Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on January 30, 1964 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 30, 1964
Page 1
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U. S., Panamanian Negotiations Tumble WASHINGTON (AP) - Negotiations aimed at a peaceful solution of the U.S.-Panama dispute have collapsed and—charging aggression — Panama has cal'ed for an emergency meet- Ing of hemisphere foreign ministers. Miguel Moreno, Panama's ambassador to the Organization of American States, delivered a note from his government which included the conference request and the renewed charge of aggression to OAS Secretary General Jose A. Mora Wednesday night. Said Moreno: "We have searched for a dignified solution to the controversy but unfortunately and In spite of the good offices of the InterAmeri- can Peace Committee and our willingness we have achieved no success." The note included one of Jan. markets LOCAL PRODUCI CMS Extra Largo A'o Eggs A's Largo Egg* A's Medium Egg* A't Small Eggs C'» 1st Grade Cream Heavy Hens - .13 .10 .20 .11 .$• .11 LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat $1.94 dwn 1 Mild $1.60 wncfig. Rye $1.03 unchg. Barley .15 bu. unchg CO-OP PRICES Wheat $1.09 unchg Mllo $1.6V unchg. Rye ' $1.10 tneho. Barley $1.90 e'fft unehg Corn $1.10 unchg KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP)- Cattle 2,200; calves 50; not enough slaughter classes for accurate price test. Hogs 3,500; barrows and gilts weak to 25-50 lower; sows steady to 25 lower; barrows and gilts 190-250 Ib 14.75-15.25; sows 1-3 300-400. Ib 12.50-13.25. Sheep 200; feeders scarce; all classes steady; slaughter lambs good and choice 18.00-19.50; ewe 5.00-6,50. Uncommitted Delegation Urged by GOP ifTOPEKA (AP)- Kansas Re- mbllcans were urged Wednesday to send an uncommitted delegation to the Republican National Convention next summer. jjSen. Frank Carlson, R-Kan., Mid the delegation should be in at position to maneuver. 'Carlson and other members of the Kansas Congressional delegation, all Republicans, voiced their opinions on a panel dis- • cussion during annual Kansas Djay activities. I "I caji't think of any convention where ability to maneuver has been any more mportant than it will be at this one," CJarlsou said. ROD. Robert Ellsworth, 3rd District congressman, voiced a similar opinion, , > , "If we go to the convention already committed they won't pay any attention , to us," tie skid. ..$*' • : -'. •;'.."• Also appearing on the panel were Sen. James B. Pearson and Reps. William H. Avery, Bpb Dole and Garner Shriver. The panel dlscusson was moderated by Carl Sissking, WIBW- TV news director, Topeka. Avery, on politics, laid there is no evidence that Sen. Barry Gold water of Arizona is not still the leading candidate for the GOP presidential nomlna ttyn. But, he said, he believes Gbldwater has less tangible support now in Kansas than he bad SO days ago and certainly less than 3o days before that. Shriver declined to apeculate. Pearson said that Rockefeller was once in the lead in Kansas, then it was Goidwater. 1 "Now we are experiencing a Scranton rise," he said. Shriver commented that he believes President Johnson will ba a tougher opponent for Re publicans than the late. Pres Kennedy would have been. Communist Bloc Makes New Bid In East Africa By DENNIS NBILD NAIROBI, Kenya (AP)- The Communist bloc is making a determined new drive to win friends and influence people in East Africa. At the same time the governments of Kenya, Uganda and Tanganyika are playing down a threat of Communist subversion, partly for fear of frightening away foreign investors. Kenya's leftist information minister, Achleng Oneko said Wednesday that no evidence was uncovered connecting foreign interference with recent army mutinies in the three newly independent countries. But OheJra uld that plans for Communist Chinese Premier Chou En-lai to visit Kenya have been canceled. His visit to Tanganyika also was called off. Chou is on an African tour. Western sources reported the Kenya government is worried that potential foreign investors may view the army mutinies as a serious setback to African stability. Kenya, Uganda and Tanganyika are «ager to attract overseas capital. It Is believed that the three countries also are unwilling to offend the Communist bloc for fear of cutting off a potential source of aid. East Africa in recent months has been the scene of increasing Communist efforts to gain Influence at the expense of the West. A drive Is being made on several fronts: About 500 students from Kenya are attending schools in Communist countries. The figure for all of East Africa is probably more than three times that. When they return, they could play a major role in Communist plans for the area. Communist countries are constantly rolling out the red carpet for politicians and union leaders from East Africa. Large sums of money also are known to have been paid by the Communists to certain prominent individuals. The flow of Communist publications, banned by the British colonial government, Is increasing. The Communist* are also helping the Kenya government set up a news agency. Communist broadcasts hi English and SwahiU, the prevailing native tongue, are on the increase. The Russians are building a powerful radio transmitter at Mogadishu, in nearby Somalia. I See... by He Tetotrem Cocil Miller, drivers license ex aminer for this district, will re turn to Garden City Friday. Persons wishing to take drivers testa Friday may see him on the third floor of the court house from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Wedne* day is Miller's regular day in Garden City. Kimberly, birthplace of the diamond industry, is a neat, modern city of about 80,000 standing on open veld, 865 miles southwest of Johannesburg, in the heart of the Republic of South Africa. Entry Blank - Mtn'f 0 Womtn'i !' ' ' * Brldgt Tournamtnt '< Sponsored by The Garden City Telejrram and KIUIA : Men's (• ) Women's ( ) (check one) fc Name .,,.,, ,,,., , Phone ,.. Partner's Name .,, 'Address ....,..',,,,, Phone Enclosed find $4-00 entry fee lor my partner and me. City Telegram i If 44 9 by Panama Foreign Mlttltter Galileo Soils in which he Mid 'the Republic of Panama has been the victim of »fl unprovoked armed attack against its erritory and civil population made by the armed forces of the United States of America stationed in the Canal Zone." President Johnson has met .his accusation with a declaration that U.S. troops, faced by sniper fire and mob action, repelled aggression rather than committed it. Riots in the Canal Zone led to a rupture in U.S.-Panama relations. The Inter • American Peace Committee, an arm of the OAS, has been trying to mediate the dispute. The effort ended in failure Wednesday. Shortly before the breakdown, with Democratic and Republican congressional leaders. Moreno held up on delivering the note while this session was under way. Panama has remained firm on its demand that the United States pledge it will sign a new reaty to replace the 1903 agreement which gave it rights to the canal in perpetuity. At first, the United States re- 'used to mention the canal in any agreement to talk. Later it agreed to seek with Panama 'concrete solutions of all prob- ems dlvidng both countries, ncludlng those deriving from .he existence of the Panama :anal." £/ogs Deserted Tslecnm Photo C. A. Hisey, part-time employe at the Humana Society dog pound, givtt icmo affection to these three-month-old part-Co!li« puppies. The puppies were found abandoned at the city dump recently. The Humane Society is offering a $25 reward for information leading to the arrest of ffio person responsible for dumping the dogs. The state law says a fine of up to $250 or a year in jail may be imposed for dumping eats or dogi. The female puppies are ready tor adoption, according to a society spokesman. deaths Roy Darkmd TRIBUNE — Roy Darland, 80, long-time Wichita and Greeley countain, died this morning in a rest home at Goodland. He was born May 29, 1883, at Plymouth, Iowa and spent his early life in Coffee County. He married Nellie Schlink Oct. 12, 1920. They celebrated their 50th wedding anniversary in 1960. In 1919, Mr. Darland moved to Ford County and in 1931 to Wichita County. He later moved to liis present home in Greeley County. " Survivors include the widow; iwo sons, Charles Alfred and Russell, both of Tribune; two daughters, Mrs. Clarence Strickert and Mrs. Ivan Fry, both of Scott City. Funeral will be Saturday at I p.m. (MST) at the Presbyterian :hurch at Tribune. Burial will be in Scott County Cemetery wito Weinmann Funeral Home in charge. Bill Would Establish Wottr RMtoreJi Centers WASHINGTON (AP) — A bill to establish water resources re search centers at land-gjant or other state colleges or universl ties was approved today by a House committee. The House Interior Commit tew approved the Senate-passed measure but with some amendments. One change, committee aides estimated, would reduce the annual cost from $20 million to $10 million when the program is in full swing. ' The bill would provide grants of $75,000 to each state the first year, $87,500 the second and third years and $100,000 a year thereafter to aid states in estab lishing and carrying on work of a research institute on water resources. 334 Crashes on City Streets Accident Rate Jumps Last Year Garden City's accident rate took a big jump in 1963. Last year 334 crashes were reported, 78 more than the 256 in 1932. Figures compiled by the Garden City Police Department show that 590 persons were involved in accidents within the city limits. Of that number, 428 were male and 162 female. A 1963 traffic report analysis shows that more accidents occur during daylight hours than any other time of the day. Of the 334 crashes 229 of them were in daylight; four at dawn or dusk and 101 in darkness. Saturday is the big day for accidents with 71 reported. Sunday came in for second place with 47 followed by Friday with 45, Tuesday with 41, Wednesday with 42 and Monday and Thursday 41 each. Surprising to some may be the Annual Crops Affair Planned Annual Flnney County crops stag is slated for Tuesday, 6:30 p.nv at the 4-H Club building. Dale Edelblute, extension area agriculturalist, will discuss soil surveys, use of phosphorus, recommended varieties of seeds and seeding dates and rates. Also scheduled to speak is Russell Herpich, extension irrigation engineer, Manhattan. Herpich's topic will be irrigation practices. Tickets for the steak dinner may be obtained at the Extension Office or from a member of the Flnney County Agricultural Advisory Committee, Members of the committee are Tom Linville, J. T. Lear, James E. Hayes, Floyd Hands, Ed Thiessen, Thurman Lile, Jake Dechant, Leo Steinmetz and Walter Hubbard. —Whether buying or selling, use elegram Want Ads I fact that the most mishaps happened between 4 and 5 p.m. The least number occur between 4 and 5 a.m. Second busiest hours for accidents are between 8 and 9 a.m., noon to 1 p.m., and S to 6 p.m. and 6 to 7 p.m. Twenty- four crashes were reported in each hourly period. Three persons lost their lives in 1963 on Garden City streets — compared to none the previous year. Of the 334 accidents 110 persons were injured, up considerably from the 70 injured in 1962's 256 crashes. Car-pedestrian accidents injured seven last year and six bicycle riders were hurt. Improper driving was the major cause of traffic accidents last year. Failure to yield the right- of-way was second, with speed- Ing listed in third place and improper turns, fourth. Last year, officers gave 1,184 traffic summons and issued 394 traffic warnings. Speeding tickets numbered 190 to top the list of summons with improper driving running second with 169. Reckless drivers fined totaled 104 and improper "U" turn violators 123. Top parking violation was "parked in no parking zone" with "parked left side to curb" in second place. One hundred thirty-eight summons were issued for "no drivers license" and 32 tickets were given for "improper license plates." Of the SfO drivers involved in wrecks, 190 were arrested; 165 were in violation but were not arrested; and 245 were not in violation of any laws. Traffic fines assessed totaled $9,410 with $8,928 being collected. Meter violation penalties assess ed totaled $10,140 and that amount was collected. today.. . 1 Hospitals Spacecraft Heads To Moon CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) — The camera - laden Ranger 6 spacecraft was rocketed toward the moon today on a mis slon to snap and relay to earth more than 3,000 pictures of the lunary surface. An Atlas-Agena rocket, 102 feet tall and weighing ISO tons, blazed away from Cape Kennedy at 10:49 a.m. EST to start the 804 - pound gold-and-silver- plated craft on its lunar journey. If all goes well, Ranger 6 will cover 230,186 miles in 66 hours and crash land on the moon early Sunday. If the payload, which resembles a giant dragonfly, succeeds, it will break a string of 11 straight U.S. moon-launching failures dating to 1958. The flight is the first U.S. lunar attempt since Ranger 5 fizzled in October 1962, prompting a revamping of the program. The Soviets have announced three moon launchings, two of them successful. Lunik 2 crashed onto the moon and Lunik 3 took the first pictures of the moon's hidden side, both in 1959. In a 10-minute session before Ranger 6 crash-lands on the moon, its six cameras are to snap hundreds of pictures and transmit them to a ground station at Goldstone, Calif. The cameras are to start shooting 900 miles from the moon and continue until an instant before impact. Project officials said the pictures might enable analysts to distinguish objects on the moon the size of an automobile. H. M. Schurmeier, Ranger project manager for the space agency's jet propulsion laboratory, said the major goal is to obtain photos of dark areas that from the earth appear to be relatively flat and therefore possible landing spots for astronauts. ABMIISIONS At St. Catherine Mrs. Lawrence Edwards, 710 Summit Virginia Arellano, 713 W. Fulton Anna Marie Jimenez, 707 W. Fulton Kenneth Edwards, 710 Summit Mrs. Charles W. Brown, 303Vi N. nth Mrs. Horace Downs, Leoti Mrs. Clarence Brecheisen, 1820 W. Kansas Mrs. Charles Laskey. 918 , Pershing Dexter Eck, Holcomb Leo J. Eck Jr., Holcomb ArtaleaAnn Schoenhals, 808 N. Main Larry Dean Adams, 1707 N. 7th Lottie C. Clayton, 923V* N. 9th Joseph A. Schreibvogel S. Star At. Mr. 0. G. Reeve, 905 Conkling Marcia E. Kopper, Ingalls Mrs. Marvin R. Kreutzer, 1312 N. 12th Donita J. Mader, 111 N. llth Larry Earnest, Holcomb Mrs. Raymond Headrick, 528 Summit Mrs Jack Pepper, Ulysses At Leopold C. E. Smith, Marienthal DISMISSALS At St. Cfttwrlne Floyd W. Cronin Jr., Eminence Rt. Wesley H. Tatro, 320 N. llth Vicki Katz, Holcomb Mrs. Ida B. Strong, 316 N. llth Francis Lavern Wright, Scott City Joseph J. Geler, 1110 N. 12th Roscoe Solze, 406 N. 1st Mrs. Delmer Speer, Dighton Mrs. Wilfred Herman, 306 Washington Clifford Ernest Coulter, 1710 N. Main Mrs. Bessie Moore, S. Star Rt. Mrs. Jack Pepper, Ulysses Mrs. Donald Fine, 510 N. 3rd At Leopold Mrs. Harry Goertzen, Johnson Robert Hamilton, Hugoton Ray Helm, 1211 New York Ave. t WtotorWoi. AUIN'S SAHTY CINTfl •INTHMATIONAl MUFMIM Wltfc A Writteo •eorootoo for ot ton « too «14 N. Irk too A»»* Sans H* Carl U A.7IS1 J: (Mail by Wednesday Feb. 5, to KIUL, Bridge ^Tournaments Garden City, Kansas. The entry fee must »be enclosed. No single entries accepted. Players must fwd their own partners.) Everybody who wants aWildcat, please stand up. Everybody who wants a Skylark, please stand up. Every body who wants a Riviera, please stand up, Now that everybody's standing, let's all go to the Buick Sports Car Rally. It would be « shame to waste this, chane» tp drlvs ent of Bulck's lively sport models, wouldn't It? ^specially consJd' ering your Buick dealer's so close, and the price U so nlc«, Thars what the Sports Car Rally Is all about. And they're all luxurious, enough to make you wonder why anybody'cj settle for • two-seater. A finely tuned production 940 ho Wildcat with a skilled driver scored the highest miles per gallon in the economy test of Class I -high performance V4'8»»t the Pure 0U Pejforminee Trials at Oeytona Peach, Florida. ($9 who's surprised? Not Wildcat owners.) SEE YOUi LOCAL AUTHORIZED WIICK DEALER. AVTHOWEO BUICK OfAltfS IN THIS AHA: WESTERN MOTOR CO., INC. • 5th and Fulton David James Mack, 1308 "A", petty larceny, $25. Thomas David Clare, Garden City, disabled vehicle parked on street, $5. Eugene Gregory Sammelman St., 113Vi E. Laurel, parked '•', across sidewalk, $3. Bond* forfeited — David Franklin WfllA, Melvln R. Johnston, Brendal Carol Harrell, * Francis Clem Morgan, Thomas David Clare, James Randy linger II, Harold Dean Stewait, ', James Stanley Fulton, Terry' l»' Stoppel and David James Mack. Pined — Julius Wardel Earle Jr., 605 E. Pine, disabled vehicle parked on street, $5. Arrested — Hermengildo Jaitf" ez Gallardo, Hokomb, driving " while intoxicated, running stop "' sign, improper mufflers and no Kansas drivers license. IEGALS Legals Warranty Deeds — Inez Goss, It vir, to Charles H. McCart, et ux, the west 158 feet of lot 5, all of lot 6 in block 2 of Horde's Addition. John B. LaGesse, et ux, to Arthur L. Vermillion, lot 7, block 4 of Teitelbaum's Addition. Mark Philip Maltbie, et ux, to Arthur L. Vermillion. lot 8, block 4 of Teitelbaum's Addition. William D. Snyder, et ux, to Arthur L. Vermillion, lot 9, block 4 of Teitelbaum's Addition. Arthur L. Vermillion, et ux, to Kerr-McGee Oil Industries, Inc., lots 7, 8 and 9 in block 4 of Teitelbaum's Addition. Courts POLICE •ends Posted — James Stanley Fulton, Rt. 1, speeding 45 mph in 30 mph zone, $15. Francis Clem Morgan, 811 N. 1st, speeding 35 mph in 20 mph zone, $15. Terry L. Stoppel, 1301 St. John, parked left side to curb, $3. (First published In the Garden City Telegram on January 23, 1964: last published on February 6. 1964) STATE OF KANSAS, FINNET COUNTY. SS: IN THE PROBATE COURT OF SAID" COUNTT AND STATE IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE.. OF CLARA ALICE MINNIS, DECEASED. No. 3972 NOTICE OF HEARING ON PETITION FOR FINAL SETTLEMENT The State of Kansas To All Person* > Concerned: You are hereby notified' that a Petition lias been filed in mild" Court by Warner V. Mlnnls, Execu> tor of the Will of Clara Alice Mlnnla,, deceased, also known oa Clara A.. Mlnnla, deceased, praying for a final settlement of said estate, approval^ of hla acts, proceedings and account* • as Executor, allowance for his ser-' vices and for his attorney fees and' expenses; and also praying that the. Court determine the heirs, devisee*, and legatees entitled to the estate and the proportion or part thereof to>' which each Is entitled, and distribute and assign the same to them in ac-" cordance with the WIH of Clara Alice Mlnnls. deceased; and you ara, hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 14th- day of February, 1964, at 10:00 a.m.- en said day In said Court, In the Clt# of Garden City, .Flnney County. Kan^" saa. at which time and place said' cause will be heard. Should you'fall. therpin, judgment and decree will b«* entered in due course upon said Pell-, tion. w Warner V. Mlnnls, Executor* of the will of Clara Allot • Mlnnls, Deceased. "" CLYDE P. DANIEL ** 113 Wost Pine Street * Garden City, Kansas ~ Attorney for Executor «. (First published In the Garden Citj, Telegram January 16. 1964; last published January 30, 1964 ) IN THE PROBATE COURT OF FINNEY COUNTY, KANSAS IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATB OF LUCILLE MODIE FAIRCHILD, Deceased, NOTICE OF HEARING ON PETITION FOR COMPLETION OF ADMINISTRATION NO. 378T The State of Kansas to all person* concerned: You are hereby notified that a petition has been fll«d in said court by C. Aubrey Whltehurst, one of the heirs and legatees under the will ot said decedent, praying for com. pletlon of the administration of th* estate of Lucille Modie Falrchlld, deceased, and for the appointment of petitioner as administrator with will annexed of said estate, and you ar*> hereby required to file your written defenses thereto on or before the 7th day of February, 1964, at 10:00 o'clock a.m. of said day, in said court, at which time and place said cause will be heard. Should you fall therein. Judgment and decree will b» entered in due course upon said petition. C. Aubrey Whitehurst Petitioner FLEMING. HAAG. Garden City, Kansas SAFFELS & HOPE Atorneys for Petitioner , CROSSWORD -* - By Eugene Sheffer\ 12 21 22 23. i t> 2O 41 17 8 18 37 14 30 IO |i 60 HOBOONTAZ, l.aatern v, prof onion U.fehwf U. wading 14.Mnoaajity IS.Mffl IT.cftus* tt. cooking SO.iowi ILfowutf a feU , BMNtoll mtt 45.«ped*l 48. lump B). expert ». early Italian M.actrcM: Gabor 85. affirm. •Uv* 66. bird 97. cavern VERTICAL 1. part of circle 2. in behalf of 5. vessel 4. Belgium city 6. thing (law) 6. home of Abraham 7. pierce 8. scoffed A«fW«r to ywterday 1 * puzzle. f-30 9. inatrucUoi 10. past 11. obtained ' 16. weathercock 18. fun 20. splinter* 21. bla?e 22. common talk 23. among 85. wall painting ' 80. accumulate * 29. ascend 32.itretch«if S5.piecejof sou omm laSSSS WBMIBJM ^^P]5* mmm 37. mated** 38. colored 40. metal contains (B3Q AlWlf* (Q UK, K^f Features Syui •chooj 46.»pe«k 47. chill 48.snoo» 49. twilight 50. sunburn 53. note iq • 41, T«BbL» 8IUGJSNQUA. 8FA OITHWfl«9 ONbQSPiS ON 4, BlU QBB WKI& CTOtaMpt REAL COMETS CAN CROSS M ja^pa«.AATTnM —-•••»» w*

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