The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas on March 26, 1957 · Page 8
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The Salina Journal from Salina, Kansas · Page 8

Salina, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 26, 1957
Page 8
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Cuff Stuff- embarrassing moments: plaque presented to Salina's representative young teacher Monday had a misspelled word. Contribution was spelled "Con- : Dillons, Denver Firm In Merger HUTCH1NSON—Two major mid- fribition". Th« Jaycees, discovered west grocery chains—Dillons and A* error when the plaque arrived King Soopers—have merged into food markets located in 15 central * and western Kansas towns' and cities with annual sales in excess a few days before the banquet but the J. S. Dillon and Sons Stores]of $3-5,000,000. Dillons operate a went ahead with the presentation. Co. • Iar 8e central warehouse in Hutch. -"The Jaycees are returning the The directors of Dillons, through plaque to be corrected so the ils president, Ray E. Dillon, and carloads of merchandise, fron. fgkcher won't have-a misspelled King Soopers, through its presi- which weekly supplies are drawn word on her award. dent, Lloyd J. King, announced for the 28 Dillon food markets • * * * inson with a capacity of over 400 Where did the College of Em poria Chorale go? • That's the question Dr. James Elliott of the First Presbyterian (Jhurch would like to have an sjvered. •! The chorale appeared at the Eirst Presbyterian Church Sunday njght. Monday it went to Minneapolis and was to return to Salina at noon before deciding whether tji continue; the 17-tOwn concert tf ur on west. ^Tlie 36-student ichoir was scheduled to appear at Ellsworth Mondey night. 'Dr. Elliott said he heard nothing from the choir members Monday and doesn't know whether they returned to Emporia or went ahead with the scheduled tour. I * * * •More than 150 persons attended ifee two student recitals at Salina hjgh school Monday evening. ;Thft instrumental program was gjven at 7 pm in the auditorium. The vocal numbers were present• eS at 7:30 pm in the Little theater. ^The selections presented will be the ones used in the district spring music festival April 5-6 at Salina high school Evan Jones and Jerry Divelbiss were in charge of the instrumen tal program. Don Wise directed thj vocal program. * * * Prospective IPYE host families from Salina and area will be given an orientation course at £ meeting in Salina Saturday begin ning at 10 am. The meeting will be in the e* tension assembly room, Salina postoffice. , The speaker will be Clinton Gaylord, Washington, regional IFYE leader. Anyone interested is invited to attend, said Eugene Boss, county club agent. . - . * * * Alumni of Kansas Wesleyan University living in Kansas City will be host to Dr. D. Arthur Zook, KWU president, at a meeting Sunday. The meeting will be from 3 to 6 pm at the Hotel President, Kansas City, Mo. Accompanying Dr. Zook will be Mrs. Zook and F. C. Peters, alumni secretary. About 76 KWU alumni now live m the Kansas City area. Basil A. Taylor is president ,o£ the Kansas City group. * * * Auditing of Saline- County's aooks has been started by Bart tett, Settle and Adgerle, of Hutchinson. The job will be completed in three or four weeks. • * * * The Salina Sunflower Lions club pledged support for the mail carriers walk for funds for the Spe- :ial Education Center at a meet- Jig Monday night. Two Lions will accompany each Tuesday the approval of both • boards for the union. This merger will be accomplish- i ed through an exchange of common stock. Action of the two • boards is to be approved by stockholders of both companies. i Lloyd King will be elected vice' president of J. S. Dillon Sc Sons - and will remain in charge of the i present King Soopers operation, " as well as all future stores to be built and opened in Colorado. All stores in Colorado will operate - under the name of "King Soop- ers". All stores in Kansas will continue to operate under the . name of "Dillon Food Markets", 35 Food Markets The merged companies will be operating 35 food markets in Kansas and Colorado, with combined annual sales this year, of over $54 million. General headquarters for the newly formed group will continue to be centered in Hutchinson, present .headquarters for the Dillon firm. ' • The merged companies have a ' large expansion program scheduled within the next three years. ! Nine of these will be located jp • Colorado in the Denver and surrounding areas. Seven of them will be in Wichita and other Kansas towns. All but two of the new supermarkets will be located in planned shopping centers. New Warehouse A new grocery warehouse anc office building has been purchaset in Denver which will be stockec and put into operation, within the next three months, to supply the Colorado stores. .The merged companies' plan within the next year to offer a common stock issue to the public. This will mark the first time in the 36 year history of the J. S. Dillon tt Sons Stores Co., that common stock in their company has been. offered to the public. The Dillon company operates 28 Area Farm Couples Win '"-•'.'••-, MANHATTAN, Kas. Ml - Nine Kansas farm couples have been announced as area winners in the Kansas Stale College extension service balanced farming and family living program. They are Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Johnson, Caldwell; Mr. and Mrs. Herman Parsons, Girard; Mr. and Mrs. Max Porter, Glen Elder; Mir. and Mrs. Bernard Borgmann, -Goodland; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nivnn HnmtHnn- Mr Unions UIM> iiimiiidiu a juigu ten- tral bakery in Hutchinson which supp! 2S Dillon stores with 22 va- rities of breads, pastries, cakes, etc. Dillons also have four smaller bakeries located in Wichita, Salina, Pratt and Dodge City to supply pastry items to Dillon stores in those towns. The firm operates a fleet of 37 large trucks to transport daily food supplies to the 28 Dillon markets. The Dillon fleet of trucks was the first complete fleet in the United States to be air-conditioned for the comfort of Dillon drivers thru the hot summer seasons. This company was Incorporated under the laws of ^Kansas in 1921, Denver Firm The King Soopers operate 7 super markets all located in Denver with annual sales of over 120,000,000. Tliis company was incorporated under the laws of Colo- The Dillon firm is holding its annual manager's meeting in the Baker hotel in Hutchinson Tues- d.ay and Wednesday . The meeting will bring together over 100 Dillon managers and department heads and their wives. Lloyd King and several of his associates, from the King Sooper Markets, of Denver, will also attend to get acquainted with Dillon managers and executives. Included on the panel of speakers will be:' J. P. Delafield, vice- president of General Foods Corp.; Alfred J. Stokely, executive vice president of Stokely Van Camp, Inc.; Dr. Urbain, associated director of the Swift & Company's research laboratory; Dr. Lawrence J. Taylor and Dr. Don Phillips, Hillsdale College, Hillsdale, Michigan, who are nationally known for their, work in the field of personnel relations. Hospital Notes A broken finger sent Ray Dqbbs, 19, 1416 Highland, to St. John's Monday. He accidentally hit his eft hand with a tire tool, break- ng the second finger. A pin and arm cast were applied. Mrs. Richard Ksamit, 22, 253 N. 7lh, suffered a cut on herj mouth when she fell Monday. She received a tetanus shot and stitches at Asbury. Linda Kinzic. 13, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Kinzic, 320 'E. Jewell, had an X-ray mac]e nf IIAP rifllif plhmir ai Aclitirv James L. Iligday Named To KP&L Post In Salina James L. Higday, 35, rccen appointed superintendent of gas! distribution for Kansas Power and] Light Co., has assumed his new!needed duties in Salina. Mr. and Mrs. Iligday and their two children, James jr., 13, and Victoria Lynn, 9, are livng at 904 Park. The family moved here from Englewod, Colo.,- where Iligday was outside division engineer for the Public Service Co. of Colorado for the past six years. He joined-that company in 1946. A graduate of Denver University in administrative engineering, the new superintendent is finishing -a term as president of the Colorado Junior Chamber of Commerce. He has served as national director of the Jaycees and as president of the Englewood unit. In 1955, Higday was named by the Jaycees as one of the three outstanding young men in Colorado. He also received the United j States Jaycee Distinguished Service Award. Higday was a member of the Booster Club, Volunteer Fire Department, Colorado Sheriff and Peace Officers Association and the Rocky Mountain Management Club in Englewood. Until recently, he served on the "Governor's Committee for Youth" in Colorado. Higday, a captain in the National Guard, flew B-17 bombers in Europe during World War II. After the war, he flew F-51 fighters with the Colorado National Guard. He was called back to active duty in 1951 and served as a pilot in Korea. Fix Deadline For Feed Grain Farmers and stockmen who have not filed an application for a supply of feed grain under the Emergency Feed Program to last through April '30, have until the close of business on April 1, to do so. The reminder was given by Joe Ctilley, supervisor of the Salina office of the Farmers. Home Administration. He added, "Those who have not and Mrs. James W. Palton, Hia-jMonday. The examination followed applied for a supply of roughage during the to last thruogh April 30, under this program, have through March 31 to file an application. "Purchase certificates for roughage must be used by April 15, and mailed to the Director, watha; Mr. and Mrs. R. Gleesonian injury Brown, Ingalls Mr. and Mrs. week end. Larry Jost, Mation; Mr. and Mrs. George F. Doan, Preston. Paul W. Griffith, associate extension director and chairman of the state selection committee, said three of the couples will be carrier on a canvass of residential named later'for state recognition, areas the evening of April 2. Guests at the meeting at the Swedish Diner were 14 letter carters and Elmer Berquist, pres- .dent of the Letter Carriers Association. Square Dance Set Back A Day ,,. , , . The square dance scheduled by An additional guest was Wayne, the Brookvi!le 4H CIub for Thurs . Young. ;day night has been postponed to The program was presented by, Frid night _ u iu be , E , T-Sgt. Dean Wiggins, head of the H „ .•anine corps 'at Schilling Ain ?orce Base. I He showed a film and presented, » demonstration with his pet dogj * * * i Hall. Mrs. Frank Wilson and Mrs. Merle Johnson are instructors. The Rev. G. Harris Collin?wood,j , rvl " e " •ector of the Church of the Cove-j CARTHAGE, Mo. ffl-Relatives lant at Junction City, will speak,have been notified of the death it the serviceatl2:15pmWednes-!j n an accident at sea of Lt. (j.g.t iay at Christ Episcopal Cathedra.l i j err y J. Aester, 25, a Navy pilot. He is the brother of Charles Ridinq Group Holds Rodeo The first rodeo of the new 3-D] Riding Club, a teenage j;roup, was held at Agriculture Hail. Winners included: Cloverlecif doubles— C.-irln Mulz and Onyle Dufricld, lirst; .Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Young second. Pleasure class— David Ditto, first: Carlu Met/, second. Cunningham, frlst: Barry Emergency Program, State House, Topeka, by April 20. "Purchase orders for the pur- i chase of feed grains must be used by April 30, even though the pur- first; Curia Met?:, second. chase order reads good clays after received." until GO Flag .Raitc— Duvld Ditto, Younp, second. l.eud Back — Barry Young, first; David Ditto, second. Lend Back Barry Youncr, first; David i Ditto, second, Musical Chairs-Barry Young, first Rebecca Cunnin^liam. second. PTA Notes Final plans for Father's Night meeting of Mrs. PTA with Mil„ ,, , ... .,.,, , , ... , , , .,. ..... Ha was the son of Mrs. Mildred ^ollingwood, television personality. .„„,„ , r „ , , | Acster of Carthage and a nephew j of Mrs. Frederick Mbreau of Law-,, j n the Parkview kindergarten Irence, Kas., whose husband is !r oom. Phone Damage More $11 Million Tuesday, March 26— TOPEKA tf)—Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. has estimated' 1 weekend blizzard damages to its]! facilities in western Kansas will!. exceed $1,500,000. The company said Monday night j .it is sending about 500 trucks and ' 1,200 men into the storm area to rebuild its lines. Crews from Mis- II. E. Nuss, St. John's school. | souri, Oklahoma and Texas Fathers'Night will be held April'augment the Kansas forces. The Salina Journal, Inc. Publisher The group also discussed plans west communities but service hadli Dial TA 3-6803 published live days a ween and Sunday i dean of the University of Kansas tt 201-3 We«t Iron. Salina. Kansas School of Law Aester was aboard the aircraftjPTA meeting at Kansas City, Kas.! Southwest Kansas' service was! the; caiT j er Hornet when the accidenljiiext month. [not intcirupled because of a three! i occurred March 23 in Far Eastern] A committee was named to aud- million dollar underground cable — ; waters. ' it the treasurer's books. March a, 1873. Founded Feb. 18. ICTI WJiillcy Austin i)ei>arlnwitl Hcadi: Glenn wiluami. «w»; Fred Brooks. Sunday; Fred Vsnde- Erlft, advertising. Jgugene LauDengayer, :lai.ilfled; 0. L. Kearney, composing com; 0. C. Wood, press room; Maynard ftiiUclns, circulation; Arlo Robertson. Xflce and credit. Carl Levin, mailing. Van Doren's Conqueror Doesn't Keep Crown Long 'Coin' to Albany', NEW YORK Ml—Mrs. Viviennei contestant in a single quiz show I § M//6S Pfif HoUF talents 8UHCBIITION IT Carrier In Sauna— new a television- 41EWBBK ASSOCIATED PRKSS The Associated Press Is entitled ix- :lucivciy w th« use for publication of ill the meal news printed In this news-Bearing lost her )npcr as well aa all AP oewi tils- , , ..... i T)lnhn-irTnrrlr*n quiz show crown to a New York' Olot ""oaratn KATE» ., , . , ,,_,,,. I when Mrs. Nearing, man Monday night on NBC's fajled (() place completed last summer. It links' Wichita, Hutchinson, Stafford,! Kinsley, Dodge City and Garden | City. Mobile Telephone'D emos After Cut 1 ! J. Dl *. * J A __..! Aids Blood Appeal An urgent appeal for blood by the Ellsworth hospital was answered Tuesday afternoon by the use of a mobile telephone. With storm-damaged long distance lines down in the Ellsworth area, the Red Cross at Wichita calletl the Salina Southwestern Bell telephone company to see if there was some way to inform Ellsworth that a supply of blood was available. Opal Bone, a service assistant o\, lllC OUlma OI1H.C, v.all£U UltJ local test board to see if any mobile service cars were in the Ellsworth area. One was found, but it did not answer. There was another mobile unit in a Topeka car, however, that heard the appeal. The driver agreed to relay the message to the hospital at Ellsworth. Wichita had advised that the needed blood supply could be picked up at Salina later today. The specific need for the blood was not learned. To Open KWU Iv Vl/vll l%fl W Bids Thursday Bids for construction of housing for faculty and married students will be received Thursday by Kansas Wesleyan University's board of trustees. The student unit, to accommodate 20 couples, will be located at the corner of Kirwin and Santa Fe. The eight-family faculty unit will be built at Highland and Cloud. The buildings will be financed by a $281,000 federal loan granted KWU last year. Wilson and Company, Salina, Is the architect and engineer for the project. Bids are limited to Salina contractors. Kagen Joins Chest Board E. C. Hagen has been appointed to the Salina Community Chest board for a one-year term. The appointment was made at the March meeting. Marie Scott, executive director of the Kansas Children's Service League, Wichita, was guest speaker. In Income Taxes / . Tuesday, March 26— WASHINGTON tfi - Democratic leaders were reported laying the groundwork today for a Jan. 1, 1958, income tax reduction based on cuts they hope to make in President Eisenhower's spending budget. The Democratic plan, said to be under consideration by Speaker of the House Rayburn (D-Tex) and other leaders, appeared aimed at beating the Republicans to the election year political punch on both economy and tax cuts. If Congress forces the substantial reductions in Eisenhower's $71,800,000,000 spending program that some Democrats hope for, they are expected to produce for action in the current session a bill which would cut back individual income taxes at the beginning of next year. Individuals might benefit by a 10 per cent cut under such a measure. Business would get similar reductions six months later. Senate Republicans have talked hopefully of tax cuts next year. But they have been in general agreement that such reductions should be voted only after there are specific indications of a sizable Treasury surplus. . 25 Faint At. Dallas Show DALLAS W — At least 25 persons fainted outside the Sporta- torium here Monday night -where some 12,000 persons, mostly teen- atfprs fhrnn^pri IA fl rrwk 'n' rr>ll d£d 0, Llll UI1£CU i(| tt 1 IA.IV 11 1 l/ll show headed by singer-pianist T?oto TVwninn A a 13 i/uiiiiiJUi Police attributed the fainting spells to the crash of fans leaving after the first performance and colliding with screaming fans trying to get in to the final show. Jean Castillo, 17, was rushed to a hospital for emergency treatment along with two unidentified companions. She apparently collapsed from pressure of the tremendous crowd, which spilled into the streets and snarled traffic for a time. On Tour Alverden M. Riker, son of Mr. and Mrs. A. A. Riker, 514 S. Santa Fe. was one of Wentworth Military Academy's business education students who made an industry tour of Kansas City, Mo,, recently. Riker is a student at the school located at Lexington, Mo. Keller Promoted Scott Keller, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Keller, Des Moines, la., formerly of Salina, has been promoted to corporal in the ROTC battalion at Kemper Military School, Boonville, Mo. AF Reserve Gets New Member Bruce B. Wilson, 409 S. Connecticut, Monday night became the first member of the Air Force Reserve to be sworn in at the Air Reserve Squadron headquarters in Salina. ,. : Previously, local enlistees had to go to the Wichita Reserve Center to take the oath. . „•Wilson, a staff sergeant, was sworn in by Lt. Col. Henry Markland, commander of the 9728th ARS. He enlisted for -three years. Former air force men wanting information about the reserve are asked to visit -the ARS office in Mi*n\fM*iftI TTfill ' ' A**V|Hv* itU JlOfcl* Storm Cuts Rotary Attendance BELOIT— Bad weather and difficult road conditions failed to stop the 178h District Rotary Conference in Beloit Sunday', Monday and Tuesday. * The Rev. Howard E. Hansen, Colorado Springs, Colo., was the opening speaker. Several speakers failed to arrive, however, and substitute speakers had to be found. The storm kept attendance down, too. The conference ended Tuesday. Send your news up to The Salina Journal, $10 in prizes every week. Lenten Guideposts Famous Baseball Player Practices What He Preaches By Robin Roberts Star Pitcher of the Philadelphia Phillies The toughest moment I faced a couple of seasons ago wasn't on the baseball diamond at all. It came when I found myself on my feet talking about my religious beliefs to a group of keen- eyed Denver high school s t u- dents. They asked questions. Good ones. A couple came at me like .ine drives. all-time star quarterback for the Cleveland Browns. Many other great names , have given time, energy, and sweat to the Fellowship of Christian Athletes (FCA), which arranges these meetings. The young people who attend do not try to make it tough for us. But when we talk about religion, their curiosity is aroused. Why are we there? Is there some gimmick? To answer these questions, . I'd Brotherhood was mentioned | like to go back a few years and during the program, and one boy asked me, "As an athlete, what do you do about brotherhood?" -i j- ^^ j ^ j ^^^^ went blank ^or a moment ^IHHpllliH^ I told myself IBpP'^^^E^ t lie same tsj^w^^RT thinss I said tell something about this Fellowship and its founder, Don McClanen. While a Student The idea behind FCA first came in 1947 while Don was a sophomore at Oklahoma A and M. Asked to give a three-minute talk when f i r st llpPSillff ! before a student church group on asked to do wB*-^ ! - : -iSi the theme " Making Mv Vocation Ih's kind of ^llfeifiWB 'Christian", Don, knowing his vo- nublic sneak- -A v^?SP^;y : :i : ng. "Robby. SMlllltf Id man, you'd Roberts jetter stick to what you know — Baseball. When a ball player opens lis mouth to make a speech, he isually puts his foot in it." They Laughed But the boy had to have an inswer, so I found myself say- ng, "Well, I pitch to all sorts if batters — White, Negro, Prot- stant, Catholic, and Jewish. And hey all hit plenty of home runs gainst me. That's one of my ontribulions to brotherhood." The kids laughed. I felt belter. Another student asked me. "Do on really use those razor blades on endorse on television?" "Yes, I do," I answered. "And 'm paid for it. Ball players are cation would be coaching, did some research on how sports and religion could team up together. His main discovery: young people love sports and have an al- part of the Fellowship, I told him, "I'm not sure' of my speaking ability." "Don't worry," Don said. "These young people are interested in what you say, not how you say it." Not a Sermon "I'm not as active in religious matters as I could be, 'Don. I go to church with my family, but there's a lot I don't know." "We don't want you to preach a sermon, Robby," he said. "These .kids want you to talk about baseball. And you'll be surprised how interested they will be in hearing about your Christian beliefs, too." I can do that, I told myself. What I didn't realize was that what I was about to start woulc soon change both my thinking and living, that I would be a rookie all over again in a different kind of league. In the weeks that followed, I began to assess myself spiritually. Getting stimulation from church is important, I saw, but more important was the way I most fanatical hero worship of (lived my life from Sunday to Sun- famous athletes. In his talk, Don concluded, "What a great weapon we would have against juvenile delinquency if We could take this hero worship and harness it to work for God." While coaching basketball a few years later, McClanen decided that a sports organization was needed to reach the youth of America with the challenge and adventure in the Christian life. He wrote to 19 famous athletes, lad favorable responses from 14. lU<nle*A« U>luul day. . .as father, husband, ba 1 1 player, neighbor. A New Teamwork At the Denver meeting, I learned something about handling questions. Also teamw b r k. tn baseball a relief pitcher often comes in late in the game and works hard to hold the lead for his team. The starting pitcher, however, gets credit for the win. In spiritual teamwork, however [ learned that the element of self- sacrifice is all-important. Your primary concern is to win .others to the way of life set forth by Christ. Tuesday, March 26, 1957 Page 2-The SaHm Journal Today In Salina -,.- '• Hospital AdmoMlOBi Visiting Hours: t-4 »u. 74:M pm. St. John's - Hollid Boyd, 1119 N. 8th; Mrs. Leslie Wagner, Ben- ningtbn; Mrs., Albert Pease, 11M N. 5th; Mrs. Zara Smith, 400 N. 2nd; Clarence Herrington, Culver; Raymond T. -Colahan, 9SO Highland; Mrs. Harry Cotton, 440 S. Phillips; Mrs. James Baker, 929 Sunrise Drive; Daniel Ervin, 1026 N. 12th; Bonnie Jo Duncan, 516 Montrose; Beverly Moad, 158 S. 10th; Janis Benett, RFD.l; Michael Hoey, '1604 Highland; Guy Cormier, 1109 Greeley; Fred Sholl, Newark, Ohio; Mrs. Mervin Wilcox, 304 E. Republic; Mrs. Robert I. Herman, Lincoln; James J. Greene, Solomon. Asbury — Janet L. DeMars, 1443 Bachtold; Charles Endsley, 316 S. Phillips; Dean H. Buttermore, 111 S. Front; Mrs. Lloyd Taylor, Brookville; Mrs. Floyd Ringer, 230 S. 3rd; Mrs. Raymond E. House, 617 W. Crawford; Thomas L. Stoneking, YMCA; Edd Brichacek, Sylvan Grove; Mrs. John H. Hughes, 1913 S. 4th; Daryl W. Smith, 901 W. Lincoln; Mrs. Donald D. LaRue, 1200 W. Crawford. Hospital Dismissals • St. John's — Mrs. Grace Young ,RFD 2; Arthur L. Wauhob, 1106 N. 8th; Roselta Shields, 1209 N. Santa Fe; Mrs. Clara Pile, 255 N. llth; Mrs. Pierman McCoy, 816 Park; Pierman McCoy, 816 Park; Anna Musser, RFD 1; Debra Clark, Beverly; Sherry Murphree, 114 N. Connecticut; Mrs. Paul W. Day and baby boy, 504 Rahm; Mrs. George Burghart, 731 N. 4th. Asbury—Mrs. Donald Widhalm, 339 S. Ohio; Mrs. Merl Markley, Luray; Mrs. Hugh Rooney, 752 Custer; Mrs. Wil'iam M. Mondt, Delphos; Mrs f Ralph- Belson and baby boy, Minneapolis; Ronald Lee CrOugh, 933 S. 5th. Births Boys'— Mr. and Mrs. Olie Clem, 721 W. Cloud, March 25, 8 Ibs., 13 oz., at St. John's. Mr. and Mrs. James Telander, 519 N. llth, March 25, 9 Ibs., 4 oz., at St. John's. Girls — Mr. and Mrs. Milton H. Cohen, 554 W..Cloud, March 25, 6 Ibs., 10% oz., at St. John's. Mr. and Mrs. Zara Smith. 400 N. 2nd, March 26, 6 Ibs., 15 oz., at St. John's. Permits Harbin Construction Co., single family dwellings at 619 and 623 Leslie; $6500 each. Bradley "Building Co., addition to dwelling at 913 S. Santa Fe; $4000. Courts City-Andrew H. Berg, Hillsboro, abated $10 ;bad check. Police—Ernest Glen Kakefield, 1011 N. 5th, driving while intoxicated, illegal transportation of liquor; $250 fine, 60 days in jail. Gary Lee Mallory, 817 Merrill, petty larceny; paroled on 15 days in jail. Nathan Hale, SAFB, petty larceny; fined $20, paroled on 30 days in jail. Robert Fred Williamson, SAFB, petty larcency; fined $10, paroled on 10 days in jail. Police Traffic — Edward Allen Guess, SAFB, leaving scene of accident; fined $20. Norman Craig Sawaya, 517 E. Wilson, no driver's license; fined $2. Emery Nelson, 1015 N. lith, running red light; fined $5. Dale Lee Hoopes, 1105 N. 8th, improper muffler; fined $3. Bernard Gilispie, SAFB, improper muffler; fined $3. Ronald Thomas McKenzie, SAFB, leaving scene of accident; paroled on 30 days. Divorces Granted — Virginia Lee Ashley vs. John R. Ashley, extreme cruelty. Dismissed—Shirley Blosser vs. John Blosser, extreme cruelty, gross neglect. Dismissed on motion of plaintiff. Marriage Licenses Randall Lewis, 31, and Rosa Scroggins, over 21, both of Salina. Salina Car Crashes' 1957 to date •— 316 collisions, 40 injuries. • .'" • • Same date, 1956 — 428 collisions, 45 injuries. Days this year without in-city fatality — 85. TV Antenna Permits W. Rock, 607 W. Walnut. Harold Hudson, 718 Gypsum. M. A. Riedel, 109 S. Chicago. Clifford Daws, 216 N. 2nd. Rollin Johnson, 110 S. Clark. Jean Bentley, 115 N. College. Melvin Fritz, 538 W. Iron. Albert Weible, 1115 W. Ash. C. W. Reed, 121 N. Chicago. Dorothy Tucker, 240 S. 12th. Cecil Knight, 901 W. Elm, RR Strike Called Off Tuesday, March 26— SYRACUSE, N. Y. Wl—A threatened strike of nearly 6,000 New York Central Railroad employes was called off today when the National Mediation Board said il would arbitrate the dispute. Members of the Brotherhood 61 Railroad Trainmen in the road's Eastern Division voted last week to walk off their jobs at 6:30 am, EST, Thursday. A union spokesman said the Mediation Board's announcement automatically stayed the strike. H. A. Johnson, general chairman of the 'brotherhood, said hi: organization had called the strike on the ground the railroad hac violated working agreements anc tlie Railway Labor Act. Johnson said the strike woulc affect employes in the eastern division encompassing traffic from Buffalo to New York City and from Clearfield, Pa., to Massena, N. Y. The brotherhood membership i n c 1 u de s assistant conductors ticket collectors, baggage men passenger and freight brakemen, retarder operators, yard foremen yard and helpers and switch lenders. took paid for lending their names to many products, but I can say this — none of us was paid to come hero, to Denver and endorse 1 Christianity. We do it on our own Single Copy 5<j. Sund&j lOc. one Ween Twr>nlv-finf> c or H.30 a Month. iwuuy une. DC MMI~ tftl Kan»M On* 110.00, « Monini Tenerife in the Canary Island.--. Hank Bloomgarden, 28-year-old i Bloomgarclen won $10,500-of-the the crown [TAMPA. Fla. un - Ten-year- _" a nd' it's "a privilege? a lawyer,!old Terry Shaffer was chugging Cruz de purposefully at eight miles an hour through downtown traffic on Star Athletes I wasn't the only athlete-speak- a power mower when Deputy er there. Dan Towler, star full- mp vti^i *.«n; »»w.uv, u aiuuiua , . , , , I " -.---._ _, ^ , *. on A»' ?„!!?• n,"* I L u ' u !'J£:i? ve consullant in mcd-|$lG,000 she had earned. Shft wasjSheriff Doyle Waters stopped him. bock for the Los Angeles Rams, « u.... ., jca j rescarcjli Defeated Mrs. Near-1 left wilh $5,500. Bloomgarden went i Waters said the boy had driven was on the platform with me. ing on a queslion about island on to dcfual Dr. 'Henry Noble Mac-1 in from Gibsonlon, about 12 miles'So was Carl Erskine, ace pitcher Two weeks ofio she had:Cracken, 7(i, roughkecpsic, N. Y.Jaway, and was beaded for Ala-'for the Brooklyn Dodgers; and One inut 112.00. « T.WI, On« ttontn I\.M t Jtf vou fall 10 receive Journal ing • Salina. dial TA 3-n3(«— ,. jcilies. JWwMays, rx-twenn 6:00 andi. nnn ,,',i i«30 pm. i pp £".»"• between 8 »m and Columbia University in-!president emeritus of Vnasar Col- structor Charles Van Dorcn. He legc, and now nas $21,000 to his had won the largest fortune of any I credit. bnma after a spat with his folks.,'George Kcll of the Baltimore The officer routed him back .Orioles; Bob Richards, Olympic home. pole vault champ; Otto Graham, Clergymen became enthusiastic when Don stressed that the new organization would work through the churches, that each speaking panel of athletes ^ould include a clergyman-athlete. The Fellowship of Christian Athletes was officially launched in 1954. Doak Walker, Otto Graham, Bob Richards, Carl Erskine, and Pepper Martin were five of the sports personalities who agreed to speak at the opening sessions. The kick-off program in Oklahoma City was a big success. When Don asked me to be * I'm glad that Don McClanen asked me to be a part of a team of Christian athletes. It's a project that can be a wholesome and dynamic influence on millions of our youth. By being a part of it I'll be pitching for tomorrow. TOMORROW — Catherine Doherty, a Met wealthy and aristocratic woman who, •vernlghl, tot everything in the Bolshevist revolution In Russia, tells how faith led her to found Friendship Hniinf, an organization which help* the HfortnaMc In many titles. Blast Kills Two Farm Girls Tuesday, March 26— DODGE CITY (.f) - A lighted candle set off a liquid petroleum gas explosion Monday night that brought death to two small farm girls and burns or injuries to five other members of their family. Fatally burned were Alice Rose Dirks, 4%, and Laverna Mae Dirks, 6, daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Vccnon Dirks. Authorities reported the blast occurred at the Dirks' farm home six miles west of Montezuma as he parents went into the cellar with a lighted candle to check on a gas hot water heater. The home was without electric lights due to the blizzard. Mrs. Dirks was hospitalized in critical condition with burns. Dirks, also hospitalized, was in less serious condition. The three other Dirks children less seriously burned or injured, were cared for in Montezuma. A'>ne Rose died soon after she was brought to the hospital here] Dr. and Mrs. D. Arthur Zook, last night. Her sister died early j Kansas Wesleyan University, will today. . [attend the inauguration of Dr. Beck Challenges Probers, Invokes Fifth Amendment Tuesday, March 26— WASHINGTON Wl — Teamsters boss Dave Beck today challenged jurisdiction of the Senate Rackets Committee to investigate his affairs, and invoked the Fifth Amendment in refusing to turn over his personal financial records. Chairman McClellan (D-Ark), who had told Beck the committee's inquiries indicated Beck may have "misappropriated $320,000" of union funds, asked whether Beck "honestly believed" that surrender of the records might "tend to incriminate you." "Definitely," Beck replied. The Fifth Amendment's protection is against being forced to give evidence which might tend to be self -incriminating. Violated Rights In addition to invoking the Fifth Amendment, Beck told the committee its investigation 'of his and Teamsters Union affairs violated the First, Second and third Articles of the Constitution. He said his rights under the Fourth Amendment also were infringed. The First Article sets, up the powers of Congress. The Second defines the powers of the executive branch of government, the Third Article deals with the judicial powers. The Fourth amendment regulates the right of search and seizure. McCIellan's assertion that it appeared Beck "may have misappropriated $320,000" of union funds was at the outset of the hearing. No Emotion Beck sat without apparent emotion at the wilne'ss stand, not yet sworn to testify, as McClellan read a statement. Television cameras of WTOP were carrying the proceedings "live" in Washington. Once sworn, Beck read a letter he had sent to McClellan Monday. In this, he challenged tha jurisdiction of the committee and said he would not "waive cc imply the waiver" of any constitutional privileges. To Baldwin The explosion of accumulated fas 'extensively damaged thf house but it did not burn. • William Scarborough as the 21st president of Baker University, Baldwin, Friday, •

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