OTTAWA HERALD VOL..67 NO. 31 OTTAWA, KANSAS WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 16, 1963 7 CENTS TWELVE PAGES School Bond Proposal Floored Again The proposed $1,680,000 school bond issue was turned down yesterday for the second time by voters of Ottawa School District 30. The difference of 158 more "no" votes was the same as that in the proposal's first defeat on Nov. 6, 1962. There were, however, 620 less votes cast on the bond issue yesterday than in the general election. The "no" votes exceeded the "yes" in seven city precincts and in the balloting by persons living in District 30 but outside Ottawa. Four precincts favored the proposal. That's the way it was Nov. 6, the same four for and the same seven against. (The accompanying table shows yesterday's voting by precincts.) Again the northernmost precincts, with voting headquarters at North Baptist Church and Lincoln School, went solidly against the bonds, proposed to pay for a new senior high building and to improve the existing junior- senior high structures. Ward 5 voters, with polls at Garfield, registered strong approval for the bonds. The District 30 board of education met this afternoon, and a statement is expected from the members. Legislators Pay Bill Up To State Senate TOPEKA (AP) - The long- awaited salary bill for the Kansas Legislature was to make its appearance today in the Kansas Senate In addition the legislators would receive an allowance of $50 per month for out-of-session expenses. The allowance would not be paid for January, February or March of a year in which a regular session is held, nor in January of the year a budget session is held. The bill provides for payment of mileage at 7 cents a mile for trips between the legislators' homes and Topeka by the regularly travelled way, up to a maximum of 6 trips for a regular session and up to a maximum of 3 trips for a special or budget session. The mileage would be paid only for trips actually made. In recent years, Kansas legislators have drawn $5 per legislative day salary and $7 per calendar day expense money up to a maximum of $300 in salary for a regular session and $150 for a budget session. Mileage has been paid for one round trip at a rate of 15 cents a mile. Kansas voters at the November election adopted a new constitutional amendment directing the legislators to fix their pay by law instead of by constitutional provision. The bill is apparently the result of nearly two weeks of discussion by the legislators. The Senate Fees, Salaries and Mileage Committee drafted the proposal for introduction at the 1:30 p. m. Senate session. The bill calls for a salary of $10 per calendar day up to a maximum of $900 for a regular session and up to a top of $300 for a budget or special session. The bill also provides for an expense allowance of $15 per calendar day not to exceed $1,350 for a regular session or $450 for a budget or special session. ' 1, l,-precinct a, Precinct 1 Ward 3, Precinct Wferd 3, a, precinct ?* 3, Pracisct 4 Ward § TOTALS 75 '69 76 180 193 108 384 109 10X 2 50 188 III 1S4 180 •139 188 98 180 1791 War Policy Out* Says Red Chief in Latin America and needs all the united Fidel Wante Aggressive Revolution KEY WEST, Fla. (AP)-Prime Vlinister Fidel Castro today sounded his most aggressive call yet 'or revolution in Latin America and declared world communism must heal its split to help the masses rise. "The liberating movement is fighting . . this fight forces of the Socialist revolution," he shouted in a televised speech which lasted nearly three hours. Castro's call for Communist unity and Latin-American uprisings came as Soviet Premier Khrushchev issued the same appeal for union in a major speech at Berlin, but Khrushchev said social ism's principal task is to seek world peace. Castro told his audience—most ly women from many Latin na tions—its task is to lead the conti nent in Cuba-style revolutions. "In the world in which the Amer ican woman lives, the woman necessarily has to be a revolution ary," he declared. Warns Of U.S. Nuclear Might BERLIN (AP)—Soviet Premier nists who have accused him of Khrushchev told his Communist comrades today the United States las 40,000 atomic or nuclear war- leads and Communist policy cannot be based on war. If all the American bombs were dropped, he said, 700 million to 800 million people would be killed and whole nations wiped out. Departing from his text, Khrushchev spoke of the Soviet Union's giant nuclear bomb, implying it could be used only against the United States. "Dear comrades, now I tell you a secret," he said. "Our scientists have developed a new 100-megaton bomb. This bomb could not be used in Western Europe because it would hit France and Germany and you too. This bomb could only be used overseas against a potential aggressor." In a wide-ranging speech to the sixth Communist party congress of East Germany, Khrushchev thus answered the Chinese Comu- Ottawans May Share Gas Refund Ottawa is one of 300 cities in Kansas and Missouri listed to share in a $12,626,000 refund on gas service from customers companies of .the Cities. ; ServiceJlas firm. "Just who will get refunds, we don't know," Robert Grabham, Gas Service Company manager, said today. Ottawa is among the Kansas communities slated for payment. The Cities Service office in Oklahoma City announced the refund to 73 customer firms in Kansas, Oklahoma, Missouri, Texas and Nebraska. The Oklahoma office said the payments were made possible by refunds received by Cities Service from certain producers of natural gas in the Hugoton field in Kansas. The refunds resulted from a settlement of litigation which began in 1955 involving prices charged for gas produced in the Hugoton field. The largest refund, $10,109,900, went to the Gas Service Company, Kansas City, Mo. An Award For Kansas TOPEKA (AP) — Kansas today received an award of achievement from the Insurance Institute for Highway Safety, Washington D.C., for the state's high school driver education program. Kansas was one of eight states to win the award for the 1961-62 school year. The award was presented to Gov. John Anderson and Adel F Throckmorton, superintendent public instruction. The Weather COUNTY FORECAST ,- Partly cloudy with slowly moderating temperatures tonight and Thursday. Chance for scattered light snow developing Thursday. Low tonight 5 to 15. High Thursday 25-35. KANSAS FORECAST - Increasing cloudiness tonight with occasional light snow beginning over extreme north tonight slowly increasing, and spreading over north and central Thursday. Slowly rising temperature. Low tonight 5 to 10 above extreme north to 15 to 20 south. High Thursday 20s north to near 50 southeast. FIVE-DAY OUTLOOK — Temperatures will average from 8 to 12 degrees below seasonal normal north and 4 to 8 degrees below normal south Thursday through Monday. Normal high in 30s north, 40s south; normal low 5-13 northwest and 18-22 eslewhere. Precipitation will be light with .10 of an inch or less expected, of an inch or less expected, occurring as light snow. High temperature yesterday, 25; low today, 2; high year ago today, 24; low year ago today, 0; record high this date, 70 in 1952; record low this date, 8 below zero in 1930; hourly temperatures, 24 hours ending 8 a.m., today: ... 6 ... 6 Plan Holy Week Music Presentation Persons interested in participating in the Ottawa Community Choir's Holy Week presentation of the Easter music from Handel's Messiah are asked to attend regular practice sessions at 2 p.m. every other Sunday at the First Baptist Church, beginning Jan. 20. The practice session will last from 2 to 3:30. After March 17 the sessions will be held every week. Such numbers as "Behold the Lamb of God" and "Lift Your ieads, Ye Gates" will be included. Dr. S. M. Brockway will direct, and Sherwin L. Snyder will be the organist. The presentation will be held in conjunction with the Holy Week, services sponsored by the Ottawa Ministerial Association. The program will be given at 7:30 the night of April 9. No Progress In Strike Talk Dock Snarl To JFK Publishers Walk Out NEW YORK (AP)-An urgent Labor Department attempt to end the 25-day dock strike failed today. The problem now was to be placed before President Kennedy. After what was termed a final effort to break the impasse yielded no results, Asst. Secretary of Labor James J. Reynolds announced he was returning to Washington to report. He said his report would go to Labor Secretary W. Willard Wirtz, who in turn would- place the matter before the President, for possible intervention by him. The strike has left more than 500 ships idle on the East and Gulf 9 a. m. 10 a. m. 4 9 p. m. 9 10 p. m. 11 a. m 14 11 p. m. Noon 1 p. m. 2 p. m. 3 p. m. 4 p. m. 5 p. m. 6 p. m. 7 p. m. 8 p. m. .19 Midnight 3 .23 .24 .24 .21 .17 .14 .12 . B 1 a. m. 2 a. m. 3 a. m. 4 a. m. 5 a. m. 6 a. m. 7 a. m. 8 a. m. Tauy's Toot "In the 30s" sure is a pretty temperature reading when the mercury has to climb to get there. Plan Crops, Dairy School The winter crops and dairy school for Franklin County will be at the Masonic Hall at Ottawa on Jan. 21, according to Donald A. Brown, county agent. This will be an afternoon meeting, starting at 1:15 with adjournment by 3:30. E. P. Call, extension dairymen, and Howard Wilkins, extension agronomist, will assist with the school. The public is invited. Prescriptions—Raney, CH 2-3092 Adv Kiwanians To Serve Pancakes Next Monday, Jan. 21, Otta- wans will have a chance to eal pancakes and sausage, with coffee, or milk for the youngsters, for 50 cents. It will be the annual pancake day for the Ottawa Kiwanis Club Members of the club don aprons once a year to cook pancakes to raise funds for their Mears Park project. Mears Park, located east of Ottawa, was deeded to the city a few years ago, and the city turned it over to the, Kiwanis Club to improve and operate. The club has added many improve ments, including a swimming pool, with members doing much of the work themselves. The camp is made available to youth groups each summer for camp events. The pancakes will be cooked and served at Memorial Auditori urn, and 11:30 serving will be from a.m. to 1:30 p.m. and from 5:30 to 8 p.m. The 50-cent tickets are beinj, sold by Kiwanis members, or can be purchased at the auditorium THEIR WORK, YOUR PLAY — Three Ottawa University students display projects made for recreational leadership class. Class members, under direction of Evelyn Kinney, 815 S. Mulberry, are required to make game as a project. Showing their work are (from left), Mary 0. Martinez, Colorado Springs, Colo.; Jerry Harshaw, Holton, and Harriette Blanton, Nashville, Tenn. (Herald Photo) Names Katanga ~ Minister LEOPOLDVILLE, the Cong (AP)— Premier Cyrille Adoula to day named Joseph IJeo, 40, a qui et and studious ex-premier, to be come resident minister for th Congo central government in Ka tanga. It was another step toward unit; in the wake of President Mois Tshombe's capitulation. Ileo's Job, Adoula announced will be to maintain necessary con tacts with provincial institutions o the copper-rich region and "facil itate the process of reintegratio of the province into the republic. oasts, including 135 in New York arbor. Unless there is a settlement, oon, the President will be re- uired by the Taft-Hartley Act to eport the situation to Congress long with any special legislative lans he might have to end the eadlock. Kennedy ended a four-day dock Tike last October by invoking national emergency clauses f the Taft-Hartley .Act, An 80- ay cooling-off period was or- ered, and the men went back to work. When the 80-day injunction xpired wifthout a contract agreement, the dockers resumed the trike Dec. 23. Reynolds criticized both sides— he AFL International Longshoremen's Association (ILA) and the York Shipping Association, represents 145 shipping and stevedoring companies. Reynolds said: "I think both Msitions are unrealistic under all he circumstances and must be modified substantially if we are o get a satisfactory settlement.' NEW YORK (AP) - Publisher representatives walked out of a negotiating session today declaring that representatives of the striking Typographical Union were not negotiating. Amory H. Bradford, chairman of the Publishers Association of New York City's negotiating committee, declared: "We are ready to resume meetings when the union is ready to negotiate." However,'he added, "We are always ready to meet at the call of the mediators. Bertram Powers, president of striking Local 6 of the International Typographical Union, and his negotiating team, left the joint meeting shortly afterward and went to a union room in the hotel for a caucus. He had no comment. The abrupt cessation brought to a halt the first round talks between the two parties since last Saturday as New York's newspaper blackout hit its 40th day. The city's nine major news )apers, with a combined circula- ion of 5 l /z million copies a day, lave been out of print since Dec. I when Local 6 of the AFL-CIO international Typographical Unon went on strike against four of them. The other five then closed down voluntarily. Union members in many trades massed outside the New York Times Tuesday heir support of the striking winters. Union officials estimated the crowd numbered as many as 25,000; police put the figure at about 8,000. Collier To Coach Browns CLEVELAND (AP) - Blanton Collier was named head coach of ;he Cleveland Browns of the Na- ;ional Football League today. Harold Sauerbrei, business manager of the team, was named general manager. Collier, 56, a member of the Browns' coaching staff for nine years, replaced Paul Brown, who was fired last week by club President Arthur B. Modell. Brown has Deen made a vice president of the club. Collier was a member of the original coaching staff of the Browns, but left the club in 1954 to become head coach at the University of Kentucky. He rejoined the team as backfield coach after he was removed from his col- lege post following the 1961 seasons. As his first official act as head coach, Collier said he was retain ing the entire coaching staff. Collier was given a three-yeai contract. Crime Up In Topeka TOPEKA (AP) - Criminal of fenses in Topeka increased by 314 in 1962 over the previous year the police department reportec today. All but 60 of the increased number of offenses involved larceny of property valued at less than $5Q. to demonstrate being afraid of a "paper tiger"— the United States—when he backed down on Cuba. Pouring scorn on Peking's war- and-peace theories, Khrushchev warned the East German Communist party's sixth congress that communist cannot win in a nuclear war. Such a conflict, he said, would bring unimaginable destruction and death in the world. Speaking clearly in the context of his argument with Peking over war and peace as it applies to Communist expansion, Khrushchev pleaded that the fight for peace was the "prime task for socialism." He departed from his text and waved his arms as he declared: "Russian Communists never started a war to carry communism to victory. Some who call themselves Marxists and Leninists want to win Socialist victory by war." Dropping his voice to make his point clear, he warned: "The United States has 40,000 atomic or nuclear warheads. What would happen if one let all those bombs come down on humanity? Seven hundred to eight hundred million people would perish. Countries would be rubbed out. "Would socialism win by a thermonuclear war? No. You cannot build socialism in an atomic- infested territory. "A 100-megaton bomb — on France or West Germany — would hit you. This I only say to show you the effects. We tried out this bomb and that is what our scientists have calculated." In his major policy speech in East Berlin, the Soviet premier also: Form Public Employes Association TOPEKA (AP) — Organization of an association of public em- ployes in Kansas was announced today with offices to be located here. W.F. Turrenline, former administrator to the late Sen. Andrew F. Schoeppel, has been employed as an organizer. Harold S. Gill, a state employe for 30 years, is president of the group. Other officers are Rex Moyer, vice president; Mrs. Nell Baugh, secretary-treasurer, and Milo Kratochvil, membership representative. A hoard of directors will be chosen from state departments soon. The group has a starting membership of about 200 employes, it was announced. A membership of 5,000 is the goal within the next few months. Turrentinc said there are about 20,000 state employes who would be eligible plus many more local government employes. Membership is open to all public em- ployes who are under the public employes retirement program. Negro Wins Fight To Enter Clemson ALEXANDRIA, Va. (AP).- A Negro student won a court fight today for admission to all-while Clemson Agricultural College of South Carolina. The U.S. 4th Circuit Court of Appeals reversed a lower court decision in the case of Harvey B. Gantt, 19, of Charleston, S.C. The ruling of the three-judge court was unanimous and the actual writer of the opinion was not identified. It was signed only "per curiam," meaning "by the court." The opinion, only a week after arguments were heard, upsets the decision by Judge C.C. Wyche of the U.S. District Court for Western South Carolina. Wyche ruled last month that Gantt had not proved by the evidence that he was denied admission solely because of his race. Attorneys for Gantt, who made his bid to enter Clemson as a transfer student from Iowa State University at Ames, had argued it "is no accident" that "South Carolina is now the only Southern state which has not, either by court order or voluntarily, admitted Negro students to its institutions of higher learning attended by white persons." Gantl was not available for comment. At Columbia, S.C., Gov. Donald Russell said he assumed that the college "will initiate such further court procedures as it can," Russell took office only Tuesday. The college contended Gantl failed to comply with the rules and regulations for admission and to complete his application. II argued also that Gantt had not been denied admission because of his race. The opinion sends the case back to the lower court with instructions to provide for Gantt's admission. The court ordered that admission be in time for the opening of the next semester in February. Called for establishment of West Berlin as a free city guaranteed by the United Nations with foreign troops remaining "for a certain time" under the U.N. flag. Claimed he was victorious in the Cuban crisis, prevented the United States from attacking the island and thereby kept communism alive there. Called for conclusion of a German peace treaty which "will not bring gains to one side and losses to the other." But he set no deadline, saying the Berlin wall had made a treaty a less pressing problem. Assured the East German Communists Germany will be reunified as a Communist state and anti-Communist forces in West Germany "will be swept away." The Soviet leader in his 2V&-hour speech scornfully reviewed Peking's arguments against his policies. He denied that he had turned soft under U.S. pressure. He stressed again the need for Communist unity. "In the relation between Communist parties one has to show patience. Discussions are possible but one has to approach our co- mon goal patiently," he said. He rejected Red China's demand for a world meeting of and for a world meeting of Communist leaders to air Moscow-Peking differences. Wu Hsui Chuan, the Red Chinese delegate, sat expressionless through Khrushchev's speech. In the rising ovation at the end, Wu stood with his ars stiffly at his sides. Khrushchev ridiculed the Red Chinese idea that peaceful coexistence meant giving up the class straggle in capitalist lands, calling thai Peking idea "a stupid nursery maid's tale." Khrushchev had kind words for the Yugoslavs, who are sitting in a Soviet-bloc party congress as full participants for the first time since the Stalin-Tito break in 1948. "There are different concepts in various Socialist countries. We are in one phase of development of a Socialist world system. If there are differences of opinion, we won't excommunicate people thinking differently," he said. "We have differences with Yugoslavia, but it is still a Socialist country. We have differences with the Albanians but they are still building socialism in their state." This sounded like an appeal to the Chinese Communists to drop their argument with Moscow.
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