Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on September 6, 1963 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, September 6, 1963
Page 1
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Senator Rejection of Barry's Plan WASHINGTON rAP; — Sen. lican senators will support ("•old- George D. Aikcn, R-Vl., predicted A-atcr, a potential Republican pros- today that the Senate will reject idential nominee. Sen. Barry Ooldwator's proposed "Cuban reservation" to the limited nuclear lest bnn treaty. The Ari/.onnn's demand that Hip effectiveness of the pact bo postponed until th<- Soviet Union re- In announcing to t.he Senate on Thursday he intends to propose such a reservation, OoldwaUr may have tossed the treaty into the Republican presidential campaign. The concern of the American people, (loldwater said, is the existence of "a Soviet mil- all its military forces from Cuba is an attempt to kill the trpaty, Aikcn said. . A supporter of the ban on nJl j j"™ B ^ % „ f but underground tests, Aikcn M If i f .„ «v.r«.h.1mln« m-ionlv Ulll , ^ ^^ ^ ,, h "This proposed test ban treaty cannot l>e a first step toward peace If it must stumble ov.; r So. viet missiles and troops in Cuba," he said. There wcr e Immediate crltlnnl responses from Senate Democratic lender Mike Mansfield of Montana; his chief deputy. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey of Minnesota, an overwhelming majority vote for ratification and less than ofte-third of Urc Senate's 33 Re-pub- markets Cggi LOCAL PRODUCE Extr* Large A't A'l Large Effflt A't Medium Eggt A's Small .33 .31 In Washington Telegram Photo .«ifind Undersecretary of State W. .20 i Averell Harriman, who helped ne- 1st Grade Cream Heavy Hen. Light Hent LOCAL WAOON PRICHS Wieil $1.84 up 1 Mil* SI-75 u,veii0 Rye .83 unehg Birley .85 bu. unehp Wheel Mile Rye Barley Corn .18 .5* 13 .IS CO-OP SI .82 up 1 $1.75 </t«n g . .85 unchg $1.90 ewt unehg 51-10 unehi. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK - KANSA^CITY (AP) - Cattle .100; calves none; not enough for tost; choice steers 24.50. Hogs 2,000; barrows, gilts and Sows steady; barrow and gilts 1-3 210-2M Ib 16.25-50; sows 1-3 300-350 Ib 15.00-50. Heavy Trading On Stock Mart "NEW YORK (AP) — The stock ;narket surged ahead in heavy early trading today then ran out of. steam and showed an irregular pattern as the afternoon got under way. Steels provided the initial leadership as the market celebrated Jts achievement of an all-time high iii Thursday's turbulnt session. .'"Gains of most key stocks were ;; fractional while the market was •r6n the upbeat, however, A flaw hi the advance, according to theorists, was that rail stocks never Sot off the ground, falling to "confirm" Tbursdoy'i historic peak in '. the Dow Jones industrial average. Profit-taking mingled with buy• ing early in tho day but the buy side of the market was the .stronger us the ticker tape ran several rniautes late. ; As trading worn on, however, even the steels failed to hold .their gain—except for U.S. Steel ; which clung to a fractional advance—and there was a general clipping of prices in most groups, i The Dow Jones industrial aver- j age at noun was <up .18 at 730.1B. j gotiatc the treaty. Goldwater's reservation, Mansfield declared, would be "« mischievous toying with the health and hopes" of the American people for "the first steps toward a saner and more mature world through curbs on nuclear testing." And, Harriman told the Economic Club of Detroit that Goldwater Is "trying to make a polll- icnl issue of the pact." Goldwater's proposal "doesn't make any sense," Harriman said. ' Aihen, In an interview, said he is "not in favor of any reservation." "It's rather late in the day for the U.S. to call for sid c issues," he declared. Formal Senate debate begins on Monday, when the treaty is called up for ratification. S«n. Gordon Allott, R-Colo., announced h c will "vote reluctantly to ratify the treaty, unless /acts which appear subsequentlv will supply that weight of evidence which places this clearly in the character of being contrary to our national safety." In an address prepared for Senate delivery, Allott said while lie felt, at least to a degree, that the Gift for Logopedics Mrs. William Wieland, director of the Logopedic Speech Clinic here, accepts a new tape recorder which will be used in speech therapy. The recorder, as well as other equipment, was purchased with surplus receipts from "Stop Polio Sunday! 1 ' in Finney County earlier. Presenting the machine are, from laft, Kermit Dean, "Stop Polio Sunday" campaign director and Sam F. Gish, treasurer for the Sabine vaccine affairs. United States has "been blackjacked * into ratification of this treaty, a failure to ratify it could destroy our already fast-tliminish- Ing claim to the moral leadership of the world." Angry Woman Had Proof: Golf Balls DAYTON. Ohio (AP)—An angry woman called the Montgomery County sheriff's department to complain about golf balls from a nearby golf driving range hitting her trailer home. Later, she showed deputies the dents in her trailer, and then produced more evidence: 940 golf balls she'd picked up around the trailer since the range opened last spring. GB Students Reach Miami GREAT BEND, Kan. (AP) — The champion American Legion drum and bugle corps in Kansas, which had trouble from two segregationists during a stopove r at Montgomery, Ala., has reached Miami, Fla. without further incident. In Washington, Rep. Bob Dole, R.Kan., said he will make inquiries into the incident involving the Argonne Rebels from Great Bend. The Rebels were cnroute to Miami to parade at the Legion's national convention. There are three Negroes in tllc cor P s - Tnc V ate together at a bus station in Montgomery and Philip Briscoe, one of the Negroes, said he was shoved against « pinball machine by two white men. The youngster called hl s father in Great Bend Thursday and said he was not hurt and did not have blood on his shirt, as was reported in some news stories. N o complaints were signed against the two men. Quake Shakos Korea SEOUL, Korea (AP)—An earthquake shook Ulchin, 125 miles southeast of Seoul on the cast coast, and vicinity today. The quake also was felt at Pusan on the southeastern tip of the peninsula and Kangnung, 100 miles east of Seoul. There were no immediate reports of casualty or damage. Pakistan Pledges Support of West Business Scene Richardson Joins EmploymentStaff Senator Morse, Wallace Feud Hits Hot Pace WASHINGTON (AP) — In the news from Washington: NAME CALLING: The feud between Sen. Wayne Morse, D-Ore., and Gov. George C. Wallace of Alabama rages on. In the latest exchange: Morse told the Senate Thursday Wallace is receiving 10 per cent disability pay from the government for a psychoneurosis condition as a result of World War II service. Wallace has not been examined since November 1956, Morse said, adding: "It would seem to be appropriate for him to volunteer to be examined at this time." Wallace retorted in Alabama, "It is true that I am a little nervous as is the case of thousands of other veterans of our wars ... To what does Sen. More attribute his condition?" The governor confirmed that he is receiving 10 per cent disability "for a nervous condition caused by being shot at by Japanese airplanes and antiaircraft guns in combat missions during World War II." today... in Garden City New on the staff of the Kansas State Employment Service here is Jim Richardson. ^ He transferred from the Ottawa employment office. In Ottawa he was an active member of the Jaycees, having served as president two different years, and is an active member of the First Baptist Church. He is married, and the Richardsons have two children. He started here this week. Hamilton Associated With PCM in City Now associated here with Donald L Benton, owner and operator of Professional Credit Management, is Jack C. Hamilton. Hamilton is known in Garden City, being the son of Mrs. Harold Carlson, 514 N. 9th, and having visited here often. He formerly was with the Ace Adjustment Co. in Colorado Springs, and hns had nine years collecting experience. Professional Credit Management, which has been operating here for the past three years, has been moved from its upstairs offices at HSVi Grant to the newly- remodelc-d Duane West building at 319 N. 8th. Hamilton, 42, is married, and he and his wife Pauline have a daughter, Nancy. They are presently living with his mother. Kelly Malson Attends Motors Meet in Dallas Kelly Malson, owner of Five Points Motor Co. and local Ramb- Applications for Civil Service Tests Available Applications are now being accepted for the 1964 Federal Service Entrance Examination, the U S. Civil Service Commission i has announced. This examination open to college seniors and graduates regardless of major study as well as to persons who have had equivalent experience offers the opportunity to begin a career in the federal service in one of 60 occupational fields. These positions are located in various federal agencies both in Washington, D.C. and throughout the United States. Depending on the qualifications of the candidates starting salaries for persons appointed from this examination will be $4,690 and $5,795 a year. A written test is required except for those .candidates who have attained a sufficiently high score on the graduate record examination aptitude test. Applicants who file by Sept. 19, will be scheduled for the first written test on Oct. 12. Six additional Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Diana Marie Smith. Garden- j — dale Nancy Jane Thomason, San Diego, Calif. Walter S. Baker, 301 Center Mrs. Carl Brown, Scott City Carl L. Brown, Scott City Deane P. Wiley, 910 N. 2nd. Andrew Tucker, 1612 W. Kan- Page 2 i'ilv Telegram Friday, September 6, 1963 sas Corporation Deed — Percival Insurance Agency Inc., to John H. Strasser. et ux. lot 20 and the north 12 feet of lot 21, block 5 of Crown Heights Addition. Marriage License — Kenneth J. Strasser, 20. and Anne Maria Kendall, 18, both of Garden City. Ed- 406 ler denier, met cently with top in Dallas re- closing date is April 14, 1964. Management internships with starting salaries of $5,795 and $7,030 a year will also be filled from this examination. An additional written test is required. Applicants for these positions must file by Jan. 16,19C-1. Details concerning the requirements, further information about the positions to be filled, and instructions on how to apply are going RAWALPINDI; Pakistan (AP)—i -They said Pakistan is not The Associated Press average j p,,kistun has advised the United! to bes; for aid at tli c cost of roof 60 slocks at noon was off ,1 al liSl.O, with industrials up .2, rails down .4 and utilities down .3. IBM advanced more than 7. Chrysler canceled a loss and rnovd fractionally higher. The mark,.- seemed filled with cross currents and prices were shifting rapidly. ' SchcrinK, up a jwint, was a strong feature among drugs. Oth' ers in the group were narrowly mixed. ' Oils moved irregularly lower. Xerox anil Polaroid, after declining u point or so, rebounded and showed net gains of about a point Pi'ces moved irregularly higher on the American Stock Ex- Stsites it will remain a firm West- j vising its foreign policy. The with- ern ally ngainst communism do-] drawul <>f I'.S. aid for the airport spite its recent economic, border j was not even mentioned in talks and cultural pacts with Hed China, j with Ball, the sources said. hi?h Pakistani sources said today. They said the assurance was They said Pakistan has no intention of entering into any mill American Motors Corp. at the company's annual dealer conference. Malson reported that Rambler shattered all-time sales marks this year, and anticipates new records for the coming year. executives of given in Civil Service Announce- given to Undersecretary of State j lary lllUancos wit h Re d China. George Ball, who will report Monday to President Kennedy on results of his three-day mission to determine the drift of Pakistan's foreign policy. The sources said Ball was told, however, that Pakistan plans no bask- change in foreign policy to accommodate the United States. They cited nn air transport agreement Pakistan concluded with China and the United States' subsequent suspension of aid for a jetport at Dacca, East Pakistan. At the same time, it was made clear' to Ball that Pakistan will continue to oppose U.S. arms aid to India. Pakistan regards India as it s i' ea l enemy and believes tin- American weapons being sent to help India ward off another Red Chinese attack ultimately will be turned against Pakistan. Ball said his talks with President Mohammed A'yub Khan had given each a better understanding of the other's views. ment No. 311. The announcement may be obtained from Bob Mathews, located at the post office; college placement offices; Civil Service regional offices, or from the U.S. Civil Service Commission, Washington, D.C. 20415. TRAVEL CURBS: As a precautionary step no American officials are being sent to South Viet Nam except those on essential business, and trips ofU.S. dependents have been held up. In announcing this Thursday, State Department press officer Robert J. McCloskey suggested American tourists stay away, too, although no formal ban has been imposed so far as they are con cerned. Immediately affected are about 50 dependents of U.S. military personnel who had been scheduled to go to Saigon. McCloskey said their trip is being delayed and the journeys of others are being considered on a case-by-case basis. CIVIL RIGHTS: Sen. Kenneth B. Keating, R-N.Y., says that unless the Senate's Democratic leadership announces definite plans for acting on legislation to extend the life of the Civil Rights Commission, he will offer an extension bill as an amendment "to any appropriate measure which is before the Senate." A Senate Judiciary subcommittee has approved a bill to extend the commission for four years, as requested by President Kennedy. The full committee has taken no action. Undtr the present law the commission is required to file its final report by Sept. 30 and to go out of existence 60 days later. BUILDING:. Construction activity last month was 4 per cent above the level of August 1962, the Commerce Department reports. The' total for the month was estimated at S6.1 billion—virtually unchanged from July after allowances tor seasonal variations. i Missing Dog Won't 1 Be Hard to Locate CLEVELAND (AP) — Anyone finding, Snaff, the dog mascot who disappeared from the Coast Guard life boat station here Labor Day, will have no trouble identifying him. Chief M. Don Powell said Snaff is a 2Mi-year-old Pekinese who wears his hair like a poodle and stands at attention when he hears taps or the Star Spangled Banner. Mrs. Charles Long, 314 wards At Leopold John K. Graves, Healy DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Elaine Thornburg, Magnolia Sherry Small, Holcomb Carol K. Kauffman, Rt. 1 Catherine J. Baier, Holcomb Barbara Jean Hearld, 1007>A N. Main Ronald Eugene Haas, 410 Davis Gerald E. Fulwider, 1001 Safford Monica Garcia, 2313 N. 7th. Lynette P. Bissell, 1501 E. Chestnut Rhonda Burnett, Inge and Kansas Homer Reid, Jr., 205 S. 10th. At Leopold Roy E. Caywood, 2316 N. 7lh. BITHS At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Long, 314 Edwards, Sept. 5 at 11:52 p.m. 9 pounds. Courts Legals Warranty Deeds — Homer D. Campbell, et ux, to Melvin R. Johnston, et ux, lot 2, block 3 of Howerton replat. Raymond F. Chappel, et ux, to Billie Eugene Degenhart, et ux, lot 2 and the south 5 feet of lot 3 in block 2 of Plaza Acres Addition. M. Cliarlton Brown, et ux, to Joe B. Desemo, et ux, lot 16, block 2 of Crown Heights Addition. JFK's Top Arbitrator Works on Rail Dispute Kennedy appointed Seward and l\ui universitj faculty members, all with broad experience in arbi- By JOHN KOENIG JR. 'WASHINGTON <AP) — Pre»i- dent Kennedy's choice as chairman of ULB arbitration panel •wiiich tration of labor disputes, to round will rule in the railroad labor dis- out iliu board Congress i>rovided for appointment of two panel member^ each by management ami the unions versity of California at Los An- no lime in •• pute is lu .to work. ' Ralph T. Seward, a long-time professional arbitrator who lives ;here, was named only Thursday to head the seven-member panel. He told a newsman iie plans on meeting with Secretary of Labor \V. Willard WirU today to make preparations for calling a meeting of Uie full group. Under the course charted by a bill enacted last week, to aveit a nationwide railroad strike on Aug. 29, the arbitration panel is to work out a solution dealing with the crackling issues of 32,000 freight and yard firemen's jobs and makeup of train crew*. V Railroad representatives on the arbitration panel are J. E. Wolfe, chairman of the National Railway Labor Conscience, and G.iy W. Knight, a Pennsylvania Railroad vice president The unions are represented by H. K Gilbert, president of the AKL-C1O Brotherhood of Locomotive Firemen and Enginemen, and R. II. McDonald, vice president of the AFl. CIO Brotherhood of Railroad and for selection by the President ! of (he three itmaining members if the labor-management members could not come to agreement on them. It took the two union members mid tuo management members only two days to announce they had agreed U) dis- L'nder a timetable set up by the legislation, th>> board must begin '.'.ariit^s within 30 da\s and issue J. Healy, a protestor of industrial, its decision within 90 days. The relations al Harvard's Graduate binding arbitration award will be School of Business, and Benjamin effective 60 d;irj after it is filed Aaron, director of the Institute of and will remaiu in effect for hvo Industrial Relations at the Uni , years. xj agree. To serve will Seuard as public members. Kennedy named James deaths Levi Davis Williams LEOTI — Levi Davis Williams, 91, died Thursday at Sabo Manor Rest Home in Lakin where he had lived two years. i He was born Nov. 1-2, 1872, in Jefferson County, 111., and moved i with his parenls in a covered wagon to Sedan at the age of 4. He married Etta Snodgrass at Burdeeji Nov. 2, 1898, ami moved to a farm north of Marienthal in 1917, moving later to Leoti. His vife died in 1942. Survivors include three sisters, Mrs. Pearl McKey, Leoti, Mrs.' Fred Brewster, Sedan, and Mrs. Ben Wemmer, Hutchinson; two brothers, Hiram, Hutchjnson and Walter of Caney. Funeral will be Saturday at '2 p.m. at the Weinmann Funeral Home, Leoti, the Rev. F.A. O'Kel- le-y officiating. Burial will be in the Leoli Cemetery. Jesse F. German Funeral will be 10:30 a.m. Saturday at Garnand Funeral Home Chapel for Jesse F. German, 70, of Hutchinson, who diet! Tuesday in Grece Hospital there. He had been ill about one year. ' German was a retired Railway Express clerk. He was preceded in death by his wife, Ruth, and a da'-ighter, Delia Teter. The Rev. Herman Liese will officiate. Burial will be in Valley View Cemetery. Garnand is in -Whether buying oi veiling, Warn Adtl NOW SHOWING The story of greatest mass escape of World War II THE GREAT ESCAPE STEVE MCQUEEN JAMES GARNER RICHARD AUENBOROUGH COLOR !! Feature Starts 7:15 . . . Come as late as 9:00 p.m. ... see a complete show MATINEE SATURDAY 2:00 THAT SCRAPPING PAIR FROM 'LIBERTY VALANCE'ARE AT IT AGAIN! BIG JOHN WAYNE AND TV'S 'M-SQUAD' COP LEE MARVIN BRAWLING THEIR WAY FROM HAWAII TO HELLOHA! STARTS SUNDAY! STATE Inmate Gave Escape Warning ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP) - A former Ohio state penitentiary guard, now serving a four-year term at the Leavenworth, Kan., federal prison, told a judge Thursday he had warned prison officials he was going to escape. No one believed him, said Roscow Frederick Baldwin Jr., 37, so he finally walked away from the prison's honor farm Oct. 9, 1962. Baldwin, 6 feet 8 inches tall and weighing 360 pounds, was caught two hours later trying to hide behind^ some small bushes. Baldwin told Judge Richard M. Duncan in U.S. district court he •was homesick and other prisoners teased him at the farm. He said they called him a "snitch" because he was a prison guard in 1951 in Ohio. "I wrote a letter to the deputy warden of the prison and told him I was going to escape unless they got me off the honor farm," Baldwin said. _"He called me in and told me: ''Let me know the day before you leave so I can pack you a lunch.' " Baldwin was sentenced March 22, 1881, in Shreveport, La., for taking a stolen vehicle across state lines. For escaping, Judge Duncan added 90 days to the sentence. COUNTY Allowed To Abate — Tom Braswell, Stratford, Tex., insufficient fund checks in the amount of $97.86 and $20 and $13.50 costs. Fined — Elmer J. Bisterfelt, Lakin, no K.C.C. safety equipment in vehicle, $10 and $5 costs. Elmer Leroy Helms, Turonc, Okla., speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Ronald G. Osterbuhr, 610 N. 4th, speeding, $10 and $5 eosts. Larry L. Dick, Daniels Courts, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Leland L. Crist, Holcomb, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Carl J. Anderson, Rt. 1, no drivers license and overweight, $15 and $5 costs. Alva Loacks, Copeland, speeding, $10 and $5 costs. Not Guilty — Wilbur C. Sloan, 507 Summit, no rear lights. DISTRICT Divorce Filed — Benny Saiz vs Carolyn M. Saiz. POLICE Bonds Potted — Lester Eugene Lyon, Pierceville, speeding, $10. Robert Eugene Farr, Rt. 1, speeding, $15. HORSES INSIDE AND OUT • Q. Is horseback riding gooit exercise? Is it true, that "the: outside, of a horse is good for the inside, of the man?" \. Equestrians will probably flood us with letters explain- I ing the inside/outside-man/ horse relationship but frankly, ( we have never heard the expression. If the number of sore muscles a novice .qeK I from riding a horse is any j indication, horseback ruling I must head the "good exercise'" [list. EYE CARE |O. 7 have roiisideralile. troll* *hle with my eyes.- The lids itch and my eyes water a | great deal. Would eye drops help? 1 am 74 years old. A. Eye drops would not be ' advisable unless prescribed by your doctor. As we age, the skin and mucous membranes become thinner and more sensitive to physical irritants such as cold, heal, and light. Moderation is called for—in eating, bathing (water should not be too hot or too cold), sunbathing, exposure to wind, etc. As for 1'ie eyes, persons over 50 or so should have regular checkups, just to rule out serious double. CALL — that's all — amj, we'll pick up and deliver your prescription. M'CLUNG PAYNE ,. PHARMACY 'l.09 Grant ,BR6-676^ STARTS TONIGHT T»rv telephone BR 6-4992 • The wild country was only for the brave and strong- manor TECHNICOLOR* Rdlltld by BUENA VIETA O.lU.OyUn CD. Inc. OWALT OISNEV Piod^tt'ons Plus Color Cartoon VINCENT PRICE-PETER LORRE BASIL RATHBONEY3DEBMPAGET '.-.-."-•: ROGER CORMAN'—tmCHARD MAMSON IZZ mi S H NICHOLSON • SAMUEL 2 ARKOf F BONUS OWL SHOW SATURDAY! WOMAN HIWL STARTS SUNDAY! fre sure to set this one from the start ... 1st feature 2nd—Who Is The Power? . . . Frank Sinatra Laurence Harvey Janet Leigh

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