Reno Evening Gazette, June 6, 1964, Page 18

Reno Evening Gazette

June 06, 1964

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Issue date: Saturday, June 6, 1964

Pages available: 18

Previous edition: Friday, June 5, 1964

Next edition: Monday, June 8, 1964

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Publication name: Reno Evening Gazette

Location: Reno, Nevada

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All text in the Reno Evening Gazette June 6, 1964, Page 18.

Reno Evening Gazette (Newspaper) - June 6, 1964, Reno, Nevada Coin Convention More Money Than Ever In Reno There's more at stake than a cup of coffee when you hear, "Buddy, can you spare a. Here at the first nation- al convention of the Retail Coin Dealers Association. There's money loose all over the place, except the the association is paying a uniformed guard and five plain- clothesmen to guard the loot. BOURSE The carefully pampered coins, bills, medallions, and a -few stamps and old guns, are spread on rows of display tables, what numismatists call, collectively, e bourse. Above the bourse in the State Building are alluring signs such as this: "500.000 silver dollars Uncirculated) "For Sale "Financing and storage avail- able." Here and there are buckets end baskets heaped with coins: "Your Choice or even, "Your Choice 10 Cents." Or you can buy a complete set of 12 Carson City silver dollars for 51.600. Chattering away in one cor- tier of the showroom is a tele- type machine, keeping dealers up to the minute on late price changes. KENNEDY Coins on display range from battered ones dating before Christ to shiny mint proof cop- ies of the new Kennedy half dol- lar. And there are more silver dollars than you're likely to see in a Nevada casino these days "The silver dollar is the hot- test topic at this convention, drawls Wilson F. Walters of Denison. Tex., association exec- utive secretary. "Everyone's asking questions, like what is the Treasury Department going to do with its last three million silver dollars, and what's the fu- ture of the silver What's Walters' opinion? "Well now, as executive sec- retary of the association, I don't think I should offer an opinion on that." IDEAS However, Stan Rupert, a San Antonio, Tex. coin dealer vho brought 30.000 coins of all sizes, shapes and content to the some ideas on the RENO EVENING GAZETTE THAT LOOK OF can tell Tom Macaulay is going to make a fine fisherman, look how he's relaxing. No worries. Carefree. Tommy, S, of 834 Bell St., was one of thousands of youngsters who swarmed Idlewild Park this morning for the annual "Kids' Fish Derby." The event was sponsored jointly this year by the Reno chapter of the International Footprinters' Association and the Sparks Sportsman Club. Idlewild ponds were stocked with fish before the event, and youngsters ages 6 to 12 reported fishing was good. (Gazette Photo) Sparks Seeks State Money Sparks City Council will con- sider Monday night a recom- mendation from David Henry, city manager, that it ask for a item to be included in the Nevada State Hospital 1965- 66 budget to reimburse the city for services provided the insti- tution Sparks receh ed no money this year for fire protection for the hospital and other services rendered by the city, Henry said and there are no present plans for any reimbursement in the coming fiscal year. The city manager will also suggest that the Rail es- tablish a revohmg fund for sewer system improvements to avoid future bonded mdebtcd- Sawyer Expects show, had subject. Rupert, who moved to San An- FEES tonio from Syracuse, N. Y., In The fund, said the official, I960, expects the value of the silver dollar to Increase for at least another year, but can't guess how high the market will go- "Some dealers are paying for any silver dollar. They'll buy a bag of for use it as collateral for a loan at the bank and wait to see what he savs. He expects Nevada casinos to put pressure on Congress to mint new dollars. When more are made, if they are, Rupert says collectors and speculators will gobble up at least five mil- lion immediately. "Very pos- sibly 50 million if they can get them." Although the balance among silver dollar buyers is about 50- 50 collector and speculator, Ru- pert said, the over-all market is shifting more to collection and less speculation. could be established with the fees collected from land devel- opers for sewer connections The city's auditors and fiscal agents have both recommended such a fund, according to Hen- The Monday night agenda will also include the public tear- ing and final reading of the new seuer rate ordinance known as the Water Pollution Control Service Rate Onnancc. It has been under study since last August and would not change residential sewer use fees but would increase the meter rate. ANTI-BARRY MOVE AT CONFERENCE Liberal Republicans may at- tempt to use the National Gov- ernor's Conference to launch a "Stop Goldwaler" movement, Grant Sawyer sviid through his office Friday. Sawyer, attending the confer- ence which started today, also reoorted a to put it on record as favoring cloture on the Senate civil lights debate. The suggestion is expected to be hotly contested by the south- ern bloc, led by Gov. George Wallace of Alabama, and other governors who may oppose the punciple of clolure Politics and civil lights, nei- thci of them on the formal agenda, are expected to domi- nate the meeting which runs hrough Wednesday. Chances of stopping Goldwa- ter at this point appear re- mote, Sawyer said. "So far as I personally am concerned, I think it would he PHONE FA 3-3161 RENCX NEVADA, SATURDAY, JUNE 6, 1964 PAGE NINE Wooster High Graduates 366 Earl Wooster Senior High School, Reno's newest, raduated its first class Friday night, 366 strong. In two years Wooster has become northern Ne- vada's largest school in number of students. Nine per :ent of Friday night's graduates received scholarships or further studies. a good thing for the and for both parties Nevada Area Appeals Judge Nominated WASHINGTON (AP) Pres- ident Johnson nominated Walter Ely, 50-year-old Los Angeles lawyer, as a judge for the 9th Circuit Court of Appeals Friday. He would succeed Oliver D. Hamlin Jr., who has retired. The nomination is subject to confirmation by the Senate. The 9th Circuit embraces Northern and Southern Califor- nia, Oregon, Nevada, Montana, eastern and western Washing- ton, Idaho, Arizona, Hawaii, Alaska and Guam. Ely, a Democrat and former president of the Los Angeles County Bar Associaton, served as special council to a U.S. Sen- ale subcommittee in 1955. NATIVE A native of Callahyn County, Ely was admitted to the Judge Fines Drug Firm In Reno Kormel Inc., the Reno drug manufacturing firm which was found in contempt of court for falling to obey an order to re- frain from sale of its stock, was fined yesterday and its board chairman, R. Lee Knight, was given a three-year suspended sentence. Federal District Judge Bruce R. Thompson further enjoined Knight from holding any office or accepting any employment with or remuneration from the company during the period of probation. Neither, said thp judge, shall Knight engage in the sale of securities of any kind during that time. He told Knight that he might, however, do whatever he could to help the investors in Kormel country if Srn. Goldwater should be nominated. would welcome the opportu- nity to discuss the issues straight up. Moderate and clear h inking Ncvadans of both par- ties will overwhelmingly reject the erratic and irresponsible po- sitions proposed by the senator." Sawyer was scheduled to meet with the committee on public health and welfare today to discuss resettlement of Cuban refugees, support of dependent families, hospital insurance for the aged and the Economic Op- portunity Act of 1964. School Use As Church Rejected LAS VEGAS (AP) Th Clark County School Distric Board of Trustees has turne down the plea of a Baptist rain ister who sought permission 1 :-ent school facilities for churc meetings. The board told the Charles L. Simpson of th Grace Baptist Church they were bound by a 1954 attorney general's opinion which said: "Governing boards of public schools have no authority 1o al- low use of public school build- ings or facilities by religious groups for sectarian purposes Rev. Simpson sought to use he Rose Warren Elementary School for weekly services and Sunday school. His 15-month-old congregation as been meeting in private omes. The minister told the board: "Our argument is not with you. But we want to take this opportunity 1o lodge a public vocal protest, in a non-rabble- 'ousing way, against what is nothing more than an opinion Rev. Simpson said he would ask the attorney general's of- 'ice for an explanation of the reasoning behind the opinion. For this first graduation, the itudents chose Dr. Earl Woost- er, for whom their school was named, to deliver their com- mencement address. Dr. Woost- er spoke on the significance of attaining happiness through a ife devoid to industry and good citizenship. Brilliant in their scarlet and white robes, the graduates en- :ered the gymnasium to the traditional "Pomp and Circum- itance" played by the school sand. They were seated before a stage decorated with Grecian columns and a frieze of the winged horse, Pegasus, the sym- bol of the school's yearbook. Lee Herz delivered the invo- cation, Julianne Lak introduced Dr. Wooster, and David Conc- ver gave the benediction. Top scholarship winners in the pioneer graduating class were Lillian C. Herz, John M. Acheson and Paul D. Elcano. Acheson and Elcano will have their expenses paid at Oc- cidental College in Eagle Rock, Calif., by the Max C. Fleisch- mann Foundation's general fund Miss Herz will receive a year during her years of higher education at the University of Nevada. She plans to major in journalism. Her scholarship will be paid by John Ascuaga's Nug- dore Vernon Thomas, Steve Tmnoth' TimKo, Larry Edward Trottot, Kennet Jackosn Twlddy, Barry Stewart VanLandingham, Ron aid John Vernon, Nicholas S Vestble Stephen Lloyd Vonderheide, Joseph Couri ney Waage, John Craig Wakellng, Ralp Edward Walden, James Marsh Wells R. Brock Willett, Michael C. Williams Rodney Leroy Williams, Terry Wagne Wilson, David Robert Wood, Larry Ed- mund Wood. GIRLS Mary Kay Linda Marie Ad kms, Ingrid Sonja Anderson, Marlly Lee Antunovich, Antoinette Lynn Are ion, Gall Agatha Arndell, Sharon Ashby lixlith Ann Aubuchon, Theresa Ann Be decchi, Joan Mane Balonls, Nance I Barker, Regma Martha Bartletl, Sue Ann Bennett, Leslie Ann Betty, Doris Lyn Bolander, Vlckl Lynn Boyer, Mary Lee Bradley, Cheryl Roberta Breese, Kay Brown, Jeannette Lanora Pau BUG scholarship awards get. Other were Alex and Flora Ranson Memorial Schol- arship Julianne Marie Lak; Amen- can Savings and Loan Association Schot arshlps Martha Ann Hasperls and Roqer Alan Stapenhorst; Beta Sigma Phi Scholarship Paula Kay Brown; Earl Wooster Senior High School Stu dents' Memorial Scholarship Karen long as he investment as acted within the Tex bar bounds set by the sentence. Ordinance Faces Test A new liquor ordinance in Sparks which prohibits issuance of permits for "on premises" sale of liquor near schools and churches may get its first test Monday night when the city First Laws For Nevada's Top Students The first session of the first State Legislature wil e re-enacted in part next Fri- ay by members of Nevada American Legion Boys' State. The eighteenth annual gath- ririg of outstanding high schoo uniors will attract some 1S( to the Nevada, Indian .gency at Stewart starting Sun day. The annual event ends me 14. The American Legion said >articipants are chosen for eadership, character and serv- er and receive instruction in ill branches of government. The Friday session in Carson -ity will include a message rom Gov. Grant Sawyer at the State Capitol and a reading of] ther in 1935 and served council considers one of two ap- as an assistant attorney gener- al in 1939. He was admitted to the Cali- fornia bar in 1945 after World War IT service in the Marine Corps, during which he received a Silver Star for action at Guadalcanal. Stivi Capurro Dies in Reno Stivi Capurro of 1870 Benja- min Franklin Drive died in Reno today after a prolonged illness. He was a native of It- aly, born Sept. 23, 1876. He is survived by two daugh- ters, Evelyn Scott and Erma Lavvlor. Funeral pending Home. arrangements are at Walton Funeral >Ucations for permits to sell iquor Wilbert R. Swanson has asked for a permit for the Handy Stop Bar, 1923 Prater Way, an "on premises, permit Ronald G. Gardner has ap- plied for a permit for the Ne- vada Food King, 1825 Prater Way, formerly the Food Mart. [t would be an "off premises" and not affected by the ordinance, authorities said. The Kate M. Smith elemen- tary school is at 19th and F streets, just north of Prater. The ordinance, which was given final reading on April 13 prohibits "on premises" per- mits within 300 feet Of a schoo or church or wherever the coun- cil considers a location undesir- able bpcause of such proxim- ity. .ouise Hilts, Earl Wooster Senior High School Students' Scholarships Cathy Lee Dunlap, Linda Ann Forson, Charlene Kay Siders, Patricia Tullis, and R Brock Willett; French Alliance Award David Glenn Harris; Max C. Fleisch mann Foundation Scholarships (Aflncul ture) _ Daniel Paul Haas and Gary Lowell Teggeman; Max C Fleischmann Foundation Scholarship (Forestry) Steve Timothy Timko, Max C. Flelscn mann Scholarship (Home Economics) Jeannle Ellen Harris; Mike Fisher Me morial Scholarships Peter Lent Cram er and Karen Rose Van Emmenck North Reno Kiwanls Club Scholarship Earl Owen Gibson, Reno Kiwanls Clu Scholarship Mary Lee Bradley, Ren Lodge No 597, Order of Elks Scholar ship Michael Charles Evans, Seho rshlp Donated Anonymously In Recog lion of ttw Teaching Abilities of Mr erne Woodbury Michael Joe Allen ecurlty National Bank Scholarship obert Stanley McLeod; Sons of Ital cholarship Larry Anthony Rosa oroptimlst Club of Reno Scholarship haron Rae Smith; Stead Air Fore ase Officers' Wives Scholarship Joh srroll Paget; University of NevadJ cholarship Procjram, Harry Holmshaw cholarship Larry Anthony Rosa niversity of Nevada Scholarship Pro ram, Josephine Beam Scholarships heresa Ann Baldecchi, Marvin Ear avis, David Allen Firestone, Ellen Ma e Garavanta, and Richard Ross Oil' r, and Victor Cleaners Award Terkildsen Graduated at Wooster lait night BOY! Joseph Abble, John Malcolm Acheson Mary Frances Burns, Mary Louise Burn Sharon Lee Byrnes, Marsha Lynn Cam bell, Marie Anna Cardenas, Carolyn Ell Cardinal, Anita Louise Charley, Jea nette A. Cobb, Annette Christine Cor dron, Gall Elizabeth Cooper, Kathy J ooper, Cheryl Violet Cummlngs, Bar- aara Lee-Ann Davidson, Mellta Aria avies, Dana Diane Davis, Helena Annette Davis, Ida Christine avis, Joan Davis, Nancy Laverne Dix- n, Cheryl Ann Dolifka, Francine Jane lonaldson, Kim Dowdle, Cathy Lee Dun- ap, Maryann Lillian Dybowskl, Donna Dyer, Maria Teresa Echeverrla, her! Lynn Edwards, Wanda Sue Ed- 'ards, Irene Lynn Eicher, Nancy Marie His, Helen Ann Erben, Carolyn Rose Etheredge, Mary Helen Evans, R-sallnd Shirley Falk, Terry Lynne :arrell, Karen Ann Fasenmyer, Janet .ee Flyge, Judy Lynn Ftyge, Linda Ann :orson, Karen Elizabeth Frantz, Patricia rtarle Free, Ellen Marie Garaventa, Ar- ene June Garrick, Cathy Marie Gdsper, hrlsfine Larson Goffredo, Chris Lee Goldbach, Marian Joyce Mary

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