Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on September 5, 1963 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, September 5, 1963
Page 1
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Mere's 'Mud' in Your Eye Tel«gram Photo You're looking up the "mud" return trench as the city's new water well i» drilled behind tho former post office building. The "mud" mixture is used to circulate cuttings out of tho hole, which was drilled to a depth of some 280 Henkle Drilling started Tuesday night and drilled constantly, night and day. Casing wai being set this afternoon. The city now has I I wells at different locations. A steadily-increasing demand for water here necessitated tha new well. markets I •'"• LOCAL PFODUCE Eggs Extra Large A'I •Eggs A's Largo *'Egg» A's Medium Eggs A's Small 'Eggs C's •1st Grade Cream ! Heavy Horn | Light Hens i LOCAL WAGON PRICES 'Wheat $1.83 unchg ;Mllo $1.75 u/vcTig • Rye .83 unchg jBaHey .85 bu. unchg I CO-OP PR'CBS 'Wheat $1.81 unehg iMIlo $1.75 «i«:»ig. ,Rye .85 unchg ;Barley $1.90 cwt unchg Xorn $1.10 uncho. ; -CLOSING INVESTMENTS i NEW YORK (AP) —Closing In- ivestiivg companies: ! Bid Asked lAm Mutual Fd 9.7-1 jlncorp Inc !).8.1 jlncorp Invest . 7.I15 pnstit Grtli 11.12 ilnv Co Ama 10.93 Your Problems bv Ann Lander* — 3nvcst Grp Mut •Inv Grp Stock Invest Grp Sleet ... IlilV.Grp Var Pup .. Inv Grp Intercont .. jMutual Trust Unit Accum Fd Unit Income Fd 11.78 19.51 10.41 7.20 G.K! 2.1)4 10.44 12.91 Unit Science Fd 7.15 10.IM 10.75 ! 8.03 ] 12.15 j 11.95 12.74 | 21.09 11.131 7.78! B.G3 | 3.0(1' 11.41 14.11 7.81 '. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK • KANSAS CITY (AP)—Cattle .V J200; calves 100, steady; steers,! sgood to choice 23.50-24.75; heifers | jjood and choice 23.00; utility cows 'ItXXMS.OO; good and choice veal- s'., 22.00-25.00. Slogs 3,500; burrows and ullts! lower; sows weak to 2. r > low- j 1 barrows find gilts 2-3 L'.l()-ai5 | ;.25-50; sows 2-2 275-330 II) 1 DEAR ANN LANDERS: Well,! I just read another article in a) magazine — probably the 500th on the same subject — "Women: How To Hang On To Your Husbands.' 1 It's the same old palaver — let him dump his shoes and socks in the living room. It's 0. K. If newspapers and cigarette ashes are dropped on thej floor, so what? The same goes i for mate-lies, toothpicks, jackets, .shirts, shorts. Let him slop coffee on the rug. Just mop it up and keep smiling. Baby him. Spoil him. Pamper him. Make him feel Important. Love him to death. Make sure there's nothing left for anyone else. Keep your hair Jieat. Wear sturcJiy little dresses. Be tidy at all times. And by all means be cheerful — ho gets enough guff in the business world. After all, he might not be here next year. Well, my husband may not be here next year — and there's an even better chance that I won't lie here either. I'll probably be in a mental hospital. Thanks for listening. I feel better already. — ONE OF MILLIONS Dear One; There's a difference between doing things for a man because you love him, and being a doormat and an unwilling slave. The difference begins with how you feel about the guy. Thanks for letting me know how you feel about yours. In Washington Urges Revision Of Timetable For Civil Rights WASHINGTON (AP) - In the news from Washington: CIVIL RIGHTS: Sen. Jacob K. Javits, R-N.Y., has called on the Senate's Democratic leaders to revise their civil rights timetable lest the result be an "emasculated bill." Javits would have the Senate swing into early action by using the public accommodations bill now before the Senate Commerce Committee a s the vehicle for oth. er civil rights legislation. The Democratic leadership plans to wait for a bill from the House before beginning floor debate, Javits said. Thh might delay Senate action until November or December, he said, and lead to weak legislation. Test Treaty Reservation Demanded by Goldwater WASHINGTON (AP) — Sen.) Goldwater has been a frequent] load to other steps to lesson ten- Barry Goldwater, R-Ariz., de-' critic of the treaty but admini-1 sion and improve prospects tor mnnd'ed today a formal reserve- i stration forces say they are confi- j peace. lion postponing the effectiveness dent the Senate will approv the | Democratic leader Mike Mans- of the limited nuclear test ban i pact overwhelmingly. j field told the Senate Wednesday traaty until the Soviets remove I Sen. John Sherman Cooper, R- j he hoped to obtain ratification by their military forces from Cuba. I Ky., said today he thinks no more < the necessary two-third majority Page 2 Cini'don Clt.v Telegram Thursday, September 5, 1*63 Goldwater, regarded as » po tential candidate for the Republi-1 cas t against ratification. than five Republican votes will be i after one to two weeks of debate. | The debate is to begin Monday. | Harding Ave. today... in Garden City Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Mrs. Richard Fankhauscr 701 TENTATIVE TRIP: Secretary of State Dean .Rusk hopes to go to Europe next month, attend an Oct. 24-28 meeting in Bonn of U.S. ambassadors in Europe and perhaps meet with West German authorities. But in giving this word Wednesday, department press officers Richard I. Phillips stressed that Rusk's plans are tentative because of a heavy schedule that may include now unforeseen congressional appearances. and Her dirty slip show, it is revolting. Should we accept her for her good qualities and keep quiet, or j should somebody tell her? If so who — and how? — VIEW FROM THE 4TH FLOOR Dear View: She sounds like a lovely girl who was never taught the importance of good grooming. The most tactful person In the office (and preferably an older woman) should tell her gently and in private that her short cuts in grooming are destroying much of her charm. * * * CHIANG CRITIC: Sen. Wavne Morse, D-Ore., says the .United States heltjed impose a Chinese "military dictatorship" on Formosa and when the government of Chiang Kai-shek passes from the scene America "may well be remembered for the tyranny" it foisted on the Formoaans. In one of a series of Senate speeches Wednesday calling for sharp slashes in 'foreign nhl, Morse said that if President Kennedy wants specifics on where the program should b R reduced, "I say slash it on Taiwan—cut it in Taiwan." U.S. officials have said the Island's economy is progressing rapidly and that U.S. economic aid will be phased out in three or four years. RESERVES: Young men who fulfill their military obligation by enlisting in the Reserve propram will be required to serve at. least four months on active dulv and remain in the Reserves for a total of six years. The new requirement, are in legislation signed into law Wednesday by President Kennedy. The Reserve program had provided for six months of active duty. Over-all service obligations varied up to eight years. DEAR ANN LANDERS: I'm a girl 22 and I'm about to be ! engaged, diet is still in college. Ho comes from a well-to-do family and works summers for his dad. diet has saved some money toward marriage because I told him I wouldn't marry him unless he proved he could save. His folks have spoiled Mm rot-' Garden Citian, slipped in her ton. Former Garden Citian Suffers Broken Leg Mrs. Clarence Sparks, former I see... by The Telegram *-'! • Sharon Rose Nusser, daug fifJSlrs. Walter Nusser. 1403 "A", isjamoui! the U> University of Kansas women \\lio have rcceiv- )-'dJ>ch(>larslii|>s covcriiii; books Uirt fiH> s fi\)m the 1'i lU'ta Phi "E'ctuciitional Kumulatimi, Inc. She is a senior. to St, Catherine Hospitmornini: \va s Waller H'ik- t'r. i-ity utilities supiTinU'tiili'iH. }U' became ill while at work, and was taken homo. Shortly after- ivards, his physician ordered him hospitalized. I DEAR ANN LANDERS: This i problem is a hot potato which ''• has been kicking around our office for months because no one j I knows what to do about it. | A certain girl who cnme to •work IKTO quite some time ago 1 is just, as pleasant as she can \ he. She's efficient, gets her work done- early, then helps others to do theirs. But one thing about j her IxithtTs all of :is. Even the men have commented on it. She is one of those "clean on top, dirty underneath, types," as my mother used to say. Her face is always made up just so and her hair is lovely, but her lingerie straps are filly, her slips look as if they have never been laundered and if her garter breaks she doesn't botlicr to sew i! back on. She pins her stockings to her sanlU 1 . When she crosses her knees and the pins Now he wants to give me a big diamond ring which belonged to his grandmother. I don't want his grandmother's ring. I'd rather have a single pearl which lie paid for himself. Chet says I'm out of my skull and my mother agrees with him. What shall I do? — PLAIN JAIN Dear Jain: At a time when so many young girls are looking for men with the aid of a Geiger counter it's downright refreshing to hear from a gal who has uncommon common sense about j money and diamonds. Tell Cheti you appreciate the sentiment attached to an heirloom but you are not marrying his grandfather and you'd prefer a single pearl. Are you going steady? Making marriage plans? If so, send for Ann Landers' lxx>klet, "Before You Marry — Is It Love Or Sox?", enclosing with your request 20c in coin and a long, self-addressed, stumped envelope. Ann Lander* will be glad to | help you with y o u r problems. | Send them to her in care of The; (iardt>n City Telegram enclosing; n stamped, self-addressed envel ope. home at Satanta Saturday night and broke her leg below the knee. Mrs. Sparks was taken to Hadley Memorial Hospital at Hays where she underwent bone surgery. Her room number is 321. The Sparks moved to Satanta about three weeks ago, Mrs. Sparks is a teacher in the Satanta school system. can presidential nomination said! Goldwater also called for an-1 "It is not the intention to rush; R i 13ntia Burnett, Inge and Kan- he would otfer such a reservation | other reservation, originally pro- this through," Mansfield assured i sas after the Senate takes up the ! Posed by former President 1 Dwight D. Eisenhower, formally treaty next week. If the Senate adopts a formal reservation, it might require renegotiation of t!ie treaty. The Senate Foreign Relations Committee voted 16-] last week to rec- qommend ratification without any reservation. In a speech prepared for the Senate, Goldwater declared that as it now stands, the treaty i "a potential peril to peace rather than a step toward it." reserving the right of the United States to be sole judge as to when Sen. Everett M. Dirksen, Repub- i Mrs Frank Kitchi 6]8 Garc | on lican leader, who asked about the i (_'j) V timetable. i Earlier, Dirksen indicated he is I and where it will use its nuclear j likely to support ratification of the \ Ave. Terry J. Haydcn, Imperial Rt. Chester Sanderson, 612 Jones weapons to defend itself or its' pact banning all tests except un- allies. The Foreign Relation Commit- dorground. Dirksen talked with newsmen (ee, while opposing any formal \ after the Senate Foreign Rela reservation, wrote into its report an "understanding" to that effect. Cooper said he will support the pact because he considers the risks of the agreement are manageable and in the hope it may tions Committee, which approved the treaty 1C-1 ast week, published a formal report that the "balance of risks" is acceptable and recommended its ratification without reservations. World News Archeologist Hopes to Find Tomb of Moses AMMAN, Jordan (AP)—Archeologist Julio Ripamonti said today he plans to spend the rest of his life digging in the wilderness around Devil's Ravine with hopes of finding Moses' tomb. Ripamonti, professor at the Central University of Venezuela in Caracas, recently returned after a 50-day expedition to the ravine, at the foot of a hill named Roujoum Makhayyat about 20 miles south of Amman. Ripamonti believes Roujoum Makhayyat, highest hill in the area, could be Mount Posgah from 'which the Bible says God showed Moses the Promised Land. Moses died before reaching the Promised Land and according to the Bible was buried in a valley. Ripamonti believes Devil's Ravine may be the valley. BELGRADE (AP)—The Yugoslav press says the first proof of a desire by Yugoslavia and the Soviet Union to increase economic relations will be shown by a 50 per cent jump in trade by Jan. 1. The reports by Politika, largest Yugoslav paper, and Borba, the Communist party newspaper, followed a visit to Yugoslavia by Soviet Premier Khrushchev. Politik.i said "obstacles for a successful economic cooperation have been removed." OTTAWA (AP) — Informed sources said Canada plans to offer a larger and more flexible Canadian force for U.N. peacekeeping operations around the World. Prime Minister Lester B. Pearson, who will attend the opening session of the U.N General Assembly in New York Sept. 17, plans to sound out other countries on the proposal before making a pciblic camimitmcnt, the informants reported Wednesday. Trio Fumbles Holdup of Bank AUGUSTA, Kan. (AP) — Two, persons inside. Beginning Tomorrow . . . FRIDAY, SEPT. 6*h the P o f\c WILL BE EVERY FRIDAY! Man Found Guilty For Contributing I A 41 year-old Garden Citian, j Junu*!) Walter Hamilton, was 1 fined Wednesday after being ; 1'ouml guilty of contributing to : the delinquency of a minor. 1 Hamilton lived at (HO N. 9th. ; He was arrested Saturday night ' by Garden City police after a 1 complaint was received by the 13-year-old girl's mother. Hamilton paid a $25 fine in 1 County Court plus $6.75 court costs. He was released. men and a woman are in jnil today, awaiting further questioning in the fumbled holdup of an Augusta bank. The three were arrested less than an hour after two armed men began a holdup of the Prairie State Bank Wednesday. The two forced five of the 15 bnnk employes into a vault before fleeing empty-handed, apparently in panic because of the number of persons in the bank. "Fifteen is too many for two people to corral," said W. N. Male Jr., bank cashier. The three were captured on a county road by highway patrolman Charles Hannu, aided [>. Au- They offered no resistance. Po- Telegram Photo INSTRUCTOR John Dillon and some of his art work. 14-Week Art Course Is Planned at Center A 14-we6k course in art has > up until a week before Christ- been scheduled at Civic Center, 1 mas. They meat from 1 to 4 p.m. director Herman Beringer an- on Mondays and Wednesdays. Mrs. Lester Eggers. 412 N. 4th. Clara G. Mesa, 106 N. 4th. Mrs. Francis Richmeier, 110 W. Fair DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Robin R. Espinoza, Holcomb, Jcrald Dean Gipson, 1504 St. John Charles Wayne Drescher. 205 S. 13th. Mrs. Floyd Gift, 1108 E. Chestnut BIRTHS: At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Fankhouser, 701 Harding Ave., Sept. 4 at 7:42 a.m. 6 pounds, 11 ounces. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Francis Richmeier, 110 W. Fair, Sept. 5 at 12:31 a.m. 7 pounds, 10 ounces. Legals Warranty Deeds — Gertrude G. Coen to Euarda D. Patrick, the S one-third of the NWV4 of block 18 of the original plat of Garden City. Martha J. Cooper, et al,.to Ira Merrick, et ux, lot 3, block 20 of the Original plat of Garden City. John Koch, et ux, to Samuel E. Rutter Jr., et ux, lot 16, and the south five feet of lot 15, block 3 of Stoecldy's subdivision. Corporation Deeds — Cash and Carry Lumber Co. Inc., to R.W. Bass, et ux, lot 12, block 2 of Parkwood First Addition. Masonry Products Co. Inc., to Frank Phillips, et ux, lot 39 and the west 15 feet of lot 38 in the continuation of Fankhauser's subdivision. Quitclaim Deed — Eldon D. Steffens, et ux, to the First Federal Savings and Loan Assoc. of Dodge City, lot 5, block 1 of Christie replat. Marriage License — Billy Ray Mauney, 32, and Virginia Lea Hass, 29, both of Garden City. nounced today. The course will consist of 28 lessons: tsvo a week. Classes start Monday and run High School Operates Bank TOPEKA (AP) — The Seaman High Bank will open for it 37th year today when pupils started the fall term at Seaman High School. The bank has nearly $ld,000 in deposits and $200 worth of its stock will be sold to the 14 youngsters enrolled in Miss Eunice Ward's class on the principles of banking. Teaching the classes will be John Dillon. He graduated from high school here, then earned a bachelor's degree at Kansas State Teachers College in Emporia. Dillon later earned a master of arts degree at State University of Iowa, and taught at KSTC in Pittsburg. Cost for the course is $7. It is open to both local and area folk. Artists must use their own paints water colors, and oils. Enrollment will be next Monday afternoon. . .. ., , ., , "• u - anacKBirora F u n e r al for A.U. (Shack) They may buy up to $25 worth | Shackelford, 76, longtime Garden and it pay 4 per cent. Miss Ward says she knows of no other school bank quite like it- Jerry Glasgow, a senior, is president. Any pupil may open a checking account, and many use it to pay fees and other school expenses. • Citian, will be Friday at 2 p.m. ' in the Garnand Chapel. The Rev. Herman C. Liese of the First Baptist Church will officiate. lice found a sawed off 20-guage! The school's athletic association shotgun and a ,32-callber pistol in the car. Noah Morris, executive vice and other organizations deposit their funds in it. Pupils in the banking course handle the money, post the ac- Burial will be Cemetery. in Valley View Courts COUNTY Allowed to Abate — Robert M. Giboney, Cimarron, no funds check in the amount of $52.78 and $6.75 costs. ' Mrs. John Davis, former Garden Citian,- address now unknown, insufficient fund check, $3 and $6.75 costs. Fined — Gerald F. Biekeri 617 Garden City Ave., speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Francis A. Wilson, 802 Edwards, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Alene N. Fisher, Leoti, speeding, $1Q and $5 costs. Frank R. Pelley,. H\itchinson, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Robert Buerkle, H o 1 c o mt>, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Therin L. O'Banion, Dighton, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Cleo B. Beavers, Piereeville, unplugged gun, $10 and $5 costs and hunting license revoked. POLICE Bonds Posted — Gairl Wayne Powers, 208 S. 2nd, speeding, $10. Gilbert Lyle McKain, 1110 E. Chestnut, speeding, $10. Dale Keith Stilling, 621 N. 13th, running stop sign, $10. Fined — James Edward Mader, 302 S. 7th, distrubing the Mr. Shackelford died Wednes-1 peace, $10; $15 of original $25 day morning in St. Catherine Hospital. , , , . , . ., , lltlllVlli; 111^ lllVfll^Jl J'WiJ l( VHVJ W V. president of the bank said .the i counts and keep the other records two men came to the bank just ,. A , ot of the yaunggters have as an employe was shutting the door at closing time. One of the men put his foot in the door and told bank em- ploye Tom Durnold they wanted 'o cash a check. , Morris said he and other bank ' gone on downtown and gone to work," Miss Ward said. She has no fear of shortages. "I never have had any reason to feel these students weren't honest," she said. The school banks it excess Jesse F. German bond refunded. Manuel Acosla Robles, 709 E. Santa Fe., driving while intoxicated, leaving the scene of an accident and no drivers license, Jesse F. German, 70, father of 1 $550 and six months in jail, coma Garden Citian, 'died Tuesday' milted. in Grace Hospital in Hutchlnson. j Bonds Forfeited — Floy Opal He was bora June 22, 1893, and I Smith, Sharon Ann Willson, Har- had lived in Hutchinson five years. He was a retired Railway Express clerk. lie is survived by one daught- ry Robert Croncnberg, Robert Thomas Gardiner, James Arthur workers were herded toward the J f um i s a t the Kaw Valley Bank vault, i downtown. When a customer After they entered the vault,! writes a check which necessitates Skaggs, William Edward Hallmark, TSlbert-Charles Meacham, er, Gladys Holmes, 304 Center, i Hank Francis Stafford, Arthur Garden City. | Edward Fief, Gairl Wayne Pow- Funsral and burial will be inlers, Mrs. George Rice, Theodore Garten City. Garnand Funeral I Russel Tabor, Theodore Franklin -Whether buying or selling, use t'eleuram Want Adsl AGEflcy The Amazon River's 3,900 miles — draining from the Andean highlands of Bolivia, Peru, Ecuador and Colombia, and extending to the Atlantic Ocean — are exceeded only by the Nile's 4,US-mile length. iiiim<< _ In- said, the would-be bandits j a payment outside the school, the g'usta"poiice "chief John Watkins I stepped outside the vault door,' Seaman bank issues a check on and Augusta policeman Bill Davis i "Looked around and ran right (its account at Kaw Valley, about 45 minutes after the at-; through the lobby and out the ; — . tempted holdup. \ t ' ront < looi ' '' 1 "They got nothing," he added Sheriff Dall^ Babcock identified the three as Uaruld J. Bunce, 27, John F. Griffin, 24 anil Johanna K. Shriver, 19, all of Wichita. They were booked into jail at El Dorado in investigation of ' •/* tniimict, TUC M/QC attempted bank robbery. ! /HQlnQ \Q! \\IJLI UnaK t Ht /Writ j Babcock said two bank em-' - ) ployes piekeil the two men out of a lineup at the jail. Watkins said he and the other officers followed a tip from Bill Feeder, an off-duty patrolman who saw a car speed past his house in north Augusta moments after the men fled the bank. Ten miles northwest of Augusta they came upon a car parked on a county road and found the three i ' * X**" Home will announce ments. arrange-j Witman, Leonard Guy Vandagriff i and Mrs. Althea Mae Hixson. yew red fche $4 about the Hope y* get sum of ft f(tr . y«p gi»$n?sbr».'$, It'll give ya the same 'y«w says cures out «• f n it don't cost Fer Ixpert Servke $••... ALIERT IURNS with 1S year* ef oyroni»»l»« mechanics •ntf air conditioner awvlclag expefkiu* «t . . . ALLEN'S SAFETY CINTIR •INTfRNATIONAl MMPPLIRS . . . With A Written Ouarutee for at L«i| a* Yen Owe' the Carl «U H. Irh li f-7*11 $ mfspeled wurd in the last $at« Maybe yew oughfca sp«Hin ( this , sofiule (I FRIDAY and SATURDAY ASSORTED CREAM PIES 67 EACH ICED ANGEL FOOD CAKES 79 EACH FIVE POINTS BAKERY JUST WEST OF STQNERS

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