Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 13, 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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Thursday, February 13, 1964
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Page 1
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-'"-"•» • l"l". markets LOCAL PRODUCE Eggs Extra L»rg» A'» Eggs A's Large .3} Eggs A's Medium .38 Eggs A's Small .20 Eggs C's .11 1st Grade Cream ,54 Heavy Hens .H Light Hens , LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat $1.96 unehg Mllo $1.03 uncfig. Ry* $1.05 unehg Barley .85 bu. unehg KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP)— CattJe 2,3(13; calves 200; moderately steady; utility cows 13.25-14.25. Hofis 2.500; 25-50 higher; barrows and gilts 1-3 190-260 Ib 15.00-50: sows 1-3 280-400 Ib 13.2514.00. Sheep 50; not enough for market test. Trading Active On Stock Mart NEW WORK (AP) - Interest dwindled in American Telephone's rights issue and the stock market moved irregularly early this afternoon. Trading was fairly active. Gains and losses of most key stocks were fractional. AT&T, trading "ex" its rights to purchase one share of common at $100 for every 20 held, wag quoted up more than a point. Trading in the rights shrank after Wednesday's' huge total of 3,375,000. The rights were unchanged. Chrysler, as expected, announced record earnings and the stock sank more than a point now that the news was out. Little leadership was shown by the prominent stock groups. Bails, cigar manufacturers and a. wide range of selected issues were mostly higher. Steels, oils, ijjnigs and cigarette fasues |howed a somewhat lower tone. A The Associated Press average §f 60 stocks at noon was up .1 at 234.8 with industrials up .3, rails up .4 and utilities (town .4. The Dow Jones Industrial average at noon was up .13 at 79195. General Telephone & Electronics rose % to 33 on 8,500 shares. Big Black Cat Causes Commotion CAMEROV, Mo. (AP) _ Is | Director William T. A. Culley i have seen it from distances of there a big black cat prowling i of the Swope Park Zoo at Kan-i from 50 to 230 yards is: the woods in this rich northwest sas City says the description ' Color black: length of body, Were Tuesday Night A promising young piano team from Fort Worth, Tex., Howard and Patricia Barr, will present a Community Concert Asm. program at Clifford Hope Auditorium Monday at 8:15 p.m. Membership renewals for the 1964-65 season will go on sale at the concert. Details are on Page I. Veteran Steel Workers Get 13-Week Paid Vacation PITTSBURGH (AP) — Veteran steelworkers arc hurrying out of mill gates these days with an extra bounce in their steps and smiles on their faces. tions granted in the current steel labor contract. Many scatter to far-off vacation spots. Others stay homo, leisurely tackling odd jobs Outside the gate, there is around the house and perhaps back-slapping and laughter. The j planning a trip later. Some just Snow, Rain in Broad Areas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Snow, sleet and rain covered broad areas of the nation today, with heavy snow across many sections of the Midwest. A snowstorm that swept across seven Midwestern states, with amounts ranging up to a half foot in some areas, headed into the Ohio Valley and interior sections of the Northeast. The snow belt covered areas in Iowa, Missouri, Illinois, Indiana, Michigan, Wisconsin and Ohio. Driving conditions were hazardous in many areas. At least four persons were killed in traffic accidents on ice-slicked highways in northern Illinois. South of the Midwest snow zone, rain extended to the Gulf states, with rain indicated in the middle Atlantic states. In the West, more snow fell In the southern Rockies while showers splashed along the Pacific Northwest, with snow inland across the Cascade Mountains. Nan Kills Wife, Self COLBY, Kan. (AP) - A retired mail carrier stabbed his ,'^ SivorcT' hearing wife to death, then took his own Fnrfl hnv . hDDn , lr life by slashing his wrists and ticallv oldtlmers then head home to enjoy something few of them could envision for themselves years ago. They are starting, for the first time, 13-week paid vaca- take it easy, relishing the simple luxury of doing nothing. "Best thing they could do for a workingman; it's wonderful," said James L. Parker, a laborer at U.S. Steel Corp.'s nearby Ford Marriage Is Dissolved PAIRFIELD, Idaho (AP)— A routine, 20-minute court-hearing Wednesday dissolved the marriage of auto maker Henry Ford II and his wike, Anne — a marriage that was launched in glittering style 23 years ago. The uncontested divorce was granted Mrs. Ford on grounds of mental cruelty by Judge Charles Scoggin. A year ago he "ssued a divorce decree for Margaretta. Fitler Murphy, who ater became the wife of New York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller. Mrs. Ford, 44, was awarded custody of the couple's only ninor child, Edsel Bryant Ford, 14, with visitation right by his father. The couple has two other children, Charlotte, 22, and Anne, 21. Mrs. Ford, the former Anne McDonnell of Southampton, Island, N.Y., was driven Nelson Selected Panel Member Steve Nelson, son of Capt. and iMrs. Kenneth Nelson, 1703 N. 6th, is one of six Kansas State University students selected for the K-State team which will complete on the General Electric Quiz Bowl television program Sunday, March 8. Selections were made after • battery of tests and trial quiz iowl sessions. All six will go to New York City for the NBC program, and compete for scholarship grants for their university or college. This will be K-State's first appearance on the program, and the opposing team will be announced later. Steve is a junior at K-State, and his father is head of the Kansas Highway 'Patrol 6th division. 45 miles from her Sun Valley cottage to this south-central Idaho farm community for tjhe learing. She returned to the seclusion of the ski lodge. "All property rights had been settled by agreement at the imo of their separation last summer," a court statement said. No details were disclosed. Fnrd, 45, grandson of the late [lenvy Ford, had no comment on :ho divorce. He was in Detroit for a routine meeting of the Ford Motor Co. board of directors, of which he Is chairman. An attorney represented him at —Whether buying or selling, us Want Adsl Clalrton coking plant. A mill worker for 41 years, Parker added, "It's a relief. You're getting paid for it and you feel good." Machinist Harry McKee, 62, is another of those staying home, watching the world go by. "I've got my wife, grandson and dog. We're happy," said McKee. "I hope the rest of the men are enjoying their vacations as much as I am." McKee works at the Pittsburgh Works of Jones & Laughlin Steel Corp. He's been in the mills 45 years, through bitter strikes and layoffs. The urge to travel hits many vacationers right away. Most say they want to see old friends or new places. George VUnlek, S3, a roller in the J&L plant here, headed immediately for Florida. He's staying in a Miami hotel and plans a leisurely return trip to his home in nearby McKeesport, The vacation program was worked out in negotiations last year between major basic steel producers and the United Steelworkers Union. It covers some 450,000 workers in basic steel and has since spread to other steel-related plants. The plan provides 13-week vacations each five years for the 50 per cent of the work force with the most seniority. It's figured on a companywide basis, not plant by plant. Missouri farming country? And if so, what is it? At least 100 men and women report they have seen the animal during the past six years along Shoal Creek, six miles given of the animal matches! about three feet; large, bushy exactly one given by a Raytown, Mo., resident of a huge cat that killed a litter of pigs in that area several months ago. The Missouri Conservation tail about as long as the body; height about 18 to 20 inches. When seen, animal was "creep| ing along the ground like a cat after a bird." south of Cameron, and in the | Commission wants more proof I the paw print cast obtained Grand River country north of j but acknowledges that panthers' here. Sportsman Gene Hills, who writes a wildlife column for the Cameron News-Observer has a plaster cast of one of its paw prints ,he took 10 days ago. —once fairly common in Missouri—may be coming back to the state. The description of the animal which Hills says is most often given by people who claim to by Hills measures 3V4 inches in width and 3% inches ia length. A print that size could have been made by the North American animal known variously as panther, puma, cougar or mountain lion. Suit Filed On Unification TOPEKA (AP) - Seventeen school districts in 13 counties have challenged the 1963 Kansas Unified School District Law in a suit filed in Shawnee County i lor today... Hospitals I ADMISSIONS at St. Catherine .. Jack Dean Otero, 412 N. 8th Michele Elaine Farr, Scott City Mrs. John E. Herrera, 210 Tay- District Court. j Mrs. Walter F. Colby, 1408 "B" The law was designed to es- j Mrs. Harold Allen, Eminence tablish a uniform system of | Rt. school districts throughout Kan- j sas, providing instruction from kindergarten through 12th grade with sufficient size and resources to provide a good quality education. A. P. Throckmorton, State Superintendent of Public Instruction, is named defendant. The action seeks to have the law declared unconstitutional and to enjoin Throckmorton from carrying out its povisions. Among contentions of the plaintiffs are that the law is vague and indefinite and that it makes an unconstitutional delegation of legislative power to the sate superintendent and to county planning boards which were created under the law. Districts filing the action are located in Douglas, Jackson, Nemalia, Rawlins, Shawnee, Re- pubic, Thomas, Doniphan, Sew- 11 rd. I,a belt e. Marion, Butler and Neosho counties. moving to Emporia as part of •a training program conducted Some Extra Play In Bridge Tourney Play is underway in the annual KlUL-Ti'legram bridge tournament, and, in the, women's division, some extra play. Tournament officials this week added a ninth team to Bracket No. 5; March 22, team No. 6 and team No. 7. Mrs. Anderson and Mrs. Brungardt placed their entry at the Telegram prior to the deadline, but it was put jn a wrong en- D in the women's division. vel °J )e and therefore not bracket- This means that during one week | ed in Ofl ginal pairings. All teams of Uie regular seven weeks of ln will play the same tourney play, at least one team i nunioe r of games, under the re- Cuban Families Due in Emporia EMPORIA (AP)-Twenty-one ^ A... • i refugee Cuban families are IYlrsi ' Annie L. Thomas Melvin Elliott, Deerfield Bradley L. Mulligan, Healy Mrs. C. L. Dickson, 208 N. 4th At Leopold Theodore Aeilts, 631V4 N. Main Oliver G. Reeve, 905 Conkling Mrs. Redolofo Vruegas, Ulysses DISMISSALS at St. Catherine Mrs. W. D. Lewis, Scott City Mrs. Donald Meyer, Imperial Rt. Susan Michele Peoples, Gar- dcndale Mrs. Otto Meng, 707 N. 7th Mrs. Nick Guerrero, 103 S. 3rd Mrs. George Berends, 1607 N. 10th Mrs. Ruth E. Stevens, Rt. 1 Mrs Josephine Dorothy Meier, Court House. Anna Marie Jimenez, 707 W. Fulton Terry F. Clark, 1105 Pershing Harvey Bailey. 1304 "A" Harry A. Lightner, S. Star Rt. At Leopold Nathan English, Cimarron. BIRTHS at St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. John deaths Annie L. Daniels, 90, died Wednesday night at a nursing had been living for the past six by Emporia State College and < h , Garden c , t h she the universities of Iowa and Indiana. Heads of the families will be trained as librarians and elementary school teachers. Dr. John King, Emporia State's president, said the new students are all business or professional men with the equivalent of a bachelor's degree. Some are expected to be employable next fall. The families will live in quarters for married students and will receive grants from the Department of Health, Education and Welfare. Bus Slides, 21 Injured She was born In Lancaster County, Pa., Oct. 16, 1873, and was married to James R. Daniels Feb. 23, 1897, in Dixon County, Kan. They moved to Scott County in 1903. Mr. Daniels died July 13, 1932, and Mrs. Daniels moved into Scott City in 1944. She was a lifelong member of the Brethren in Christ Church, Thomas, Okla. Survivors are three daughters, Mrs. Ethel Addison, Mrs. Irene Wilson and Mrs. Georgia Barker, all of Scott City; three sons, William, Roy, and Lee, all of Scott City; a faster son, Elmer Barker, Greeley County; 11 grandchildren, 21 great - grandchildren, and one sister, Mrs. Martha Winger, Modesto, Calif. Funeral will be at 2 p.m. Saturday at the First Methodist Church in Scott City, with the Rev. PRINCETON, Mo. (AP) — A {i ra Wollard officiating. Burial chartered bus skidded off slush- win be in the Scott County Ceme- covered U.S. 136 late Wednesday causing minor injuries to most terv. Welnmann-Price Funeral Home, in Bracket B will play two games. Unked vised schedule. Each team plays as listed in last week's schedule, plus the one extra game in the The ninth team is that of Ber- above schedule, niece Anderson and Joyce Brun-1 In the men's division, the team both of fil3 N ' lst - e ' of John Hawk - 6-6037, and - ' - . , , hi. w th a ctoUie. bl ° ndc ' Ita!ian - bor " i" 5 ' 511 "- Tbis week thp >' wi » play 'Marvin Smith. 1018 N. 6th, 6-7427, ol"", «»W clothes ! Maria Christina Vettore Austin, team No. 8. Remainder of their j has been substituted for the team line, officials said. The body of Ernest A. Arnold, 71, was found hanging from a door transom. Mrs. Nola Arnold, 05, was dead in another room. She had been stabbed with a seven-inch kitchen knife. A city meter reader saw Arnold's body through a window and called police. County Atty. Frank Caro said it was an apparent murder-suicide. The Rev. Lee Jlillery, pastor of the Nazarene Church, said the couple had been ill and 134, the divorced wife of a British naval officer. Mrs. Austin, In New York, declined 'o speak to newsmen. schedule is; Week of Feb. 16, jof Bill Lewis and Maurice Land- team No. 1; Feb. 23, team No. 2; March 1, team No. 3; March 8, team No. 4; March 15, team ner, due to Mr. Lindner's death last week. Hawk and Smith are team No. 2 in Bracket A. of the 21 passengers. i Scott city, is in charge of ar- They were members of an ra ngements. Iowa farm co-operative group returning to Chariton, Iowa, from a tour of Consumer Cooperative Assc.iation plants in Lawrence, Kan., and Kansas City. One woman, Mrs. Loa Boothe, 73, of Lucas, Iowa, was admitted to a hospital for treatment of arm and head injuries and shock. The others were treated and released. • ________ t _____ ..... __ , Trooper Ed Kincaid of the ! —A federal judge ' told General Missouri Highway Patrol said ! Motors Corp. Wednesday it does the wreck was in heavy snow j not have a monopoly on the and fog nine miles west ofj wor d "Cadillac" and ordered it Princeton. The driver swerved. to nay 841,000 to another corn- to avoid a stalled car, and thej pany defending its right to use bus slid sideways down a 15-foot ' the name too embankment but stayed up- > CM sou ' ght J 0 enjoin Cadi]lac The lowans. except for Mrs. Boothe, resumed their trip in No Monoply On 'Cadillac' GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. (AP) On the Political Scene California Is Key, Barry Says WASHINGTON (AP) Sen. Barry Goldwater, apparently ... , . _,, A i , Arnold was depressed. The . Ar- 1 staking much of his Uved ta M ° UU " ««1 hope on California/aims to Nine Registrant! Toke Physical Exam* Nine registrants were sent from here Tuesday for pre-lnduc- tioii physical examinations for the armed forces. They are LaVern Koelin, Joe turn its primary into a band wagon that would carry him to the Republican nomination. The Arizona conservative says the victor in the June 2 primary "will be the Republican nominee." Goldwater told a Lincoln Day Dinner in Sacramento Wednesday night that he expects to be the one, declaring: "I intend to on th late President John F. Kennedy were despicable but repeated that he will not disavow the organization's support. He decgared that the Ameri- for Democratic Action, the United Auto Workess Union and its president, Walter Reuther, clzed President Johnson for his i the Senate and House, Mrs. foreign policy and chided Goldwater for underrating the im- portange of the New Hampshire primary. has ctnnnml nn , ^,. , * 8S Step ^. up ^ P«rson-U>-person ccunpaign inB Hj " " Society. ! Two of Goldwater's rivals for j nomination — New York Gov. j Nelson A. Rockefeller and Sen. i Margaret Chase Smith of Maine 1 on the shore of Lake Cadillac and the name had geographic meaning. Fox ordered G'M to pay the boat company $41,000 in attorney fees, holding that GM had attempted to place an economic burden upon "a small corporation of limited assets so that it would be forced to yield to the Smith said she missed only one i unjust demands of plaintiff.' rollcall out of 1,591. Lite Goldwater and Rockefeller, former Vice President Richard M. Nixon was pounding at Johnson's foreign policy, Nixon, who says he would ac- has slipped C ept a draft but isn't seeking D ,, t ,i , * ad , J* the GOP Presidential nomina Rockefeller can win some of his supporters with more sidewalk Day dinner in Cincinnati that Johnson's policy is inconsistent, Mrs. Smith was running pret- uncertain and appears to be Western Range Feed Condition* Decree** TOPEKA (AP) - Range feed conditions in the western two- thirds of Kansas Feb. 1 were down slightly from a month in Service drv B. Wright, D wight E. Goss, Tony ! win in California-win big, both -braved New Hampshire's be-' ty much the same kind of per- i weak. all-wed maximum utilization of Gonzalez, Tony Orozco, Bobby j iu the primary election and in low zero weather in pursuit of son - to- person campaign but -it , s difficult to name any available forage. Jlaunschild, Kenneth Decnant, the general election in Novem- William Tolbert and Allen Foreman. They were sent by the Finney, Kearny, Haskell Selective Service board. ber." At a.news conference earlier in San rrancisco, Goldwater said the John Birch Society attacks \otes in that state's March 10 primary—the first in the nalon. Shaking hands and trooping his cavalcade through stores ami diners, Rockefeller not against anyone. I'm running just the way I do in Maine, on my record, and I challenge anyone to match it." In the 23 years she spent in place in the world where the The service rated conditions United States is not being black- • at 71 per cent of normal. This mailed, threatened, insulted or j was two points below Jan. i and knocked around by some pip- was down seven points from the squeak dictator," he said. I relatively high 1958-62 average. Herrera, 210 Taylor. Feb. 12, at 8:32 a.m. 6 pounds, 14Mi ounces. Legals Warranty Dttdt — M. L. Michaelsen, et ux to Miliard A. Dew, et ux, east 16 ft. of lot 1 and west 46 ft. of lot 2, block 2, East Village First Addition. Coy Brandes, et ux to J. H. Keller, et ux, lot 2, block A, Bosworth's replat of blocks 25-26 of Holmes 3rd Addition. Merlin D. Smith, et ux to Willard V. Miller and Gertrude Miller, lot 5, block 2, Arter and Young's Addition. Courts COUNTY Fined — Fred Frisby, Lakin, driving without eyeglasses, $5 and $5 court costs. Hearing Set — Fred Frisby, Lakin, pleaded innocent to insufficient check charge. Hearing set Feb. 14 and released on £100 bond. POLICE j Bends Posted — Albert J. Mader, 1207 Old Manor, blocking driveway, $5. Connie Lee Siemson, 302 N. 12th, double-parked, $5. William' H. Johnson, 1002 Ban- crot, running stop sign, $10. Gary E. Diebert, 808 N. Main, parked left side to curb, $5. Douglas Crotty III, 912 N. 6th, imnroper parking, $5. G-ene Degraffeneried, McAllister, Okla., blocking alley, $5. Ronald Donohue, 527 N. 8th, parked across sidewalk, $5. James Hambleton, 1304 E. Laurel, improper parking, $5. Kenneth C. Roth, Sublette, parked in no parking zone. $5. Fined—Arthur H. Wiefoe, Imperial Rt., parked in no parking zone, $5. Bonds Froelted—James E. Dougherty, Ralph R. Corona, Albert J. Mader, William H. Johnson, Mrs. Milton Killion Ronald! G. Burns, William E. Mills, Connie Lee Siemson, Gary E. Deibert. Traffic Accident — In 300 block of N. Main at 2:10 p.m. Wednesday, a car driven by Wayne Berthol, 403 Hudson, hit parking meter. No damage to car. P«§o 2 liar-don f'ifv Thursday, Nbmoff It, 1U4 But-and this is the thing that casts most doubt on the story— there is no record of a black cougar, etc. They come in assorted tans and greys but not black. Neither are there records of black bobcats or wildcats. House cats which have reverted to the wild state could be black but they are not known to grow to such size as this animal. "I don't know what the animal may be," Hills, a retired rural mail carrier, said. "It exists, I am sure, because I have been told about it by too many people whose word 1 cannot doubt." "There definitely is some such anumal," Culley said, "but I don't know what it is." Jim Keefe, information director of the Conservation Commission, said the descriptions given just don't match up with any known species. "But panther* or cougars were prevalent in Missouri a a hundred years ago," Keefe added. "The last definite kill of one was in 1927 in Mississippi County (extreme southeast Missouri). These panthers can grow to a length of six to eight feet and weigh from 80 to 200 pounds. Their paws are about three inches across. They are primarily predators of deer and with the increasing number of deer in Missouri, naturalists say it is possible the panther also may return to this state. "However, we have thousands of deer hunters in the woods every fall and none has brought in a verified report of a panther. It seems that many hunters surely would stumble upon one." Cameron folks listen to such comments, nod their heads and smile. Proof or not, they believe there's something on the prowL HOGS !.;;LESS I- MORE feed JfoorJftffs' HOG MINERALS TOM DIMITT BR 6-5872 Garden City, Kama* n«d.mctk l.g. U. S. rat. OH. 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