Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 13, 1964 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

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Thursday, February 13, 1964
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Thursday, February 13, 1964 All-America Market Hog Shew Planned LAMAR, Colo.—One of the top farm events of the 1 area is scheduled here early next month—the fifth annual All-America Market Hog Show. Dates are Wednesday. Thursday, and Friday, March 5, 6, r.nd 7. Last year's show had almosl 10 entries in the carcass class. This year a class has been added for truckload lots. Since the inaugural event in April of i960, the show has grown in stature and participation. It now attracts exhibitors and judging contestants from llmr.igh- out the Great Plains region. Breeders, feeder, and shirk-its of swine production attend the shov to [earn how to produce the best in pork. A consumer's section was added to the show's educational program in 1961. A year later the breeding stock was inaugurated. The La mar show was thr first in the nation to have an .ill- breeds sale of foundation breeding stock that required slangier and evaluation of a littcrmate barrow or gilt before its sale. Live barrows this year will be shown in two classes in both the junior and senirr divisions: j lightweights (from 190 to 210 ; •pounds) and heavyweight (from 211 to 230 pounds.) The llvt barrow show will start Friday morning to allow •more time for the additional events in the expanded nrogram. All entries and registrations take place Thursday. ;: Saturday events include the -livestock-judging contest; contest. for apple pies baked with lard as shortening for their crusts; carcass evaluation and review, and the educational program. A lit- termate sale Saturdav evening winds up the three-day show. The All-America Market Hog ..Show is sponsored by the Farm ; Bureau with help of business firms and civic groups in this area. Lamar Junior College Agriculture students assist with it. Not Too Well Hidden . WICHITA, Kan. (AP)—Burg- jars prowling through a drug Itore found the combination to the store's safe in a cash register «nd made off with between $600 •nd $700 from the safe." I They'll Do It Everv Time i i _< By Jimmy Hatlo l.fi L»aThan 3 Months in White HOUM LOOK WHERE \ / HE. TOLD THE COMMITTEE THEY STUCK OL' DIDN'T IV4NT TO SIT WITH . TRE.MBLECHIN- \ I SNEAKER.SO EVERYBODY TME MAILBOY'S AA OUGHT TO BE HAPPY- COT A BETTER TABLE• LOOK AT WHERE VE: SNEAKER IS SITTING-—AT BISOOME'S TABLE/ MOW COME. HF RATES A BETTER TABLE THAN YOU ? DOESN'T UE.AN .A THINO.HON I--UM-HE MUST HAVE 6OCOHT HIS TICKETS EARLY-- WAV TO SOLVE THINOS is TO LET ALL THE WIVES CHECKING THE FIRM'S WHO'S WHO BY WHERE THE HELP SITS AT THE OFFICE ANNUAL-— IV'M.B.DOMERlY.r wccuiu DOWNSA LOUISVILLE ,W. X- Movie Theater Business imate 'Extremely Good' By BOB THOMAS AP Movie-Television Writer HOLLYWOOD (AP) - For an industry that was supposed to curl up and die the movie theater business is showing amazing life. Eugene V. Klein, president of the National General Corp. which runs 222 theaters—Fox West Coast—in 16 stales, declares: HEALTH CAPSULES ~| by Miclmi-l A. I'clli, M.I). | IP VOU ALREAPY HAVE A COLP, POES IT MAKE ANY PIPFER- ENCE IF VOL) GO NEAR SOMEONE ELSE WITH A COLP * V65, ESPECIALLY IF IT^ SOMEONE OUTSIP5 YOUR FAMILY. HIS COLP MIGHT BE PUE TO A PIFFERENT VIRUS WHICH YOU COULP CATCH. TOMORROW: TWIN*. Health Capsules gives helpful informatioa , It is not intended to be of a diagnostic nature. j "We feel the theater business ' bottomed out some time ago. The climate has been extremely good for theaters recently. There were times at Christmas ! when every one of out' (heaters was sold out, and that hasn't | 1 happened for five or yix years. | "What has caused the theater j revival? Better product. The i major reason for the increase of | I theater business is that Holly-' I wood has been making pictures i that people want to see. | "Mostly, it I has been good, sophisticated pictures that audi- ! ences can enjoy. Like an 'Irma | La Douce,' not a great picture | but lot of fun. | i "I think Hollywood has gotten \ the message. People won't go to 1 see any Grade B garbage. They I won't go to message pictures.' They'll pay $2.50 without com- ; plainjng to see something they want to see. But if they don't want to see it, you can't get them in on passes." Gene Klein is a plain-spoken man with the frame of a pro football fullback and a sense of what the public will buy. That knack is demonstrated in National General's latest statement: earnings in fiscal 1963 at $3,459,600 VS. a loss of $6,605,919 two years ago. The veteran film chain had suffered a series of red-ink years before bouncing into the black in 1962. The change in First Lady Set Her Own Style fortune resulted from a modernization campaign that now has the corporation selling not only movie entertainment but houses, dried figs and hootenanny singers. Among Nation*! General's new enterprises: Concerts, Inc., which produces live attractions, including a season of musicals at Santa Monica Civic Auditorium; Mission Pak, the fruit sellers; theater color-vision, for closed-circuit television; mobile rentals, trailer supplier; and housing and commercial developments in Marin, San Francisco, Orange counties, etc. "But theaters will always be the major portion of our business," said Klein, "We have shut down or sold some and cut the seating capacity in others; some had 3,000-4,000 seats while 950 is a more sensible number today." Stoning of Communist Headquarters Probed JAKARTA, Indonesia, (AP) — Antara news agency said today authroities are investigating the stoning of Communist party headquarters at Banda Ajeh in northern Sumatra Jan. 30. Communist leaders in Banda Ajeh accused counterevola- tionarics and members of banned political partiea of the attack. By PRANCES LEWINE WASHINGTON (AP) - Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson broke one rose from her bouquet for a girl wh« waited a long time at an airport for a glimpse of her. "Me, too," the First Lady confided to a worker in retraining school who admitted he was nervous at a presentation ceremony. It's part of the emerging pattern of Mrs. Johnson as First Lady. A calypso band, hootenanny, the strains of opera and American theater have been part of her White House entertainment. Mrs. Johnson read draft after draft of her husband's State of the Union speech as it was being put together. She urged daughter Lynda Bird, 19, to transfer from Texas to George Washington University and help out with White House hostess chores. Because she said she knew the value of college friendships, Mrs. Johnson invited Lynda's Texas roommate to come live at the White House, too. While President Johnson fretted over the $4,600 White House electric bill, his wife fell in line with his economy projects. Slw made a point of flying coach fare at a saving of $5.30 on a round-trip to New York City. In the less than three months she has been in the White House, Mrs. Johnson has moved swiftly to set her own style, Like the President, she has been wooing the press, stressing culture and compassion for the pockets of poverty in America and never missing an opportunity to make friends on the social circuit. Mrs. Johnson it under - play ing fashions, up - grading the arts, and has joined the President in opening up the White House as it hasn't been since the days of Harry S. Truman and Franklin D. Roosevelt. The popular refurbishing of the White House, done by Mrs. John F. Kennedy and her fine arts committees, was to be continued, the Johnsons promised. Mrs. Johnson, too, wants to keep the White House as "the i best face of America," a 1 spokesman for the First. Lady : said. Here is * thumbnail took at' the first lady: Partnership: Mrs. Johnson, busy backer-tip of her husband, will take on more and more White House greeting chores, j enlisting her daughters and Lyn- i da's schoolmate, pretty Warrie Lynn Smith of San Antonio, Tex. She'll attend party fund-raising i , Today in History dinners, go along on presidential trips, keep trying to get the President to let un a little on long work schedules. On her own: She'll spotlight people from all walks of life; continue once-a-month luncheons featuring women of achievement; make some key speeches, but not many, around the country. Press: Mrs. Johnson has known many Washington report- I ekes Resigns After Dispute with Truman By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS i Today is Thursday, Feb. 13, ,1964. There are 322 days left in •the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1776, the first open proposal in the Second Continental Congress for Amer- iican independence was made by j James Wilson. His recommendation for political separation ; from England was received ] coldly, although two months later North Carolina instructed its delegate,? to vote for independence. Other colonies quick[ ly followed suit. On this daft; In 1633, Italian astronomer Galileo arrived in Rome where i he was detained by the inquisi- jtion. 1 In 182G, national temperance reform began with the organi- sation In Boston of the Ameri- ican Society for the Promotion of Temperance. In 1920, the Council of the Tiny Tobacco Seeds LOUISVILLE. Ky. (AP) - A package of tobacco seeds the size of a package of cigaretes could keep you in smokes a long time. There are about 450,000 seeds to the ounce. Two teaspoons full will set an acre of tobacco. League of Nations recognized ! ' the perpetual neutrality of Switzerland and guaranteed the inviolability of its territory. In 1943, the Marine Corps j Women's Reserve was established. In 1946. Harold Ickes resigned i as secretary of the interior in a dispute with Presdent Harry ,'S. Truman over the appointment of Edwin Paulcy to be undersecretary of the Navy. i Ten years ago — Egypt said that unless the United .States hacked its stand against Britain in the Suez Canal dispute it would not cooperate with the United States on any issue. Five years ago—Cuban Prem- •ier Jose Miro Cardona and hs 'Cabinet resigned to pave the way for revolutionary leader Fidel Castro to take over the premiership. One year ago—A Venezuelaa freighter wag seized by pro- Castro elements hostile to President Romulo Bctancourt of Venezuela. era for years and has easygoing friendly way with them. She'll continue to be accessible, aides say, but doesn't plan any informal press conferences and will strictly limit interviews. With veteran newspaperwoman, Elizabeth Carpenter, a Texan, as her staff director-press secretary, much family news is made available. Social: An active entertaining calendar continues at the White House. The Johnsons, warm and friendly and glad to shake hands, Invited all the senators to informal dinners recently and now are in the midst of a series of six receptions for congressmen. They have brought back the receiving line the Kennedys eliminated in favor of just mingling. The Johnsons mingle, too, the President kisses old friends, and Mrs. Johnson, after 26 years in Washington, remembers many who come by for a handshake. Entertainment: Will continue in the Kennedy pattern, with innovations like the combination of opera and hootenanny at the formal dinner honoring Italian President Segni. Privacy: The new First Lady, like many before her, would like at least some privacy. Camp David weekends provide this for the Johnsons as they did for other presidential families. Mrs. Johnson has appealed to the press not to trail her on private missions and asks the right at times "to operate as a private citizen." DO YOU WANT SOFT WATER? Salts—Rtntcris—Salt JOHN TATRO IR 4-6484 Overhmltaf, Cemplett M«i«tMmc«. lorliMj, Vehre Re* Mirfaetaf, trek* Repair. Tump. Tram. Repair, OH <haii*je, Uk* * WlHfMlliH*. ALLEN'S SAFETY CENTER •INTIRNATIONAl MUFFURS . . . With A WrittM OMTWIM ler at lenq •* YM Own the C«rl •14 N. M SM AM»" IWM M A-7MI A PERMANENT. COMPLETE RECORD FOR YOU ON PRESIDENT KENNEDY'S ASSASSINATION— THE TORCH IS PASSED HOW TO ORDER just fill out the coupon and tend it to together with $2 for each copy of book desired. We pay postage. Make out checks or money orders to this newspaper. W« have all just lived through one of the most dreadful chapters in Ameri- can history—the murder of President Kennedy and the unforgettable events that fol- lowed. Now the complete drama including new, unpublished material, is being put to- gether in the form of a large (10 by 13-inch), handsome, hard cover book — by top writers, editors and picture specialists of The Associated Press. These are some of the man who had prime respon- sibility for telling the nation and the world about the tragedy and its aftermath. The book's 100 pages will include color as well as black and white illustrations —some already classics and some now published for the first time. This newspaper has ar- ranged to make the book available to you practically •t cost. For details tee below. "THFTORCHls FASSED" "1 ORDER COUPON | I Mail coupon and $2 remittance to— ' Garden City Telegram, P.O. Box 958, Garden City, Kansas I I Send me copies of "The Torch Is Passed." r i Enclosed \*% . I Name .' Address I [City State | I FAIRMONT Cltentfn Pineapple Cottage Cheese Here's a truly inspired delicacy from Fairmont that's sure to add an out-of-the-ordinary touch to your meals. Delicious Fairmont Cottage Cheese delightfully studded with chips of luscious, ripe, red cherries and bits of golden-sweet pineapple. It's the perfect combination for banishing mealtime doldrums. Try this brand new Fairmont Cottage Cheese treat tonight! FAIRMONT. is finer.,. naturally '>»/ COTTAGE

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