Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 4, 1964 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

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Garden City, Kansas
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Tuesday, February 4, 1964
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ew Racial Outbreaks In Jackson JACKSON, Miss. (AP) — A school and college students. traffic injury to a Negro pedestrian has touched off this Mississippi capital city's first racial Demonstrations in more than six months. Police used tear gas and warning blasts from shotguns to break up a protest Monday Earlier officers had quelled a protest march by barking commands to disperse through bullhorns. Throe Negroes received treatment for superficial buckshot wounds following the second flareup on the campus of Jack- Might involving nbnut 1.000 Nc- j gon glale CollegCi a sta t e - sup- groes — many of them high markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggi Extra Large A'* Eggi A'* Large 'Eggs A'* Medium Eggs A't Small .3) .30 M .11 .$0 .10 .OS 1st Grade Cream Heavy Hem Light Hem LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat $1.94 unehg Wllo $1.63 unehg. Rye $1.09 unchg 'Barley .OS bo. unehf KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP)-Cattle j«,000; calves 50; steers and heifers fully steady; cows steady to £5 lower; feeders steady to Weak; good to prime steers J.9.00-22.75; good and choice heifers 18.50-21.50; utility and commercial cnws 13.00-14.50; good to choice feeders 20.00-24,00. Hogs 4,000; barrows and gilts weak to 25-50 lower, sows steady to 25 higher; barrows and gilts 1-3 190-245 Ifo 14.75-15.25; 280-400 lb SOWS 12.75-13.50. Sheep 800; lambs steady; ewes 25 higher; good to prime 18.00-19.50; cull to good ewes 5.00-7.25; good and choice feeders 14.50-16.00. Meat Price Jump Falters • NEW YORK (AP) — Lost week's half cent rise in the price of wheat to 13M» cents a d>ound faltered today and early ,«ollapso appeared possible. Launched by one of the small- 'er custom smelters, the price increase failed to spread to the lour major producers. Blackwell Zinc Division of "American Metal Climax Inc., which adopted the 13Vi cent jrise, abandoned it Monday, reverting to a 13 cents a pound quotation on the prime western grade. H Left at the higher level were ! National Zinc Co., which initat- ied the increase, and the Eagle JPichcr Co. | Companies which stood pat past week Included American S Smelting and Refining Co., St. ?:Joseph Lead Co., American izinc, Lead and Smelting Co. and New Jersey Zinc Co. Some Industry sources said that with many grades of zinc to limited supply higher prices were likely in the future — assuming withdrawal of all increases posted last week. all-Negro institution. Last summer more than 1,000 Negroes were arrested during a month of demonstrations climaxed by the assassination of a Negro leader. Mamie Balard, 20, of Flora, Miss., a Jackson State coed suffered a fractured leg late Monday when she was struck by a car while crossing Lynch Street,' a busy thoroughfare which cuts through the campus. Witnesses said the driver was a white person, Officers said later they had arrested the motorist, who was ticketed for failure to yield to a pedestrian. Police declined to identify the motorist. Small groups of students began to protest speeding on Lynch Street, which has a 35 mile an hour speed, limit. As the crowd grew they began marching in the street, shouting and singing "freedom songs." The milling students blocked traffic but dispersed when police arrived. Many went to a college basketball game. After the game, the demonstrations started again. Pellet rtlnfore*mem» scaled off both the Jackson State campus and that of adjoining Campbell Christian College, a small Negro church • supported school. Officers at first banned newsmen from the area. Later newsmen and photographers were permitted to enter. tltV Telegram , Febtverr 4,1t*4 Telegram Phote Parking Space Aplenty We couldn't blame the meter rnaidi if they didn't check the parking meters downtown today. But tKa big overnight snowfall means there probably will be coins aplenty in the pockets of Southwest Kansans in upcoming months. Oswald Information May Be 'Suppressed for Decades' Liberal Author To Speak Here Saturday Is the deadline for reservations to the annual dinner and business meeting of the Finney County Historical Society. The event is set for 7 p.m. next Tuesday at Co-op Community Center. One of the top programs of recent years is sche duled. Featured speaker will be noted area author Harry Chrisman of Liberal. He is a member of the advertising staff of the Southwest Daily times there and a leading authority on old trails, the cattle industry, and the area taking *m southwest Kansas, southeast Colorado, northeast New Mexico, and the Oklahoma and Texas panhandles. Chrisman has authored two best-selling western books. One Is "Lost Trails of the Cimarron." His most recept is "Ladder of Rivers," the story of controversial cattleman Print Olive. He will speak on research and writing, encouraging senior citi zens to put their experiences into writing so that they will not be lost to later generations and his torians. No tickets will be sold at the door. Reservations must be re ceived by 6 p.m. Saturday and cost $1.75 per nerson. Members are invited to bring guests. Reservations may be made by phoning Amy Gillespie at BRidge 6-3553. deaths Fresh Water Pollution Studies Are Requested OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) — Gov. Henry Bellmon called on the Interstate Oil Compact Commission Monday to step up studies aimed at preventing pollution of fresh water sources by oil operations. Bellmon and the Oklahoma Corporation Commission chairman, Ray C. Jones, said water pollution is a major problem In Oklahoma. Lasvrence J. O'Connor Jr., member of the Federal Power Commission and an official observer at the meeting of the lOCC's executive committee, said pollution is "a terribly, terribly important nroblem — one that the federal governmen will be stepping into more and more." Earnest Kreie Funeral for Earnest Krele, 48, 208 N. 1st, who died Monday at St. Catherine Hospital, will be Wednesday at 2 p.m. in the Garnand Chapel with the Rev. DeOLon Hales officiating. Burial will be in 7ord Cemetery at Ford. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. today and until service time Wednesday at Garnands. Lost Taejs Raise Ire of MotorJsts OLE AN, N.Y. (AP) — Postal officials here face the Ire of 200 motorists and a case of missing license plates. The motorists' 1964 plates were mailed from the Cattaraugus County Motor Vehicle Bureau at Little Valley last week, a spokesman said Monday. They .have not arrived. Police warned motorists they would be arrested if they operated automobiles with 1963 plates, which expired last Friday midnight. A post office spokesman said efforts were being made to trace the missing plates. Many of the platcless motorists are walking. More Enrolled* Needed In Accounting Course More enrollees are needed for a class in Accounting II which is being offered at the Garden City Junior College. Those interested should report tonight at 7 in Room 202 in Calkins Hall at the college. The class is open to any person who has had Accounting I. Cecil Davis is the instructor. WASHINGTON (AP) - The secretly given testimony of Mrs. Marina Oswald on events preceding the assassination of President John F. Kennedy "may not be released in your lifetime," Chief Justice Earl Warren has disclosed. Warren tald the presidential investigating commission which he heads will issue a statement —perhaps Wednesday — when it finishes questioning its first witness, the slim and pretty widow of Lee Harvey Oswald. She goes before the commission again today. "I don't know how newsworthy" the commission's statement will be, Warren told reporters. He added that if it contains information affecting national security, it may be suppressed for decades —"and I say that seriously." This suggested that the commission intends to explore ns thoroughly ns posible, through Mrs. Oswald and other witnesses, delicate subjects such as Oswald's 1959 visit to Russia, his unsuccessful efforts to defect to the Soviet Union and his attempts, on a Mexican visit last September, to explain visas for Russia or Cuba. But Monday's day-long questioning of the Russian-born, 22- year-old Mrs. Oswald—who believes her Marxist husband assassinated Kennedy — dealt with Oswald's activity and movements in tho United States, after he brought his bride here. This was reported by the commission's general counsel, J. Lee Rankin, during a break in the laborious testimony-taking through a State Department interpreter. "Mrs. Oswald told us some things we hadn't heard before— somo new • things, nuvv evi- today. .. ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Mrs. Elmer Barnes, 1501 Wallace Mrs. David Gish, Sublette Marlifi Jones, 1904 St. John Roy Jones ST., Lamar Colo. Jake Roderick, Lakin Steven Maupin, 303 E. Edwards Mrs. Richard Wasinger, 1704 W. Kansas Theresa Gerber, 805 Ida Willaim Russell, 611 N. 6th Damon Cox, 919 N. 10th Mrs. Kent Hummer, Rt. 1 Marvin Brungardt, 601 N. 12th Julie Day, Holcomb John Ortman, 603 N. 3rd At Leopold Mrs. S. W. Nelll, Holly, Colo. Floyd Ackley, 511 Stoeckly DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Elaine Williams, lllo N. llth George Bretz, Holcomb Byron Holmes, 402 E. Maple Ann Desmo, 1317 Parkwood Marsha Finney, 1612 "A" Mrs. Charles Patterson, 912 N. 7th Mrs. Frances Mills, Holcomb Mrs. Marvin Kreutzer, 1312 N. 12th Christine Saunders, 210 Davis Joseph Schreibvogel, S. Star Rt. Mrs. Charles Brown, 303V4 N. llth dencc," Rankin told questioners. He said she was "a very cooperative witness." Warren declined to confirm Rankin's reference to "new evidence" when reporters intercepted him leaving the commission's offices later. "I would not comment on a wiViess' testimony in the middle of it," the chief justice said. In the area of testimony mentioned by Rankin, the questioning presumably covered the source of the money which paid for Oswald's travels, his purchase of the mail-order rifle which Texas authorities say killed Kennedy, and any possible link between Oswald and Jack Ruby. Ruby, a Dallas nightclub owner, shot Oswald to death in a Dallas police headquarters on Nov. 34, two days after the assassination. The owners of Union Station in Washington offered to sell it to the federal government for $1. Entry Blank—Men's & Women's Bridge Tournament Sponsored by The Garden City Telegram and KIUL Men's ( ) Women's ( ) (check one) My Name , Phone. My Partner's Name , Address Phone Enclosed find |4-00 entry fee for my partner and me. (Mail by Wednesday Feb. 5, to KlUL, Bridge Tournament, Garden City, Kansas. The entry fee must be enclosed. No single entries accepted. Players must find their own partners.) Scott Students Enter Contest SCOTT CITY — Scott Community High School has submitted 19 entries in the annual Women's Federated CIuo Art Talent Contest to be at Great Bend during February. The 1964 contest subject is "In the Land of Liberty." The first division is a Scholarship Contest for high school seniors only. Each participant of this division has submitted three paintings of oil, watercolor, or pastel. Of Scott City, Donna Blackwell entered three oils, entitled "Derby Day," "Rediscovered," and "The Last of Fall." Also Karen Nelson entered three oils entitled "Flowers," "Paul," and "Plaeteaus." One painting was submitted from each entrant in the second division, the student contest, in oil, watercolor, mixed media, or drawing. Of Scott City, two charcoal still lifes were submitted by Mary Rector and James Irwin. Pen and ink draw ings included Don Burr's "Tune' up," Rex LaMastres' "Du Vin et Rose," Sheila Geist's "Deserted," Penny Spark's "Life & Death," Gary Otteson's "Boy and the River Pheasant," Terry Ben nett's "Kansas," Johnny Chris ty's "Muley," and Richard F-oll man's "Time-out." One paste drawing was entered by Marsha Yoakum entitled "Wonders of Ersian." Paul Foster entered an oil called "Wilderness." The winner of the scholarship division will receive a scholar ship of $100 to any college approved by the KFWC. Four Hurt Near Ulysses ULYSSES — Four Hooker, Okla., residents received mino: injuries in a one-car crash a mil west of here on US160 about p.m. Monday. Treated, then released at Bo Wilson Memorial Huspitai wer Michael L. Krieger, driver of th auto;*his wife, Marjorie, 47; and Wanda and Rosie Raff, also passengers in UK car. Highway Patrol trooper Gail Rathbun investigated the crash. Details of the crash could not be obtained. Luce 'Platform' Would End All NEW YORK (AP) - Clare Boothe Luce took dead aim at the 1964 crop of presidential andidates today and unleashed platform to end presidential latforms. It was strictly tongue in cheek —or dagger in cheek. The former Republican con- resswoman and one - time am- assador to Italy said in an inerview: "I'd enter the New lampshire primary in a min- ite if I had a campaign manger, an organization and a po- itical base. I've certainly got Uie program " The program? 'I am for the 35 - hour week increase in labor ropean Common Market as an outlet for more American chickens and British agricultural products. 'I am for doing away with all military juntas except those we bring into power. "I am for the independence and sovereignty of the young, immature African nations and the abandonment of the independence and sovereignty of all the old, mature European nations. "I am for a vigorous two • vithout any costs. "I favor a college education tor everyone regardless of race, creed or pro - entrance intelligence quotas. "I am for lifting everyone off :he social bottom. In fact, I am lor doing away with the social bottom altogether. "I «m for victory in Viet Nam without any increase in U.S. casualties or expenditures. I am also for neutralization of Viet Nam as soon as Gen. de Gaulle apologizes for having suggested it. "I am for raising living standards of the world by deep and judicious pruning of U.S. aid. "I am for licking the stuffing out of Khrushchev while relaxing U.S.-'J.S.S.R. tensions. "I am for supporting the Eu- party system in which my party will control the White House, all the governorships and ever 75 per cent of Congress." Did Mrs. Luce think the presidential race could afford another woman candidate? "Actually I nominated Sen. Margaret Chase Smith for vice president in .1952, if you remember, and I'd be delighted to vote For her if she is nominated," the blonde playwright-author said. I See... by lit* Tttoqrani Robert L. Kreutier, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Tatro, 820 N. llth, and Francis Biernacki, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Biernacki, Rt. 1, were on the "B" honor roll for the third six-weeks period at St. Joseph's Military Academy of Hays. Robert is a senior, and Francis t freshman. Terry L. Cleveland, Garden City, is among the 84 outstanding high school sturdents from 51 Kansas communities who will "muster" at Fort Hays State College Saturday for a first-hand look at the college's faculty, curriculum, and facilities. The Ulysses Grade Schoel Band and Woodwind Quintet will perform during the Kansas Music Teachers and Kansas Music Educators' joint annual convention at Fort Hays State College Feb. 13 to 15. Martin Jones, 308 Hudson, em- ploye of the Reed and Stinemetz Excavating Service, was hospitalized yesterday afternoon after a mishap while unloading rock on a rail skiing near 9th and the Santa Fe Railroad. He was struck by the bucket, which was being operated by a crane, and knocked against the-rail car. TheVe were f no evidences of fractures, and he is being kept in St. Catherine Hospital for observation. Runion Cosmonaut To Visit QUMH LONDON (AP)-Queen Elizabeth II will receive Soviet cosmonaut Valentina Nlkolayeva Tereshkova Wednesday during her visit to London, Buckingham Palace sources said Monday night. The first Soviet spacewoman arrives in Britain today for a three-day visit at the invitation of the British Interplanetary Society. Wednesday evening she will be presented the society's Mrs. Walter Nicholsen, Ingalls At Leopold Martha Marquardt, 518 N. 9th James Cole.Lakin BIRTHS At St. Catherine A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Richard Washinger, 1104 W. Kansas, Feb. 3, 4:47 a.m., 8 pounds, 1 ounce. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Kent Hummer, Rt. 1., Feb. 3, 4:30 p.m., 8 pounds, 15 ounces. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Omer Barnes, 1501 Wallace, Feb. 3, 4:20 p.m., 7 pounds. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. David Gish, Suiblette, Feb. 3, 9:10 p.m., 7 pounds, 7V& ounces. Legals Warranty Deeds — Clarence Savolt, et ux, to Winifred Autler Deeds, the north 62 feet of lot 24, block 1 in Parkwood Third Addition. Laurence C. Hahn, et ux, to Frank Stillwell, et ux, lots 17 to 32 in block 13 and lots 16 to 30 in block 2 of the town of Friend. Administrator's Deed — L. G. Perry, administrator, to Dwight E. Sarbert, et ux, the SV4 of lot e, all of lot 10, block "C" in Jones Addition. Courts COUNTY Sentenced — Johnny Lopez, Gardendale, sentenced to 30 days on $3 insufficient fund check. Suspended on payment of check and $6.75 in costs. Abram Garcia, Daniels Courts 30 days for a $25 account closed check. To be suspended on pay ment and $6.75 costs. Drivers License • Suspensions — William Frank Brewer, Garden City, from Dec. 31, 1963, for a year for driving on suspended liense. Dennis Ray Peitz, 2315 N. 8th, from Dec. 22, 1963, to Dec. 23, 1965 for driving on suspended license. Fined — Clarence M. Knoll Holcomb, no tail lights, $5 and $5 costs. DISTRICT Divorce Granted —Dora Lee Bishop from James Ivor Bishop. Extreme cruelty. POLICI Bonds Posted — Thomas B. Jenkins, 507 E. Spruce, parke left side to curb, $5. Robert E .Cooper, Rt. 1, double parking, $5. James L. Williamson, Syra cuse, blocking alley, $10. Georg H. Akin, Garden City, parked 1 truck zone, $5. J. Henry Laffer ty, Gardendale, parked left sid to curb, $5. Charles Frederic Drussell, S. Star Rt., imprope mufflers, $10. Freddie Lee Slough, 1219 Pinecrest, no drivers license. $10. Gust Howard Nelson, 911 N. 3rd, running red.,; light, $10. Ronald Reane Coates, 710 Penn., parked in alley, $5V James Milton O'Bleness, Cimarron, parking in no parking zone, $5. Bond* Forfeited — William Richard Surge, Martin John- Jones, Gordon Gerald Deck, Jar-1 ry Clem Morris, Curtis Kent,,,' Williams, Jesus Valdez Rendon, Anthony Louis Cordova, Jerome I I, Geier, Lee Guerrero Serytm-| tez, Terry F. Clark, Thomas B. Jenkins, George H. Akin, Charles | F. Drussell, Gust Howard Nelson, Mrs. Charles Cagle, GavC Edward Howard, Joseph L. I*Wis, John Gordon Sauer, Leon Alva Wycoff, Charles M. Smith,] Setero Dehale Marez, Mrs. R-.*tt Blackwell, John Boyce Miller, Robert E. Cooper, James L." Williamson, J. Henry Caffertyv Freddie Lee Slough and Ronald R. Coates. Fined — Robert Raymond'" Mayo, 801 N. 7th, speeding $T mph in 20 mph zone. $20. Elbert Robert Morehead, Windsor Hotel, 1runk, $25, committed. John" "•homas VanEcmond, Colorado^' prings, Colo., driving while'-ia- oxicated, $100 and a year in ' ail, transportation of open footle, $50, and improper left-hand] urn, $5. Committed. Traffic City Accidents — Monday ,htl :50 p.m., 2100 block N. 'ars driven by Merle Biggs Rowley, 2502 "A" (extensive)' ind Marilyn Louise Ewing, -22101 N. Main, (extensive). Monday at 4:42 p.m.. 1100 block! Taylor, trucks driven by Norman I Vesley Sage, 216 Penn (moderate) and Forrest Lane Hendricks, [ Dodge City (extensive). •-"• Monday at 11:33 a.m., 1000^' Taylor. Car driven by Mrs; ' Kenneth Melvin Zimbelmany" . 218 Pinecrest (minor) and parked] car owned by Fidel Saiz, Hoi" comb, (minor). i:wr ; Monday at 1:20 p.m., 110 N. 4th. Cars driven by Walter'Gay | Smithe, 1306 Hattie (moderate-) and Mrs. Joe Dee McMillen,"SSi2| N. Main (no damage). Monday at 2:53 p.m., 400 bjp,ck| N. 6th. Cars driven by Mrs. Rob-1 ert Wayne Peat, 107 E. Emerson| [moderate) and Mrs. Ralph .Lesie Fye, 615 N. Main (minorV-" Monday at 11:30 p.m., 300.!, block S. 7th. Pickup truck driy-l en by Claude D. Owens, 309 S.l 7th (minor) and unidentified' ve-| hide. Educational Program Set "Operation Alphabet" will .".be | shown on Channel 6 starting next Monday. The 20-week program gives a I 100-lesson course m reading and| writing. The classes appear from 6:45 to 7:15 a.m. Monday through Friday. Enrollment balnks may be,Ob-1 tained from the Division of Con-1 tinuing Education, University of| Wichita. Materials necessary are the home study book and study guide which will be sent I from WU upon enrollment. Cost! of the materials is $4 for the en-| tire course. Purpose of the television class-| room program is to help fun6- tional illiterates so they may bel able to lead a normal adult life.I Garden City schools, the Wel-| fare department, helath nurse, county school superintendent and| local federated women's clubs are assisting with a campaign to help Finney Countains in need| of such training. gold medal at a special meet ing. Metz, France, has renamed its Rue Jeanne d'Arc, Rue J. F. Kennedy. SchpfarsMo to Scoff Student SCOTT CITY — Janice Buehler, Scott Community High School senior, was awarded a $100 scholarship to Garden City Junior College last week as a result of entering the Youth Leadership Contest. Janice received first iu this district. Her application was sent to the state and if it wins there, it will go on to the national contest. The contest is sponsored by the Elks Lodge. Janice submitted a 260-word essay on "Why I Think I Should Enter This Contest." Janice is president of SCHS Y- Teens and also of SCHS Pep Club. We hove MOVED OUR OFFICE fret* 101 N, INil* 1106 BELMONT North of Highway 15* Federal Land Bank Association PHONI BR M011 ersonalized attention to detail Those) who call on ut rightfully expect tho greatest measure of lotls- faction , . . reasonable price . . . complete understanding. ThMMil~KlH» tlO N. Mtin rome Ambulance S»rvice Ph. |R 6-43*4

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