Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 11, 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 11, 1964
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Page 2 Tuesday, Februory 11, 1964 markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs Extra Large A'* Eggt A'§ Large Eggs A's Medium Egg* A's Small Eggs C't 1st Grade Cream Heavy Hen» Light Hen* LOCAL WAGON PRICE* Wheat $1.« unehf Mtlo II.CO unehfl. Rye $1.0$ unehg Barley .IS bu. unehf CLOSING INVESTMENTS NEW YORK (AP) - Closing Inv. Co. BID ASKfiD Am Mutual Fd - Incorp Inc Incorp Inv Instil Grth Inv Co Am Inv Grp Mut Inv Grp Stock Inv Grp Select .. Inv. Grp Var Pay. Inv Grp Interconti Mutual Trust ... Unit Accum Fd Unit In Come Fd Unit Science Fd - 9.74 .. 5.96 . 7.33 11.14 11.24 11.83 19.63 10.43 7.07 6.00 2.81 15.20 12.79 7.15 10.64 10.45 8.01 12.17 12.28 12.79 21.23 11.18 7.64 6.49 2.87 16.61 13.98 7.81 KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) - Hogs 3,500; moderately active; barrows and gilts steady to 25 lower; sows mostly steady; 1-3 barrows and gilts 190 • 250 Ib 14.75-15.25; sows 1-3 300-400 Ib 13,00-50. Sheep 1,500; about steady; Jambs good to prime 18.50-20.00; cull to good ewes 6.00-8.25. Cattle 2,500; calves 25; steers and heifers slow, steady to 25 lower; cowg steady to 2560 higher; feeders active, steady; good to prime steers 18.00-22.00; good to choice heifers 17.75-21.00; utility and commercial cows 13.23-14.50; good to choice feeders 19.00-23.50. Stock Market In Recovery NEW YORK (AP)—The stock market recovered in moderate trading early this afternoon. Savings-and-loans, selected chemicals and aerospace Issues helped boost the averages following Monday's decline. Rails, airlines, building ma- .terlals and mail order-retail issues also worked higher oh balance. The business news background remained encouraging and specific groups or issues responded to favorable comment. Most gains were fractional, although Du Pont's 3-point rebound was a substantial factor in the rise of the averages. Volume slipped below a million shares in the first hour, an unusually -slow start, • but trading continued at about the 4- million share level of Monday. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up .9 at 293.6 with industrials up 1.9, rails up 3 and utilities up .1 The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up 1.95 at 790.66. Prices were mixed on the American Stock Exchange in alow trading. Corporate bonds were mixed. US. governments were mostly unchanged in light dealings. deaths Kcrri B«th Hinklt Graveside service for Kerrl Both Hinkle, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ronald J. Hinkle, Lovington, N. M., were Thursday at Lovington. The baby died last Tuesday, a few hours after birth. Mrs. Hinkle is a former Garden Citian, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Burton, »H N. Main. Others survivors include a brother, Ronald Kyle. Marc// Gras Winner Telegram Photo A dog and his fireplug were adjudged the top costume at Saturday night's Annual Mardi Gras celebration. They were Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schmale, I I 11 N. 9th, shown Above receiving an award from Mrs. Chuck McCart, left. Below, the Schmales In ful! costume. The event was sponsored by the Women's Division of the Chamber of Commerce at the National Guard Armory. In Washington Cuban Trade Talk Due When Leaders Confer By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON (AP) — In the news from Washington: Prime Minister Sir Alec Douglas-Home confers here Wednesday with President Johnson and is likely to hear on argument against trading with Cuba. A British firm recently concluded a contract to sell 450 buses to Cuba, challenging U.S. economic blockade of island. the the CYPRUS: Sen. Wayne Morse, D-Ore., told the Senate Monday the United States is making a mistake by not seeking to bring the Cyprus issue before the United Nations. The United States has agreed to a British proposal for a NATO force to help police the island of Cyprus. Morse said the United States is going outside the North Atlantic Treaty Organization "when we seek to make Cyprus a NATO problem." CUBA - VENEZUELA: Investigators for the Organization of American States are reported prepared to present a report accusing Cuba of brazen and repeated attempts to overthrow the Venezuelan government, Latin • American diplomats said Monday the report supports Venezuela's charge that Havana sent arms into Venezuela last year and also spells out attempts to oust the government and prevent presidential elections last year. JOHNSON SPEECH: President Johnson is scheduled to give the chief address March 4 at the Women's National Press Club's Eleanor- Roosevelt award dinner. GOLDEN KEY: David Brinkley, a high school dropout who made good in television, was named today 1964 winner of the Golden Key, presented annually by a group of educational or ganizations. To share the honors, Brink ley, an NBC-TV news commentator, chose Mrs. L. Burrows Smith of Wilmington, N.C., a 74-year-old widow, as the teacher who most influenced his career. Both will be presented golden keys Saturday at the annual convention of the American Association of School Administrators in Atlantic City. Money Measures Success of Beatles Probe Ordered in Sea Crash SYDNEY. Australia (AP) — Prime Minister Sir Robert Menzies ordered a public investigation today in the sinking of Australia's first pushbutton destroyer, the Voyager, after a collision with the carrier Melbourne Monday night. The navy said an air and sea search is continuing off the Australian coast for 85 missing crew members of the 3,500-ton destroyer. There were fears many went down with their ship. Nine of the Voyager's 17 officers were among the missing. Calling the disaster shocking and unparalleled in Australia's peacetime naval history, Men- zies said a normal navy inquiry was inadequate. He said he would appoint a judge to investigate. The 20,000-ton Melbourne, the Australian navy's flagship, smashed into the-Voyager amid- ship, breaking the destroyer in half. The Voyager's bow section sank within minutes. The after section remained afloat for nearly three hours. The Voyager carried 334 officers and men. At least 230 were rescued. No casualties were reported aboard the carrier. Its bow badly battered, the Melbourne continued under her own power to Sydney. 120 miles north. The \ collision occurred 20 miles off i the coast, near the Jervis Bay naval base, shortly after 9 p.m. Both ships were equipped with radar-controlled steering, and their modern equipment was a source of pride to the Australian navy. The Voyager, launched in 1957 was the largest destroyer ever built in Australia. With her antiaircraft guns as well as steering controlled by radar, the electronically guided vessel could go into action with all hands below deck. Navy Minister Alexander J. Forbes said the accident oc- curred while the Melbourne's planes were carrying out touch- and- go exercises — swooping down on the deck, then taking off again without stopping. The Voyager was standing by about a half mile astern of the Melbourne to pick up any fliers whose planes crashe.l into the sea. The collision occurred as the Voyager cut across the Melbourne's bow when the carrier reversed course, Forbes said. The Voyager's skipper, Capt. Duncan Stevens, was reported to have been on the bridge at the time. He is among the missing. today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. dettierlne Laura Lynn Morgan, Rt. 1 Cynthia Newsom, 902 Anderson Mrs. Fred Smith, Rt. 1 Mrs. George Berends, 1607 N. 10th Gary L Walker, Shallow Water Leann Gemaehllch, 1109 Safford Jake Gross, 709 St. John Mary Diana Moreno, 611 E. Santa Fe Mrs. Martin Quint, Holcomb Mrs. Eugene Sheaks, Rt. l Mrs. George Rice, 506 N. 5th Mrs Donald Mever. Imperial Rt. Mrs. C. G. Goddard, Eminence Rt. Mrs. Samuel Gropp, Lakin Mrs. Gerald Chmelka. N. Center Mrs Antonio Garcia, 208 S. 2nd At Leopold Mrs. Bennie C. Davis, Holly, Colo NEW YORK (AP)-Who, besides squealing teen • age fans, likes the Beatles? A symphony orchestra conductor, for one. He comes from England, home of the mop- topped rock 'n' roll quartet. Not evangelist Billy Graham, however. "I'm afraid I'm on a different wave length," he said Monday. From the nation's press came editorial criticism. The Washington Post suggested that "the British are taking fiendish revenge" for U.S. exports of rock 'n' rollers to the British Isles in past years. Reaction from the man-in-the- Indonesia Forces To Aid Food Crisis JAKARTA, Indonesia (AP)- Indonesla's armed forces have been ordered to make immediate special contributions to help ease this country's growng food crisis, the military announced today. An armed forces staff statement published by Antara news agency did not spell out in what form the contribution would be, but the implication was that it would involve distribution of food In areas suffering from acute shortages. street included that of a career girl in Dallas: "To me, it was a 'so what?'" reaction. They're no c'ifferent from all the others, just with straggly hair." The Beatles answered with one voice Monday when asked how they added up their success. ' Money," they chorused at a news conference. riiey reportedly have grossed $17 million in Europe, Capital RTords said their hit song, "I Wnrt to Hold Your Hand," sold '.,880000 records in three weeks, fastest in the industry's history. The Beatles made their American television debut Sunday right on tne Columbia Broadcasting System's Ed Sullivan show. Hundreds of teen-agers, mostly girls, mostly screaming, bsvieged the quartet at the studio and their hotel. I See... by Hi* Ttkqrom Gilbert Frieten, Garden City, was named to the dean's honor roll for the fall semester at Tabor College, Hillsboro, where he is a senior. On the firtt semester honor roll at Dodge City Junior College are Ronald Salmans, Cimarron, Etnah May McKinney, Ulysses, and 'Robert Vath, Cimarron. Wallace Oood, dean of Garden City Junior College, and Morton Philips, assistant dean, will attend a session of Kansas junior college officials in Manhattan on the Kansas State campus next Monday and Tuesday. Purpose is to develop a continuous educational program for students who transfer from junior colleges. In ob«*»rvenee of Boy Scout Week, Cub and Boy Scouts of Pack and Troop 61 attended church services Sunday in a group at St. Mary's Catholic Church. Leaders Albert Knoll and Leonard Franz and den mothers were with the boys, who were served coffee and doughnuts after the service by the Knights of Columbus. Troop 61 has a dls- nlay in the window of the J. M. McDonald store, Main and Laurel. DIIMISlALt At It. Catherine Mrs. Raymond Htadrick, US Summit Ancel H. Zeyen, Lakin Mrs. Kent Hummer, Rt l Mrs. William Laughlin, 401 E. Spruce Mrs. John Patterson, Ingalls Mrs. Simpson Clark, 712 Elm Mrs. Verne Anderson, 500 Pennsylvania William H. Idle, S12 N. 7th BIRTHS At St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. George Rice, 506 N. 5th, Feb. 10, at 6:52 a.m., 6 pounds, 12 ounces Courts POLICI ••mil Potted — Curtis H. Foreman, improper muffler, $5. Roger Rollet, Rancho Motel, speeding, 30 mph in 20 mph zone, $15. Bernard B. Toland, 412 W. Maple, parked in alley, $5. Jessie Mesa, 106 N. 5th, parked in alley, $5. Jimmie Lee Hinkle, speeding, 45 in 30 mnh sone, $15. Mrs. Milton Orville Killlon, 407 W. Chestnut, improper driving, $10. Scott Edward Davis, 804 N. 5th, parked between sidewalk and curb, $5. Pined — Clifford Toland. Seattle, Wash., parked in alley, $2.50. Terry Lee Billinger, 605W E. Maple, speeding, 30 in 20 mph zone, $25. Jack Dale Immroth, 1219 Parkwood, improper muffler, »15. William Frank Brewer. Burnside drive, drunk, $25, disorderly conduct, $25, resisting arrest, $25, destruction of private property, pleaded not guilty, committed to jail Dismissed — Howard Brechels- en, 1726 Morris, charge of disturbing the neace dismissed, $25 bond refunded. Bond* Forfeted — Robert L. Pedlgo, Gary F. Hinton, Richard L. Henry, Mrs. Donald Stoddard, Jimmy Lee Hinkle, Bernard Toland, Glen Allen Woods, Donald Ray Morgan', G«rald Eugene Moore, Roger Allen Rollet, Louis E. Horton, Curtis H. Foreman, Jessie A. Mesa, Simmy J. Kemper. Dusf Bowl Days Hit in Russia MOSCOW (AP) - The dust bowls that plagued the United States in the 1930s have come to the Soviet Union, already beset by grain and meat shortages. Agriculture Minister Ivan Volovchenko told the Communist party Central Committee Monday that about three million acres of arable land are Traffic City Accidents — Monday. 2:28 p.m., 7th and Hazel, cars driven >v Mrs George Nealson, Scott City (moderate damaeje), and Mrs. Milton Killion, 407 W. Chestnut, (moderate). Monday at 5:05 p.,m., 200 block N. 7th, pick-up truck driven by Daniel D. Dick, 513V4 N. 8th (minor), and parked car owned by city (no damage). The National Geographic Society's Explorers Hall rises from a marble podium that provides a classic base for soaring, column- like fins. The marble fins terminate in a wide, clotted canopy. Potwin Fights For Its Life POTWIN, Kan. (AP) — Citi zens of this Butler County town are fighting for survival of their community. The fight started when Vick ers Petroleum Co., announced it is closing Its refinery here, leaving 130 of the town's 640 residents out of work. Employment at the refinery has Tonight they perform at the 8,0"0-seat CoUseum in Washington, D.C. It's sold out. In Pittsburgh, John Pritchard,; dropped from a peak of 170 last conductor of the London Phil- summer to about 40 now. Some harmonic, said- "Really, de-! quit to look for other Jobs s'lite the fantastic ballyhoo, I i Twenty were released a week find them good entertainers. i ago and 50 more Sunday. Polite-Student Clash Greet Peace Mission ATHENS, Greece (AP) - A clash between police and thousands of Greek students trying to march on the U.S. and British embassies greeted Undersecretary of State George Ball on his Cyprus peace mission Monday. Demanding union of Cyprus with Greece, the student* demonstrated to underscore their opposition to the London-Washington plan for *n international peace force to police Cyprus. Ball waa. reported to have ru into an unexpected check in trying to win Greek approval of the plan. He delayed his departure tor Turkey, second stop on his mission. Informed sources said Greece approved the peace farct plan provided it first got approval of | the U.N. Security Council. The' Soviet Union, which opposes the j peace force, could veto it in the council. Government sources in Nicosia said the president of Cyprus, \ Archbishop Makarios, was cer- j tain to reject the plan, unless the proposed force was placed under Security Council control. Makarios was said to have conferred with advisers on the best way to bring the Cyprus issue before the Security Council. A British force has been try- lug to keep the peace between Turkish and Greek Cypriote, engaged in bUody clashes since last December. The United states and other Atlantic alliance nations would contribute soldiers to the peace force under the U.S.-British plan. To meet Greek Cypriot objections, London and Washington agreed to some sort of link between the United Nations and the peace force, but have refused to consider Security Council control of it. The clash between police and students erupted after Mayor Angelos Tsoukalas of Athens told a rally the Cyprus issue should be decided by residents of the island where Greek Cypriots outnumber Turkish Cypriots 4 to 1. Student crowds, calling for union with Greece,- hoisted placards reading: "We are ready for sacrifices, give us arms." Their numbers good, absolutely right — both harmonically and rhythmically." are ext r emelv Mayor Milo Kaufman, amonf technically all those released Sunday, said the community faces a real crisis Groups Planned "Goldwater for President" organization in Kansas has been extended to the county levels. State Sen. Jack Barr, Leoti, who is chairman of the First District Goldwater group, has announced area and county chairmen. Bill Whorton, Wichita, Is state chairman. Area chairmen for the First District are State Rep. Ross Soyen, Rice; State Rep. Wally Steeples. Palco; State Rep. Donald Smith, Colby; State Rep. Edward Boyd, Lamed: and for mer State Rep. Max Dice, John| son. I Among the county chalrme nans jSteve Krickson. Garden City, jFinney; Russell Bray, Syracuse, Hamilton; William Dixon. Tribune, Greely; H. Tom Ungles, Satanta, Haskell; Tom Wright Jr., Lakin, Kearny; Harold Mulville, Dighton, Lane; and ttli Boyer, Scott City, Scott. About 7$ men of the convmu nity met Monday night with of ficials of the State Employment Service to learn about the fed eral manpower developmen and retraining act. The pro gram provides job training for unemployed and underemployec persons. "I haven't made any money for a week." said one man. "A little income will be better than none." Employment officials ex plained that persons, enrolled in the retraining courses woulc draw about $36 per week plus something for subsistence or transportation. Most woul< qualify for some addition* money for 36 week* in unw ployment oenefits. Traffic Uf TOPEKA (AP) - Kansas Traf fie death log: 24 hours to 9 a- m. Tuesday— 3. For February— 15. For 1964-68. Comparable 1963 period $5. Base Banned For Newsmen By FRED S. HOFFMAN WASHINGTON (AP) - The Defense Department said today "it is not believed in the national interest" to allow newsmen to .travel to the Guanar- amo naval base for on-the-spot reporting of the latest U.S.-Cuban crisis. "We will continue to review the matter daily," the Pentagon told The Associated Press. But it added in a statement "in view of the situation between the United States and Cuba, government • sponsored transport of newsmen to Guantanamo is not believed in the national interest at this particular time." Officials declined to elaborate on why the U.S government felt this way. The position appeared to clash with the presence of a British reporter at the base. The British reporter, Edwin Tetlow of the Daily Telegraph's New York office, has been filing very little copy out of Guantanamo, Navy sources said, and is scheduled to be flown out of the base on the next plane Friday. Although the Pentagon statement referred to government- sponsored travel, as a practical matter the ban is complete. There is no way to get to the base, on Cuba's eastern tip, except by military or other ernment transportation. abandoned each year in the Soviet Union. "Wind and water erosion are inflicting tremendous damage on agriculture," he told a committee meeting in the Kremlin. "We must take all measures for the restoration and preservation of the fertility of eroded soil. "In our opinion, it is necessary to adopt a special !•>•.• which would provide for the strict accountability of all departments, organizations, collective and state farms for preserving soil riches and for the sensible use of agricultural land." Not all the three million acres abandoned annually are dust bowls. "Huge areas are subjected to erosion, become overgrown with brush, are turned into swamps and are taken out of agricultural use," Volovchenko said. While he did not say so, wind damage is high in the arid virgin lands of Kazakhstan and Siberia that Premier Khrushchev ordered olowed up to boost grain production. There Is not enough rainfall in these areas to provide a crop cover against the winds. This was the case in the dust bowls of the U. S. Southwest and High Plains three decades ago. Money Consignment Scattered in Crash SHEFFIELD, England (AP) A consignment of money—at least $140.000 — was scattered over the tracks when a freight train and a passenger train collided at the Shenfield station today. A policeman said: "We'vo filled 17 laundry basket'? with the coins." British Railways refused to say how much was in the consignment or where it was bound. gov- Two girls frankly discussing a blind date on the telephone enlivened a New Jersey radio station's programming in a recent sunspot-induced communications freak. The new year comes to Jupiter once every 12 earth years — the time it takes the huge planet to orbit the sun. NIW LINCOLN 180-AMP AC WILOIt Now $110.00 WELDIRS SUPPLY PhoM II 4-4141 This is the bottom of our line. (Tempest Sports Coupe) This is the top* (Panti«c Grtwf Prix) There are 28 models in between-* Pontiac Pontiacs. Pontiac Tempests. PbntlacLeMans. Pontiac GTQs, Sixes, V-8s, All with Wide-Track. All with Rmtiac-style styling, Why would anyone go looking anywhere else for a car? Fewer and fewer people are. See your nuthwUcd Pontiw dealer WitJe-Tracto «od »oe4 UM4 C**fc W8t WISTIRN MOTOR CO., INC. FIFTH 1 FUITON 6ARDEN CITY

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