Garden City Telegram Vol. 33 GARDEN CITY, KANSAS. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1962 24 Pages No. 306 Khrushchev Offers Deal Marching for Honors Tclegrar Photo Les Sperling, director of bands at McPherson, has pressbox view as La kin High School's band goes through its paces this morning at Penrose Stadium. The occasion is the third annual Garden City Junior College Marching Band Festival. Eight bands from Southwest Kansas are in competition with Sperling judging the performances. The festival is a part of Homecoming activities of the Junior College. At 2 p.m. today the Bronc- busters were to meet El Dorado in the annual Homecoming clash. An open house at Juco is to follow the game. Belpre Man, 39, Dies of Injuries . Eldon Newton Meadi, 39, Belpre, died Friday night in St. Catherine Hospital of injuries offered in a car-truck collision west of Garden City on US50 [Thursday afternoon. Mead was driver of the car in which six other persons, all relatives, were injured. His father-in-law, Clif Belt, 71, Belpre, is still in "critical" condition at the hospital this morning. Driver of the milo-laden truck was Phillip C. Plumb, 617 Garden City Ave. Plumb, who was not injured, told law officers the brakes on title truck failed as he attempted to stop at the highway from a county road. Others injured were Mrs. Cliff Belt, 59, Mrs. Ila Mae Mead, 35, Mrs. Lloyd Cardiff, 30, Thomas Cardiff, 9, and Timothy Cardiff, 6. Timothy was treated at the hospital for a fractured collar bone, then released. The others are in "satisfactory" condition this morning. The Cardiffs are of Springfield, Colo. Mr. Mead was born Feb. 5, 1923 at Hooker, Okla., and had lived in Bepre 30 'years. He was a service station operator. He was a World War II veteran and a member of the Veterans of Foreign Wars. Survivors include his widow, Mrs. Ila Mae Mead; a daughter, Janice Kay, 12; a son,. Kenneth, 9; five brothers, Lloyd, Roy, Everet, Carold and Vernon; and one sister, Mrs. Lloyd Belt of Lamed. The body was taken to Macksville for funeral and burial. The Breitenback Funeral Home, Macksville, is in charge. Garnand Funeral Home was in charge of local arrangements. The Weather TONIGHT: Partly cloudy and cooler; winds changing to northwesterly at 10 to 15 mph; low temperatures in the middle 40s. SUNDAY: Partly cloudy and not so warm; highs in the 60s; light Northerly winds. Sum-tee: 7:10 Sunset Max. Min. Akron 62 36 I-,aJunta G9 37 Lainar 70 30 Dodge City 75 50 Bmporlu 67 41 GARDEN CITY 75 45 Uoodland 77 iiB Hill City 78 36 Russell 72 45 Sulina 70 47 Topeka 65 37 Wichita f. 67 46 5:44 Free. Rockets in Turkey For Missiles in Cuba MOSCOW (AP) — Soviet Premier Khrushchev told President Kennedy today he is ready to withdraw offensive weapons from Cuba if the United States will pull its rockets out of Turkey. In his message, as broadcast by Moscow radio, he asserted that all weapons now stationed in Cuba are under direct Soviet military control. He proposed that U Thant, acting secretary-general of the United Nations, act as agent in negotiating an agreement and that the United Nations itself act to guarantee compliance by sending inspectors to Cuba and Turkey. But, he added, any such agreement should be concluded in two or three weeiks — "certainly no more than a month." United Fund Inches Toward $42,000 Mark Still inching upward but needing more late boosts ig the Finney County United Fund campaign which today reached $41,961.99. This is approximately $2,100 short of its $44,050 goal. Drive officials today urged all those who have been contacted 'but haven't made their gifts to do so as soon as possible. Workers are contacting many of these firms and individuals again. Break-down of the latest total shows $19,954.75 in advance gifts, $4,193.78 in the professional division, $3,641 from rural contributions, $9,454.75 in the employes' section and $4,717.71 in the residential drive. Latest Red Feather awards (where 100 per cent of the em- ployes have contributed), were made to: Elliott Printers Masonry Products Joining the Honor Roll list (gift of $100 or more) is: Santa Fe Railroad Garden Sass Gus says one advantage of being married is you don't make a fool of yourself without finding out about it. Winter Still Two Momtihs Away Snow Blankets Northeast By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS , Portions of the Northeast and j northern Ohio began digging out from under more than a fo:>t of snow today, unleashed by an autumn storm that snarled traffic and caused hazardous highway j conditions. | Other parts of the nation shivered in near record low temperatures—and winter is still al-! most two months away. | The Northeast—specifk'all., the ; New York and New England areas—and northern Ohio were ! covered by up to 13 inches of snow. ; At least seven traffic deaths in | ! Now England were attributed to ' [unfavorable highmy conditions, i Several schools were closed and mammoth traffic jams were caused in northern Ohio, where 12 inches of snow pelted the area, mostly in the form, of snow squalls. The main traffic route Between Cleveland and Akron, U.S. 2B., was clogged for several hours Friday with an estimated 2,000-3,000 stalled cars. New York's rural snowbelts were exactly that as 13 inches covered the ground. Crisp cold weather accompanied the snow storms that covered parts of New England with 11 inches of snow. Clearing during the night and early morning brought relief to most areas and clear skies re- I placed the snow-laden clouds. But the cold snap that hit many areas Friday with record low tempera- I tures continued. . One of the coldest was the 15 i degrees in Elkins, W. Va. Ash- I ville, N.C., had 23, Raleigh 24 and Greensboro 25. London, Ky., reported 19 and even Florida was chilled 'with 33 degrees in Cross City and 35 in Tallahassee. The 30s and 40s were prevalent | elsewhere in the East with f >me 50s along the immediate Gulf | coast. The 40s and 50s spread j over the area west of the Mississippi and the COs were registered in Southern California and the , bulk of Texas. The Soviet premier atso suggested a declaration before the United Nations pledging Soviet noninterference in the internal affairs of Turkey, couple'. with a similar U.S. commitment ' on Cuba. His offer of a s -Turkish rockets for Cuban mis..il:j—was made in a message sent both to th c U.S. President and Thant. The message to K^..nedy was broadcast by Moscow radio. The Soviet premier made the offer to withdraw weapons from Cuba which the President considers offensive and would declare this pledge to the United Nations. He said it was unlair to expect the Soviet Union to withdraw weapons from Cuba when rockets on American bases in Turkey are pointed at thu Soviet Union. The Soviet premier said he is glad the President is agreeable to negotiating the present dispute, and said he thinks it perhaps wise if Thant would act as agent. He said he is glad the President has agreed to normalize the situation through talks and to avoid a confrontation of Soviet and American ships at sea in the blockade area. Khrushchev saki the Soviet Union is prepared to make a Declaration pledging noninterference in the internal affairs of Turkey if the United States will :nake a similar commitment on Cuba. He suggested the declarations be made in the United Nations. The Soviet leader said he believes it will not be dirjicult to get Cuba and Turkey to agree io permit United Nations inspection teams on their territories to police the dismantling of rocket bases. He said Soviet representatives would be sent to the United Nations with full instructions on concluding such an agreement. These negotiations, he added, should be concluded within two to three weeks—"certainly no more than a month." More Insurance Men Attend State Meeting In addition to two reported yesterday, three other Garden City insurance men attended the Kansas Association of Independent Insurance Agents at Hulchinson earlier this week. Everett Miller of the Miller Insurance Agency, L. J. Heinemann of the Heinemann Agency, and Homer Campbell of the Campbell Abstract and Insurance Co. also attended. Heinemann was elected to the board of governors of the KAIIA. Charles Schoonover, who attended, is a past president of the association, and Henry Hall, who also participated, is a past board member.
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