Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 19, 1964 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

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Wednesday, February 19, 1964
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markets LOCAL PRODUC6 tggs Extra L«rg« A'* 6991 A'J Ltrd* Eggs A'» Medium Cggt A'« Small •ggt C'i tst Cr*d« Cr«am Heavy Hen* light HMI* LOCAL WAGON PRICES Wheat it .96 unchg Mile SI 40 unchg. Rye $1.05 unehg Barley JS bo. KANSAS CITY LIVESTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP) - Hogs 3,000; slow. active, mostly Steady, barrows and gilts 1-3 190-260 Ib 14.50-15.00; sows 1-3 300-450 Ib 12.75-13.50. Sheep 600: moderately active, steady; choice and prime lambs l«t.5o - 20.50; choice and prime shorn 19.50; cull to good ewes 7.60-8.25. Cattle 2,000; calves 50; steady tei 25 lower; choice steers 21.0050; good to choice 19.25-20.00; choice and prime heifers 21.00- Z1.50; good and choice 18.0019.50; utility and commercial cows 13.50 • 14.50; choice and pjime vealers 30.00. GARDEN CITY LIVESTOCK .Fat cattle receipts: 583 head. The fat steer market was steady on most all kinds except the big heavy steers and plainer steers which were 50c lower. Top choice steers $20.50 to $21.30 on wcghts 950 pounds to 1100 pounds. Average good to choice $20 to $20.50 ort weights 950 to 1150 pounds with heavier weights all grades $19 to $}9.75. Standards and low goods $18 to $19 on all weights. Choice htlfers sold 50c lower with tops gelling up to $20.75. Most average choice heifers brought from $19.75 to $20.25. 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. Labor Vows It Won f Bock Down on Boycott MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (API—| of AFL-CIO officials, including Labor leaders, in their first full President George Meany. in re Honored by Joycees The three men holding plaques were cited at the firit annual awards banquet of the Sublett* Junior Chamber of Commerce Saturday night in the 4-H building, and the other three were prominent in the program. From left: Horace Eaton, president of the organization; Floyd J. Hukell County ilonltor-Chlef Phot* Leonard, outstanding young farmer; Arthur B. McKinley, awarded for community service; James Bailey, outstanding young farmer; Congressman Bob Dole, who made the principal talk; and Ed Hall, mayor, who made the awards. Today in Washington Rail Strike Threat Ends on Decision deaths Mrs. Adelio M. Ackley < Mrs. Adolia May Ackley, 82 fri Eugene, died this morning at St. Catherine Hospital following a thiee-month Illness. I Mrs. Ackley, a long-time resi dent of this community, was born April 1, 1881, at Troy. She came (o Garden City .in March 1906, from Osborn. ' She was married to Robert J Ackley at Effingham on Feb. 22 1898. He preceded her in death j Garden City Laundry in November 1958. WASHINGTON (AP) - In the news from Washington: RAILS: The threat of a nationwide rail strike next Tuesday has ended with a decision by the railroads to delay for a time putting dispute new work rules into effect. But a spokesman said that no decision has been made to delay a new showdown in the five- year dispute until after next November's presidential election, as reported in the Washington star. Congress last summer ordered compulsory arbitration for the key firemen and train crew size Unseld Threat In Point Race By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS It appears Kansas.State's Willie Murrell will have to battle George Unseld of Kansas to the wire for the Big Eight basketball scoring crown, and its too early to count out Ray Carey and Bob Price of Missouri. The big Kansas junior hiked his average to 21.4 while Mur- rcll, the smooth Wildcat senior, dropped to 21.8 as Unseld hit 24 at Missouri and Murrell was held to 12 by Nebraska Monday. Carey has a 19.1 average,and Price 18.9. Both would have to average well over 25 points down the five-game stretch to catch the top two. All four could surpass the 19.2 winning average of Colorado's Ken Charlton last year, when Murrell was second and Unsold third. Murrell's average Is the best since the 23.7 bv Missouri's Charles Henke in 1961. Chamber Coffee at ! Mrs. Ackley was a member of fhe Methodist Church and Royal Neighbors. ' A ion. Floyd E. Ackley, 511 Itoeckly, survives. T Funeral arrangements will be •nnouncd by Garnand Funeral Home, t , • Cubans Ask i |or Freedom ' KEY WEST, Fla. (AP) ,Twenty-nine Cubans asked a court today to free them on igrounds a Florida law charging them with fishing illegally iis unconstitutional. The fishermen, whose detention triggered the Uuantanamo Vater crisis, contended through •'their New York attorneys, "The .•tatute is plainly an attempt by •Florida to move Into the area lof foreign relations." This, they •added, is "exclusively a matter of federal control" under the ;U.S. Constitution. • The motion was filed it ar- '.raigumeut of the Cuban* be•fore Judge Thomas Caro in : Monroe County Criminal Court by attorneys Leonard Boudln land Michael Standard of New ;Vork City. i IHacrlminatory frtundi were ; cited by the motion which asked • quashing of the charges. ,' According to the argument in •th« motion, the Florida status I provides that aliens seekng 'political asylum will be exempt •from prosecution although the U.S. Constitution grants equal rights. Two of the original 98 Cubans taken into custody were given political asylum *Ad were freed- i* Weekly Chamber of Commerce coffee session will be at the Garden Citv Laundry and Cleaners, 410 N. 8th, at 10 a.m. tomorrow Chamber members will get a chance to see recently revampec operations at the firm, including new machinery at work. A new flatwork ironer and folder as wel as a new pre-conditioner tumblei have been added, owner Dean Davies said. Peter Minuit bought Manhattan In 1626 for the Dutch West India Company. issues. Other issues were left to be negotiated. Negotiations, on such matters ns wage scales, working conditions, vacations and holidays, arc reported getting nowhere. The railroads could force the issue by ordering new work rules put into effect. REAL!ABILITY: A congressional transcript confirms that Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara and Air Force Chief of Staff Gen. Curtis E. LeMay tisagrec on the reliability of U.S. missiles and bombers. The transcript—censored by ( he Defense Department—does lot make clear the extent of ti- onflict. The House Armed Services committee made pubic Tuesday the testimony by McNamara and Gen. LoMay during hearings between Jan. 17 and Feb. 7. McNamara and LeMay appar- >ntly also disagreed on the reli- ibllity statistics they presented to the committee. The figures were deleted from the transcript. In general, McNamara favors missiles, while LeMay likes bombers. ASSASSINATION PROBE: Rep. John Bell Williams, D Miss., wants to force the Warr,en commission t o disclose publicly, all evidence it gathers on the assassination of Presi dent John F. Kennedy. Rep. Williams introduced his resolution Tuesday and said in a statement that "widespread public reaction has not been favorable to Chairman Earl Warren's statement to newsmen that some of the evidence may not be released 'in your lifetime.' " WELFARE PLANS: Secretary of Labor W. Wlllard Wirtz reported today that assets totaling $66 billion were held in employe welfare and pension benefit plans in 1963. He predicted that assets in such plans would reach $100 billion by 1970. In a statement accompanying the release to Congrees 01 the annual report on the ad ministration of the welfare and pension plans disclosure act Wirtz said the $66 billion figur did not include the governmen retirement program with re serves of more than $40 bil lion, and old-age, survivors and disability insurance, which ha $20 billion in reserve. today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS At St. Catherine Mrs. Jack Morris, Pierceville Jesse Arteaga, 106 N. 13th Mrs. James Stucker, 312 Evans Deibcrt Leroy Yardley, Lakin Mrs. Rose E. Alexander, Satanta Mrs. Edwin Rohr, 207 W. ampbell John G. Doll, Ingalls David Wayne Best, Liberal Mrs. Julio Ornelas, 2117 "C" scale row with President Johnson, vow they will not retreat from their boycott of U.S. wheat shipments to the Soviet Union. "There's nobody who can change this deal but me," said President Thomas W. Gleason of the International Longshoremen's Union Tuesday. "And I will not back down." Gleason had the full support jecting Johnson's plea to end the boycott. Labor's attitude appeared to havden in the face of renewed attempts at a settlement by Asst. Secretary of Labor James J Reynolds, special emissary of the President. Gleason and Paul Hall, president of the AFL-CIO's Maritime Trades Department, insist that Page 2 f'liy Wednesday, Ft*. 19, 19*4 Four Youths Info Court Four 18-year-old Garden City boys charged Tuesday with ;rand and petty larceny appear- d yesterday afternoon in court. Jerry Jackson Norton Jr., 714 Bancroft, pleaded guilty to a charge of petty larceny and was sentenced to six months in the county jail. He was committed. Allen Jeffrey Kemp, 610 W. Dlive, Terry Robinson, 1113 Pearl, and Jack Eugene Sterling, 902 Pearl, each charged ivith grand larceny, appeared be- 'ore Judge M. C. Schrader to have a hearing date set. They will appear for trial Feb. 28. Each vouth was committed to jail in lieu of the $1,000 bond set by the court. The youths are charged with stealing seven tractor radiators from the Harold Johnson property on Rt. 1. A 15-year-old youth, charged with grand larceny in the same case, this morning was released to the custody of his parents. Kenny Lone to Meet Bissorro in Ring Event ERIE, Pa. (AP)' — Southpaw Kennv Lane meets Erie's John ny Bizzarro tonight in a sched uled 10-round fight which could cost Lane a shot at Carlos Or tiz's lightweight championship if he loses. Pete Petrosky, Lane's manager, said "We have a signed contract" to fight Ortiz April 4 in Puerto Rico. However, promoter Don Elbaum of Erie said he has heard that if Lane loses to Bizzaro the Orti? fight is off. Lane, of Muskegon, Mich., a 12-5 favorite tonight, will enter the ring with a 75-11-2 record, hi Garden City Airs. Arthur Fabrizius, 1410 N 8th. Bryan L. Moffett, Satanta Barbara Maxwell N. 6lh At Leopold Bill Debois, 703' a N. 4th. Mrs. Dolores Gee, Ulysses DISMISSALS At St. Catherine Beverly Jean Gardiner, Rt. 1 Michele Elaine Farr, Scott ity Mrs. Howard Yost, Copeland Pete Mai, 503 Chesterfield Dr. Leroy Berger, 518 N. 13th Thomas Lee Curnette, Burnside Drive Mrs. Martin Quint, Holcomb BIRTHS at St. Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Erker, 909 N. 13th Feb. 18 at 10:53 a.m. 7 pounds 11 ounces. A daughter to Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Fabrizius, 1410 N. 8lh. Feb. 18 at 2:40 a.m. 7 pounds and 8 ounces. A son to Mr. and Mrs. Edmund Casey, Satanta Feb. 18, at 2:40 p.m. 7 pounds 5 ounces. Solon Urges Probe of Beef Retailers WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Stuart Symington, D-Mo., urged today further efforts to reduce U.S. beef imports and government investigation of the buying practices of 'beef retailers. He said agreements announced Monday by the government for curtailment of imports from Australia and New Zealand "cannot be said to have dissolved the problem." Symington, in a prepared Senate speech, asked that imports be limited to "the lowest practical level—by negotiation il possible, otherwise by tariff commission action." He cited a recent study of retailer meat buying practices which indicates, he said, that national chain and large independent super-markets, handling about 8 per cent of total retail sales of beef, dictate prices for McWilllams to visit the meat. And, Symington said, while Legals Warranty Deed — James Lee Dale, et ux, to M. 0. Wolfkill, et ux, the east 90 feet of the west 110 feet of the north 125.06 feet of outlet 4 in Teitelbaum's Addition. Corporation Deed — Michaelsen Construction Co. Inc., to M. L. Michaelsen, et ux, lots 6 through 10 in block 2 of East Village First Addition. Marriage License — Donald G. Buchanon, 22,and Judy Ballinger, 22, both of Garden City. Courts COUNTY Allowed to Abate — LcRoy Downatin, 612 Jones, insufficient fund checks in the amounts of $20 and $10 and $6.75 costs. Fi n ed — Duane L. Kerth, Liberal, speeding 70 in 60 mph zone, $10 and $5 costs. Michael A. Kunza, Liberal, speeding 64 in 50 mph zone, $10 and $5 costs. Aburey D. Franks, Iowa Park, Tex., speeding 67 in 50 mph zone, $15 and $5 costs. Dismissed — James L. Miller, 704 Mulberry, no drivers license. Case dismissed when license was produced in court. DISTRICT Civil — Laurence 0. Wasson vs Thomas E. Motley, et ux. Damages. Larry Robinson vs Douglas Crotty Sr. Damages. Divorce Filed — Evelyn Swearengen vs Joe Owen Swearengen. TRAFFIC City Accident — Tuesday at 12:50 p.m., 500 block Eugene. Car driven by Dora Edith Long, 808 N. Main (ne damage) and parked car owned by Mrs. Rose 511 foreign beef presently constitutes 11 per cent of the national beef supply "it accounts for 18 per cent of total U.S. consumption because of its substantial use in ground meat (hamburger) retailed in the United States." Symington also reported that the chain stores "are now taking 2 to 4 weeks to pay packers for their purchases." "When many millions of dollars involved," he said, "this means a significant saving in interest costs. "The commission buyers and the packers must pay for the livestock they buy within not more than 24 hours, therefore, in effect, (they) are financing the meat operation of the chains." Students Earn KSU Degrees Two Garden Citians and eight area residents are among 434 students at Kansas State University, Manhattan, that earned degrees at the conclusion of the !all semester. From Garden City are Gary Edward Jarmer who earned a degree of bachelor of science in agriculture; and Carol Kay Cook Kinsinger, bachelor of science in home economics. The area students are Donald Owen Cristy, Scott City, doctor of Philosophy; Kent L. Hutchins, Scott City, James Barmore Kramer, Hugoton and Daryl Wayne Loeppke, Lakin, Arthur David Atkisson, Ulysses, all bachelor of science in agriculture; Edward Earl Yotter, Leoti, bachelor of science In civil engineering; Ellis Warren Rewerts, Lcoti, bachelor of science in electrical engineering; and Barbara Helen Lewis, Scott City, bachelor of science in restaurant management. Many States Don't Conform To Ruling of Supreme Court WASHINGTON (AP) - Legislative oddities pop up in many state laws governing the election of members of the House of Representatives. They show the extent to which many states do not conform to Monday's Supreme Court ruling that each member of the House should represent as nearly as possible the same number of constituents. An Associated Press survey shows that only two states- Maryland and Georgia-have moved to get in line with the high court's landmark ruling. Although there were tadiva- tlons that many federal court suits would be filed to force compliance with the "one man, one vote" ruling, officials in many states apparently were hoping to stall off action at least until next year. In Georgia and Maryland, it was a different story. The Georgia Legislature had started to work on revamping its congressional district lines before Monday's Supreme Court ruling. A final plan is expected to pass Friday night. Under Georgia's apportionment, which brought on Monday's ruling, one district has a population of only 272,000 while another bulges with 824,000. In Maryland, Gov. J. MUlard Tawes accepted a suggestion by his legislative leaders to let a joint legislative committee try to come up with an equitable redistricting plan. The Democratic governor said he would, call the General Assembly' into special session if the proposed congressional districts seem in accord with the high court's ruling. Three of Maryland's districts have populations of less than 390,000, three others have more than 600,000. In line with the court's decision, the ideal constituency would he a*»ut 408,010 for each of the 4» HO.US* based on the 1960 population. But legislative oddities under many state laws permit gigantic variances. For example, Rep. Bruce Alger, a Texas Republican, has 951,527 persons in his district. Another Republican, John B. Bennett of Michigan, has the smallest district, only 177,000. One of Arizona's three districts has a population of 663,500, more than that of the other two combined. California's 38 districts include 21 with population below 400,000 and five that exceed 500,000. The population range of Colorado's four districts is from a high of 654,000 to a low of nae.OOO. The spread in Connecticut's five districts is from 319,000 to 690,000. Florida, with 12 districts, has, carved UP the state into areas ranging from a low of 237,000 to » high of 660,000. Eagles Official To Visit Here Herschel H. McWilliams, Kansas City, Kan., newly elected grand worthy president of the Fraternal Order of Eagles, will visit the local Eagles tomorrow, it was announced by Tom Dimitt, worthy president of the Aerie. The official visit Is one of two to be made in the state. McWilliams has a long record of service in Eagledom. Active in local, state, 'and national levels, he has served as a member of the board of grand trustees and as regional president of the west central region encompassing the states of Iowa, Nebraska, and Missouri. In addition to his work with the Eagles, McWilliams has served in his home town as past president of the Armourdale Business Assn., chairman of the children's Christmas party, organizer of the Three and Two. Youngsters baseball league, and president of St. Benedict's Catholic College Alumni. In his youth, McWilliams played semi-pro baseball and basketball and played one year of pro baseball in the Nebraska State League. The new Eagle chief is safety supervisor of the Board of Muni- cinal Public Utilities in Kansas Citv. The aerie will have an initiation in the honor of the grand worthy president. a least half the wheat be shipped in U.S. vessels. Hall claimed the Johnson administration had reneged on the late President John F. Kennedy's promise that at least half the wheat would be transported in American ships. He demanded that the federal government renew the pledge in writing, with the signatures of all Cabi- • net officers involved. Compounding the dispute is , the anger of Hall and Gleason at Secretary of Commerce Lu- I ther Hodges for accusing the < unions of trying to make foreign ' policy. Hall, in an interview, said : ' Hodges' statement was "the last refuge ol an incompetent." Gleason, in another interview, denied his union is trying to influence foreign policy. The labor leaders also are • angry at Hodges because the I Maritime Administration, under ' the Commerce Department, granted Continental Grain Co. a waiver permitting more than 50 . per cent foreign shipping. • Continental claimed it could • not find enough U.S. ships of the right size at the right time and place. Reynolds, who failed in an earlier attempt at a settlement, ' bogan a new round of closed; conferences. A spokesman for the maritime unions said only Johnson's personal Intervention could resolve the dispute. Gleason's longshoremen are boycotting four foreign ships scheduled for loading on the Gulf Coji st with wheat sold to tlie Soviet Union by Continental. The Continental sale involves about $75 million worth of grain. Other export licenses issued by .he Commerce Department could bring wheat sales to the Soviet Union to $400 million. The longshoremen's officials say none of it may ever get off American docks if the deadlock sn't settled on their terms. The one-and-a-half million citizens of Turkey's largest city, Is tanbul, live and work on each side of Bosphorus. Some resi- detns live in Asia and work in Europe. Shriver Is Ha«d of Anti.poverty Campaign WASHINGTON (AP)—Sargent Shriver was sworn in Tuesday as a special assistant to President Johnson to direct the ad' ministration's antipoverty cam' paign. Johnson and members of the Cabinet were on hand as Her bert Miller, White House administrative officer, administered the oath to Shriver. "Now you can officially wage war and make peace at the same tme," Johnson told Shriv er who will continue to direct the Peace Corps. NIW LINCOLN IN-AMP AC WELDIR New $110.00 WELDIRS SUPPLY Pkent M 4-4841 I See... by T1i» Ttltqrom Larry Gcorgt Mcektr, Kansas University freshman and son of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Meeker, 1401 E. Hackberry, is among the 131 engineering students named to the fall semester honor roll. T« be named, students must have a minimum grade point average of 2.23 out of a possible 3. Thorn a« Johnson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne R. Johnson, Holcomb, Is included in the academic honors list for the first semester at Shattuck School at Faribault, Minn. Freshmen of Garden City Junior College will conduct a bake sale Saturday from 10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the C. R. Anthony store and Ideal Food Store. Proceeds will be used for class projects. —Closing out sale — Radios TVs, stereos a n d appliances Don's Service Radio'and TV. —adV WATCH For The RED BALLOON! 4-H'ers Gain Blue Ribbons Finney County 4-H'ers made a fine showing at Regional 4-H Club Day in Dodge City Saturday, bringing home 12 blue and two red ribbons. Blue ribbon winners, club and event are: Keith Henderson, Happy Hustlers and Jane Laughlin, Beacon Boosters, both public speaking; Millie Thomas, Happy Hustlers and Richard MufYay, Terry Toilers, both project talks; Linda Dunavant, Beacon Boosters, senior demonstrations; Kathy York- Wanda Largent team, Beacon Boosters and David Wolfe, Happy Hustlers, junior demonstrations; Sandra Doyle, Eager Beavers, clarinet solo; Beacon Boosters advanced and beginners musical groups; Beacon Boosters mixed talent number and the Wide Awake band. Connie Glunt, Sherlock Strivers, received a red on her vocal solo; and Terry Pitts, Eager Beavers, a red on her senior demonstration. NOTICE • THE FIDELITY STATE BANK AND THE GARDEN NATIONAL BANK WILL BE CLOSED ALL DAY SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 22ND, 1964 IN OBSERVANCE OF GEORGE WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY. THE FIDELITY STATE BANK THE GARDEN NATIONAL BANK

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