Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 20, 1964 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 20, 1964
Page 1
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today... Hospitals ADMISSIONS a) St. Catherine Mrs. Elmer L. Hendricks, Scbtt City Charles W. Long, 314 W. Ed- Wards James William Hartley, 1719 1*8 rk Wood Lillic Faldtz, tol N. 7th Mn. Ray Tabor, 701 Bancr6ft C. True, Imperial Rt. Lottie C. Clayton, 923^ N. Emma Herring, 511 N. markets LOCAl MODUCt Baft i»tf« LarM A'e Iggi A'l Large tg«i A't Medium III* A'l Small •ff* C'« lat ortel* Cream Heavy Hcna .1) .31 .» .11 .M .11 LOCAL WAGON PRICII Wheat $ unthg Mite $1.M wtcN. Rye $1.0J unchg Barley M bu. uMhsj KANSAS CITY LIVISTOCK KANSAS CITY (AP)- Cattle 3,000; calves 100; steady, utility cows 13.50-14.SO; good and choice calves 19.00-21.00. Hogs 3,500; steady to 25 higher, barrows and giltft 1-3 190-250 lb 14.75-15.25; sows 1-3 11.7513.50. Sheep 400; not enough for test. CLOSING INVISTMINTS NEW YORK (AP) — Closing investing companies: •M Asked Am Mutual Fd „ 9.83 10.74 Incorp Income . 1.56 10.48 Incorp Invest 7.41 8.10 initlt Grth 11.28 12,33 Inv Co Am 11.3T 12.43 tav Grp Mut —- 11.87 12.83 InV Grp Stock .... 19..72 21.32 Invest Grp Select. 10.47 11.20 Inv Grp Var Pay. 7.13 7.71 Inv Grp Jntercont 6,01 6.50 Mutual Trust 2.B3 2.80 Unit Accum Fd - 15.34 1«.77 Unit Income Fd . 12.88 14.08 Unit Science Fd .. 7.20 7.87 Moderate Trade On Stock Mart NEW YORK (AP)-The stock market clung to an irregular advance early this afternoon in moderate trading. Steels, motors and rubbers continued the leadership they showed in Wednesday's market but most gains were slight. Caution prevailed in view of the long weekend ahead. Stock Exchanges will be closed Friday in observance of Washing* ton's birthday. The rise in durable goods in January provided encouragement but not enough to itir the market from its dawdling performance of recent sessions. Rails also put on a relatively strong performance while tob- baccos, building materials and nonierrous metaU were mixed. The trend was slightly lower among chemicals, aerospace Issues and airlines. The Associated Press average of 60 stocks at noon was up .2 to 295.0 with industrial* up .3, rails up .9 and utilities unchanged, The Dow Jones industrial average at noon was up .04 at 714.81. Anna Marie Jimenez, 707 W. Fulton Mrs. Edward Wiebe, 1008 Summit Seth Mrs. fth Mrs. John .!. GatUn, 604 E. San ta F* Mrs 12th Clarence F. Thomas, 403 Davis Ruth A. Will, 604 7th Street Robert P. Brewer, 201 W. Fair Carl J. Wonseller, Leoti DIJMISIALI at It. Catherine Vern Eugene Drescher, Rt. I Mrs. Samuel Gropp, Lakin Mrs. Leroy Robinson, Impcr- al Rt. Mrs. Mary Murphy, 407 E. Hackberry Mrs. Roy Sturgeon, 311 N. 4th David Wayne Best, Liberal Mri. Le Roy Thomas, 411 N. st Mrs. Joseph Roth, In gall- Shirley M. Smith, 610 Garden City Ave. Robert F. Ralz, Jr. Holcomb John G. Doll, Ingalls Linda J deckles, 1503 E. Laurel Mr. and Mrs. Walter Mercer, !01 N. 6th Mrs. James E. Coale, 1601 Blanche Mrs. Leo Llnenberger, 601 N. 9th Kyle Wayne Sparks, Eminence Rt. Mrs. .I&ck Pepper, Ulysses John H. Kurd, Rt. 1 Mrs. Harold Alien, Eminence Rt. BIRTHS at St Catherine A son to Mr. and Mrs. John nn"in, (K4 E. Santa Fe. Feb. 19, at 12:54 p.m. 6 pounds, 11 ounces. Courts Traffic Phone Rate Hike Asked TOPEKA (AP) — An applica tion which would raise South western Bell Telephone Co rates about M million above those approved recently by the •late Supreme Court i* on file with the Kansas Corporation Commission. The application wai filed Tuesday. If aMMwest, the application would keep charges to Kansa customers at about the same level as the last 3V4 yean. Under the recent opinion thi rites about $4.5 million lowe than at present in effect March I. Bell also filed aa amended application Tuesday tilting the commission to approve a plan tor making refunds for tlje pe i-lod. of Aug. I, IMO to Kerch 2. That is the period in which the company cherg*| the high er rates, under bond- pending •n outcome of the cat*. The «ftf WM originally file in 1969 when Bell asked for |5.| million • year increase •Her hearing! the conuhls fion ri|led to Mar la* that th company could get in wcreas «f only f.a mlluon. In Aunts that yeir the SJurwnee Count Pistrict Court allowed the com petty to put the full amount of Its request into elfect unde bond. After district court upheld the company request, the Corporation Commission appealed to the Supreme Court which last Decipher reverted tht district court ud Hffc|14 tht wwmU- Garden Of I an Visits Former Exchange Student Eva Bon? Back on the Rails Telegram Photo POLICI Bonds Petted — James Myron White. Gardcndale, improper driving. $10. Ivan Max Crist, 5W N. 10th, mproper driving, $10. •end Perfeited — James Myron White. Accident* — Wednesday at 4:10 p.m. at intersection of 7th ind driveway to Garden City Sign School parking lot. Car driven by Larry D. Johnson, 1503 N. 8th. and pickup truck driven by Mrs. Whitford Don todrock, Rt. 1. Minor damage to both vehicles. Today at 8:05 a.m. in high school parking lot. Cars driven jy Janice Louise Craig, 506 Stoeckley (moderate damage), and David James Wiebe, 1008 Summit (minor damaged. Today nt 9:45 a.m. in 200 block of N. Main. Car driven by Roy Yardlev, S. Star Rt. (minor dam- ace), and parked car owned by William D. Johnson, 805 Summit moderate damage). Today at 9:45 a.m. at 4th and Laurel. Station wagon driven by Andrew F. Clark, 403 Magnolia moderate damage), and oickup :ruck driven bv Lyle William Smith, 702 N. 4th (minor damage). Today at 10:50 a.m. in 500 Mock of N. Main. Cars driven by Mrs. Jack M. Rice of Lakin (moderate damage), and Michael Guadlan Jr., 201 S. 1st (minor damage). Today at 10:10 a.m. at 7tli and Pine. Plckuo truck driven by Robert Eugene Cooper, Rt. 1, extensive damage), and parked car owned by Henry C. Allen, 507 E. Pine (moderate damage). The *J.S. Fish and Wildlife Service estimates the present population of sea otters at a around 40,000, scattered from the rock-bound coast of California to the Aleutian and Kuril Islands. Fifty years ago there were lesi than a thousand. A "soft track" and a "rail spread" put th* Santa F*'$ dieiel switch engine out of commission yesterday when it flipped off the rails near the 4th Street crossing. Blocks, jacks and a crai%» unit from Dodge City managed to get the engine back on the line after some three hours work. The mishap happened about 3 p.m. deaths Mr*. Ad«lio M. Acklty Funeral for Mrs. Adelia May Ackley, 82, 501 Eugene, who died yesterday will be at 2 p.m. Friday from the First Methodist Church, the Rev. Paul Hantla officiating. Friends may call at Garnand Chapel from 2 to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. today and Firday until 11 a.m. Survivors include a son, Floyd E. Ackley, 511 Stocckly; two grandchildren, Mrs. Merrtll Renick, 806 N. 2nd and Mrs. Robert Tompkin, formerly of Garden City now of Wichita and six great-grandchildren. Burial will be in Valley View Cemetery. Howard Davies Howard Davies, 68, Osawatomle, died early this morning at Wadsworth Veteran's Hospital near Leavcnworth following a heart attack. He was the father of H. Dean Davies, 808 Anderson. Other survivors are the widow; daughter and a brother. Funeral and burial will be Saturday in Osawatomie. Results of the first week of >lay in the KlUL-Telegram >ridge tournament were announced today. Men's Division Bracket A — Dickey-Zubeck, i-O; Smith - Hawk, 1-4,660; Holmes - Lindner, 1-4,810; Rut- cr - Cllne, 0-0; Johnson - Bent- nip, 1-3,480; Meeker • Hall, 0-0; Morris - Dale, 0-0; Henry • Nan- ilnga, 1-3,140. Bracket B — Landon • More- and, 0-0; Butt • Bjorklun, 1-220; Reed - Bondy, 1-1,730; Hays - owell, 0-0; Dlbbcns - Steenis, •960; Pollock - Wadley, 0-0; Stallsworth - Wieland, 1-4,950; Grable •Christie, 0-0. I See... by Hit Tttoqrom Civil service examinations to fill about 15 Kansas Highway Patrol trooper positions will be given in March. Applications will be accepted until March 6, and can be obtained from the Personnel Division, State Department of Administration, 801 Harrison St., Topeka. Applicants must be a) least 22 and not over 35 years of age, be at least 5 feet, 10 inches in height, and a legal res ident of Kansas for six months preceding March 6. —Whether buying or selling, Want Adsl usa Private Proposals for Ptact More Troops Into Cyprus UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) — Diplomat* negotiated 1 privately today on proposals to keep the peace in Cyprus as Britain began flying nearly 2,000 more troops to the eastern Mediterranean island. Security Council debate on the Cyprus crisis was in recess until Friday afternoon, and there were no sure prospects for agreement on proposals for an international force to take over enforcement of the shaky cease-fire between the Greek and Turkish Cypriot communities U.S. Ambassador Adlei E. Stevenson called on tht council Wfdneiday to epdorse a West- era proposal to bolster the Brit- life trpops OR Cyprus wife Ml- dJer« from other nations. Seeking to avoid Soviet Ultra- *lqn into the dispute, Stevewoo pftjntedly -added that compwi- Uw of the force would require the apprc-vil gf Cyprus «nd her three guarantors under the 1810 independence treaties - Britain, Turkey and Greece. Stevenson also urged the council to call ou Cyprus and JUT three protectors to designate U.N. Secretary-General U Thaut as an impartial mediator. The U.S. delegate spoke after fevirt Delegate Nikolai f. Fedorenko charged the IMO treaties had been imposed on Cyprus and denounced the Brit ish force as a Western plot to establish a North Atlantic Treaty Organization bridgeheat in the eastern Mediterranean. Backing the Greek Cyprio government of President Ma karios, Fedorenko demanded that the council first give guar autees for Cyprus' territorial in tftgrity and against aggression The Greek Cypriots demand council guarantees. They fea the Western powers will support Turkish Cypriot demands fo partition of the island, and tha Turkey will invade to aid the Turkish CyprioU, outnumbered 4 to i in a population of nearly 400,000. Fedoreoko accused the At Untie alliance powers of doing everything possible to keep th issue from coming before the council and said the presence of British, Greek and Turkish troops violates Cypriot saver pjgnty. Britain's Sir Patrick Deau replied that his country had in tervened r.t the invitation of the Cyprus government and tha Britain deserved thanks far taking on the peace Bridge Tourney Results Are Listed Mill Workshop Is Staged Here A 2-day workshop designed to assist feed mill operators in this area was conducted Tuesday and Wednesday evenings at the Luau Inn. It was under the direction of Kansas State University in cooperation with the Kansas Grain and Feed Dealers Assn., Kanas Formula Feed Manufacturers Assn., and Feed Production School Inc. Dr. Robert W. Schoeff and Carl Stevens Jr., marketing and production specialists of the lour and feed milling department at K-State, were in charge. Material presented included information regarding food and drug administration inspections, safety, the importance of main- taning equipment and ways of preventing dust explosions and [ire damage in mills. The workshops originated last year to help Kansas mill operators. Attending were Edwin R. Classen and Gary Jantz, Montezuma Co-op; LeRoy Scheutte and Roy Love, Wright Co-op; James Cooley, Healy Co-op; Stan Fansher, Joe Nichols and Clyde Bulkley, Brookover Feed Yards; Jim Morton and Robert Woods, Beacon Division of Textron, Horace; Eldon Anderson and Lew Anderson, Best Seed Co.; Hank Ryfkogel, Al Dyer, and Gene Clark, Garden City Co-op; Jerl Hamilton, Paul Earnest and AM Cantrell, Light Grain and Milling Co., Liberal. Army Creates Special Teams WASHINGTON (AP) ~ The Army is creating special medical teams for emergency service in the event of a nuclear accident or incident within the United States. There will be four such "radiological emergency medical teams," n was disclosed today- Each will be headed by an Army Medical Corp* officer and will include three other specialists "qualified in the management of nuclear casualties" and evaluation of radiation hiuids. "The plan i* designed to handle nuclear accidents and to respond to disaster situations should they arise," the Army Bracket C — Haflich - Haflich, 0-0; Collins • Lee, 1-880; Tennessen - Wells, 1-930; Minter - Eves, 0-0; Wasson - Merrill, 0-0; Gardiner v - Schiffelbein, 1-1,990; Fife Hatfield, 0-0; Ward - Bentrup, 11,040. Bracket D — Renick - Stevens, i-O; Lewis - Kettler, 1-3,590; Wil- cen - Sterling, 0-0; McKain Towles, 1-1,150; Redd • JMurphy, 2,330; Kraus - Rome, 0-0; Merrill - Craig, 0-0; Krey • Kimberly, 1-5,250. Women's Division Bracket A _ Sterling - Wasson, 0-0; Burris - Carmichael, 1-1,980; tlaylender • Galloway, 1-790; Deaver - Rees, 0-0; Coffield,Jones, 1-1,460; Henry - Brungardt, 0-0; Porter - Kimberly, 11,250; Cox - Stoner, 0-0. Bracket B — Collins - Nichols, 1-450; Gottschalk • Farr, 0-0; Smith - Nally, 0-0; Kaiser • Gay, 1-240; Rome - Rome, 0-0; Sroufe • Craig, 1-1,230; Landon - Nordyke, 0-0; Falconer - Bryant, 1-2,770. Bracket C — Kemp • Zrubeck, 1-1,270; Tennessen - Schiffelbein, )-0; Holmes - Meyer, 0-0; Miller • Moreland, 1-3,240; Lyman Jones, 1-570; Schreiber • Linenberger, 0-0; Etrick - Need, 0-0; Cline - Rutter, 1-5,830. Bracket D — Anderson - Burden, 1-1,950; Carmichael - Lee, )-0; Meeker • Dale, 1-1,250; Sterling - Bourne, 0-0; Unger - Gon- dies, 1-3,610; Seymour - Merrill, 0-0; Morris - King, 1-2,680; Me- Cart • Smith, 0-0. Scott Music Club To Honor Ltturance SCOTT CITY — The Scott City Federated Music Club is observing the "Parade of American Music Month" with a special rec ognition of Thurlow Lleurance, a Kansas composer. Ldeurance has written many songs taken from the music of the American Indians. The Scott City group will present a 15-minute broadcast of his music over Station KFLA, Scott City, Friday at 4:30 p.m. (Garden City'* Robert Raynei* ford, now tfudylrtj In Germany, recently visited former Garden City High School exchange Student Eva Bony on the Greek island of Mhetfe*.) By HOBIHT HAYNtftFOftD The mountain covered island of Rhodes is a paradise, one of the few left, covered with citrus fruit, olive trees, wild herbs, and delicate mountain flowers. The asphalt roads twist through the white valley villages of upcountry farmers to magnificent views from mountain tops, and past the ruined white marble columns of the Greek's ancient days of glory. On these ruins, the Knights of the Crusades built forts and castles which remain as perhaps the best preserved medieval fortifications in Europe. On the road our car passes two donkeys. A man is riding one and his wife leads the other which is loaded with olives and oranges. A short distance from the shore two men are unloading fish nets into the sea. The ruins, houses, and public buildings show the history of Rhodes, the story o*. the peoples v-ho have occupied the island. The ruins are Greek, Roman, and \tedieval. Some of the houses are Italian., some Greek, and some Turkish. From the town of Hhodes you can see the moun- ains of Turkey across Ihe sea. The Islanders are mostly Greek and Turkish, but their is no violence between them as on Cyprus, just the iuborn hatred that ihese people have for each other. The content rugged beauty of the island won't permit strife. This island Garden-of-Eden Is about one hour by Olympic Airways DC6-B from Athens, or some 20 hours by boat. The plane landed in a valley about 12 miles from ttie town of Rhodes. I went into the town by bus and found .my way up a hill above the town to number 24 Diagoridon Street, the home of Eva Bony. Eva WM an American Field Service exchange student at Garden City High School in 1962-63. Meeker Asks Wheat Bill A wheat bill that will maintain wheat producer income was asked this week by George W. Meeker, Garden City, president of the Kansas Association of Wheat Growers. Meeker urged the income goals in comments complimenting Congressman Bob Dole on his analysis of the Purcell bill now in the House agriculture committee. "I was gratified to see Congressman Dole hold up the National Association of Wheat Growers resolutions to be the goal for any voluntary legislation," Meeker said. "He it correct in that the Purcell bill does not attain the income objectives desired," Meeker pointed out. "But, since we obviously cannot write a new bill, it does give Mr. Dole and others from the wheat areas an opportunity to help amend or agree to amendments that finally will provide the necessary and desirable features for a good voluntary wheat program." Meeker said the Purcell proposals provide about 30 per cent more income, for the wheat producer than that anticipated under the law now in effect with 50 per cent of parity. He added that the Purcell bill provides about 15 per cent less income than the goal set by the Kansas Association of Wheat Growers and the national association. The house where Eva's family lives is nearly 200 years of age and was built by the Turks to last a thousand. In the large yard around the house are citrus trees loaded with fruit: oranges, tangerines, grapefruit, and lemons almost as large as the grapefruit. Down the street are the ruins of the ancient acropolis of Rhodes, the columns of the temple to Apollo, a small theatre, arid a large stadium. Over the hill behind the acropolis is the sea. And below the house is the town of Rhodes built around the ancient harbor. Here standing across the harbor once stood the Colossus of Rhodes, one of the ancient Seven Wonders of the World. Now the harbor area is covered by the rambling Medieval fortress and the Palace of the Knights, built by the Crusaders from England, France and Germany. It was mid-afternoon when I arrived and Eva was at her job so I got acquainted with her mother, who speaks German, and visited with her sister Toula. who had met me in Athens. Eva greeted me warmly when she got home from work at about 5:30, and was quite pleased to see someone from Garden City again. We sat down and looked over her GCHS yearbook while she asked me many questions about her old friends and classmates, and about Garden City and its people. She simply could not believe that someone from Garden City was actually here in her home on Rhodes. Eva kept saying: "It seems like a dream!" Eva It presently working as an office secretary for Page Construction Co. of Washington, D. C., which is building a large transmitter on Rhodes for the Voice of -America. Eva's brother also works as an electrician for Page. Eva has worked for Page since shortly after her return to Rhodes from America, but in about five weeks she will begin secretarial work on the Voice of America staff. Eventually Eva hopes to study at thfl University in Athens. Each morning she rides to the construction site through \*°. lovely Rhodian countryside with her of fice manager, an American woman. She returns in the evening as the sun is setting over the cedar covered hills, the groves of silver olive trees, and the white beaches licked by a sea of hammered brass. One evening we went to a small village tavern half way around the island from Rhodes. The little house was located at the edge of a small bay, lighted by the January moon which is bright enough for you to read a newspaper by its light. The father of the family that owned the tavern cooked our supper while his wife and daughter waited our table. We ate a pile of crisp tender little fish, not an hour from the sea, heads and tails and all. With the fish came a plate of green olives for each of us. We were the only customers in the small lantern lit room. It wa§ January. In the summer this tavern room will be crowded with tourists from all of Europe, and many from America. They will fill the house and overflow onto the terrace against the sea. Many of the summer tourists come from Germany and Sweden, but England and France are well represented. The royal family of Greece also has a summer resi dence on the island. The Rhedlani don't like the tourists. They love Rhodes, their home, their island, and never en joy giving it up to the money and jars and cameras of the tourist lorde. But it is necessary. tn» sconomy of the island is dependent upoti the summer tourist ;rade. Without the tourist mon- >y the island wouldd not live well. So, the Rhodidans offer the tour- sts perhaps the finest hospitality In Europe. Why do the tourists come? Why visit an island in a corner of the Aegean Sea? There are •nany reasons about the natural beauty of the landscape, fine clean beaches, awe filling sun* sets, and wonderful hospitality. But I think the true reason is that feeling of intense nostalgia which begins calling you back to ;his island of happiness before your plane has set you down again in Athens. P«tc 2 ; £ft> Telegram flimetay. Nbrvewv 20, MM LEGAL* (Published .'•» the Garden City Tele- pram Feb. 20. 37 and March B, 18641. STATE Of KANSAS, FINNET COUNTY, ss: IN THE PROBATE COURT OP SAID COUNTY AND STATE IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATB OF RAYMOND F. ELLIS, Deceased, EXECUTOR'S NOTICE OF PUBLICATION OUT OF TIME THE STATE OF KANSAS TO THB CREDITORS, HEIRS. DEVISEES, LEGATEES OF THE DECEDENT AND ALL OTHER PERSONS CONCERNED: Notice Is hereby riven that letter* testamentary have been granted to the undersigned, upon the estate of RAYMOND F. ELLIS, deceased, late of said county and state, by the above named court, bearing date of December 18tli. 1962. and that on the 18th dny of February. 1964, the above named court ordered this notice to be published. Notice Is further given that aJl persons having demands the Raid estate must exhibit them within nine months from th« 20th day of February. A. D. 1964. as provided by law: and that If their demands be not Uiu* exhibited within such time they shall be forever barred. Raymond L. Ellis, Executor Attest: M. C. Schrader, Probate Judg*. Finney County, Kansas John S. Etling, Dlghton, Kama* Attorney. e. c. Seiko* •Morel Ageat Res. Phe. IK 4-4717 Jo* A. DM! SiMclal Represeatotive Res. Phe. IR 4-4175 When A Partner's Widow Moves Down Jo Your Office Picture yownelf In a buttons where your partner hai jutt died. Doe* hi* widow become enmeshed in your buiineu operation, regardleu of how little the knows? Does financial chaos result? Is there a period of extreme hardship for all families involved? Lincoln lib* erty life has a plan which allows your business to continue without Interruption and without complicated reorganization. Right now Is a good time to check Into It. C. C. Spikes Agency IIS Wtst Pin* Phone IK 4*7721 Garden CItv, Kansas LINCOLN LIBERTY LIFE . Creation of the teams was disclosed in a regulation signed by Gen. Eerie G. Wheeler, Army chief of staff. -Whether buying or tfitaf, WM| BUYING SELLING YOU GET RESULTS FAST WHEN YOU READ AND USE WANT ADS A Want Ad costs only pennies per line yet it reaches hundreds of interested buy- en. They tee your ad then reach for the phone encj in no time et all you've made • good tele end they've made « 9ood buy! TO PLACE YOUR WANT AD CALL BR 6-3232 THE GARDEN CITY TELEGRAM

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