Hope Flickers, Diet No Word Yet From 3rd Miner JIA/ljRTON. Pa. (API- -Hope of finding Louis Uova alive soon flickcTrd for a moment today, then dire! out. as rescuers probed with renewed determination for the miner's fal,. tlirmiRh four sop- orate .shafts. The crews were electrified for an instant v.hen Daniel Hova, a brother of the M-ycar-oId Lwiis. said he Ihought he heard a voice railing out weakly. "Hello, hello," markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs Extra Largt A'» .33 Eggi A'» Largo -31 Egg, A's Medium .28 Eggt A's Small .20 Egg* C't .18 1st Grade Cream .50 Heavy Hens 13 Light Hen* .05 LOCAL W^eal Mil* Rye Barley Wheat Mllo Rye Barley Corn WAGON PRICES SI .82 unchg. $1.75 UrxTltf .83 unchg .85 bu. unchg CO-OP PPICES $1.79 unchg. $1.73 ifuctig. .85 unchg $1.90 cwt unchg $1.10 unrhq. KANSAS CITK LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) — Cattle: 3,000; calves 25; market not established. | Hogs 2,900; barrows and gilts strong to 25 higher; sows steady; barrows and gills 1-3 210-200 Ib | 1.00-25; sows 1-3 20-350 Ih. 15.25 j 16.50. CLOSING INVESTMENTS NEW YORK (AP) —Closing Investing Co: Bid Asked Am Mutual l<'d 9.08 Incorp Inc •... 9.81 Inc Invest 7.30 Instil Grth 10.8-1 Inv Co AMA .. ... 10.90 Invest Grp Mut 11.09 Inv Grp Stock 19.21 Invest Grp Select „ 10.52 Inv Grp Var Pay 7.03 Inv Grp Intcrconti „ 6.09 Mutual Trust . 2.93 Unit Accuin Fd 15.17 Unit Cont Fd •• NO Unit In Conic Fd ... 12.88 Unit Science Fd 7.00 10.58 10.72 7.98 11.81! 11.91 .12.04 20.77 11.25 7.60 0.58 2.99 1G.58 NO 14.08 7.72 Unil Fd Canada 17.60 NO Unil lull 10.15 10.90 Further Gains in Heavy Trading NEW YOHK (AP)—The stock market celebrated the averting of a railroad strike by making further gains today in heavy trading. Although the market's sharp rally Wednesday was based on conviction that Congress would forestall the renewed strike threat, there was still plenty of j steam left on the buying side- even though Wall Street, It's said, "never'discounts the same thing twice."'.'". ] As the session wore on. how- j ever, traders began to lake prof- i its on their recent yiiins. ' K airly advances by motors and steels were mostly washed nut j and some of tho recent leaders began to show small lossex. Hails were no better than mixed. Selective gnins by chemicals, utilities, tobaccos, mail order-re-! tails, and oils kept the averages modestly higher. Tho Associated Press average of GO' stocks at noon was up .5 at j 279.2-with industrials up .8, rails! unchanged and utilitic s up .4. I over a sensitive microphone low- cred into one hole. Bnva was entombed Aug. 13 morn than 300 feet down In the • nearby Kheppton coal mine with Dfivid Fellin, 58, and Henry: Throne. 28. Fellin and Throne were recuperating in Hazleton Slate Hospital after their dramat-' ic rescue early Tuesday. j A tape recording of the sound , Daniel Bova was played back,' wilh the volume increased. It! turned out to be only sand sifting down an underground slope. Knlargement of the 12-inch escape shaft was started this morning, and those supervising the operation said it mlsht take two day? to complete. This hole was bored into the chamber Wednesday, chewing into the area where Bovn mny have been trapped. He has been without food all this time, and with only brackish wa- ler to drink. In the miking, too are three other holes, one six and a half inches in diameter, the other two three inches across. II. Bcecher Charmbury, state mines secretary, said it is planned to ream the 12-inch hole to 30 inches for the first 38 feel, then insert steel casing to that denth. After the rest of the hole will be enlarged to a width of 22 inches. Chnrmbnrv said a man may be sent down the 22 stretch of the shaft. Officials would not say who the man might be but among the volunteers are Dnvid Fellin. 58, recuperating in Ilaz.leton State Hospital sincp his rescue Tuesday from the cave-in, and a brother of Bova. ! The drilling probes, patterned from a rough map of the mine supplied by Follin, lie in a triangle. The 3-inch hole and the 12- inch hole arc about 15 feet apart. The (5-inch hole is on another line 10 feet from the large hole. Follin and Henry Throne, 23, who also was rescued, were trapped in the Aug. 13 cave-in with Bova but he wag separated from them by debris, and reportedly injured. Bova was last heard from six da'ys after the cnve-ln when Fellin and Throne reported talking to him. They believe he is alive. Rova's brother, John, 39, tearfully told Charmbury, "I want to go down there. I just know my brother is alive. I've got to get to him." Two attempts to talte pictures down (lie 12-inch hole, which were to be shown to Fellin and Throne, failed Wednesday. Charmbury had said the possl- bilitv of sending a man down would depend largely on whether Fellin and Throne could Identify, bv looking at the pictures, the chamber where \t r is believed Bova was trapped. Rescue workers sent down vacuum bottles filled with souo and milk. Yellow highway blinking lights were attached to the line in hopes that if Bova were alive the lights would guide him to the food. Rescuers tried unsuccessfully for 2'ii hours to makp contact with Bova by a suner sensitive microphone and loudspeaker. The equipment was lowered first into the 12-inch hole and later into a six- inch Mole previously bored through to an open soace apparently hold. ing only rubble. Behind the Chutes Finney Fair Rodeo Draws Capacity Crowd By BETH LILLEY Wednesday afternoon's free Roping Club rodeo was viewed by a capacity audience. The rains came, the fans moved in closer under the grandstand roof and the rodeo preceded undeter- ed by the shower. Wanted Man Surrenders Self Page 2 finrdon City THrgrnm Thursday, August 29, 1963 NEW YORK (AP)—A fugitive ! parolee, sought in the slayings of: two policemen, surrendered > Wednesday night after arranging ! with an Associated Press reporter and photographer to give himself,' Gerling, met reporter Tony Albo- up. i relli and photographer Rav Haw- Thomas (Rabbi Tom) Trantino,' arf j j n 27, walked into a police station less than 18 hours after 1 detectives ; had shot to death another man ! a (avcrn a ,. ount , a corner f ro m the police station where he ; was to surrender. Together they ' went to police ' Photo RONALD LANG turns a sharp corner on his she-Hand pony during yesterday afternoon's barrel race for youngsters. He took third for his time. Two Women Found Slain NEW YORK (AP)—Two attractive young women were found slashed to death in their Manhattan apartment Wednesday night. Tlve bodies were bound hand and foot. Three blood-stained kitchen knives were found in the $250-a- monlh apartment on East 88th Street, a fashionable neighborhood. Police said the knives belonged in the apartment. The apartment had been ransacked. The bedroom where the bodies were found was "almost torn apart," a detective said, indicating the young women put up a fierce fight. Killed were: Janice Wylie, 21. blonde editorial employe of Newsweek magazine, daughter of Max Wylie, writer, radio-television producer and director, and a niece of author Philip Wylie. Emily Hoffcrt, 23, brunetle daughter of Dr. Henry Hoffert, Minneapolis surgeon. She had left home less than a month ago to begin a teaching career next month at Valley Stream, N.Y., on Long Island, They shared the four-room furnished apartment with bnunette Patricia Tolles, 23, an editorial employe of Time magazine and daughter of Winton Tolles dean of Hamilton College at Clinton, N.Y. Miss Tolles said her roommates were getting dressed when she left at 9 a.m. Wedneday for work. Miss Wylie was nude when found dead. Miss Hoffert wore a skirt, blouse, shoes and stockings. Miss Tolley found the apartment in disorder when she returned horn* alwit 0:30 p.m. She telephoned Miss Wylie's father, who lives neaihy Wylie rushed to Die apartment and found the bodies. Chief Medical Examiner Milton Halpern said that so far as he could detei mine—pending autopsies—neither victim had been sexually molested. Purses Stolen Two Tribune women reported: their purses stolen from a parked car here Wednesday afternoon. Reporting the thefts were Karen L. Heckert and Charlotte Kramer. The vehicle was parked near Stevens Park. Dominican Republic Agrees to Peace Formula SANTO DOMINGO, Dominican Republic (AP) — The Dominican Republic was understood today to have agreed in principle to a formula designed to ensure peace with neighboring Haiti. . An Organization of American States (OAS) commission, sponsor of the formula, reportedly ob. tained Haiti's general endorsement earlier this week. today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Mrs. Robert Quint, Holcomb Mrs. Elmer McVey, Lakin Mrs. Laurence Decker, Satanta Ventura Lopez III, 307 E. Santa Fe Gilbert Endicotl, Wichita Mrs. Evalina Bauer, Scott City Mrs. Sally Kemper, Rt. 1 George Buell, 701 N. 7th. Shirley Diel, Dighton Mrs. Carl Bennett, 410 N. 3rd. Cecil Fry, 2002 N. "A". Anna Marie Drescher, 205 S. 13th. Mrs. James Spor, 211 Conkling Natalie Bilscm, Shallow Water. Ronald Talley, 1905 Chesterfield At Leopold Michael Bayer, 605 Olive. Albert Biehl, Leoti. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Darlow Boulware, Modoc I Thomas Phills, 1005 N. 5th. i Richard Rotramel, City I Mrs. John Mattis, Mulberry, ! Fla. ; Mrs. James Pniitl, 104 S. Main i Mrs. Albert Mesa, 214 Conkling , Airs. Darrel Combs, Garden-! dale Stanley Knoll, Rt. 1. At Leopold Mrs. Vernon Koehn. Ulysses BIRTHS: At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. j Laurence Decker, Satanta, Aug. j 28 at 1:43 p.m. 7 pounds. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Carl Bennett, 410 N. 3rd, Aug. Anderson to Hunt Antelope LANDER, Wyo. (AP) About 70 riflemen, many of them famous names, start three days of shooting here today leading to the 20th annual Lander One-Shot antelope hunt on Saturday. Past shooters' will compete today against each other in marks- \ mnnship. The rifles pf this year's antelope hunters will be sighted in Friday while past shooters continue competition. The 16 men in the antelope hunt will starl slalking their game at j dawn Saturday. j Leading the teams will be Gov. ! Cliff Hansen for Wyoming, Gov. i John A. Love for Colorado, Lt. Gov. Hillary Bush of Missouri ' and cowboy movie and television slur Roy Rogers for a team of all- stars. in Garden City 28, at 5:46 p.m. 5 pounds, 12 ounces. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. James Spor, 211 Conkling, Aug. 28, at 10:04 p.m. 7 pounds, 2 ounces. The always popular section of any rodeo is bull riding. A couple of Elkhart cowboys, Don Pierce and Melvin McGarraugh, drew "spinners" but put on a good show. Four cowboys's posted "no times" in this dangerous event. Otis Jennings of Lakin and Gene Witman, Garden City, serve;! as flagmen. Pick-up men were Jennings and Ted Frizzell, Witman and N. T. Underwood, Al G o s s and Joe McGraw. Charles McCulley of Ulysses was arena director. Youngest member of the Roping Club, Joe Bob Witman, 6, was introduced. Oldest member was N. T. Underwood. Jim McGraw and Larry York were rodeo clowns. Judges were Dick Morgan and Kenneth Johnson. Time keepers were Shirley Jennings and Lawrence Palen. Jack McVickers was rodeo announcer. A Lakin Cowboy Darrell Holden, barely escaped a severe trampling when he was thrown from a bareback bronc named Goldilocks. He was dumped right in front of the chutes, but got up smiling and muttering but unhurt, except in pride. Courts POLICE Paroled — Frank Bernal Medina, 411 W. Maple. Charged with driving while intoxicated. That charge reduced to reckless driving. Fined $50 and 60 days in jail. Paroled for one year. To report monthly. Bonds Forfeited — Thomas Bevier Bunker, Paul David Kennedy, Herbert Jay Barlow. Traffic Accident — Wednesday at 2:25 p.m. at 8th and Walnut. Car driven by Mrs. Donald C. McMillan, Eminence Rt. (moderate damage), and Jeep driven by Mervin Darrel Goodrick, 1711 N. 8th (no damage). Scholarships to Garden Cif ians Rebecca Ruth Rogers and Ronald Ellsworth Huxtable, both of Garden City, have received state supported scholarships to attend the University of Kansas this fall. The students are among 200 Kansas youths who received the tuition and fees awards this year. The scholarship program was passed by the 1963 Legislature and is administered by the state Department of Public Instruction. Miss Rogers and Huxtable are both graduates of Garden City High School. Miss ' Rogers was District V president of Kays and Kayettes, secretary-treasurer of the student council and membr of the A honor roll since the seventh grade. Huxtable won a letter of commendation from th e National Merit Scholarship Corp., and he was president of the French Club, a Key Club officer, student council (representative, mmber of th Latin club, pep club, De- Molay and the yearbook staff. Miss Rogers is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roland P. Rogers, 905 N. 4th. She will also hold a scholarship hall award at K.U. Huxtable is the grandson of Mrs. Alice Pitcher, 312 N. 1st. The saddle bronc event saw some action. Buck Jones, Dodge City, and former state saddle bronc champion, looked good on a horse named "High Noon." Don Pierce of Elkhart put on a good show with "Show Boat" and Tommy Carr from Canadian, Tex., gave a good ride on a bronc called "Spotted Fever." Jack Smith drew a pony called "Brown Jug", which gave him a bit of trouble in the chute and Melvin McGarraugh, Elkhart drew a "no time" for his ride on "Midnight." D. C. March 'No More Than Beginning' The Idd's Shetland pony race drew much applause from the audience. These little Shetlands really dug in to make it around all three barrels in record times. This event could liven up any rodeo. Bull doggers had quite a time with the big, fast animals Wednesday. Gene Witman, G arden City cowboy, grabbed his bull, the bull went down — the wrong way — got a foot tangled in the fence and when Gene finally got him up ready to throw, the bull had had it so to speak and Gene let him go, taking a "no time." Several doggers had near the same luck, Gary Crupper of Wichita, and Buck Jones, Dodge City all took "no times. 1 ' . Jack Long of Alden is furnishing the rodeo stock. With fast steers, good buckers and lots of enthusium, todays 8 p.m. final rodeo go-round promises to be a good one. Stay Issued in Butts Case WASHINGTON (AP)—The historic icivil rights march on Washington— imisMvi' and orderly and moving — bus dramatized the wanlfc of Ni-yroi'.s in Aim-rica, but leaders still face the task today of trying to turn drama into action. Speaker after speaker told the 200,000 Ni'iJro and white sympathizers massed in front of the Lincoln Memorial Wednesday that their demonstration was no more than .a beginning. "Those who hope that the Negro needed to blow off steam and will now be content," said the Ht'v. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., "will have u rude awakening if the nation returns to business as u.y.ial." Demonstrators and their leaders made it clear that one si^n of progress, in their view, would be congressional approval of President i Kennedy's civil riuhts bill. But t litre was no evidence that the (k'liipnstration would move the (.'untyi'Sb into any (aster eonsid- e'stitm of the bill. Kennedy, like the cuil rights leaders, also talked it: terms nt a befinniiio' lie met wilh Kin;; and the other ciul rights k-aders after the demuiibtration and .said, "We have a long way yet to travel." Hut the President also said I "the cause of '.JO million Negroes | mis been advanced by the program so appropriately before the nation's shrine to the Great Emancipator." Kennedy, in his statement, spoke of tile demonstration's "quiet dijjnity," and this was the element of the duy that probably most impressed the city of Wash-' ill^U.Il. : Police had three minor arrests —none of a demonstralor. Red: Cross workers reported what they ; expected for a crowd so large: u share of headaches, faintings, J broken bones and insect bites.! Demonstrators, tired and quiet, j headed hom e in their special' buses and trains. '• Uy 9 p.m., Washington police > leporUHi the city normal, and n--. heved almost all special police details from duly. At the height of the ceremonies, | the crowds massed far east along j ; the lengthy pool that reflects the I \\ashiiuon Monument and far ! north almost to tl'e State Depart- ' meat ami far south near the park- j ways by the Potomac River. After the demonstration. A. ,.Philip Randolph, 74, Negro direc- I lor of the march and president ot the AFL-CIO Brotherhood .if Sleeping Car Porters, said: "The march has already achieved its objective. It has awakened and aroused the conscience of the in lion." Therp was some conflict not visible lo the crowds at the Lincoln Memorial. A demonstration leader, John Lewis, told a newsman later that he was forced to re-write his speech because the Most Rev. Patrick A. O'Boyle, Roman Catholic archbishop of Washington, had objected to it. Lewis. 23, a Negro, is chairman of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, one of the youngest and most militant of the civil rights organizations. Lewis said Archbishop O'Boyle, \vlio delivered the invocation, had told march leaders he would not appear on the same platform with Lewis if his prepared speech was delivered as written. Lewis said the prelate considered the speech revolutioi.ay. Lewis said a meeting was called of the civil rights leaders, and he was forced to give in. When he gave his speeces, he left out such j comments as: "We cannut dipend on any political part;', for both the Democrats and tho lu publicans have betrayed the basic principles of the Declaration of Independence." Rut the crowdt. did not know this, and they cheered and applauded the words of Lewis. But they reserved their greatest applause for King, the chairman of the Southern Christian Leadership Conference. One of the aims of the demonstrators was to convince Congress to pass President Kennedy's civil rights bill soon. When several sympathetic congressmen were in traduced, demonstrators chanted at them: "Pass the bill. Pass the bill. Pass the bill." But there was no evidence that Congress would respond quickly to this demand. Although some legislators like Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, D^.Minn.,said the demonstration would help pass the bill, others said it would not affect passage one way or another. And the House Judiciary Committee, with so many members taking off for their Labor Day weekend, decided to postpone consideration of the bill until Sept. 9. ATLANTA (AP) A federal judge stayed execution of a $3.06 million libel judgment for Wally Bulls today pending motions for a new trial and a judgment for Curtis Publishing Co. j U.S. District Judge Lewi s R. Morgan issued the stay and in his order indicated the publishing firm would file its motion by Friday. Attorneys for Curtis had not indicated earlier what legal route they would pursu e after a Federal Court jury awarded Butts the ver- diet because of a Saturday Evening Post article which charged him with fixing a football game. One of the motions will ask a new trial and the other will seek a judgment from Morgan for Curtis. The $3-04 million judgment for Butty was the second largest ever awarded in a libel action. Butts, former athletic director at Georgia, was charged by the Post with feeding information on his team to Coach Paul (Bear) Bryant of Alabama last fall. The Post said Butts and Bryant rigged the 1962 game which Alabama won 35-0. They had been sought for the deaths of two Lodi, N.J., policemen who were forced to undress and then were shot down in a night spot Monday. Franlino and his lawyer, Enid Land Gift To Atheist Is Withdrawn PHILLIPSBURG. Kan. (AP) — A California physician who almost gave a major portion of the tiny Kansas town of Speed to an atheist movement now wants to give part of it for a church. Dr. Harold Chapman of Oakland, Calif., inherited the property from his father who was one of Speed's founders. The town in northwest Kansas has dwindled during the years until its population now numbers about 80. Mrs. Madalyn Murray, Baltimore atheist who plans to open a colony at nearbv Stockton, said Dr. Chapman had offered her a big chunk of Speed real estate. The announcement stirred up a furore in Speed and the doctor, asserting his offer had been mis- reoresented, withdrew it. He made his new offer in a letter to the Phillips County Review, a weekly newspaper. He oroposed to give a now unused bank building in Speed to the town for use "as a church and communitv meeting place." He said he would alter and refurnish (lie bi'ildin? for that purpose if city officials accept it. "Actually, 1 have no interest in atheism or in furthering its cause," he wrot c the newspaper, "but strange as it may seem I do have an interest in helping Speed." Dr. Chaoman explained that his original offer to Mrs. Murray had been for the establishment of a school teaching liberal arts and sciences. "A school run alon<j those lines would hardly seem objectionable and to object would amount to personal persecution — which no one of us favors even thought individual teachers might be of a different race, color, creed or lark of creed," he wrote. "Now that the Speed community has apparently united in something they do not want, I would like to provide something I think thev should want." Speed has no church now. Wanted Man Arrested While Riding Freight OLATHE, Kan. (AP)—Charles Harrington, 36, of nearby Holliday Kan., was arrested by police on burglary charges Wednesday shortly after he was forced off a freight train bound for Empoia, Kan. Harington had boarded the Santa Fe freight at the Argentine yards in Kansas City, Kan. A member of the Kansas City Star staff, Winton K. Sexton saw him and alerted police. Harrington was sought for the •burglary of a farm and a home near Holliday. Alborelli that he had wanted "to get it off my chest," but htrt been afraid while Falco was alive. Miss Gerling said Trantino admitted being in the Lodi club, the Angel Lounge, but denied shoofng Sgt. Peter Voto, 40. and proba- tlonary Patrolman Gary Tedesco, 21. Faleo, unarmed and cursing, died in a furious struggle with ei'ghl detectives who charged into his room at the Hotel Manhattan, a block off Times Square, about 4 a.m. Wednesday. Falco also had been sought for the Lower East Side tavern slaying of a teen-ager whose body was thrown into the East River. A third man and four young women, one of them Falco's estranged wife, are being held as material witnesses. Trantino's lawyer telephoned The Associated Press that he wanted Uusurrender. It was arranged that Alborelli, Howard and motorcycle messenger George McNivcn would meet the fugitive at the Village Bar on First Avenue between 21st and 22nd streets. deaths Mrs. Gladys M. Patron SCOTT CITY — Mrs. Gladys Marie Patton, 51, longtime Scott County resident, died at Scott County Hospital here this morning following a lengthy illness. She was born July 21, 1912, in Davenport, Iowa, and moved with her parents to Scott County at the age of two. Mrs. Patton attended school in Scott County and Scott Community High School. She later taught for five years in the Scott County school system. She was married to Burdett Patton on Dec. 26, 1934. Mrs. Patton was a member of the First Baptist Church of Scott City and the Garden City chapter of the Daughters of American Revolution. Survivors include the widower, Burdett, of the home; two sons, Dennis of Liberal and Duane, a student at Lawrence; a daughter, Marianne, of the home; her mother, Mrs. Myrtle Griffith, Scott City; two brothers, Wayne of Scott City and Alfred of Wichita; a sister Mrs. Irene Schwab, Los Altos, Calif, and two grandchildren. Funeral will be at 2 p.m. Saturday in tile First Baptist Church, the Rev. Mrs. Leof M. Hayes, Minneola, officiating. Burial will be in the Scott County Cemetery. Weinmann Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Pack 95 Cubs, Fathers in Campout Eighteen Cub Scouts of Pack 95, Christian Church, and 12 fathers staged a father-son campout last Saturday in the Finnup Park scout area. Cubmaster John Wagne r presented boys with varioti s awards during th e activities. John Wagner Jr. received his Webelos Badge and certificate. Kenneth Wagner and Colin Kells received Bear badges. LITTLE LINKS Miniature Golf Course in Finnup Park Now op«n nightly «! 6:30 p.m. Optn at 1 p.m. on Sat. & Sun. Otly 25e for If bole*. ATTENTION—EARLY CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS! We art now taking Christmas Gift Orders to bo delivered in December. SWISS made watches from 9.95 Novelty watches $19.95 up Transistor Radios from . $4.95 Tape Recorders . $19.95 up Console Stereo Sets $79.95 Walkie-Talties from $9.95 Record Players from . . $29.95 Electric Guitars . . . $49.95 up Electric Toothbrushes $9.95 Black Forest Cuckoo Clocks from $19.95 Cameras from $4.95 Come in and see these items and many other items of highest quality at BELOW WHOLESALE PRICES, or Call BR 6-8120 for appointment. ELLIOTT IMPORTERS 418 Davis Strc«t Garden City, Kansas Makes Combining Beans 10 TIMES EASIER! New Tongue fn 200, 400A t 500 A con verti (or trailing or 3 point hitch. "I would rather combine 100 acres of windrowed beans than 10 acres ot raked beans," ont user wrote (name on reqtieit). 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