Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 30, 1962 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

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Garden City, Kansas
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Tuesday, October 30, 1962
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Red Chinese Push in India Slows Down NEW DELHI, India (AP)—Indi- shaping up near the Buddhist an forces laid down a barrage-of monastery town of Towang and at mortar fire and launched probing Walong, 250 miles to the east near stabs today as the Red Chinese the Burma border, drive showed signs of slowing strong Indian forces were being down—at least temporarily. rushed to the 2'/4-mile-high Se Battles appeared to be shaping p ass to try to blunt a Chinese up in the Himalayas as both sides threat to the thickly populated As- poured in reinforcements. For the sam p ] a i ns informed sources first time, the Defense Ministry sa j d the Indians recaptured Jang, told of Indian forces using mor- f our m n es east of Chinese-held tars and holding their own against Towang, which put them in a bet- the Communists. The only setback ter position for defense of Assam. Garden City Telegram Vol. 33 GARDEN CITY, KANSAS, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1962 8 Page* No. 308 reported today was loss of one small military outpost r . the Ti Near the Burmese border, the Chinese were reported still on the betan border in the center of the outskirts of Walong . North East Frontier Agency. With American and British weapons to be rushed here by air, a feeling of confidence swept the nation and shook it out of the despair created by a series of retreats since the Communists launched their offensive Oct. 20. Major battles appeared to be garden- ing . . . Today's report of a cougar (see story this page) being sighted in the area is the most unusual message about wild game, but tie pheasants are still making their pre-season forays into town. Mrs. Lynn Holmes, 618 N. 13th, said a hen pheasant called at her house last week. The bird walked around her yard, up and down the sidewalk, through the flower bed and then right up to the front door. It finally flew away as Mrs. Holmes was taking a picture of it. We also had a call last week that some brown-colored birds were making a strange noise outside a home here. From the description, the birds apparently were quail, which seldom venture into town. A small brochure put out by Central Airlines on behalf of the new flight which originates each morning in Garden City has a map showing the route of the flight across Kansas. It shows the flight in a straight Jine from Dodge City to Great Send, with Garden City in the middle, and has the flight originating at Dodge instead of Gar' den. According to the map, Dodge Is located about where Garden should be, and Garden is in the vicinity of Jetmore. But the schedule on the brochure is correct, and now Garden City has an eastbound Central Airlines flight leaving here each morning at 5:48, and another new flight which leave s Kansas City at 9 :15 p.m. and arrives here at 12:46 a.m. The other two flights which have been serving here will continue on a 7-day a week basis instead of six. Pointing out some one else's mistake requires u s to admit one of our own. On yesterday's front page, the weather report came under the heading of "Garden Sass" while Gus Garden's daily message came out as "weather."^ This brought a card, addressed to Gu s Garden, which stated: "After that boo-boo in the paper last night, it might be said that you can't tell your "Sass" from the weather report." And we can't vouch for accuracy of either. * * * Tomorrow's Telegram will roll out the welcome mat to the teachers who will be coming in tomorrow and Thursday for the annual sectional meeting of the Kansas State Teachers Assn. An extra thousand, copies will be printed, and will be taken to Clifford: Hope Auditorium to be given out, without cost, to the visiting teachers. Much of the advertising copy will carry a welcome message to the visitors. CD Plan to Be Changed TOPEKA (AP)—Revision of the On the Ladakh front, 1,000 miles to the west, the Indian government acknowledged the fall of Demchok and nearby Jara Pass to the Chinese Saturday. A government spokesman said it was by and large untrue that Indian troops fighting in 3-mile altitude on the Ladakh front were inadequately clothed against winter. The government conceded that the troops there and elsewhere lack sufficient rapid-fire weapons to repel the Chinese attacks. Responding quickly to an Indian plea for assistance, the. United States is expected to start sending modern infantry weapons by the end of this week. New demands arose for the resignation of Defense Minister V.K. Krishna Menon, blamed by critics for the inadequacy of the military equipment with which the Indian army faced the first Chinese onslaughts in th e 10-day-old border war. A year ago, Menon blocked efforts by top generals to turn to the United States for weapons. Opposition to Menon is becoming so strong within the ruling Congress party that some observers think Prime Minister Nehru may have to fire his closest associate. So far, Nehru has pushed Menon into the background and taken over most of his duties. In a speech Monday, Nehru said: "We had been conditioning ourselves not to think of war and all our operations had been directed to the development of our economy." In contrast, he said, Red China prepared for war and has the world's largest army. Two planeloads of rapid-fire weapons have arrived from Britain as the beginning of a purchased order. Canada has also promised to provide military supplies. France has been asked, but its response has not been reported. The British Commonwealth was sharply criticized by Rhodesian Federal Premier Sir Roy Welensky for "not rushing to assist India to ward off the Chinese invasion." Mild Weather To Sf ay Around TQPEKA (AiP)—Generally clear skies and moderate temperatii* ss will continue in Kansas for the next couple of days. A new cold front edged into northwest Kansas early today but it was not believed enough to prevent some warming. Highs were predicted for 65 to 70 degrees in the north to about 75 in the southwest. Lows tonight will range from about 35 to 40 degrees. Highs monday were from 54 at Pittsburg, where there were clouds, to 70 at Hill City and Goodland. Early morning lows were from 35 at Topeka and Abilene to 44 at Hill City and Concordia. US Lifts Blockade, Aerial Surveillance During U.N. Parley I WASHINGTON (AP) — The United States aerial ! surveillance of Cuba, as well as its arms blockade, has been stopped for the two clays during which acting U.N. Secretary U Thant is conferring in Havana. I Arthur Sylvester, assistant secretary of defense, an| nounced at a Pentagon briefing shortly before noon the temporary suspension of the aerial surveillance. The Garden Cif y Couple Married At Boot Hill Boot Hill, where many who blockade had been suspended at dawn, couldn't draw a gun fast enough We are not continuing surveillance today," Sylvester are buired, was the scene of a said, then added that it was suspended for the two days wedding Monday. , of Thant's meeting in Havana. Goodbye Adobe Walls Telegram Photo This old adobe house in the 1900 block of C St. is being torn down and will be replaced by two new homes this winter. Removing an old four burner kerosene stove this morning ware Arthur Brinkmeyer, Imperial Rt. (left), and C, W. Collins, 521 Summit. John Collins, a brother of C. W., owns the lot. Rig Employees Jamboree Plans Are Revealed Winners of the Garden City Telegram's "Friendliest, Most Courteous" Employee contest will be announced Nov. 13. In connection with the announcement, Garden City merchants will take part in a special "Employees Jamboree 1 ' on Friday and Saturday, Nov. 15 and 16. A special issue of the Telegram will be published on Nov. 14, announcing the winners, and also listing all those who have been nominated. This edition also will advertise the sale values which merchants will offer. The Chamber of Commerce Retail Committee 'this morning) agreed on the dates for the "Employees Jamboree." Counting the thousands of ballots which were turned in during the 4-week contest has been completed. The man and woman employees who received the most votes will be honored as the "Friendliest, Most Courteous," and the 25 runners-up in each division also will be honored. A special presentation ceremony will be arranged by the Telegram to take place on one of the promotion days. The two winners will receive $50 savings bonds from the Telegram, as well as framed certificates, and certificates also will be presented to the honorable mention winners. Three Steps Recommended Juco Laws Under Fire Mountain Lion Interrupts Work Mrs. Bob Landon, Deerfield,; other one since the lions usually may hesitate to help her husband I travel in pairs, but didn't find in the milo field after this morn-! a sec0 nd animal, ing. She added that several instances in that area of livestock being stampeded have been reported recently, but no reports where any of the stock has been killed. . . , > Bob Hope Breaks Up Royal Variety Show The Landons live eight miles north of Deerfield, and today were cutting milo in a field three miles west of-their home. Mrs. Landon was working in front of the combine pitching weeds to •keep them from going through thg machine. She heard her husband yell i from the combine just as a cougar (mountain lion) jumped up just inches away from her. The animal ran north. "He was a beautiful animal," Mrs. Landon said after she recovered her breath. She described it as a young one—probably a nearly-grown cub. She said they searched for an- Delegates to Meet Prior to Convention Here A sectional delegate assembly will open here tomorrow morning at the senior high school. The day-long meeting is a prelude to the sectional Kansas State Teachers Assn. convention j split it in two parts—high Mass Married there were Max W. Emgroff, 55, and Tommie D. Edwards, 45, both of Garden City, Kan. They were accompanied by ' Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Snyder, Garden City. The outdoor ceremony was performed by County Judge Camilla Haviland. The principals did not carry out the western motif in their dress. Mrs. Haviland, made up for it in her costume. She wore a black cowboy hat, cowboy shirt, trousers and boots, and-on her hips were two six-guns. Asked why they selected the historic cemetery for the ceremony, the bride told a newsman to ask her husband—"It was his idea. "Well, Dodge City was a historic place," Engroff explained. "Now when people talk about Dodge City, Boot Hill and Gun- simoke (the television show) I'll be able to tell people we were married there." Kansas Traffic Log TOPEKA (AP)-nKansas traffic death log: 24 hours to 9 a.m. Tuesday—1 (x). For October—49. For 1962—479. Comparable 1961 period—442. (x) A Previous fatality that had not been reported. LONDON (AP)—"We don't have titles in the United States," said Bob Hope Monday night, his eyes studiously avoiding the royal box at the Palladium. A faint smile flickered over Queen Elizabeth's face. "No, sir," Hope continued, "in America we have just two classes —the people and the Kennedys." The queen glanced at her husband, Prince Philip, and smiled. "And there are more Kennedys than people," Hope continued after the laughter subsided. Elizabeth threw back her head and laughed out loud. The occasion was the annual Royal Variety Performance which raised $126,000 for the Variety Artistes Benevolent Fund. The queen appeared just as amused when Hope said: "President Kennedy's from Massach- setts, you know. He's going to which opens here Thursday morning. Tomorrow's meeting, to be in the Little Theater, will transact all business for the KSTA sectional meeting. This includes the election of a vice-president for the 1963 meeting in Dodge City, and the election of a classroom teacher to the Board of Directors for a 3-year term as provided in the new constitution. and low Mass." Critic Fergus Cushin commented in the daily sketch: "Why was the queen given the head and laugh happily at jokes >aibout the Kennedy family? "Is there some hope here for the future of satire in our theaters?" i Jokes about the royal family are banned from the British stage. Recently the lord 'chamberlain, Britain's censor, banned satirical skits about the Kennedys from an American revue playing in London. The evening was a sentimental triumph for 78-year-old Sophie Tucker, a longtime London favorite who starred in the first Royal Variety Performance in 1934 before Queen Elizabeth's grandparents, King George V and Queen Mary. The audience gave her one of the loudest and longest ovations in the history of the annual vaudeville event. Tears streaked the veteran American entertainer's makeup as she acknowledged the cheers and applause and blew a kiss to the royal box. "I was thrilled," Queen Elizabeth told Miss Tucker afterward. Thant left New York this forenoon for the critical negotiations in Cuba with Premier Fidel Castro. Sylvester had no report on the results of aerial reconnaissance flights carried out by U.S. planes Monday. But he had, a further explanation of the delaying in analyzing the reconnaissance photographs. He said he morning with had top talked this officials in charge of analysis of the pictures. Sylvester said he now could say: "Analysis of aerial pictures entails a meticulous review of the material disclosed and a painstaking comparison of that materi- opportunity to throw back her | "You were wonderful." Four Garden City Youths Hurt in Crash Four Garden Citians were injured — three seriously — in a one-car crash 28 miles northeast of Garden City at 7:30 a.m. today. In St. Catherine Hospital are Robert Etigene Farr, 19, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Farr. Rt. 1, driver of the car; .Arthur Eugene Fief, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. James Fief, 907 Jenny; and Ronald J. Biecker, 21, son of Mr. and Mrs. Anthony Biecker, 506 Bancroft. i Larry Bicket, 16, son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Bicket, Gardendale, was treated in the emergency room for a severe laceration to his ear. He was dismissed. Attending physicians said Farr suffered a dislocated right elbow, lacerations to his neck and bruises to his chest. He is listed in "fair" condition. Fief is suffering from bruises and contusions. The physician in charge said x-rays show he has no fractured bones, He was admitted for observation. Biecker suffered a fractured vertebra, lacerations to his face and contusions to his knee. Finney County Sheriff Wendle Meier and Deputy Wallace Bascue investigated the accident. Meier said the brakes on the car failed, causing Farr to lose control of the vehicle on a curve. The car careened across the gravel road, into the ditch and crashed in to a high embankment. The car was a total loss. According to Meier, Farr was pinned in the car. Workers at the scene pried off the left door to free the youth. No charges have been filed. al with previously obtained material in order to obtain accurate findings. One has to be careful about making conclusions because there are certain evaluation procedures to be observed in order to insure accuracy of the results obtained. "All of this takes time, despite published reports to the contrary. "In addition, the time since Chairman Khrushchev's message of Sunday morning is too short to allow us to expect conclusive evidence." Soviet Premier Nfkita Khrushr chev promised in that message that Soviet missile bases in Cuba would be dismantled. Sylvester would not elaborate; but the meaning of his statement seemed to be simply that the Defense Department does not yet know whether dismantling work has been started. He was asked by a reporter if the United States were not taking a chance in suspending surveillance for two days. Sylvester replied that "every move that ha s been taken has been taken with consideration of all contingencies." He was also as.ked about the disclosure Monday night by an informed government source that two Soviet submarines had been detected and had surfaced in the quarantine-ipatrolled waters. In response Sylvester observed that Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara had announced last week that the Defense Department would! not be the source of information on movements of Mission to Cuba • Ida L. Smith, Hugoton, KSTA vice-president, will preside at the Wednesday session, and at the general sessions Thursday morn- State laws governing opera- formed. Among the six persons ' lener '" 1d ^"ions win^e^n CH/ tions of junior colleges in Kansas appointed to that body was Wil- ! ford Hope Auditorium _ Members of the Parent-Teach- Thant to Strive for 'Peaceful Settlement' UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) —"J Thant, acting secretary-gen- Thant held another round of talks i There was no indication in in- Monday with top diplomats of the ! formation released here that any- came under fire in Hutchinson j Hams. It will meet at Topeka Monday from the Kansas Public j Nov. 26 to work out a program T :-._ r»«ll«rt~ A*.m ' unHor ii/hinh lfuncac lllf/Yc "mau eral of the United Nations, left for j United States, Soviet Union and one had suggested to Thant that Junior College Assn. The group held a one-day meet ing, aimed at taking a new ap proach to the Junior college sys under which Kansas jucos "may be developed for the future and under a state-system." A special legislative commit- Kansas Civil Defense emergency tern Attending from here were \ tee was appointed to work out plan within the next couple of Dean Dave Williams of the local; needed legislation for the coming Cuba today on a mission dedicat- ' Cuba. to "a speedy and peaceful set- The way for Thant' he ask the White House to remove visit was the blockade ^ ; ^t a ^ S ^L h ^,±" tle-nr- of^e sHu'= whTch W ^d by> W^ «-> - ' <** Tu«iion being invited to the Friday afternoon general session. Dr. Eunice Hilton, professor of education at the >> etwcecn ^ United States University of Denver, will be the th « S ° viet U ™ on speaker and will discuss "The brought a world-alarming crisis nouncement that at the secretary- whether the Soviet rocket techni- Russian navy ships. Sylvester said that he would have "no comment, whatsoever on any Soviet ships of any sort." The Navy's ships and planes suspended the six-day-old blockade for two days as dawn broke across the wide area they are patrolling in the Atlantic around Communist Cuba. ' The blockading force remained on station, ready to resume the quarantine if ordered to do so. The Pentagon's expert photo interpreters were expected to finish studying pictures taken Monday in surveillance flights over Cuba. These flights were intended to gather photographic evidence of whether the Russians yet are living up to Khrushchev's pledge to take down the missile bases menacing the United States. Asst. Secretary of Defense Arthur Sylvester told reporters late Monday that all aircraft had returned safely from flights made during the day. Last Saturday a U.S. reconnaissance plane and its pilot were lost, presumably to Cuban antiaircraft fire. The plane apparently was a U2. Fund $1,500 Shy of Goal Finney County's United Fund today stood about $1,500 short of hitting its $44,050 goal. Drive officials, hoping to go over the top this week, were to appeal today in an effort to raise the amount needed, This morning's total was $42, | 637.44. This includes $20,294.75 in raised—| advance gifts; $4,216.28 from the and 'general's request it would lift the (; j ans j n Cuha wi n l)e sent home— U. stay professional division; $3,641 from rural gifts; $9,496.75 Fine Art of Discipline." tor of the Christian Herald, will weeks has been announced by juco; Dr. Leroy Hood, Garden \ session of the Kansas legislature. Warren G Paramore assistant! City school superintendent, and | Revisions in the state junior Civil Defense director for the I Winston Scott, GCJC student, college aid law (Senate Bill 313) s t a te. Scott is legislative chairman of is one major goal A the group. Paramore said heads of all de-! the state student council organi-: That group is to meet Nov. 7 at partments were urged Monday to zation. - El Dorado. It is also to work on complete revision of their phases A resolution was passed by changes in laws dealing with of the emergency plan by the end KPJCA Monday stating that at junior college counties and ad- b the speaker of the week. The complete plan : present there exists "a highly junct counties. | R , t ,, „ , deDartment should be revised and available confused and ineffective patch- The student council group pre a imeetinfis^S be Inducted for distribution to local coordina- work of legislation" concerning sented three proposals to the, Thursda afternoon and Friday tors in about two weeks, he said, operation of jucos in the state. KPJCA. One asked for miform mornmg Approximately 50 of Kansas' The group then recommended admission prices throughout the bu j ldmgs 105 counties—most of the eastern three steps: that an entirely new association to all athletic and part of the state—-probably would legal structure be set up for be affected by nuclear attack if establishment, control, operation, an enemy aimed at wheat defense and financing of jucos in Kansas; officials consider the most likely that such new legislation estab- targets. lish the role of the juco as a Revision of the present plan, "community college," and that Smiling and seemingly confident, Thant and an 18-man U.N. team took off by chartered jet. More than 1,000 teachers and He paused to make only a brief administrators are expected here statement before hoarding the jet for the 2-day event. Thursday at Idlewild Airport, opening general session will start It was in response to a single belief the situation m the Canb- from the $4,988.66 at 9:30 a.m. Daniel Poling, edi- question as to whether he was (j{ 'wuining"Prime Minister"Fidel extra-curricular events. Another proposed that state legislators be contacted and urged to seek additional state support for junior colleges. A third at the varioll , t A * iown. A school confident of the success of his mission. "I am looking forward to fruitful exchange of ideas with officials. Cuban Premier Fidel Castro and Informed other Cuban leaders with a view to achieving a speedy and peace .S. naval blockade during his < presumably is among the matters " employes section and Than. rplo,,PH a l,>Hor he sent prosenUy in negotiation. from the residential drive. Khrushche^v Sundav exwessfi Thant is going at the invitation Two Red Feather awards Khrushchev Sunday expressing ()f Castro W , H) fl wek ag() loudly rejected the idea of any U.N. observers in Cuba. The Cuban leader apparently backed down after Khrushchev reversed the Soviet position on the missile bases. Observers predicted that if when the missiles are and the bases dismantled. Thant still faced the ticklish job (where 100 per cent of the em- ployes have given) ;ere made to: The Gift Nook Farm Bureau Mutual Insurance Castro's approval for the U.N. in- „,.,... , , , spection procedure workt 1 out in rrhant s '" isslon 1S successful, the a conjunction with U.S. and Soviet U - s - blockade would not be un- posed again. sources s-aid Thant Accompanying schedule will appear in Wednes- ful settlement of the problem," he dent's Pledge not to invade Cuba. Thant on his President Kennedy's permis- mission are Raul Primelles, depu- s j on t« convey to Castro the Presi- ty chijf of Cuba's U.N. mission; The Weather Continued fair and mild tonight and, Wednesday; highs near 70; low tonight 40-45; northerly winds 10-20 mph diminishing tonight, be- . . . . . day's Telegram. which is about five years old, was asked that the state jucos be re- all present legal provisions con- cognized as institutes of higher Garden Sass The United Nations an umced Republic, a U.N. undersecretary there had been a new exchange for special political affairs, and between Thant and Kennedy but Hernane Ravares de Sa of Brazil, a U.N. check to declined to disclose the contents. ' underecretary for public infonm- sait'.. Thant was accompanied by a U.N team as he left to set up ici ui v.ui./u a LJ.II iiiisaiuji, - . |. ., ,, . . . Omar Loutfi of the United Arab ! "T 9 '' 9ht ""^easterly Wednesday. Sum-tee: 1:14 made necessary by changes in flicting with the new proposal be education, rather than be consi- machinery for make sure Soviet Premier U.N. sources said Thant wanted ation. Just about the time a man is Khrushchev keeps his pledge o his mission smoothed as much as Informed Akr.-ii Duello GAKl>KN CITY sources s.id- Loutfi weapons and other developments, (Paramora said. repealed or amended. A reseuxh committee was also schools. dered merely extensions of high I cured of swearing, Gus Garden remove Soviet missile bases from possible by the removal of con- probably would remain in Cuba says, it's ti m e to pay another tax bill. Cuban soil. In preparation for his trip, troversial irritants arm blockade. such as the to get the inspection machinery i in motion. Max. ... 60 ... 65 .... 60 .... 68 ... 70 Hill City 70 LuJunta 66 Luinar 68 Russell 66 Sallna .» 61 Sunset: !J:4<) Bliii. Free. « 39 42 41 44 37 28 40 37

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