Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 3, 1964 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, February 3, 1964
Page 2
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today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Saturday 1 Mrs. Jack Pepper, Ulysses Arlhtir E. Oberlanrler, Holcomb Berlinda Cruz, 1710 Safford Mrs. Earl Kevins, S. Star Rt. Mrs. Bessie Moore, S. Star Rt. At St. Catherine Sunday Bryon Holmes, 402 E. Maple Mrs. Verlin Goss, 1607 E. Fulton Doris M. Aguilera, 903 Inge Juliannc Slorldard, 619 N. 12th Mrs. Fred Rowhl, Dighton Lawrence D. Knoll, Rt. 1 Edna S. Mntz, 2322 Tonio Ave. Ryan Snodgrass, S. Star Rt. DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Saturday Kurt A. Anstaett, 309 Price Mrs. Lawrence Steffens, 212 N. 10th Robert Lee Hahn, Rt. 1 Mrs. Albert-Mesa, 214 Conkling Mrs. Alfonso Garcia, 507 W. Maple Donita J. Mader, 1111 N. llth Artalce Schoenhals, 808 N. Main Mrs. V. L. Bobbs, 2113 "B" Mrs. V. D. Srajer, Eminence Rt. Mrs. Rose Lewis, Shady Lawn jNursing Home ! Mrs. Paul Martinez, 806 Jenny markets L LOCAL PRODUCE •Ml Extra Large A't • Eggt A's Large .33 Eggt A'I Medium M Egg* A'I Small JO logs C'i .11 lit Grade Cream .Si Heavy Hens .It Light Hens .N LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat $1.94 urtchg Mllo »1.M wnctig. Rye $1.09 unchg Barley M bo. unchfl GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK Total'receipts: 2,219 Cattle; 339 hogs. ; Market here Friday was 50c to 75c lower on stocker feeder steers with feeder heifers selling steady. Good action on all classes. Light weight steer calves 300 IDS to 400 Ibs • $24.50 to $26.25. .Heavier weights $23 to $25. Hoi- steins $18 to $19 with bull calves $30 to $24.50. Heifer calves $21.60 to $23 on weights 300 Ibs to 400 Ibs. Brockles and medium quality kind $19 to $21.50. Yearling steers 50c lower 500 Ibs to 600 Ibs - $28 to $23.75 on choice kind; 600 Ibs to 750 Ibs at $21 to $22.50. 800 Ibs to 1,000 Jbs - $20 to $21. Shapey and medium kind from $19 to $20.50 on ail weights. Yearling heifer 550 Ibs to 650 Ibs from $20 to $21.30. Brockles and medium kind from $19 to $20 on most all weights Bull market was steady $16 to $17. Butcher cows were steady. Conner and cutters $9 to $12. Utility and commercials $12 to $14 with younger type cows and heiferettes $16 to $19. Baby claves $15 to $5$ per head. Hog market 50c lower. Top $13.70. Most good butcher hogs sold from $14 to $14.70. Ughts from $13.50 to $14.10. Sows from $10.50 to $13.20. Boars from $7.40 to $9. Baby pigs from $6 to $14.50 per head, depending on size and quality. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) -, Hogs . 5,000; barrows and gilts steady tows fully steady; barrows an gilts 1-3 190-245 ib 15.00-50; sows 1-3 270-400 Ib 12.50-13.50, Cattle 9,000; calves 200; steers and heifers 25-50 higher; cows 26 higher; calves and feeders steady; .good to choice steers 19.00-22.50; good to choice heifers 18.50; utility and commercial cows 13.00-14.50; good and •holce calves 19.00-21.00; good to choice feeders 19.00-24.50. Two Die on Kansas Roads By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ; Two persons were killed in traffic accidents in Kansas during the weekend. A Llndsborg man, Arnold Ralph Lungstrom, 55, was killed Saturday night in the collision of two cars on he west edge of Lindsborg. Three others were injured in the accident. One, Delbert Peterson, 20, of Fremont, Kan., In the same car with Lungstrom, suffered a skull fracture and was in critical condition. Dwight Anderson and Gary Rodine, both 18, of Smolaii, Kan., were Slightly injured iu the other car. Vandals Let Air. Our of Auto Tirtf A theft and a case of automobile vandalism was reported to Garden, City Police over the weekend. Mrs. Martha Conard, 1218 Conard Ave., told officers vandals let the air out of two tires on each of three cars parked at her home Saturday night. Theodore Roosevelt Bissell, 1501 E. Chestnut, reported the shift stick taken off his car at the high school perking lot S|Z- urday night. Cltf At St. Catherine Sunday Mrs. Loroy Mader. 411 N. 2nd Mrs. Lester Eggors, 412 N. 4th Lottie Clayton, 923'i N. 9th Mrs. Eliverta Lopez, Rt. 1 Edith Smith, 1610 N. 6th Pamela Renee Bascue, 311 N. 12th Mrs. Charles Laskey, 918 Pershing Dexter and Leo J. Eck, Hoi- comb Mrs. Lawrence E. Edwards, Tin Summit Fernando Arteaga, 106 N. 13ili BIRTHS At St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. Jack Pepper, Ulysses; Feb. 1, 11:51 a.m., 7 pounds, 6 ounces. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Verlin Goss, 1607 E. Fulton, Fob. 2, 3:58 a.m., 8 pounds, 6 ounces. Legols Warranty Deedi — Alma Jona- j gan to Lawrence Dale Jonagan, ! the north 32 feet of lot "D" in ' Emerson and Bales Addition. ! Max Hlbbard, et ux, to Ben A. Duncan, et ux, the east 2 acres in 22-24-32. E. F. Brickell, et ux, to Howard Jester, et ux, W'/ii of lot 4, j block 8 of Teitelbaum's Addition. Deed — Sunset Memorial Gardens, Inc., to Norman S. Bird, et ux, section "A", lot 216, spaces 1-2-3-4. Marriage Llcerue — Mitchell U.S. Wants DeGaulle Proposition Clarified By JOHN M. HIGHTOWCR WASHINGTON (AP) — U.S. officials are expected to seek clarification from Paris in the next few days as to what Presi- for Southeast Asia and what he intends to do about it. men engaged in a fight against Communist expansion. Uncertainty over De Gaulle's proposal was evident in President Johnson's news conference den Charles de Gaulle means i Saturday when, discussing the in proposing a neutrality treaty neutralization plan, Johnson told reporters "you will have to ask Gen. De Gaulle about the details of his proposal." From other high officials it was learned that the United States does not knew preiscely what, if any, action De Gaulle has in mind to carry out his proposition. If he is talking about a vague, ultimate goal, Nam, they ahead. see serious trouble Along with De Gaulle's recognition of Red China, the neutralization plan is a source of deep concern at the highest levels of U.S. governmen. From President John son down, U.S. leaders are worried about the impact of French moves in the Far East and especially In Viet Nam, where this country has more than 15,000 Following up hit recognition of Red China last Monday, De Gaulle told a Paris conference Friday that he could not conceive of "a neutrality treaty... Two Officer) Slain Nationwide Search for Ex-Convict LOS ANGELES (AP)-An ex- convict who learned printing in prison was being sought today. Police say he killed two officers conerning the states of South- i who tried to arrest htm for try- In Wathington Criticism Seen In Wheat Deal perhaps years off. they see no great diculty. B:it if he intends now to wage a campaign for neutralization of Souh Viet FeedGrainSign-up Starts Next Week The 1964 feed grain sign-up svill start next Monday with community committee members from all Finney County town- Harris, 25 and Jean Marie Stras- ships assisting at the Agricultur- ser, 26, both Riverside, Calif. |al Stabilization Conservation Service office, Hudson and E. Fulton. Notices of the farm feed grain Courts DISTRICT Divorce Filed — Mae M. Blunt I bases and farm yields have been vs. Henry William Blunt. COUNTY *» Fined — John B. Adorns Hoi- comb, speeding 75 mph in 60 mph zone, $10 and $5 costs. Paroled — Wilbur Drcscher, Rt. 1, sentenced to 90 days for writing $587 in insufficient fund checks. Paroled to pay $6.75 costs and $35 a week until amount of check paid. POLICE Bond* Posted — Gordon Gerald Deck, 504 Evans, imporper registration and no drivers license, $20. Joseph L. Lewis, 1914 N. tth, parked left side to curb, $5. J«rry Clem Morris, 1505 Jones, speeding 50 mph in 30 mph zone, $25. Curtis Kent Williams, 810 N. 4th, improper mufflers, $5. Jesus Valdez Rendon, Eminence Rt., speeding 43 mph in 30 mph zone and no drivers license, $30. John Gordon Sauer, Lakln, parked left side to curb, $5. Leon Alva Wycoff, 706 N. 4th no Kansas drivers license, $10. Charles Monte Smith, Kinsley, improper left hand turn, $5. Anthony Louis Cordova, Leoti, improper mufflers, $5. Sotero Dehold Morez, Hoi- comb, imporper right hand turn s «nd no drivers license, $5. Howard Clifford Brecheisen, 1726 Morris, disturbing the peace, $25. Jerome L. Geier, 322 N. 10th, improper parking, $5. Leo Guerrero Servantez, 513 Emerson, parking In no parking zone, $5. Mrs. Robert Blackwell, Pierce- viile, speeding 30 mph in 20 mph zone, $15. John Boyce Miller, Eminence Rt., improper mufflers, $5. Terry F. Clark, 1105 Pershing, parking in no parking zone, $5. Arrested — John. Thomas Van- ecmond, Colorado Springs, Colo., driving while intoxicated, trans- protation of open bottle and improper left-hand turn. Driver* License Revocation — Leroy Joseph Mader, 302 S. 7th, for indefinite period from Jan. 10 for leaving the scene of an accident in which he was involved. Traffic County Accident — Monday at 12:15 a.m., a mile west on county road. Car driven by Cleo Clifford Carroll, Rt. 1, (extensive). Lost control of car in gravel. City Accidents - Sunday at 4:20 p.m., 400 block N. Main. Car driven by Charles Rees, 1714 Pinecrest, (minor) and parked car owned by Douglas James Lightner Jr., 1202 E. Chestnut (no damage). mailed to all eligible producers. Three committee members from each community will assist during the program Hire are date* for farmers to sign up and the three community assistants: Terry township, Feb. 10 and 11 with Wilbur Ulrlch, Larry Barlow and Robert Buerkle. Sherlock, Feb. 12 and 13, Clar- Rupp and Ben | Linenberger. Pleasant Valley, Feb. 17 and 18, Milo Joyce Jr., Lester Koch and Ted Wiebe. Pierceville, Feb. 19 and 20, Donald L. Keller, John V. Moler and Gale W. Rundel. Ivanhoe, Feb. 24 and 25, A. G. Warren, Eugene Heiman and Clifford Owston. West Garfield, Feb. 26 and 27, Virgil Brown, Kenneth Drees and Walter Hubbard. East Garfield, March 2 and 3, Raymond Erkie. Clyde C. Smith and Rufus Woods Sr. Garden City, March 4 and 5, William Jameson, Pete Mai and Henry Gillan Jr. Ernie Preudllt, county office deaths Earnttt Krei* Earnest Kreie, 48, 208 N. 1st, comply with' the schedule- However, If farmers of the various townshios are not able to signup on the appointed days, they have until March 27 to do so. The assisting community committee members will receive Instruction for the sign-up program from Proudfit at a meeting died this morning in St. Gather-, Thursday at 7 p.m. at the ASCS ine Hospitalflifter a three-day ill-; office. ness I The final session of county He was born Jan. 17, 1916, at Spearville and spent most of his life in Ford County. He came to Garden City in 1950 from Dodge City. He has been a part-time driver for the Yellow Cab here since 1953. He married Oakla Lauber May 2, 1954, in Garden City. Two brothers preceded him In death. Survivors Include the widow; a son, Bobby Kreie, Denver, Colo.; a step-son, Bill Braveneck, Kansas City, Mo.; a daughter, Joquetta Kreie, Denver; a stepdaughter, Mrs. Carolyn Herrell, 1215 Old Manor; and six brothers, Harry of Ford, Guy of Sylvia, Frank of Grand Junction, Colo., Ray and Emmett, both Berrysville, Ark., and Jesse of Dodge City; and three grandchildren. Funeral arrangements will be announced by Garnand Funeral Home. wide meeting to inform persons of the provisions of the 1964 feed grain program is slated for Wednesday at 7 p.m. at the Co-op Center. First meeting was in January in the Kalvesta area. 26 Crewmen ~ * Said Rescued TOKYO (AP) — All 26 crewmen of* an abandoned Liberian freighter were reported rescued today from mountainous seas about 600 miles east of Japan. The American liner President Wilson radioed that she had picked up 18 of the crew and another ship, not immediately identified, rescued the other eight. The stricken freighter was Identified as the 7,750-ton Agia vices" were"held at"Scotf County i Erinil, but no ship by that Sarah Ann Hoover SCOTT CITY — Graveside ser Cometerv this afternoon for Sar ah Ann Hoover, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hoover of Scott City. She was stillborn at Scott County Hospital this morning. Survivors in addition to the parents are a brother Eric James and a sister Melissa Kate, both of the home; maternal grandmother, Mrs. H. I. Wikle of Great Bend; paternal grand- par nets, Mr. and Mrs. Harley Hoover of Scott City, and maternal great grandmother, Mrs. Maude Jane Wikle of Healton, Okla. The Rev. J. Allen Wheeer officiated at the graveside services. Weinmann-Price Funeral Horn of Scott City was in charge. GOP Leaders Fight Truce name is listed in Lloyd's Regis ter of Ships. The freighter was en route with a cargo of scrap iron when she sprang two leaks in her hull. It was not known if she had sunk. Phone Company Date Is Delayed WASHINGTON (AP) - The two top Republican leaders in Congress have asserted they had no intention of agreeing to Presi- i dent Johnson's suggestion for a political truce. GOP Senate leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois and House chieftain Charles A. Halleck of Indiana spoke out Sunday, a day after Johnson told a news conference it was in the country's interest "to keep free from mudslinging and petty politics and getting into any political battles." "Believe me there is not going to be a political truce," said Dirksen. "That would be a phenomenon that is unheard of in the history of this country." Halleck, referring to polls that show Johnson garnering 75 per cent of the vote in trials against potential GOP opponents, $aid if he were that far ahead, he'd want a political truce too. TOPEKA (AP) - The effective date of a Kansas Supreme Court order in the Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. rate case has been delayed until March 2. The comoanv asked for »he delay so it can petition the Kansas Corporation Commission to determine a new rate schedule, give the commission time to determine the amount of a refund Southwestern Bell must make, and give the Company time to set up new billings procedures for its customers. The court last November up held the commission in granting Southwestern Bell at $1.8 mil- speeches scheduled today. ' lion a V ear increase in i960 A talk on foreign affairs was j when the company asked $5.8 scheduled by former Vice Presi- i millon. dent Richard M. Nixoo — the I i960 GOP standard bearer—at a convocation at Pfeiffer College in Misenheimer, N. C. Sen. Barry Goldwater, an avowed presidential aspirant, Two possibilities for the GOP presidential nomination had had several appearances scheduled in Minnesota today in a bid for the state's 26 GOP convention *votes. In a speech at a Minneapolis luncheon, Goldwater blamed the Johnson administration for current troubles in Panama and Southeast Asia. "Where has Lyndon been while Panama burned? Fiddling with his political promises, telling the nation that Republican criticism amuses him— or maybe listening to his Bobby Baker stereo «et," asked Georgt Ay I ward Sr, Dies in Kansas City KANSAS CITY (AP)-George V. Aylward Sr., 63, a factional leader in Kansas City Demo cratic politics, died Sunday. He had been under treatment la a hospital 10 days for a heart ailment. A lawyer, Aylward was a leader of a group known as the Democratic coalition. A brother. James P. Aylward Sr., is a former Democratic national committeeman. The brothers were associated in law practice. The funeral will be Wednes day, 10 a.m., at St. Peter's Church. east Asia" without the participation of Red China. He went onto say what neutrality would mean in the area—such things as ending "foreign intervention"—but did pot spell out the countries to which it would apply. Johnson said that if Communist North Viet Nam and U.S.- sitpported South Viet Nam could be neutralized "I am sure that would be considered sympa- thetially." But he added that he does not see any indication that the Communist forces are willing "to let their neighbors live in peace" and therefore he sees no alternative except to press the war as vigorously as possible. With obvious satisfaction Johnson announced he had received assurances from the new military leader of South Viet Nam, Maj. Gen. Nguyen Khanh, that the operations against, the Communist Viet Cong forces wil] be stepped up immediately. To some authorities in Washington it appeared that if De Gaulle presses his neutralization proposal to the extent that it threatens to upset the anti- Communist war effort in South Viet Nam, Washingtocn - Paris tensions could become much greater. Johnson said that as he understood De Gaulle's proposals the neutralization talk has applied only t Suth Viet Nam plied only to South Viet Nam and not to the whole area of the world." I think," he continued, "that the only thing we need to do to have complete peace in that area of the world now is to stop the invasion of South Viet Nam by some of its neighbors and supporters." In other words, by contrast with De Gaulle's apparent dei, Johnson sees no possibility of arriving at a peaceful solution for South Viet Nam exept through earring the present war to a successful conclusion. ing to pass a forged check. Police said a nationwide manhunt has been ordered for Leaman Russel Smith, 33, with emphasis on Las Vegas, Nev., Chicago, as well as the Los Angeles area. Polica said Smith, released from Leavenworth federal prison last October, opened fire in a Sears Roebuck store Saturday night, killing Sgt. Charles Paul Monaghan, 37, and officer Robert M. Endler, also 37. A third policeman, Endel Jurman, 27, and a store clerk, Stephen S. Suzuki, 55, were wounded in the shooting. Jurman, recovering from bullet wounds in the chest and arm, said the shooting began while he and his partners were questioning Smith about a $167.49 check he and a woman were trying to cash. The woman, Mrs. Barbara Walker, 25, did not attempt to escape, officers said, though she had a 25-caliber pistol in her purse. Detectives said they later found 848 bogus payroll check blanks bearing the names of a well known soap company and a headache remedy firm at Mrs. Walker's apartment. Meanwhile, a former prison mate of the suspect, who had taken a course in engraving and photography, was arrested in El Monte, Calif., as part of the bogus check ring, officers said. The former prison mate was identified as Donald Castner, 30. A third man, Dennis H. Anderson, 21, also was arrested, police said. Kansas Traffic Log TOPEKA (AP)-Kansas traf- five death log: 48 hours to 9 a. m. Monday— 3. For January—51. For February—3. For 1964--54. For- 1963—29. Wheat: Announcement is expected early this we%k of the sale of 26 million bushels of wheat to Russia. The exporter is believed to be Cargill, Inc., a major Minneapolis concern. Some 7.84 million bushels of durum wheat are thought to be part of the deal. It is known that the Agriculture Department has agreed to pay export subsidies averaging 78.5 cents a bushel on the durum wheat, and this may lead to criticism in some congressional quarters. The subsidy compares with an average of 73.5 cents a bushel to be paid on about 13 million (arden City Fire Ruins Auto Sunday A 1957-model car was destroyed by fire about 3 a.m. Sunday three miles north of Five-Points on US83. Owner of the car is John T. Nelson, 1117 N. 3rd. Garden City's volunteer firemen extin-. uished the blaze. The car blaze was blamed on a hot transmission which ignited the rest of the auto. Firemen were summoned to US50 by-pass about 11:15 this morning where a house was reported on fire. A truck was dispatched to the scene but firemen found tree limbs near a house were all that were on fire. The blaze was left to burn itself out. / See. .. by HM Ttltcjram Gayle Thompson, Garden City High School student and winner of the American Legion's recent oratorical contest, will present her winning oration at the Legion home at 8 tonight at a joint session of the Legion and Legion Auxiliary. Chamber of Commerce members who will take part in the annual membership drive were reminded today of the kickoff breakfast tomorrow at 7 a.m. at the Warren Hotel. Frank White drive chairman, issued the minder. re- bushels of durum sold to Russia by the Continental Grain Co. of Minneapolis and New Yortt. Smaller amounts of durum sold to other countries lately have ranged as low as 56 cents • bushel. The department says a rise in durum prices accounts for 78.5 cent subsidy. But the fact that subsidies on Russian-bound wheat are running considerably higher than those on wheat sold elsewhere led to congressional complaints that the department is paying not only the difference between domestic and world prices but a part of the cost of transportation on American ships. The export subsidy is designed to enable American ex* porters to meet the competition posed by lower priced world markets. Transfer: Mrs. John F. Kennedy moved Saturday into her new home in Washington's Georgetown section, a 170-year- old town house not far from the one in which she and John F. Kennedy resided after their marriage. Worship: President and Mrt. Johnson attended late morning services Sunday at the National City Christian Church, then greeted fellow-worshipers at a coffee hour in the church hall. Johnson is a member of the Christian Church and as vice president attended the National City Church frequently. This was his first visit since, becoming President. Antismoking: The Air Force surgeon general said today bis service will undertake a "soft sell" campaign aimed at weaning young airmen from , cigarette smoking. "The young ones are the onei we really want to get to," Maj. Gen. Richard L. Bohannon told a reporter. The key word in the cam* paign is persuasion — not prohibition. A nonsmoker himself, the Air Force's top doctor said he doubts that any bans on buy* ing, possessing or using tobacco would work. Falcon proves it's America's toughest compact in the rugged Monte Carlo Rallye! Four Filcons started from Oslo, four from Pads, on routes calculated to b« equal in difficulty and length. Weather conditions varied from clear, bitter coM through fretting (og to blinding snow—and the time schedules roadt isa provision for delays. Hen a Fata* awirit tkraugl) i sudden snow snowr, toting fraction In t prattles nw. falcon entered two classes in Europe's 2,700- wife winter ordeal— icon them both and finished 2nd overall out of 299 cars. That's durability! In the Rallye' s special Alpine sections, falcon was first overall in four, tied for first in one. Tliat's roadability! In the Rallye' s final test around tlie Monte Carlo racing course, Falcons were first and second, That's inaneu verabilitv I MONTE CARLO-The 33rd Monte Carlo Rallye started with 299 cars. Some 2,700 miles and 3}j days later, only 163 were still in the rally when the field struggled into Monaco—but they included all eight of the specially equipped Falcons that originally started! Tmseight-out-of-eight record was perhaps more remarkable than the fact that, despite a. handicap formula that favored the smallest cars, a Falcon captured second place overall. One car can have luck . . . but eight have to have total performance. Because the Rallye samples every variety of weather and road conditions the continent can provide, and because it winds up on the most remote byways hi the French Maritime Alps, it is a supreme teat of all the car's abilities. Falcon steering had to be flawless on glare ice above a 1,000- foot drop. Those fabulous V-8's had to run like dynamos. The final results hi the Monte Carlo Rallye gave Falcon 2nd place overall, 1st in Class 8 of the Touring category, 1st and 2nd in Class 5 of the much tougher Grand Touring category, 1st and 2nd in the final three-lap test on the Monte Carlo circuit. The best finish by a Valiant was 88th overall. Falcon gained invaluable experience in how to build a car better, make it tougher, sharpen up its total performance. That's the real reason Ford is interested in open competition— and why Ford-built cars have got so much more to show drivers. Drive one and see; it won't have six .lights, or a hom you can ha»r for four miles in stormy weather, or the other special rally equipment— but it'll sure surprise you! TRY TOTAL FOR A CHANGE I FORD falcon * Fairlane « Ford • ThunderbUiJ WJNNW Of MOTOR TMNB'I CA» OF THE YEAR. AWARD , >«HIMMf BURTIS MOTOR COMPANY, INC. fOf N. City,

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