Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 12, 1964 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

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Garden City, Kansas
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Wednesday, February 12, 1964
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* • • ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine I-C'Koy npr^er, SIS \. 13th Mrs. Lnrry Winters. Dighton Mrs. Esther L. I/we. 1404 N. Main Mrs. Charles Vaughn, 30fi E. Olive Kii.vmond Vishon, Jr., Holcomb Mrs. fenia Flook. Emcrsoti Mrs. Eva ]fl. Burgin, Pierce- villo At Leopold Frank Kilch, 618 Garden City Ave. N'athan English, Cimarron DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Mrs. Eugene Sheaks, Rt. I Shirley Joan Clark. Kalvesta Etlna S. Motz. 2322 Tonio Mrs. Doyle McOraw, S. Star Rt. Inez Sue Witt, Burnside Drive Mrs. Tony Saiz, 702 Ida Marlin Jones, 1904 St. John Gordon Blanc Lowe II, 607 Garden City Ave. Mrs. W. B. Andrews, Pierceville Mrs. Milton C. Wade, Cherryvale Mrs. Glenn E. Dunkelberg, Rt. Mrs. Patrick Keller, 1301 Conard At Leopold Floyd Acklcy, 511 Slocckly to Cltf BIRTHS At St. Camorih* A son born to Mr. and Mrs. Larry Winters, Digliton, Feb. 11, j at 4:18 p.m., 7 pounds, 5 ounces. GOP Has Factors To Win, Miller Says •if* 2 (Sftftten tit* Wednesday, fab. 12, 1fl4 markets LOCAL PRODUCE £991 Extra Larg« A'l Egg* A's Large .JJ Eggi A's Medium .30 Eggs A't Sm«ll .20 Eggi C'§ jl lit Grade Crtim .50 Heavy Hem .H Light Hen* ,M LOCAL WAGON PRICES Who.r $1.95 unehg Mile $».60 unchg. Ry« Jl.OS unchg Barley .($ bo . Corporation D*«dt — Mac and Filz-Better Housing, Inc., to .Midwest lnvestine.it Co., Inc., all of lot 7, east 15 feet of lot 8, Fairlane First Addition. Warranty Deed* — Ora Richardson Higgins, et vir, to Lillian C. Adams, lot 5, Higgins replat of block 1, Gibson's Addition. Van W. DeHart, et ux, to W. A. DeHart, et ux, lot 17, block C, Wallace Addition Pauline atichy. et al. to Eman-. uel Doll, et ux, east half of 17-' 23-29. Ester Lowe to Darrell Lowe, J et al, lot 5, block 4, Menke's subdivision. R. Angel Cosme to Marie Delores Alcaraz, lot 1, block 41, Holmes' 3rd Addition Ted F. Locke, et ux, to Fred E. Vallier, et ux, south 52.435 feet, lot 9, block 3, Harper re- plat of blocks one and two, Colony Addition. Verne N. Anderson, et ux, to | Gary 0. Applebce, et ux, lot 2, north 25 feet of lot 3, block 3, Taylor and Conkllng's Addition. ! WASHINGTON (AP) — Repub- ; lican National Chairman William E. Miller predicted today, the "polsters notwithstanding": jthe GOP has the organization, the candidates and the issues to i win in November. i j That doesn't mean I welcome j it," he told the National Press i Club. "I think the whole business is pretty sickening, and I wish we could campaign on is- i sues which do not strike at the personal integrity of officials in I high places.' Miller, in his prepared remarks, accused the White House of a clumsy effort to frustrate the Senate Rules Committee investigation of Baker, who resigned under heat as secretary to the Senate Democratic majority. Miller taid information had been made available to several newsmen impugning the character of Don Reynolds, the insurance man who told the committee he gave then-Sen. John- Young Sinatra May Get Chance By JAMES BACON LOS ANGELES (AP)-Frank Sinatra Jr. may get his day in court today to answer defense accusations that he helped stage his own kidnaping so he "could make the girls swoon as J D Farr ct ux to C. Delori, his oncc dw _,. rnlnn «***! TftMMSlft/t T. II Al/lO tnt ' . _ Hales, and Jeanette L. Hales, lot 19, block 1, Parkwood 3rd Addition. Irene S. Jones, to Robert D. Goss, et ux, lot 7, block 24, Holmes 3rd Addition Quitclaim Deed* — Myrtle Handle to Ravmond Randle, lot 3, block 78, original plat. Arthur Peters, et ux, to Raymond Randle, lot 3, block 78, original plat. M»rrl»8« Lletnit* — Leonard L. Green, 20, Lakln, and Virginia Bishop, 18, Garden City. Richard M. Bennett, 18, and Mary Ann Tlader, 17, both of Garden City. Courts CLOSING INVESTMENTS NEW YORK (AP) _ Closing Investing companies: Bid Atktd Am Mutual Fd .. 9.75 10.66 Incorp Income ... 9.57 10.48 Incorp Invest 7.34 8.02 Instil Grth 11.14 12.17 Inv Co Am 11.25 12.30 Invest Grp Mut .. 11.83 12.79 Inv Grp Stock 19,153 21.22 Invest Grp Sleet . 10.45 11.18 Inv Grp Var Pay. 7.08 7.05 Inv Grp Intercont 6.00 0.49 Mutual Trust 2.82 2.88 Unit Income Fd .. 12.81 14.00 Unit Science Fd._ 7.17 7.84 KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP)—Cattle 1,000; calves 25; not enough steers and heifers for adequate price test; cows fully 25 higher; gqod steers 19.00 • 20.25; good and choice heifers 18.00-20.00; utility cows 13.50 • 14.50; good and choice calves 19.00-21.00. Hogs 3,000; moderately active; steady to 25 higher; barrows and gilts 190-250 Ib 15.0035; 250-270 Ib 14.50-75; 270-400 Ib sows 13.00-75. Sheep 200; steady; good to prim« lambs 18.50-20.00; Mill to good ewes 7,00-8.25; good and choice feeders 14.50-16.00. GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK , the fat cattle market was 50c loVer on most all kinds. Top choice steers $20.50 to $21.30 on weights 950 Ibs to 1,100 Ibs. Average good to choice $20 to $20.30 on weights 950 Ibs to 1,150 Ibs with heavier weights all grades $19 to $19.75. Standards and low goods $18 to $19 on all weights. Choice heifers sold 50c to 75c lower with tops selling up to $21.10. Most average choice heifers brought from $20 to $20.60. Goods to low choice $19 to $20. Standards and low goods $16.50 to $18.50. Butcher cows were steady to strong. Canner and cutters $9 to $12.50. Utilities and commercials $12.50 to $14 with younger type cows and heiferettes $16 to $19. Red Points Accusing Finger GENEVA (AP) - Soviet disarmament negotiator Semyon K. Tsarapkin said today "pro- intelligence agencies in Switzerland led to the defecton of a member of his delegation, Yuri I. Nossenko. The State Department disclosed Monday that Nossenko, 36, identified as an oficer of the KGB, top Soviet security agency, had requested political asylum in the United States. State Department press officer Richard 1. Phillips said Nos- senko had told U.S. offcials he was a staff officer of the KGB sent to Geneva on temporary duty from security headquarters in Moscow. In a prepared statement read to newsmen, Tsarapkin accused the Swiss authorities of tn'ernting this activity on the sidelines of the 17-nation dis armament conference. He made it clear he consdered Switzerland responsible for Nossenko's disappearance. He called on the Swiss to to return Nossenko to his place of work and to his family." Nossenko disappeared from Geneva Feb.! COUNTY Cat* Continued — Lester G. Carter, continued to Feb. 21. Bond set at $1,000 and committed. Charge, auto theft. Suspended Sentence — Mrs. Ted. C. Denney Jr, Ulysses, 30 days suspended on payment of $5 insufficient check and $6.75 court costs Alvin Brelt, 30 day suspended sentence on payment of 4 no account checks totaling $45 And $6.75 court costs. Allowed to Abate — Sherri Taylor, allowed to abate, $4.30 check plus $6.75 court costs. Drivors Llconio Sutptntlont — Patricia Louise Williams, 305 N. 10th, from Dec. 27, 1863, for one year or until 16th birthday for violation of drivers license restrictions Michael D. Finney. 1612 "A", from Jan. 1, 1964 for six months 'rom date license received in Topeka, for driving on suspended license. Plnod — Alvia L. Blood, Indianapolis, Intl., failure to display Hares, $10 and $5 court costs. Larry E. Ryan, Scott City, no tail light, $5 and $5 costs. John H. Evers, Larned, failure to reduce speed to avoid an accident, $10 and $5 court costs. Charlie R. Durham, Tribune, speeding 83 mph in 70 mph zone, $10 and $5 costs. George R. Malone, Ulysses, reckless driving, $50 and $5 costs and 30-day suspended sentience upon payment of fine. POLICE Bonds Po«t*d — James Earl Dougherty, Rt. 1, improper mufflers, $15. Phillip E. Pfannenstiel, 90S N. 6th, petty larceny (theft of hub caps) $35. Ronald G. Burns, 212 Washington, speeding, 35 in 20 mph zone, $25. Ralph R. Corona, Herington, improper mufflers, $5. William Earl Mills, 2102 N. Main, car parked In truck zone, $5. The 19-year-old singer's name was on a list of potential witnesses handed defense attorneys by the government. Others City to Take Safety Steps FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (AP) — Fort Lauderdalc again plans a varied entertainment program to keep collegians out of mischief in this south Florida resort at Eastcrtimc. The program wns instituted in 1962 to prevent a repetition of the wild Easter vacation of 1961 when hordes of beer-drinking studepts taunted police and vere arrested by the hundreds. If the students come in peak lumbers, possibly as many as 0,000 will be here over a 15- lay period. A program mapped by civic grouos provides maximum en- ertainmcnt and minimum idle ime. It will cost the city $15.00. Included are dances, beach parties, boat cruises, athletics and gift certificates. All a .student needs is a ''liel- o" lag costing 25 cents. Juffae Mokes Sure Justice Is Done DENVER, Colo. (AP) — Leonard J. Trujillo went to court Tuesday to ask that his second forgery conviction be "set aside in the interest of justice." Trujillo, 21, told Judge Edward J. Keating that a sentence of two to six years was imoosed l>v the judge despite lack of certain evidence Keating reviewed the case. "You want justice done," he told Trujillo, "so I'm going to accommodate you." He made the sentence three to eight years. Traffic Arrott — John Eugene Tracy, Syracuse, driving while intoxicated and open bottle, $200 appearance bond to appear in County Court today. Accident — Parked car owned by William Faye Stone, S. Star Rt., hit while in parking lot at Junior High School, minor dam age, reported at 4:30 p.m. day. No word on other car. Many Ideas For Idea Man PRINCETON, N.J. (AP)President Johnson's new idea man is getting about 500 letters a day in response to his request for ideas. Prof. Eric Frederick Goldman of Princeton University was appointed by Johnson last week to keep new ideas flowing into the White House. The professor laid he has been opening letter* ever since. In an interview Tuesday, Goldman said about 20 percent offer impractical suggestions; 25 per cent are serious suggestions by expert* in various fields; 90 per cent are good proposals from educated citUens who are not expert in the field about whcb they write, and the remaining s per cent contain personal appeal* for money. on the list included Milton Rudin, lawyer for the elder Sinatra, and Mrs. Nancy Sinatra, divorced wife of the famed star. A number of employes of Harrah's Club at Lake Tahoe, Nev., also are on the list, along with trumpeter John Foss and Tino Barzi, manager of the revamped Tommy Dorsey band. Foss was found bound and grggcd when two gunmen invaded the Lake Tahoe motel room and took Sinatra Jr., away last Dec. 8. Some 54 hours later, he was released unharmed after his father had paid $240,000 in small bills following a series of phone calls. Barry Keenan, 23, Joseph Amsler, 23, and John Irwin, 42, are charged in U.S. District Court with the kidnaping of young Sinatra. Thoir lawyers. In opening statements, all said that the evidence would show no kidnap- ing but instead a publicity hoax. Mrs. Gladys Towles Root, counsel for Irwin, said: "An apple doesn't fall far from its tree, and Frankic Jr. just wanted to make the girls swoon as his father once did." The government followed the defense opening statements with a parade of witnesses who identified Keenan as the buyer of a gun which the government said was used in the abduction; the renter of a suburban Canoga Park house which the government contends was the hideout used by the trio to keep Sinatra prisoner, and the man who ordered a telephone installed in the house, a phone which the prosecution holds was used for ransom demands. Kansas Citian Struck By Automobile, Killed KANSAS CITY (AP) — A 65- year-old woman was killed today when she was struck by a car at 70th and Prospect in Kansas City. She was Miss Gertrude E. ! Toomey, an employe of the City Hall. Norman E. Mason, driver of the car, said the woman stepped into the street from a driveway and he did not see her in time to stop. Is was raining at the time. son a stereo set after selling a $100,000 insurance., policy on his life. The GOP chairman said there can be no doubt the dossiers "reportedly obtained from files in the possession of the Air Force, the State Department and the FBI" were leaked by persons "high in the present administration." In addition to the issues, Miller said, the party had a stronger organization than in I960 and "we will have a candidate chosen from the long list of people any one of whom can run this government better than any known Democrat." Among those on '"he long list"— Son. Btrry Oelrfwotor opens his California campaign today, declaring that the winner of that states primary "will be the Republican nominee." He set his own chances for the nomination at 50-50 "but I'm not betting yet." New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller opens a three - day round of speeches, hand • shaking, coffee hours and teas as he presses his candidacy in preference nrimary, March 10. As to contentions that the primary will be meaningless because of the large number of entrants, Rockefeller said " to those who lose, that probably will be the conclusion. But to the ones who won, it is going to be a very significant primary." Also on the vote trail in New Hampshire. Sen. Margaret Chase Smith of Maine said she has received a large number of contributions for her campaign, but "I don't know what to do with it because I don't usually take any campaign contributions." Plane Crashes During Show F-ORT WALTON BEACH, Fla. (AP)—Tsvo hundred newspapermen and foreign miltary personnel saw a B26 bomber crash in flames Tuesday night during a demonstration at Eglin Air Force Base. The crew of two perished. John Egan of the Napa (Calif.) Register said the bomber had just completed a strafing run with its 50-caliber ma chine guns blazing and was pulling up when the right wing fell off. The craft fell grotesquely to earth in an open field two miles from the shocked spectators. The fliers were members of first Air Commando Wing of the Tactical Air Command based at Hurlburt Field, Fla. Their names were withheld sending notification of their families. Defenw Seek* Gi«ft§e Three Cagers Set Sights on 1000 Point Club ly JIM VAN VALKtNBUftd Aiteeiated Pren Sport* Writer *Ray Carey of Missouri, Jim Davis of Colorado and Willie Murrell of Kansas State can join the select circle of 1,000- point career scorers to Big Bight basketball by the end of this season. The 6-foot-S Davis also Is on the verge of making the more exclusive group of players with 800 rebounds. Davis has 786 with seven games left. He seems certain to surpass the 813 total by Clyde Lovellette of Kansas '52 and has a chance to edge past Wilt Chamberlain, Kansas '58, who grabbed 877. •ill Bridget, Kamai '61, is the Big Eight career leader with 1,081 rebounds. He is the only man out of reach for Davis. Davis is the league's No. 3 scorer with a 17.7 average for 18 games and appears certain to reach the 1,000-point career mark. He needs only 35 more points. Carey has 876 and the 6-foot-7 Missouri senior needs a 17.7 average through his last seven games. He is the league's No. 2 scorer wth an 18.5 average and should make it. Murrell is the league's top scorer with a 21.3 average this season but he'll need a 21.7 pace through the final seven games to make 1,000. Murrell is a junior college transfer and is playing just two seasons. The Big Eight's circle of 1,000- point scorers has 22 members. The first was Charlie Black, Kansas '47. Lovelette's 1,979 total heads the list, but Chamberlain's 29.8 average for two seasons betters Lovellette's' 24.7. Bob Boozer, Kansas State '59, is next with 21.9 for three seasons, followed by Wayne Hightower, Kansas '61, 21.3 for two years. Should Murrell reach 1,000 points by the end of regular season play, he'll be only the fifth man with a 20-point career average. Missouri's Bob Price Is fourth in all-gomes scoring with 17.1, George Unseld of Kansas fifth at 16.7'and Larry Hawk of Oklahoma State sixth with 16.5. Price will fall short of the 1,000 mark because of a nine-game sophomore season, but Unseld and Hawk appear certain to join the list next season. Unseld already has 750 and Hawk 62t>. Push to Speed Ruby Hearings DALLAS (AP)—Lawyers indicated today they will try to speed up the lengthy hearings in which the defense seeks to move the Jack Ruby murder trial to another city. Lawyers for both sides arrived well ahead of court opening to go through stacks of Dallas newspapers, seeking agreement on what stories may be entered in evidence. Courtroom arguments over what is admissable have been time consuming. The hearing entered its third day with Ruby's defense team deaths Mary Diana Moreno Mary Diana Moreno, 7-month- old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Moreno, 611 E. Santa Fe, died early today at St. Catherine Hospital following a short illness. Death was attributed to an overwhelming virus. She was born July 3, 1963, in Garden City. ' Surviving besides the parents are three brothers, Maurice, Benjamin and Danny of the home; the maternal grandmother, Mrs. Mary Rodriquez, 512 W. Maple and the paternal grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Juan Moreno, S. Star Rt. Graveside services will be at 10 a.m. tomorrow at Valley View Cemetery, the Rev. David Dougherty officiating. Troop 99 Has Court of Honor Several members of Boy Scout Troop 99, sponsored by the Community Church, received badges and pins at a Court of Honor in Fellowship Hall of the Community Church Monday nght. Merit badges were given to Steve Dougherty, bird study; Jim Dawson, cooking; Pat Hamit, hiking; Steve Waters, world brotherhood; Mark Goldsberry, hiking; Ray Conjurski, music, cooking, home repairs, reading; Tom Koksal, cooking; and John Phipps, automobiling. Receiving second class badges were Joe Hammon and Don Hapes. Mike Walker and Don Waters received tenderfoot badges, and Richard Garvert and Albert Wells, instructor badge* Mark Mayo was given a 1-year pin, and Pat Hamit a den chief cord. Lawrence Dawson is Scout master of Troop 99. » seeking to establish that a city scarred by the presidential assassination and the killing of the accused assassin could not produce an impartial jury to hear the case. A wide rang* of witnesses, including a numlber of attorneys, testified Tuesday it appears unlikely, if not impossible, that Ruby could get a fair trial in Dallas. The trial is scheduled to begin Monday, unless Dist. Judg« Joe B. Brown grants a change of venue. { Chief defense counsel Melvin Belli said he would call Carl Freund of the Dallas News, author of several stories since the assassination that have been entered into the court record. The defense has produced several witnesses who testified a feeling exists that the 52-year- old nightclub operator, besmirched the city when h« gunned down accused presidential assassin Lee Harvey Oswald Nov. 24, and that he would have to be convicted to brighten the city's image. Tht killing of Oswald followed by two days the death of Presi- ident John F. Kennedy at the hands of a sniper as the presidential motorcade moved through downtown Dallas. Ruby sat amid his lawyers at the hearing, nervously wiping his forehead and occasionally staring at the floor. Several times he held whispered conferences with his counsel. Two Teams Fall For First Time TOPEKA (AP)-At least two I Kansas high school basketball teams met defeat Tuesday night for the first time this season. (| Solomon, a Class B team with I 15 consecutive victories, was up- | set 56-51 by Hope. Burden was ousted from the ranks of unbeaten Class BB teams as Mollne won 73-71. Burden had a 14-game winning streak. Augusta, the state's only undefeated Class AA team, won its 16th consecutive victory Tuesday night, beating El Dorado 71-49. At least three Class B teams kept undefeated records intact Highland won victory No. 16, 59-33 over Troy. Rolla made its record 15-0 with a 63-55 victory over Hooker, Okla. Wilson won its 16th game, defeating Kanop. olis 74-32. —Whether buying or selling, use Telegram Want Adit nnouncma J W. E. "Rudy" Rutherford NOW ASSOCIATED I* 4irtct Mltf ef oM Itati ft.,. REAL ESTATE with Jesse Scott Realtors 107f. Ovdtn City, KOMAI H. 4-1414 BUY THE FIRST TIRE AT OUR "NO TRADE-IN" PRICE Get the 2nd Tire NYLONAIRE WHITEWALLS BLACKWALLS TUBELESS TUBED-TYPE BUY NOWI DON'T MISS THIS OUTSTANDING "LIMITED TIME" OFFERI NO LIMIT GUARANTEE it honortd by thousands «nd thoutandf of Firoitono d««l»r» and »tort» in the United St*te« and Canada.. .wtwvvtr you tr»v«l f Ull IIHTIHI SUUANHi NO UNIT QN WUt M MONTH! •Mintt (Mtett In Mrkmtntkie w4 ..JtMnnwM* «• pw«IM «n UN* KMtwUK l»« ntt K»<«'« Injuint ««wrt tMM to Ftaitm princiv 1.70-11 (.70-1$ •.70-11 I.70-1S 7.SO-14 7.M-14 Tub»d-lyp» Bl»ckw«ll Tub»d-lyp« Whlttwall Tub*l**t Blackwall Tub«lt*t Whlttwall Tub»l*n dlkekwall Tub«l«u WhIUwtll •14.98 * 17.99 • 17.99 * 20.99 »17.99 • 10.99 *9.M *9.09 •9-00 •9.00 •9.00 •9.00 Ju->l iciy \ P rty Wt -t-kly. Srlli. """tlil I! / Monthly ui Muiithly TENGEL 5th& FULTON SERVICE vl

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