The Manhattan Mercury from Manhattan, Kansas · Page 1Click to view larger version
July 1, 1965

The Manhattan Mercury from Manhattan, Kansas · Page 1

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The Manhattan Mercury i
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Manhattan, Kansas
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Thursday, July 1, 1965
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Page 1
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Compromise Bill On Smoking Warning WASHINGTON (AP)-A edfl. tinder it ill cigarette packag* |f«ssional compromise wii es and cartons must carry this reached today on legislation to label in a conspicuous posi require warnings rette smoking. against ciga* Court Overrules Ban On Parades Without Permits JACKSON, Miss. (AP) - A federal appeals court has struck down city ordinances banning parades without permits but civil rights demonstrators here still face arrest if they march on the State Capitol. TI-e Capitol has been the main target of the largely Negro demonstrations here for three weeks. Nearly 1,000 have been arrested. The 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans issued an injunction Wednesday halting enforcement of three Jackson ordinances dealing with public parades and distribution of handbills. "We'll abid-a by the court order," said Chief of Detectives M.B. Pierce, who had led the police force's "instant arrest" squads. Although the city technically didn't have to obey the appellate court action until it received formal notice, the police radio network told officers to end arrests under the three city ordinances shortly after court acted in New Orleans. tioa: "Caution: Cigarette Smoking May Be Hazardous To Your Health." The compromise bars the Federal Trade Commission from requiring any warning in advertising earlier than July 1, 1969. Congress may take another look at the matter before that date. A Senate • House committee worked out the compromise from differing bills passed by the two branches of Congress. The committee's decisions are subject to ratification by the Senate and House. The principal differences were as to advertising and as to the position of the warning on cigarette packages. The Senate bill would have blocked any requirement for a warning in advertising before 1968. The House bill would have blocked it permanently. The Senate bill would have required t.'• the warning label on package., and cartons of cigarettes be on the front. The House ordered it on the side. The compromise says only that the warning must be in a conspicuous place. The Senate bill proposed a $100,000 fine for violation of the measure. The House bill carried a $10,000 penalty which was included in the compromise. Robert Kennedy's No Softie Manhattan Mercury—3 Thursday, July 1, 1985 •y MARTHA COLE WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. Robert F. Kennedy lakes physical fitness in stride. He has no formula and no advice to the lazy. "I Jofl't do any pushups or anything lik« that," the New York Democrat said in a quickie interview. He simply skis, swims, climbs a mountain, hikes, sails, skin dives, plays baseball, ice skates and throws a mean football around. He's off Friday to shoot some rapids on the Yampa and Green Rivers in Colorado and Utah, taking his wife and at least five of their nine children. It's a typical vacation for Kennedy. He is seldom not doing something. When Kennedy was attorney Harvard student. Now 39, he is 5 feet 10 and weighs 165. He had never climbed a mountain. But the Canadian government named a peak in honor of his late brother, ttoe president. Last March Sen. Kennedy climbed that mountain, up near the Alaskan border. "He was tougher than we thought; he's a pretty rugged fellow," one of the veteran climbers said of Kennedy. When John F. Kennedy was president, Robert Kennedy joined the craze for 50-mile hikes. He set out early one cold February morning in 1963 and walked 50 miles in 17 hour*. Kennedy includes his wife Ethel and their children in the games and sports. They went camping out in Oregon a few children rink. out on the skating Court of St, Jameses Ambassadors to Great Britain are called ambassadors to the Court of St. Jameses because the old palace of St. James long was used for royal receptions. ATOMIC BATTERY—A nuclear generator has been put to work powering navigational aids on an unmanned oil and gas platform in the Gulf of Mexico. Here, an engineer gives a final pro- installation check to the SNAP-7F "atomic battery" which converts heat from the radio-isotope strontium-90, a waste product of nuclear reactors, directly into electricity. (NEA Telephoto) State Horticulture Society Moves Offices To KSU general and Associate Supreme years ago. This weekend they'll Court Justice Byron R. White be riding in huge rubber rafts down the Yampa and Green JOIN The Uniques at the SKYLINE CLUB for Big 4th of July Weekend Fri. & Sat. Night X-TRA! "Golden Horseshoe Revue" K1OXA/I SEC IT NUW: TODAY Con't. Shows from 2:30 One of the state's oldest organizations, the Kansas State Horticultural Society, has r e- located its headquarters on the Kansas State University campus. Organized in 186B, the horticultural society was moved today from the State Office Build- Kansas, Fruit Growers Association. Mrs. Gibson, Sncll and Murray were named to three years terms; Crawford and Nighswonger to two years terms; and the others will serve one year. Dr. Robert Ealy, head of K- Missouri River Floods Lowlands But Homes Safe KANSAS CITY (AP) — The rising Missouri River flooded thousands of acres of lowlands from the Nebraska line to west central Missouri today, but cities sat down on the front steps, and and towns along the river appar- demanded to speak with Gov. ently were safe. Paul B. Johnson. „,._ _, Bp m ed State ture and landscape architecture, ty football team when he was will be an ex-officio director. •ver. They were jailed under a recently passed state law forbidding demonstrations on the State Capitol, at the governor's mansion and the old Capitol building. The 18 marched to the Capitol, ing in Topeka to Room 210 of State's department of horticul- Waters Hall on the K campus. The move of the organization was recommended by Gov. William Avery in his message to the 1965 legislature. The reloca was his deputy, Kennedy kept a football on the mantel in his office. The two — White was an all-American in college — tossed the ball back and forth at times while trying to unsnarl legal problems. The Kennedy family touch football games became famous when John F. Kennedy became president. All the brothers, sisters, in-laws and sometimes children joined in. An outsider who played on Robert Kennedy's team described him as an aggressive player and a "chatterman," all the time talking to his side to better efforts. Kennedy, though slight for a football player, made the varsi- Rivers. And there was the time last December in New York when skaters at Rockefeller Center spotted seven Kennedys — father mother and five of the approximately 6,000 Arms That Were Intended For Cuban Rebs NEW YORK (AP)—Police reported today the seizure of mortars, machine guns, pistols and ammunition at a sporting goods shop that allegedly had been shipping armaments to an anti- Castro group inside Cuba. Three men—one listed as a Cuban—were arrested. Detective Edward Lehane, head of a six-man detail that raided the shop, said armaments had been sent to South America for reshipment to Cuba. The South American des- Kansas tination was not made public. The three men were booked at a police station on charges of violation of state antiweap- ons law and of conspiracy to sell weapons illegally. The prisoners were listed as: George de Meo, 31, of Brooklyn, proprietor of the store. Antonio Guardino, 36, of Brooklyn, an employe of the shop. Louis Marti, 33, a Cuban, of the Bronx. Police said he was a repre- r , ver gpU , ed oycr Highway 65-24 south of Carrollton closing the road to traffic, A ]evee was built across tte highway five miles south of the city and the route was expected to be closed for at least three days. The Highway Patrol reported high water from the river also had closed Highway 23 ten miles south of Concordia, Highway 210 near Missouri City in Clay County, and Route D south of Lexington. Overflow from the Platte River closed Route 3 east of Camden Points and County Route Z two miles west of Edgerton in Platte County. The Missouri hit 20.2 feet, about 3 feet above bankful, at Purpose of the century old organization remains tlie same as in 1866 when it was founded tion of the society will make it - to promote.horticulture in the possible to effect economies and « tate of Kansas. The society now will allow the society's efforts represents to be coordinated more closely persons, with K - State's department of horticulture and landscape architecture. Mrs. Gertrude Wilson, has been named office clerk. Preceding the relocation of the horticultural society office was a reorganization of that body to bring ten different affiliate organizations under the present group. Although the Kansas State Horticultural Society originally encompassed all areas of horticulture, through the years separate organizations were formed for individuals with specific interests, and in recent years about the only members GUITARS BETTON'S FAMILY MUSIC CENTER 117 N. Third MOVING? CALL BAILEY Moving & Storage Co. "Our 75th Year" 110 Poyntz PR 6-8844 Manhattan Kansas Free estimates. Complete nationwide worldwide service. Expert packing. Fully equip ped modern vans. Safe, modern storage. MILD'* k*K«»T HOVIR COUPON JD'S DISCOUNT FIREWORKS Large Variety with Even Larger Savings Additional Savings with Presentation of This Coupon have been those interested i n fruits, vegetables, and sweet- potatoes. Officers of the reorganized society are representing affiliate organizations, rather than areas of the state. The new officers, elected at a meeting this past week, held in connection with K- ACROSS STAGG HILL ROAD FROM JD'S PIZZA PARLOR St. Joseph last night but State's Horticulture Day, are was -still below floodstage at Fred Wagner, McPherson, rep- City, to flows of 2 ported as Brunswick. However, over- 5.4 feet were re- far downstream as The river was expected to crest 4.5 feet above floodstage at Lexington this morning and 7 feet above at Waverly about noon. A crest of near bankful was expected at Jefferson City about 6 p.m. Friday Minor overflows also were reported at points along the Platte, Upper Grand, Blackwater, Pet- resenting Kansas Arborists Association, president; William Patzell Jr., 2205 Grandview, representing Kansas State Florists Association, vice president; and Dr. James Greig, K State, secretary • treasurer. Other affiliate organization representatives who will serve on the board of directors, i n- elude Mrs. William Gibson, Manhattan, Kansas Associated Garden Clubs; Earl Snell, Grantville, Kansas Vegetable Growers ite Saline and Moniteau Creek Association; Charles Murray, sentative of an anti-Castro group in northern Missouri and Soldier Pleasanton, Kansas Nut Growers gentative ami fi Delaware River, Stranger Association; Harold Crawford Creek and Red Vermillion Creek Ottawa, Kansas Association of northeast Kansas. Nurserymen; James Nighswong- with members in Cuba, Miami Fla., and elsewhere. in River remained well below flood stage. Halts Chase From Court Wamego Optimists With Tackle Hear Ralph Titus The lower part of the Kansas er, Olathe, Association of Kansas Landscape Architects; Mrs. John Britt, Manhattan, Kansas Sweetpotato Association; Everett Queen, Wichita, Central Plains Turfgrass Foundation; and George Nicholson, Leawood, JEFFERSON CITY (AP)—A lawyer helped chase down his own client yesterday when the man bolted t'rom the Cole County courthouse. The man was finally pulled down two blocks away by a former Uni- , , ,. ... Missouri football bes " made on radl ° and tele ' WA ( M P E e GO -%alph ury) Titus, Reformatory Plans Manhattan, was the guest ]>J ew Honor Camps speaker at this morning's meet- HUTCHINSON Kan (AP) — ing of the Wamego Optimist T , R gt j Reformatory Club. He presented a program . g expanding lne number of ils of recorded bloopers that have versity player. of vison. A report was made on the soft drink concession the club is The escapee was Harry Arthur Mclntosh who had just lost extradition to operating .at the Wamego City Park during little league ball games. The club paid tribute to Bob Sloan of the Manhattan Optimist a fight against Topeka, Kan., to face burglary and robbery charges. The attorney, David Brydon, S%»"12?3J1£?V5 <**«" "*« **f **— stop, but Mclntosh broke into a run. He ran two blocks through an alley with Brydon and others in pursuit. When they reached the Jefferson slate office building, nas Brydon shouted to Jerry Wai- dent of tional. the Optimist Interne- lach, former M U football player, and Wallach stopped him with a tackle. The 6-foot-4 Mclntosh was returned to the Cole County jail. CANCELS APPEARANCES LONDON (AP)—Maria Callas canceled four appearances in Tosca at London's Covent Garden on the advice of her doctors, a spokesman for the Royal Opera House said last night. She will appear only at 4 special gala next Monday, he said. honor camps from three to five, Superintendent John Munns announced yesterday. He said the reformatory opened a new camp at Chaney Reservoir near Wichita this week and plans to open another at Pomona Lake south of Topeka in the near future. The reformatory also operates honor camps at Kanopolis Lake, Tuttle Creek Reservoir and Toronto Reservoir. Trusties are assigned to work details at the camps. 1961 FORD STATION WAGON V-8, stand, trans., Radio & Heater 645 00 1959 PONTIAC 4-dr. Hardtop, Auto, trans., radio, heater, P. steering and brakes 1960 MERCURY 4-dr. Sedan Auto, trans., radio & heate, P. steering ! 395 00 $ 745 00 Tender, Tasty CHICKEN DINNERS SHRIMP DINNERS Also Individual Chicken Pieces Your Choice of Cuts. WHITE KITCHEN Call In Your Order ~ 8-4773 1015 N. 3rd SKYLINE featuring THE UNIQUES Wednesday, Friday and Saturday Wednesday & Friday Casual Press 1956 OLDSMOBILE 4-DOOR SEDAN $295 1959 CHEVROLET 4-DOOR SEDAN $595 1961 DODGE 4-DOOR SEDAN $795 1958 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR STATION WAGON $395 1957 PLYMOUTH 2-DOOR SEDAN $195 1957 DE SOTO 4-DOOR SEDAN, AIR CONDITIONED $295 1955 OLDSMOBILE 2-DOOR SEDAN $195 1959 FORD 4-DOOR SEDAN $395 1958 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR SEDAN $195 1954 CHRYSLER 4-DOOR SEDAN $145 1955 FORD 2-DOOR SEDAN $195 1962 CHRYSLER 4-DOOR SEDAN, RADIO, HEATER $1395 1962 FORD GALAXIE 2-DOOR SEDAN, V8, STAND. TRANS $895 1964 VOLKSWAGEN 2-DOOR SEDAN, RADIO, HEATER $1445 1961 DODGE 2-DOOR SEDAN, AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION $795 1961 OLDSMOBILE 4-DOOR SEDAN Auto. Trans., P-Brakee, P-Steering, Air Conditioned $1495 1961 PONTIAC 4-DOOR SEDAN, Auto. Trans,, Radio and Heater ..$1295 1963 BUICK SPECIAL 4-DR, SEDAN, Auto. Trans.. 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