Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 14, 1964 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

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Friday, February 14, 1964
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Nixon Decision by May: Miller WASHINGTON (AP) - The Republican national chairman fibres that Richarrf M. Nixon will have to throw his hat to the \ t-ing by May if he hopes to be | in the running for the party's presidential nomination. "I certainly don't think you ; can discount a man like that,"! said Rep. William E. Miller In; Rome, N.Y., Thursday night. "In the event we should have a so-called deadlocked convention it could turn to Dick Nixon." But, added Miller, "I will say I don't believe we are going to have a deadlocked convention. Anyone who gets it (the nomina- tion) will be announced by April! or May at the latest." The former vice president has j said he would accept a draft but if not going out to stir one up. The announced Republican candidates were busily in pur-; suit of primary votes and zero-! ing in on President Johnson and '' each other. j In Reno, Nev.. Sen. Barry Golclwater said he didn't think his rival, Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller, would pull Republicans to the polls next November. Goldwater said he would run a belter race than the New Yorker but he told a press club that Johnson now appears a Maine, also plugging hard In stronger opponent than the late New Hampshire, offered some John F. Kennedy would have I praise for Johnson Thursday. been- ! The President's campaign Rockefeller today was swing- , against poverty "sounds good" ing into the final day of his cur- ' she said but added she wifl "be rent vote drive in New Hamp- 1 glad to see what he winds up shire for the granite state's with. We shouldn't haves any March 10 primary. ; poverty in this country. Presl *»* objectives t« ldeas are a Ut ' Rockefeller feels that a vie- tory in New Hampshire would add up U> an important* breakthrough in his bid for the nom- Mrs. Smith said she thought (nation, and his advisers say graft and conflict of interest they think he's making progress W JH be major campaign issues with his person-to- person cam- ' "but I will have no part in any paigning. campaign based on the Bobby Sen. Margaret Chase Smith of > Baker scandal." markets LOCAL PftODUCI •Mi Ixtra Larg* A'» •ggi A'* Large .31 tggt A'« Medium .31 •«•« A't Small .JO ••ft C't .11 Ut Grid* Craam .50 Heavy Htnt .11 Light Mint .M LOCAL WAGON PRICES Whtat |1 .M unchg Mil* $1.10 wncttg. Ry* $1.05 unchg ••rlfly .15 bu. t/nehg CLOSING INVESTMENTS NEW YOHK (AP) — Closing Inv. Co. BID ASKED Am Mutual Fd ... 9.77 10.08 Incorp Income — 9.58 Incorp Invest — 7.37 Instlt Grth 11.24 Inv Co Am 11.30 Invest Grp Mut - 11.86 Inv Grp Stock ... 19.70 Invest Grp Select. 10.46 Inv Grp Var Pay. 7.10 Inv Grp Intercon. 6.03 Mutual Trust Unit Income Fd 2.82 Unit ScTn ~Fd '.-..'. 7li7 Business Scene National Cash Register Expands 10.45 8.05. 12.28 12.35 12.82 21.29 11.18 7.63 6.52 2.88 14,02 7.81 KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP> — cattio 900; calves none; not enough (or adequate test. Hogs 3,500; slow; barrows and gilts mostly 50-75 lower, sows 25-50 lower, barrows and gilts 190-2W lb 14.50-15.25; sows 1-3 280-350 lb 13.00-50. Sheep: not enough for test JudgeWon'f Be a Witness CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (AP) — The Judge <wto tried James R. Hoffa oh a conspiracy charge in 1962 declined today to appear as a government witness in the Teamsters president's jury-tampering trial. U.S. Dist. Judge William E. Miller of Nashville was quoted by a source close to him as terming such an appearance "an act of judicial impropriety." The government, which asked Judge Miller to tell of his dismissing a juror at the start of the earlier trial, planned to end its three-week old case against Hoffa today—his Slst birthday. The charges on which Hoffa afd five others are being tried Mere sprung from the 1962 trial —which ended in a hung jury. During that trial Judge Miller (old attorneys that juror James C. Tjope»s nad reoorted the offer of a $10,000 bribe. Tippens, a Nashville Insur ancenun, testified Thursday over bitter defense nrotests 'hat what he said was the "rankest hearsay." Tionens told of being seated tentatively on the jury of a conversation with Lawrence W. Madlln and then of his meeting with Judge Miller. l^pnens was not permitted to tell t»<e jurv dfitai's of his conversation with Medlln — a Nash- villa sandwich maker indicted at the same time as Hoffa. In a statement released by the court at the conclusion of the 1962 trial, Tipoens said Medlln offered htm *10000 in fjoo hills if h" would vote for Hoffa's acquittal. Police Guard For Beatles MIAMI, Fla. (AP) - Uniformed police guarded every entrance to the Miami Beach hotel where the Beatles were vacationing today, repelling attempts of teen-age girls to snaak in for a glimpse of the British rock 'n 1 roll quartet. The mop-topped stars planned to relax and possibly do some swimming. A mob of teen-age boys and girls pursued the Beatles from international airport to the ho- Ul. Approximately 30 of the rioting youths were cut by flying glass. Motorcycle Patrolman Jack Alien was hospitalized with injuries suffered when a car hit him during the turmoil. "It was gftat. The reception was much better than we had hoped," one of the Beatles commented in a news conference after their arrival at the hotel. The Beatles drew ftt least 4,900 youog people to Uw airport. An example of Garden City's steady growth is in the expansion of existing businesses — such as at the sub-office of National Cash Hcgister. With the most recent addition of Richard Bennett, formerly of Holcomb, the NCR staff has grown to five. Although the office has been here for nearly 20 years, It has been only in the past few years that the growth of the area has made it possible to support more than one service man. Rutherford ... In real estate Farm Price Squeeze Cited ST. PAUL, Minn. (AP) - Federal deficit spending and the wage-price spiral are the principal causes of the cost-price squeeze on agriculture, the Central Livestock Association said in a resolution Thursday. The 4,000 voting delegates' to the 43rd annual meeting of the world's largest livestock marketing organization also: —Called for immediate government action to restrict meat imports. —Asked that no further tariff concessions be granted on livestock, wool, meat and meat products at the Geneva trade talks. — Urged extension of controls now exercised over meat packers to some chain stores which delegates claimed are producing, feeding and slaughtering livestock, and —Cited the need for more research to spur the use of farm products and to develop new ones. In the resolution on deficit spending, delegates urged that federal exoenditures bo cut in line with the tax reduction. "Our government should learn to live within its means," it said. "Foreign countries that have made substantial economic recoveries should be required to carry their fair share of mill- farv and econop-«'c aid wwanis in the free world. . .so that the flow of gold out of tills country might be checked." Bennett has been employed as an apprentice serviceman. He was married just recently, and he and hi.? bride are now making their home in Garden City. He joins the staff of Virgil Haffety, service manager, and Earl Montford and David Harmon, both servicemen. Alie wftrkinfl out of the office here is Mike Santry, salesman. The office Is located in the new Campbell Building at the corner of 8th and Miller. This is a sub- office of the Hutchinson branch, which has another sub-office in Great Bend. This office services 14 counties in Southwest Kansas, selling and servicing only NCR business and adding machines. Rudy Rutherford Joins Scott Firm Joining the stnff of the Jesse Scott Realtor firms is W. E. (Rudy) Rutherford, former manager of the Sears and Roebuck Co. store here who retired last year. He will be assoclnted with Scott in the direct sale of all lines of real estate, and will be working full-time most of the year. Rutherford cnme to Garden Cltv in April of 1953 from Brookfield. Mo., where he managed the Sears store. He managed the local store 10 years and retired Jan. 31, 1963. Since then he has been associated with his wife, Glndys, in the Wren Studio and Camera Shop. He is a member of the Congregational Church, Eastern Star, Elks, Masonic Lodge and is a Shrincr. He has had 38 years in retail merchandising. Art Willms Named Field Soles Manager Berry Tractor and Equipment Co. has promoted Art Willms, manager of its Garden City branch since 1957, to a new executive nosition of field sales manager in Wichita. In Washington LBJ Claims Older Workers Indispensable WASHINGTON fAP)—In the news from Washington: AGE DISCRIMINATION: Declaring that "older workers are in indispensable source which our 'nation can 111 afford to lose," President Johnson issued an executive order Thursday against discrimination in employment because of age. He not only ordered there be no such discrimination in U.S. government service and on federal projects, but said the government con hasten the acceptance of this principle in all sectors of the economy, public and private. Executions to the order, Johnson said, should be tied to a bonafidc job qualification, retirement plan or legal requirement. CRITIC: Rep. Michael S. Feighan feels Congress may have to give a course in basic morality to the State Department which said it could find no legal reason for barring actor Richnrd Burton from the United States. The Ohio Democrat had asked the deoartment to review Burton's visa on ground of immoral conduct, contending the Welshman's highly publicized romance with Elizabeth Taylor "is a public outrage and highly detrimental to the morale of the youth of our nation." MERCY FLIGHTS: An emergency airlift of 218 tons of saline solution has helped to save hundreds of persons stricken with cholera in South Viet Nam, the Agency for International Development said today. The epidemic in Viet Nam was discovered Jan. 12. Since then more than 4,000 cases Have been reported, with about 10 per cent fatalities. Senior* Will Tok« College Tests Tomorrow High school seniors who have already registered will partici- Andy Holt, 37, former partner i pate ta American College Tests in Southwest Sand Co. prior to tomorrow at Garden City Junior its purchase by Reed & Stinemetz college. Tests will be given in rooms 202 and 204 of Sabine Hall. Activities wil begin at 8 a.m. with seating for tests at 8:30 a.m. Construction Co., has been appointed to fill the sales gap left by the departure of Willms. The two moves, sales Vice- President Paul Berry said, wi'l strengthen the company's overall sales team across the western two-thirds of Kansas. "We are very pleased to get a man of Holt's experience in equipment sales to follow Willms, ,vho did an outstanding job for us at Garden City, both as a sales and administrative executive," Berry said, Total activity of the branch more than doubled in volume over the past six years. Holt has 12 years of experience in the construction field with Gifford-Hill-Western, Inc., concrete Firsthand Observation Telegram Photo Home economics students at high school are studying a courts in child care and development. To help studies some of the girls brought small children to class to observe their actions. Kristi Henkle, 4, is the center of attention of Sandra Amos, taft, and Barbara Blackford. Kristi is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Henkle, 1013 N. 6th. today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Edward Whitmer, 1102 Safford Mrs. Clyde C. Smith, Ingalls Mrs. Ervin Hipp, 623 N. 13th Joe Owen Swearengen, 626 N. llth Mrs. Leonard Mader, Holcomb Mrs. Leo Linenberger, 601 N. 9th DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Eugene Earl Wright, 607 Hazel Mrs. George Loewen, Ingalls Mrs. Richard Widows, Rt. 1 Leann Gemaehlich, 1109 Safford • Frank D. Conard, 803 N. 5th Theresa Ann Gerber, 805 Ida Manuel Garcia III, Gardendale BIRTHS At St. Catherine To Mr. and Mrs. Leo Linenberger, 601 N. 9th, a girl born at 8:03 p.m. Feb. 13, 9 pounds, 6 ounces. To Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Mader, Holcomb, a son born at 3:23 a.m. Feb 14, 6 pounds, 14 ounces. Legals Deed — Sunset Memorial Gardens, Inc. to Henry and Mena Wolff. Corporation Deed — Michaelsen Const. Co., Inc., to Vernon Pfannenstiel, et ux, lot 3 of Bei- dt-rwell's replat of south half of block 12, Emerson and Bales. Addition. Quitcaim Deed — Delmar E. Green, et ux to Vesta Mausolf, lot 6, block 18, Holmes 3rd Addition. Vesta Mausolf to Delmar Green, lots l and 2, block 1, Fairmount Addition. Warranty Deeds — Florence Nanninga, et vir to American Petrofina Co., of Texas, lots 11, 12, 13, block 1, Hordes Addition. J. H. Keller, et ux to Theodore A. Wadley, et ux lot 2, block A, Boswqrth replat of blocks 25, 26 In Holmes '3rd Addition. Zilla M. Martin to Henry Wolff, et ux, tract 1, lot 2, Riv Pef Dog Lives Long Enough to Say Good by BARRE, Vt. (AP) _ Police are seeking whoever bound and gagged a pet collie dog and left it to die in a hole. The dog's misery lasted six days. "It makes you sick Just to think of it," said Mrs. John P. pipe company, prior to going j Tonasi, whose daughter, Con- into business for himself. In his new position, Willms will work closelv with Berry S»'es Manager Rell Nelson, Wichita, in coordinating sales efforts of all i representatives in Kansas. Pcirf v fsRs-enacfed ROSLYN, N.Y. (AP)-«ouse wives of this Long Island north shore community donned Indian costumes and re-enacted the Boston Tea Party against a proposal to build an incinerator adjacent to Hempstead Harbor. The young matrons boarded a 28-foot tugboat, the Damtoot- in, to wage their demonstration Thursday. Unlike the Bostonions, who dumoed tea chests in a protest against taxation, the wives dumped garbage cans overboard as a svmnbl that an incinerator would destroy the harbor's beauty. They had rivals, though. Advocates of the proposed nroiect fired up an o'd, unused incinerator on the nearbv shore and sent clouds of thick b'ack smoke from it's C^Jmnev, Thf" said tMs showed what the area would be faced with If a modern incinerator were not built. A burner in a neighboring town now Is used. Harry Lotton, parts man since ; away. nie, 21, owned the dog. Pacer was the dog's name. It vanished last Thursday. The family worried because it never did that before. But Pacer wasn't very far 1957, shop former Raymond Four neighborhood youngsters Roth, and mechanics Jim Good- i found the dog Wednesday In a win and Ron Uhy comolete Ber-', wooded lot within 300 feet of the ry's experienced operating teamjTomasi house. ' here. The 2-year-old dog was In a three-foot hole. Its legs were tightly bound with twine. A string also was tied tightly around its snout, making it impossible to bark. Brush was thrown over the hole to prevent anyone from finding the dog. Police helped the youngsters carry the dog home. Tom Tomasi, 14, bathed the dog's wounds as Connie and Mrs. Tomasi tried to comfort Pacer. But Pacer was dying. A veterinarian convinced the family Pacer should be put to sleep. Pacer held on to life only long enough to say "goodby" to the Tomasi family. City erside subdivision of a part of 19-24-32. Trustee Dead — Nicholas Klein, trustee, to Ted Crist, tract in SE4 of 33-23-33. Courts POLICE Bondi Potttd — Albert D. Fecht, Syracuse, car parked in truck zone, $5. Mrs. Charles Morgan, Rt. 1, no driver's license, $10. Neil C. Moreland, Deerfield, parked in no parking zone, $5. Jewel W. Wilson, Rt. 1, meter violation, $5. Terrance J. Stickney, 711 Mulberry, car parked in truck zone, no driver's license, $15. Kenneth A. Romesburg, Rt. 1, improper mufflers, $5. Mack E. Thomas, 605 E. Laurel, truck parked in residential area, $5. David M. Minnis, Eminence Rt., parked in alley, $5. John K. Edmundson, 1404 St. John, Improper parking, $5. COUNTY Fined — Verle McClellan, Manhattan, 87 in 70 mph zone, $10 and $5 costs. Eldon T. Newberry Jr., J404 N. 12th, no tail light, $5 and $5 costs. Thomas Brabson, overlength, $15 and $5 costs. George P. Hall, overload, $15 and $5 costs. Criminal — Paul Wren, 1012 N. 12th, waived preliminary hearing on felonious assault and bound over to District Court. Released on $500 bond. Traffic Dtfonw Btnt on Proving Hoax Young Sinatra Testifies Accident — In 500 block N. 5th at 12:20 p.m. Thursday, car driven by Charles M. Morgan, Rt. 1, (moderate) and parked pick-up owned by John Archibald, 926 N. 9th, (minor). At 6:10 p.m. Thursday in 900 block of Davis, car driven by Ronald Lee Thomas, 403 Davis, (moderate) and par'ued car owned by Mrs. Maurice Curran, 916 Anderson, (moderate). Students Use Order, Troops NOTASULGA, Ala. (AP) Six Negro pupils entered Notasulga High School today under the protective cover of a new federal court order and a strong force of state troopers. No white spectators were seen across the street from the school, in contrast to the Feb, 5 situation when a sullen crowd gathered and the Negroes were turned back by Mayor James Rea. A federal court order prohibits city officials from any further attempt to block the Negroes. About 40 state troopers kept the school grounds clear of all but pupils. For the filth day in a row, however, white pupils boycotted deaths Mrs. Esther Lowe Mrs. Esther Lowe, 53, 1404 N. Main, long-time resident of this community, died last night at St. Catherine Hospital following a short illness. Death was due to cancer. Mrs. Lowe was born Aug. 13, 1910, at Brewster. She had lived in Garden City and Finney County since 1937. She had been a school teacher here the past six years. She was married to Alvin E. Lowe In Luray on May 19, 1934. He preceded her in death on July 21, 1958. r*-<-j^s-!, "--,- Mrs. Lowe was member of the \Iethodist Church, American Assn. U n i v e rsity Women and the Woman's Society of Christian Ser- Surviving are two sons, Lorrin, a student at Kansas State University, Manhattan, and Darrcll, San Diego, Calif.; a daughter, Lela Kay of Lawrence; her mother, Mrs. Emily Kolsky, Aberdeen, Wash.; three brothers, Gerald Kolsky, Washington, D. C., Robert Kolsky, Rice Lake, Wis., and Everett Kolsky, Seattle, Wash.; and a sister, Mrs. Gladys Hindman, Aberdeen; and two grandchildren. Funeral arrangements are incomplete. Garnand Funeral Home is in charge. Whipping Bill Is Introduced LANSING, Mich. (AP) — A bill to authorize public whipping of juvenile delinquents was introduced in the House of the Michigan Legislature Thursday. State- Rep. Arthur Law of Pontiac, a Democrat, said his bill would revive "an American institution — the old-fashioned whipping with a switch or a belt." "It's time we quit theorizing about what causes delinquency and do something to curb it," LOS ANGELES (AP)-A trio of defense lawyers, bent upon proving a publicity hoax, try today to shake the story of Frank Sinatra Jr. that his kidnaping was real and frightening. cooperated with his alleged abductors to elude a police roadblock, The defense has charged that Sinatra cooperated in the deed so that the publicity 'would make the girls swoon Young Sinatra has only a few j over him as they did over his minutes of direct testimony left j papa." today as a government witness, | Sinatra, under oath, denied | Then bis cross - examination i any such motive. j starts. "My state of mind was fear— I Sinatra, 19 at the time of the j and the question: Why was all kidnaping but since turned 20, { of this happening to me?" Sin- testified in U.S. District Court atra said. extremely poised, occasionally nervous, told the court that his ordeal began when a tall young man entered his room at Harrah's Lodge with » wine carton, ostensibly a gift. "Then he removed a black leather glove from his right hand and produced a small caliber revolver. "At first, I just stared blankly at the weapon. I thought that it might have been a very bad the school. Rea stood across the street *V»lf-L*V%4 +** V .W* tS«<?V&*V* WW* V *»***» 0fl*W> {A!. l> Thursday that he was kidnaped He testified he cooperated In ** from Lake Tahoe last Dec. 8 i the roadblock evasion because! The intruder was identified in ! of two remarks made by the court by Sinatra as defendant "with a gun in my ribs." He told how he was blindfold- two men in the car. Barry Keenan, 23. The other deed, given sleeping pills and held He said they said: "U there j fendants are Joseph Arasler, 23, captive for 54 hours until his is any trouble, there's going to i and John Irwin, 42. Sinatra said father paid $240,000 ransom. Prime target of the cross • examination undoubtedly will be Sinatra's own story of how he be shooting." And "Jeez, this gun is uncomfortable in ray belt." The frail witness, sometimes he was blindfolded all but "a few minutes during his captivity. He could not identify the other defendants. watching. A federal judge had told him Thursday that a fire safety ordinance used last week to bar the Negroes was a subterfuge to preserve segregation. Rea agreed earlier this week to let the Negro pupils enroll on the grounds that It no longer was necessary to limit the number of pupils. But the Negroes made no attempt to get back in school without a federal court order. Nobody's Dummy LONDON (AP)— Detectives of Scotland Yard's flying squad pounced on a four-man gang as it raided a clothing store Thursday night. The signal to move in was given by a detective standing in the store window posing as a tailor's dummy. fiardrn fit.* t>t«>p»ram February 14, W4 _ ItftAU Photostat Corporation Kenneth Wick." 215.,45 A. L. Durkwall Store* 5.90,, _arten City Laundry 7.09« Jnyder Radio Service 25.00«» •Yank D. Eichhorn. M.D. 15.00- 3lorta Ann Kascue 12.00 Credit Burn.au Inc. 42.00 lationfll Sheriffs Awn. 12.50 Lioyd Timken 79.in' Mrier 12.00' Harrison Smith 65.70 Russell Pulton 8.12 John J. Wilkln 23.80 Ruth S. Towl«s 26.70 Wendle Meier 181.BO Gladys Shook 5.00 City of Garden City. KunsM 31.00 IBM 7.7 J ., Addr'essogriph-Multlgraph Corp. 123.21 102..10 Con 'IJ 3aml Dndsworth 88 TV Sftvrat's 963U Harrison Smith 205'00 Ronald Snlem 75 o0- DalB E. Saffels 4o'nO Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. Postmaster. Lester Harp 60000 Cltv of Garden City ' 12fi ta Peoples Natural Gas Company 185.81 Northwestern Typewriter Co.'Inc. 36.00 'arnand Furniture 15 00 Rogers Paint 28.3S • Partln Electric 17.45 City Insurance Board 17.BO Finncv County Soil Conservation ., 1,600.8(1 IT. R. Buckles Harold K. Greenleaf Dales E. Westervelt ladys Shook ^onst to Coast Store* 3arden City Laundry Spurte.x Product/) Chas. R. Peebles Garden City Telesram Oarden City Telegram Date Mead Jerry Johnson Henry Wcher Kenneth Way Lee Grnat'iouse Dale Mead B. J. Burns Biirrouph.* Raymond P. Oyler W. D. Grlgsby Wnllare Myers City of Garden City, Kan»a» 639.00 17,318.04 , ROAD PAYROLL . ' ", „, _ . TOTAL SALARY Clarence R. Armstrong 380.00 W. F. Atkinson 320.25 , Ronald Coate.i J20 2S Bennle Brungardt 312025 R. H. Fenton 32025. < H. W. Ferris 32025 JampR F, Grlmeley 320 25- ' John Harbin 320.25 "•' Jack Herrell 22025 i Ivn L. Johnson 42.00 W. D. Lauderdal* 305.00 r Joe W. Miller 320.26 Tesa C. Munn 10.00 Clomen.i E. Peitz 357.00 VlrBtl Peltz 320.26..; Walter Pfenninger 275.00 Everett C. Recca „. 320.26 1 ' 1 Danny Seaevy 320.23 Dave Taylor 320.25 ' Oliver L. Wnpner 320.28' : ROAD SERVICE AND SUPPLIES Anderson Tires, Inc. 36.85 18.93 •' 4.60,rl si 13.KV 4019 26.00 117.65 10.60. 1JJ3. 29t80 170HW- 10.22 2,'!.0,1 lfi.00 2.00 2,00 20.00 10.00' 8.00 70.00 2'.M 28.00, 8.00 2.00 Atherton-Stnllsworth Agency Burtls Motor Company, Inc. Garden City Cooperative Equity Exchange 70.48 I Coast to Coast Stores 12:26 I Evans One Stop Sen-ice 70.63 1 1 Foloy Tractor Company 828176' ' I Edllng's Truck Stop 1'.26 I Fansler Tires, Inc. 431,17, •>. I Treasurer of Flmiey County 72K.OD 'I Garden City Laundry 6.40 I City of Garden City 22.61 1 Kcmper Auto Electric 90.88 '. I Ladd Machine Shop 76.'7*' Machine Supply Company 219.09 I Peoples Natural Gas 41.14 I Multi-Plastics, Inc. 39.90"'j Navrat's 7.53.. I Claud S, Shelor 15.00..- I Kansas Cotmty Engineers Assn. 10.00 n Scheufler Supoly Company, Inc. 20.M- Security Oil Company 693.77 • | Schreiber Motors 3,214.65 Santa. Fe Trail Transportation Schrelbcr Mptors • .'.' .' . . • Sinclair Refining Company " ' ' Southwestern Bell Telephone Wilfred H. Wehkamp 400.00 10,662,25 9.286.QO 2,785.35 935.25 he said. Law, 58, an Oklahoma-bora grocer and veteran of three two- year terms in the Legislature, would authorize public corporal punishment, preferably administered by the offender's father, on order from a probate judge. LIGALS (Published in The Garden City Telegram Feb. It, 1964) The Board of County Comissioners of Finney County met February 3, 1964 with the following present: Ralph Haflich, Chairman; F. Arthur Stone. Raymond Oyler; Harrison Smith, County Attorney: and Jane Collins, County Clerk. The following bills were presented and warrants drawn for same. GENERAL Donna Bradford Jane CoUhis Leona Henderson Wendle Meier G. Mae Purdy M. C. Sehrader Harrison Smith Ruth S. Towlas Wallace Baacue Louise Huffmwiter . Rase Murray Lavon Staley Komietlt Wicka Bonnie Ztrkel Carol Brown Kva P. Deavar Betty Dechajit Ruseell Fulton Vertie L. Hawklnt Jewell Hummer Audiii E. Oliver Beth Plnkley Edna Richardson Martha Sehrader Karen Walsh John J. Wllkln Ralph Munich Raymond P. Oyler F.- Arthur Stone William Brewer Louis Mendoia Bather Brulngton Helen Calhoun Mabel Dougherty Larry. K. earnest Seth Earnest Remedios Guillen Meorl M. Potter Clyde Sheaks Opal N. Sroufe Irene Wlcbe H. P. Winget Jane Zlrkle Lord Timken TOTAL SALART 404.92 445.19 333.25 394.71 318.93 570.94 365.95 503.75 316.05 268.83 310.00 230.00 316.05 310.00 235.00 215.00 235.00 150.00 96.90 230.00 235.00 235.00 230.00 72.00 190.00 500.00 231.12 231.12 331.12 225.00 275.00 124.0Q 130.00 136.00 80.00 180.00 88.00 192.00 230.00 160.00 116.00 190.00 192.00 190.00 GENERAL SERVICE fc SUPPLIES Wallace Bascus Wendl* Meier 150.60 866.4S 37,0t . 160.W Welders Supply Company 39.-** Certanlum Alloys & Research Co" Taylor Radiator Service Trade-winds Industries, Inc. Schulmnn Hardware 11.9 Palmer Welding & Tank Co. 85,5ft. 13.548.S* NOXIOUS WEED SALARY—— F. H. Ferris • 350*» Gladys Shook JWflt NOXIOUS WEED SERVICE . SUPPLIES *,... F. H. Ferris ' 40.31 Machine Supply Company • 2MS Elliott Printers 33t« HEALTH NURSE PAYROLL •-* R. M. Fenton, M. D, • TSJB Louise Hoyt IsFSS Irene Hoyt, R. N. 37(323 HEALTH NURSE SERVICE AN»» SUPPLIES -— Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. : Garden City Insurance Board Irene Hoyt, R. N. Irene Hoyt, R. N. Irene Hoyt, R. N. WELFARE V. N. Anderson OAA ADC AD GA MAA Berniece Bruegel Rlley M. Dlxon Tess C, Mun Eva M. Stephens Rebecca D. Trentman Arthur II. Wiebe Mary Jane Concannon Lorena M. Martinez State Contribution Fund Garden National Bank Kansas Dept. of Adm. Kansas Dept. of Adm. The University of Kansas MedE Center Epworth Hospital Garden City Telegram __ Campbell Abstract & Insurance 1MO Garnand Chapel John W. Turner. M.D. Renick Drug No. 1 Norria Drug Store H. C. Sartorius, M. D. Laushlin Pharmacy McClung & Payne Pharmacy St. Catherine Hospital Renick Drug No. 2 Neely's -AG .Market Myrtle Handle Dr. T. P. Wadley Dr. Lowell Goodwin Dallas Coen Mrs. Ethel Smith Fidelity State Banfc Alonzo Finnup, Estate Ruby Hall Dictaphone Corporation Briar Hill Manor Agnes Gould Drs. Ogden and Speckman T. S. Reser. D. D. S. Raymond Palmer Garnand Investment Mrs. Glen Dryden Southwestern Bell Telephone Oo. Credit Bureau, Inc. Coast to Coast Stores Garden City Co-op Wheatland Electric Cooperative, Kansas-Nebraska Natural Qa* Inc. City of Garden City, Kansas Western Terminal Elevator Arnita Summons, Ticket Agt., Depot Pete's K. T. Station Stoner's Grocery No. S __ Ideal Food Store BOMS Stoner's Grocery No. 1 SIMM Ed Porter Lumber Co. BMO Dillons 8TM9 Ha v Hand Drug Store Lakin Pharmacy, Inc. Wlilte House Grocery Walls Foodltner Moffet Drug Store Lee Fenton Dr. Francis 8. WilHaau Gusct H. Nelson, Jr., M. D. J. W. Neumann. M. D. John O. Austin. M. D. Hurda Phillips "6tT Service Floyd Ackley Minnie Fine Mrs. Nettle Grabba Martha Conard. Mgr. Gardeadale Safeway Stores Ethel Nevena W. L. Harp. Postmaster Santa Fe Railroad Co,

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