. Meier, Jr. We Sell Goodyear Tires Batteries BEN C MEIER, Sr., owner there decided lie was incompetent, and h e was returned to Springfield. Monday's hearing was on Ihe same kind of pelilion. Pavlick claimed he was a "polilical prisoner" and was enlilled to an early trial. His attorney said Pavlick probably would have been paroled by now if he had pleaded guilty in 1960, since the maximum sentence was six years. and has been in a coma since, has been transferred from Anthony, Kan. f to a Garnett hospital. Mrs. David, 21, began to swallow food about two weeks ago, although apparently unaware of her surroundings. She was injured in a fall at the Anlhony race track. Her mother said Mrs, David started having trouble swallowing food Monday and arrangements are being made to have her moved to th e University of Kansas Medical Center. Her mother is Mrs. Harold Black of Burlington, Kan. JACK McCRAY ELECTRIC Announces the association of Richard Lang • Bonded • Insured Call us for your Electrical Needs, BR 6-4917 " IKV all we want crood clean This is the month when we get the Christmas Spirit and start making "gifts" of our Mercs and Comets. You see, it's the end of our year when we'r« expected to play Santa Clam (by giving more than we f et> MILHON MOTOR COMPANY 807 I. Fulton

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