Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 30, 1963 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

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Garden City, Kansas
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Friday, August 30, 1963
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today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS • At St. Catherine •[ Mr$. Ahina MrHtkrrutz. F5riar Jlill Manor 1 Lawrence Hamman, Rt. 1 • (Jcorge Lucas, 2523 N. Main • Mrs. Anna W. Jonns, 808 N. j&lh. i. Unrbara Jean llcarld, Rt. 1 ; Mrs. Dean Cambron, 1201 Hall IP i Mr§. James Hamblelon, 1701 tv. Main i Mrs. Ray Chappcll, 1.VJ7 Hatlie < DISMISSALS ': At St. Catherine markets LOCAL PPODUC6 feggi Extra Large A'l .33 £ggs A's Large .31 Eggs A's Medium .28 Eggs A's Small .20 Eggs C's .18 1st Grade Cream .58 Heavy Hens .13 Light Hens .05 • LOCAL WAGON PRICES Whe«t $1.83 up 1 Mile' $1.75 uftcng Bye .83 unchg Barley .85 bu. unchg '• CO-OP PRICES Wheat $1.81 up 1 Mllo $1.75 «i*ng. :ye .85 unchg larley $1.90 cwt unchg CoriS $1.10 onehp. i, KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK * KANSAS CITY (AP) — Cattle JOO; calves none; steers bought to Jrrive at 24.50; not enough otherwise for test. I Hogs 3,000; barrows and gilts 35-50 lower; sows weak to 25 lower; barrows and gilts Mi 210-280 Jb 16.50 - 17.00; sows 1-3 270-350 ib 15.00-1G.75. % Sheep 50; not enough for test. ! CLOSING INVESTMENTS ! NEW YORK (AP) -Closing In-j vesting Companies: i , Bid Asked | Am Mutual Fd 9.70 10.60 Incorp Inc 9.81 10.72 rjicorp Inv 7.32 8.00 Instil Grth 10.08 12,00 Jhv Co Ama 10.94 11.96 Inv Or]) Mut 11.73 12.68 Ihv Grp Stock ... 19.33 20.90 Invest Grp Select 10.52 11.25 Inv Grp Var Pay .... 7.10 7.67 Ihv Grp Intercon 6.10 6.59 Mutual Trust 2.93 2.99 Tjnit Accum Fd 15.18 16.59 Unit Inc Fd .._. 12.89 14.09 l)nit Sci Fd 7,11 7.77 Unit Intl _. 10.17 10.95 Pick Panel for i Railroad Hassle in Garden City Mrs. Edward Mitchell, Eminence Rt. Mrs. Rosa Lcikcr. Stella's Nursing Home Janet Stanley, Di^hlon Mrs. Robert Carr, 1204 Olid Manor Raymond IMolncr, 303 N. 5th. Kevin Joe Atkinson, 005 Tittel- Hoxia Lp.p Smith, Holcomb i Mrs. Delln Knight, 705 E. Santa, Ke Nila Ann Nelson, 616 Conkltng BIRTHS A» St. CtJhtrln* A son to Mr. ami Mrs. James Hamblelon. 1701 \. Main, Aug. 29, at 5:34 p.m. 6 pounds, Vi ounce. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Ray Chappcll, 1507 llattic, Aug. 30, at 3:50 a.m. 6 pounds, DVi ounces. Legals Warranty Deeds — AI Woods .Ir. et ux, to Sherman Barnum et ux, lot 4, and the west 10 feet of lot 3, block 4 of Inge and Vlnz- ants Addition. Urban Gerber et ux, to Herman Krebr et ux, the south 57W feet of lot 2 and the north 5 feet of lot 3, block 3 of H'.mds rcplat. William H. Lyon to C.R. Morris et ux a tract of land in 17-2432. E.C. Porter Jr. et ux, to Nelle Wanda Lile, lots 18 and 20 in Porter roplat. Jesse Smith et ux, to Fred H. Smith ct ux, the west 50 feet of lots 36 and 37 in block 16 of Jones Addition. C.R. Morris et ux, to William A. Lyon, a tract in 17-24-32. Edward J. Jacobs et ux, to Anna K. Jacobs, lot 2, and the south 15 feel of lot 3 In block 1 of Wards Addition. Administrator's Dwd — Myrtle Ruby Yount, executrix, to Anna Jacobs, lot 4, block 4 of Taylor and Conklintfs Addition. Courts COUNTY Fined — Walter Halley, Springfield, Mo., drunk, $20 and $5 COSt.J. Richard E iu g r n c Rotrame!, Daniels Courts, no drivers license and reckless driving, $35 and $6.75 costs. Fielding Hands, S. Star Rt., driving to left of center, $5 and $5 costs. Roy Sutlon, 20GV-1 N. 4th, driving to left to center, and 'illegal transportation of alcohol, $30 and $5 costs. Robert Wright, Holcomb, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Robert Martinez, Rt. l, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. POLICE Bond* Pasted — Robert Raymond Mayo, 801 N 7th, speeding $10. Mrs. Robert Brown, 313W N. 9th, parking in no parking zone, $1. Marvin Lsroy Wells, 1207 N. 10th, speeding, $10. James Dorsey Patterson, Rt. 1, speeding, $10. ; WASHINGTON (AP) — Two union representatives were named tfulay to serve on a seven-member arbitration panel in the rail- r!bad work rules dispute. | They are II. K Gilbert, president of the AFL-CIO Brother- lft>od of Locomotive Firemen and Knsincnun, and R. II. McDonald, \Jjce president of the AFL-CIO Brotherhood of Railroad Train- is en. 'The carriers announced Thursday-their representatives on Hie ji'anel will be J. E. Wolfe, their chief negotiator, ami Guy W. Knight, vice president in charge of labor relations for the Pennsylvania Railroad. I P.-ovision fur th,, seven-member arbitration board composed of t'ivo railroad members, two elms- <iji by the five operating unions, and throe neutral members was iichuled in legislation signed Wedr.esday by President Kennedy to halt a threatened nation- Wide strike. ; A union spokesman said the four panelists will meet Wednesday to discuss their choices for the three neutral arbitrators to complete the panel. Former Resident Given Parole Traffic County Accident — Tuesday at 11:25 a tn. 9 miles south on a county road. Cars driven by Ray Dc'iichfield, 705 N. 5th, (extensive) and Richard Gail Schmidt Hugoton, (total). City Accidents — Thursday at 2:45 p;m., 900 block N. 9th., car driven by Marvin Leroy Wells, 1207 N. 10th, and pickup truck driven by John Schweer, 914 N. 9th. Damage was extensive to both vehicles. Thursday at 11:55 a.m., Main and Chestnut. Cars driven by Arthur Wonrel Neubuiger, 916 E. 10th (minor) and Mrs. Charles Socolofsky, Scott City (no damage). Council Estimates 430-520 Will Die CHICAGO (AP)-The National Safety Council has estimated that between 430 and 520 Americans may die in traffic accidents over the long Labor Day weekend. he council also said Wednesday that 17,000 to 21,000 persons may suffer injuries disabling them beyond the day of the accident. The three day holiday will begin at (i p.m. Friday (local time) and end at midnight Monday. Last ear's Labor Day weekend set a record for that holiday with 501 fatalities. DOWN THE HOME stretch ages 7 through 10 in annual worth was the winner of this in the li-Kour program. St. Louis Banks Adopt Policy For Equality ST. LOUIS CAP) — Seven St. Louis banks adopted Thursday a 10-point program aimed at assuring progress toward equal job opportunities for Negroes. The program's contents were disclosed by W. J. (Dukes) Du- frtrd, camimisioner of the St. Louis Council on Human Relations. Meanwhile, a leader of the St. Louis chapter of the Congress for KaclaJ Equality (CORE) said the announcement by the banks caught him by surprise. The St. Louis CORE chapter chairman, Robert Curtis, said he does not know how the announcement would effect a proposed demonstration this afternoon at the Jefferson Bank and Trust Co. The bank is one of the seven that joined in announcing the 10- po.'nt program Curtis said CORE members met Thursday night to discuss the demonstration, but said they agreed not to release any information about the meeting. Last week CORE leaders said they will carry out a number of demonstrations at St. Louis banks, unless the banks hire more Negroes in jobs other than menial Ol'CS. The banks' program announced includes a written statement of policy on equal employment opportunities at all levels of management. The banks said they will review employment records to determine if anyone ,is working below his level, or is being denied a promotion because of race. Other points in the program revolve around the banks' efforts to mtVrm Negro high school students, the. Urban League and the St. Louis Council on Human Relations about positions open at the bank. The banks which announced the program arc the First National bank in St. Louis, the Mercantile Trust Co., the Security National Timst Co., Bank of St.'Louis, the Jeffeison Bank an Trust, Boatmen's National Bank and the Northwestern Bank and Trust Co. Park Retires in Face Of Forthcoming Election I CIIIPO-RI, Korea (AP)—South! Korean strongman Gen. Chung i Hoe Park retired today from the ] army. He will run for president in the Oct. 15 elections. Only Civilians can run for office. The 45-year-old Park will be the candidate of the junta-backed Democratic Republican party. Telegram Photo come the runners in Thursday's 50-yard dash for girls of Kids Day events at the fair. Ten-year-old Connie Went- race, one of 16 events. About 150 youngsters took part X Big Turnout for Fair's Kids Day About 150 boys and girls of a.t;es 7 through 14 took part in Kids Day contests Th h u r s d a y morning during annual Finney County Free Fair- Sixteen events were run off on the rodeo grounds in front of the grandstand. They included footraces, gunn'ysack races, three- legged races, and wheelbarrow (or crab) races. Top finishers won cash awards: 75 cents for first, 50 cents for second, and 25 cents for third. About $25 in change was given away. Jo Ann Van Vleet was a triple winner and Gary Whitehurst won two events. Both competed in the 11-14 group. Telegram Sports Editor Bob Greer ran the events for the third year. His assistants were Bill Boles and Opal Lundgren- AGE 7-10 DIVISION Boys 50-Yard Dash — 1. Greg Shearmire; 2. Stark Nelson: 3. tie between Neil Bertholf and Rodney VenJohn. Freak Accident Kills Two Men KANSAS CITY (AP)—A freight train jerked a big tow tnuck off a viaduct Thursday afternoon, killing two men on the truck. The freak accident occurred while the victims were clearing away the wreckage of an earlier truck accident. They were Robert Ferguson, 32, and Samuel Jones, 43 of Kansas City. In the first crash, a semi-trailer truck hit the railing of the Intercity viaduct. The cab was ripped loose and stayed up on the viaduct, but the engine and transmission were flipped over the rail and landed on railroad tracks below. Ferguson and Jones brought the tow truck to the scene. I'hey lifted the engine off the tracks. Then they started lowering their cable to pick up ths transmission. At that point a diesel locomotive pulling a string of freight cars passed under the viaduct on another set of tracks. The cable hook snagged on the locomotive and the tow track was yanked off the viaduct, taking the men with it. The truck landed on the first car behind the locomotive. "Everything looked clear up there 10 me," said the engineer, Bernard L. Carr. "Then the only thing I saw was the hook, after it was too late." The train was moving only four or five miles an hour. Girls 50-yard Dash — 1. Connie Wentworth; 2. Sandra Proffitt; 3. tie between Karen Proffitt .-nd Paillette Dart- Boys 25-yard Sack Race — 1. Tie between Terry Delzeit and Andy Ortiz; 2. Greg Shearmire; 3. John Wagner. Girls 25-Y a rd Sack Race — 1. Sandra Proffitt; 2. Connie Wentworth; 3. Rhonda Boles- Boys 25-yard 3-legged Race — 1. Rodney VenJohn and James Russell; 2. Terry Delzeit and Fredd'y Whitehurst; 3. Andrew Heili and Mike Schiffelbein. Girls 25-Yard 3-Legged Race — 1. Paulette Dart and Linda Plankenhorn; 2. Connie Wentworth and Annette Cratob; 3- Leta Douglas and Sue Ann Nofsinger. Boys 15-Yard Wheelbarrow Race — 1. Brothers Neil,- and Keith Bertholf Girls 15-Yard Wheelbarrow Race — 1. Maria Holmes and Stephanie Boles. AGES 11-14 DIVISION Boys 50-Yard Dash —1. Gary Whitehurst; 2. Marvin Wilson; 3- Doug Littin. Girls 50-Yard Dash —1. Jo Ann VanVleet; 2. Ramona Alcaraz; 3. Vicki Proffitt. Boys 25-Yard Sack Race — 1. Phil Bertholf; 2. Leon Tresner; 3. Gary Whitehead. Girls 25-Yard S«ck Race —1. Jo Ann Van Vleet; 2. Terry Wilson: 3. Jane Morrow- Boys 50-Y a rd 3-Legged Race —1. Scott Snyder, and Dean Swindle; 2. Marvin Wilson and Martin Wells: 3. Gerald Norton and Gary Whitehurst. Girls 50-Yard 3-Legqed Race —1. Jane Morrow and Vicki Prof- jfitt; 2. JoAnn VanVleet and Terry Wilson; 3. Elizabeth Douglas and Mary Harmon. | Boys 25-Yard Wheelbarrow j Race —1. Gary Whitehurst and Gerald Norton. Girls 25-Yard Wheelbarrow j Race —1. Jo Ann VanVleet and j Terry Wilson. ; Hirohito Makes Pledge to Japan 1 TOKYO (AP)— 'I regret that I have lived 62 years without being i able to accomplish even one fine | thins," said Emperor Hirohito of | Japan. i "From now I want to do cw.'ry i tiling 'Within my power for the | benefit of our nation," he added. • "I also want to contribute to international good will.'' The emperor made the statement during a news conference , Thursday at his summer resi- '''•'ire at Nasu, 90 miles north of Tokyo. Many Fair Exhibitors Get Extra Prizes Here are the winners of extra prizes given reserve and champions in youth and open classes at Hie Finney County Free Fair Garden City Co-op 17-jewel wrist watches w Marvin James, grand champion youth wheat; and Henry Gillan Jr., grand champion open class milo. C.R. Anthony Store"* any kind of material for a dress to Mrs. William Borah as champion dress maker. Dillons Food Store — A $10 coupon lxx>k to Mrs. William Borah as champion in foods, open class. Safeway, $5 in merchandise to Connie VenJohn as champion in preserved foods. Wren Studio, $10 in merchan- tlist to Larry Meeker for showing the best picture in open class. Pete Smith Jr., trophy to Benny Huschka for champion. Angus in beef breeding youth division. Taylor Jones, trophy to Mike Turner, champion Hereford. Myers Milk Products Co., show halter to Sharon DeRemus as champion in dairy, fitting and showing class. Artificial Breeders Assn., one free service Jen Glgot, Brown Swiss; Leland Tresner, Holstein; and Marvin Cronin, milking shorthorn. Finney County Agriculural Advisory Comimittce, sheep shears to Cindy McGraw for champion in fitting and showing, lambs. A re h e r-Daniels-Mldland, 100 pound sack of pallets to Cindy McGraw, hampshire; Pete Warner, Southdown; Millie Thomas, Crossbreeds; and Happy Hustlers as special club group as champions in market lambs. They also presented a trophy to garden champion, Melvin James. Purn«ll'i Fashions, $10 in merchandise to Linda Olomon as champion in youth clothing. Anthony's any kind of material for a dress to Mary Daniels as reserve champion in youth clothing. J.C Penney Co, $5 in yardage to Juanita Brinkmoyer as style revue champion McDonald's, $10 gift certificate to Sam Hands as champion in best groomed boy contest Rogers Paint store, $7.50 merchandise certificate to Sam Hands as woodworking champion. Garden City Telegram, $25 to Norla Stephens as top bread baker. Best loaves of bread awards, S9 to Kaye Sloan for first; $7 to Norla Stephens, second; $5 to Janet McMillan, third.; and $4 to Judy Stephens for fourth. Safeway, $5 in merchandise to Linda Dunavant as champion in youth foods preservation. Wren Studio, $10 gift certificate to Jana Chambers for best picture in youth photography division. A r c h e r-Daniels,Midland, 100- pounds of pellets Larry Goss, grand champion Angus; Jerry Burgardt, Shorthorn champion; and Jlike Turner, reserve grand champion, a Hereford; and Mark Huschka, champion shorthorn. Artificial Breeders Assn. one free service to Cindy McGraw's champion Hereford heifer; and Benny Huschka for champion Angus heifer; and Mark Huschka for champion shorthorn heifer. Finney County Soil Conservation awarded Beacon Boosters 4-H Club $25 for their blue ribbon booth on soil convervation. Former Dictator Didn't Like Jail CARACAS, Venezuela (AP) — Ex-Dictator Marcos Perez Jimenez, confined here in a luxury cell, claims he was treated "like a pig" in a Florida jail. "Any time I talked to him he said he was fine," Robert Schar- luu, captain of the jail, said in Miami. "Ho did lose weight because he got nothing but plain food, the same as the other prisoners." Business Scene State Fair Tickets Available in City The biggest purchase of ad- \ vance tickets in the history of; the Kansas State Fair is anticipated by fair officials as a result '• of a half-price sale starting this week at 47 J.S. Dillon & Sons; stores in Kansas, including the; Garden City store. i From now until Fair-lime Fri-1 day, Sept. 13, outside gate tick-j ets can be purchased by Kansans for. 50 cents, half of the cost at the gate, which has been increased this year to $1. Unreserved grandstand tickets i also will be sold at Dillon Stores at reduced prices, according to' State Fair Secretary Don L. Wig-' gins. Adult grandstand tickets! will cost $1.00 (a 25-cent saving),! and child's grandstand tickets for ; 50 cents (a 10-eent savings). j "The Kansas State Fair will have no free outside gate this year on Friday, Sept. 13, or Thursday, Sept. 19, as we had in previous years," Wiggins said. "However, outside gate tickets on those two dates will admit ticket-holders to the night grandstand show at no extra charge." If purchased in advance at a I Dillon store, or State Fair office, ] this would make the grandstand show "a tremendous entertainment bargain," Wiggins noted. Cost of grandstand tickets Saturday through Wednesday are: $1.25 for adults, 60 cents for chil- Pag« 2 Ginrdpit C'll.v Telegram _Frldqy, August 30, 1943 dren, and St.75, $2.00, and £1'.50 for reserved and box seats. No merchandise purchase is required to buy advance State Fair tickets at th e Dillon stores, which are located in 22 Kansas cities over most of the state. deaths Mrs. Sadie Mathes LEOTI — Mrs. Sadie Mathes, 72, died this morning in the Leoti hospital. She was born March 11, 1891, in Smith County. On March 6, 1913, she was married to Lloyd Mathes at Smith Center. They came to Wichita County in 1920. She was a member of the Rebekah Lodge, Eastern Star and Presbyterian Church, of which she was a past treasurer and taught Sunday school for several years. Survivors include the husband of the home; one daughter, Mrs. Jay Holman, Dodge City; one son, Darrell F. Mathes, Scottsdale, Ariz.; two sisters, two brothers and eight grandchildren. Funeral will be at 2 p.m. Saturday in the Presbyterian Church with the Rev. Richard Schechter officiating. Burial will 'be in the Leoti Cemetery. Belinda Louise Quint Belinda Louise Quint, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Quint of Holcomb, died early today at St. Catherine Hospital. She was born Wednesday. Survivors in addition to the parents are brothers Robert Duane and Jerry Wayne and sister Cynthia Sue, all of the home; maternal grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Fred Galliart of Lakin, and paternal grandparents Mr. and Mrs. Martin Quint of Holcomb. Graveside services will be at 10 a.m. Saturday in Valley View Cemetery. Phillips-White Funeral Home is in charge. Meier New Operator At Sinclair Service Ben Meier, Sr., is new operator of what was Robson and Sons Sinclair Service Station at ^422 N. Main. His son, Ben, Jr., will help him with the station, and Rudy Perez will continue as an employe. Perez has been with the station several years. The station will be called Meier's Sinclair. Former operator Othal Robson had to give up the station after eight months because of health. Meier is a brother of Wendel Meier, current Finney County sheriff. Ben formerly ran a service station 18 years in Scott City. He was manager of the Veterans of Foreign Wars Club here for the past six months. Garden City Men At Sales Conference Two Garden City .men are attending the annual sales conference of the Farmers and Bankers Life Insurance Co. this week at the Broadmoor Hotel in Colorado Springs. They are Alford Lambert, general agent, and Fred Chaffin, representative for the company. Lamibert was to receive special recognition as a member of the company's Quality Leaders Club. Tlie session opened Wednesday and will end tomorrow. Lorry Ulrich Through Trainiijg Course Larry F. Ulrich, 509 N. 3rd, has completed his training at the Bear*Manufacturing Company's world-famous automotive safety service school in Rock Island, 111. He received intensive training in alinement, balancing and frame straightening. Doerr Metal Purchases Stock Tank Facilities Officials of Doerr Metal Products, Lamed, have announced the purchase of the stock tank manufacturing facilities of the Dempster Mill Manufacturing Company, Beatrice, Neb. President H.C. Campbell stated that negotiations for the line of equipment, which includes 16 major pieces of machinery and several small tools, were concluded tills week. The line will be installed' in a 12,000 square foot addition to the Doerr Plant. It is expected that the acquisition of this equipment will substantially increase Doerr's stock tank volume and will provide additional employment in the plant after it is installed this Fall. CLOSED For Our Annual INVENTORY All Day Saturday, August 31st We also wish to thank our customers for helping to make our year a big success. 112 Grant ROGERS PAINT PRODUCTS, INC. BR 6-3951 -Whether buying or selling, use •~l«"«"ini Want Adsi • A fanner Garden Citiau <"(!' with grand larceny turned hjinself in to Stevens County slu-r- iU'n officers Thursday. !Roy Hatley. :!5, now of Dod^e City, \va.s charged in February o{ 1962 with grand larceny when hp stole a wench truck in Stevens County. It was found a few d$ys later in Pratt, but Hatley wiis never found. 'Stevens IV.mty Sheriff Lawrence Hose said since that time a, wide spread search claiming unlawful flight has b^en under way. JRatley appeared at lluijoton Thursday inuniin^ with a lawyer apd gave himselt u-p to authorities. He was taken into District Court where he was avnlL'iictxj to 5 to 15 years, then granted a five- year parole Garden 1'ily police ivt-urds show Hatley ua.s first arrested here in October 1950. He received u bu>ix.'iided sentence on assault and buttery but has had several other amats here since that time. j * Camera May Have Spotted Boy a HAZLETON. Pa. (AP — The state mines secretary said today j that a television camera lowered | into a mine chamber from which Henry Throne and David Fellln were rescued earlier this week sauted "what appears to be a man's body." j Secretary H.B. Charmbury told; a news conference is rescuers j continued their search for <he! missing l^aiis Bova: j "There's been some rather interesting observations with the | TV camera down the hole ... In | one location down there, it ap- j pears to be—and you have to be' very careful with this—it appears j to be a man's bixry down there. | We are by no means sure of this " ; Charmbury said the camera,! raised up from the 308-foot shaft was being re-adjusted and would again be lowered into the hole for a closer look at the object. The unidentified object first was , sighted early today by Dan Bova, j a brother of the miner missing; since the cave-in, Aug. 13. I But because the picture came from the same chamber where Fcllin, 58, and Throne. 28, had been trapped 14 days before their rescue, most people — be/ore Charmbury held his news conference—treated Dan Bova's observation with skepticism. Both Fellin and Throne had said they did not see Louis tova, 54, from the time of the cave-in until they were hauled to safety more than 300 feet on Tuesday. Fellin and Throne couldn't be reached for comment. A hospital spokesman said Fellin had been awakened b'y Charmbury shortly after 1 a.m. and shown six pictures and asked to identify objects in them. "Fellin is in no shape to talk to anyone now," he said. Still pictures also were taken by^a 35 MM camera lowered into the Fellin-Throne chamber, and some of these — showing objects and timbers—late r were released to the press Still photographs of the televi- sion monitor were not permitted. Charmbury told the news conference, "If we see fit, someone will go down there to take a ival close look." The earlier report that a human form had been sighted said that it was in a sitting position, head bent over drawn up knees. Fellin and Throne were in total darkness in the chamber for live, da'ys before a six-inch lifeline hole ' was drilled to them and they were given light. Both have insisted since rescue that Bova was alive, trapped some distance away from where they were and separated by a wall of coal and debris. j The TV camera had sent back; pictures of remarkable clarity- j As Charmbur>- described it. the ', TV picture appeared to show a j man propped up against a wooden mine support. Charmbury said that what appeared to be a miner's helmet was on the head and there seemed to be a pair of boots, "with legs in the.m." "1 couldn't believe what I saw," j Charmbury said. "1 was' shocked." ; Hopes of finding Bova appar. ently remained mostly in the big hole drilled to a spot where Fellin had estimated Bova might be found Five holes have been drilled around that area, hitting voids at various levels. Each void ', is belieyel to be a side tunnel off ' the main mine shaft. ! From Hazleton State Hospital, '• Fellin, Throne and their families issued a statement saying they were "eternally grateful to all the people who worked both in offi- ciei and unofficial capacities for thousands of hours in order to rescue us." "Nowhere els.e but in this great country of ours would you find people uniting to help two simple coal miners." they said. "God bless you all. We will neve r forget it." | LIBERAL SCHOOL OF HAIR DRESSING 22 E. Fifth St. MAin 4-3271 Liberal, Kansas THE MODERN SCHOOL WITH THE MODERN METHODS All Work-Book Facial Kits Student Kits Manicure Kits Included In Cost of Tuition PAY BY THE MONTH WRITE OR CALL FOR FURTHER INFORMATION!

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