The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 22, 1963 · Page 1
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 1

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Tuesday, January 22, 1963
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OTTAWA HERALD VOL. 87 NO. 36 OTTAWA, KANSAS TUESDAY, JANUARY 22, 1963 7 CENTS TWELVE PAGES Anderson Asks $399.4 Million, No Tax Hike Mentions Public School Finance TOPEKA (AP) — Gov. John Anderson today recommended a Kansas state budget of $399.4 million for the next fiscal year, with bookkeeping juggling to avoid any major tax increases. Anderson's budget, delivered to the Legislature in joint session, tax and general revenue funds. If compares with $406.4 million this those recommendations are not r approved, the cash outlay would be $411.9 million, an increase of Keys to his financing are recom- $5.5 m ji lion over Ms year mendations to delay payment of sales tax residue funds to the counties and to combine the sales * * * Breakdown Of Budget TOPEKA (AP) - Here is a breakdown of the $399.4 million budget which Gov. John Anderson submitted to the Legislature today. This year's budget was $406,359,508. The smaller figure for fiscal 1964 results largely from a proposed delay in payment of $12.5 million in sales tax residue funds to the counties and combining of the general revenue and sales tax funds. Both would provide one-year gains in the general revenue fund. A n d e r son's recommendation, present budget and requests: Total budget: $399,442,178; $406,359,508; $422,153,375. Public welfare: $73,504,878; $69,072,304; $72,230,560. Education and research including libraries: $133,433,686; $132,644,703; $136,653,460. Public safety: $8,343,405; $7,991,915; $10,763,263. Conservation: $ 6,797,244; $7,630,235; $8,007,643. Health and hospitals: $30,579,088; "$33,029,436; 34,053,777. Recreational .and historical: $973,075; $717,465; $1,924,463. Highways: $122,246,966; $119,724,419; $121,864,537. General government: $23,563, 836; $35,549,031; $36,665,672. * * * A Hefty «_* Budget TOPEKA (AP) largest telephone — Even the books can hardly compete with Gov. John Anderson's annual budget reporl for size. The budget submitted to the Legislature today weighs five pounds. In paper-bound version, it ii lV£-inches thick, contains 52! pages 8Vz by 14 inches. Anderson's budget message was a broad outline of the report. Jean Neibarger, state printer, said about 50 persons in the State total cost of the 708 cpjpies wai $4,171.01. Anderson's budget provides for higher costs, including numerous ialary increases, but a smaller program of capital improvements It recommends bringing Wichita University into the state system of higher education, a foundation system for financing public schools, a program of medical care for the aged, a scholarship fund and a "modest" start on an educational television program. Anderson recommended creation of a new department of economic development to replace the Kansas Industrial Development Commission, an office of economic analysis, enlarging of the Property Valuation Department and transfer of the Children's Receiv ing Home's functions at Atchison to the Kansas Neurological Insti tute at Topeka. State colleges and universities were allotted $50.7 million, an in crease of $4.5 million, for opera tions. Faculty salaries would be raised 4 per cent. Anderson recommended $50,000 to start a fund to bring distin guished professors to Kansas col leges and universities and $100, 000 for a new agency for research and development. Other recommendations: Establishing a book bindery at the State Penitentiary; eight additional em ployes for the State Reformatory, to be used in the proposed mobile work camp; 42 more employes for the Penitentiary; establishment o a maximum security, adjustmen and treatment building at thi Penitentiary; $250,000 for remod eling the Dillon section of Lamed State Hospital, 21 more employe at Osawatomie State Hsopital fo more adolescent treatment, ant more research in mental health Anderson recommended transfe of driver license examinations the Motor Vehicle Department releasing 25 more men for use a Highway Patrol troopers. He alsc proposed renting a second air plane for the patrol. "While I am of the opinion wi need not increase taxes in thosi areas which we rely upon fo substantial revenues, there are i number of so-called 'loop holes or fields of inequity in the ta structure which, if changed, woult yield considerable revenue," he said. He recommended an abandonee property law, a uniform tax fo financial institutions, higher earn- Printing Plant worked on the re- ings from the state's inactiv port. It was delivered within funds and a uniform tax on in seven days. The 21,595 sheets of surance companies. He made nc paper weighed 3,140 pounds. The reference to the often-propose< withholding plan for collecting the state income tax. Kansas Holdout On Guard Plan WASHINGTON (AP) - Nearly half the states have fallen in step with the Army's plans for streamlining the National Guard, It was learned that 21 states and Puerto Rico have notified the National Guard Bureau they are accepting revamped troop lists assigned to them under the reorganization. Formal acceptances are expected from the remaining states. Some differences are still to be worked out, officials said. Officials said letters of acceptance have been received from the governors of California, Colorado, Florida, Indiana, Massachusetts, Nebraska, New Hampshire, New Jersey, North Carolina, Rhode Island, Tennessee and Vermont The bureau has been informed that similar acceptances are on the way from Arizona, Iowa, Kentucky, Maine, Minnesota, Nevada, Oregon, Washington State, Wes Virginia and Puerto Rico. Authorities hope to get the fir state reorganized by Feb. 15. was indicated Florida New Hamp shire, Indiana or New Jerse may be the first. Maj. Gen. Donald W. McGowan chief of the bureau, predicted th entire job will be finished by Ma 30, in time for the units to go t summer training camp in their new form. In its essentials, the plan in volves breaking up four infantn divisions and reforming them int more flexible brigades, tappin six of the best divisions for pr ority callup in an emergency, an cutting off a net of 338 compan and detachment size units whic the Army considers out of date Reorganization of the Army' Reserve also is under way. ip"*"";:: „ _ .. _ j_~ _',_ .^j^...- - _ ^*: .1^..: -^_j: :X*HU .;; NEW BUILDING — New Ottawa Farm Implement building Business is operated by Ben Kiefcr, RFD 3, Ottawa; Maynard stands on south edge of Ottawa on US59. Building recently was E. Reinecke, 1247 S. Cedar, and Walter Hegberg, 1235 W. 7th. completed by Kenneth Callahan Construction Company, Garnett. (Herald Photo) Scorching Bargains \ i Real cool bargains in Ottawa stores for tomorrow, Dollar Day, may become red hot buys if the Weather Bureau's predictions hold true. Snow and much colder is the forecast. Ottawa stores will be offering bargains in winter items in this first Dollar Day of the year, the event being sponsored by the Retail Committee of the Ottawa Chamber of Commerce. To Give Polio Vaccine Tonight Type II oral polio vaccine will be available from 5 to 7 p.m. this evening at the Franklin County courthouse at Ottawa, Mrs. Rosalie Osburn, county health nurse, said. The clinic was scheduled for persons who haven't received Type n in early sessions. Traffic Toll TOPEKA (AP) - Kansas traffic death log: 24 hours to 9 A. M. Tuesday—1 For January—17 For 1963—17 Comparable 1962 period—29 Food, Fuel Short In Frozen Britain LONDON (AP)-Food and fuel shortages threatened Western Europe today as its freeze entered its 33rd day. Hospitals were crowded with the aged and infirm laid low by biting winds, ice and snow. More than 100 deaths were blamed on the cold spell. Weathermen reported no relief in sight. Stocks in British coal yards were down to only two weeks' supply. Coal was frozen in coal cars, tying up thousands of cars on sidings. The Western German Federal Railroad reported all its rolling stock in use to transport food, fuel and other essential supplies. Special trains were put in service to carry heating oil from the refineries in the north to snowbound cities of the south. Holland was using 30 icebreakers to keep open the Scheldt estuary, the main entry point for ships carrying fuel, oil and coal. The Austrian Cabinet was expected to consider power-saving measures today. Vienna and other Austrian cities were discussing water conservation. Vienna's reservoirs were reported just above the emergency level that must be maintained at all times in case of fires. The French railroad sent 600 trucks to Antwerp to load up with coal after the French port of Dunkerque froze. Teacher Worth More Than Solon? NEW YORK (AP)-Adm. Hyman G. Rickover, director of the Atomic Energy Commission nuclear reactor program, says a good teacher should be paid more than a senator, or even an admiral. "If there is not enough money to pay for education," Rickover told the Fund for the Republic meeting Monday, "I would take it out of the military funds." The two-day meeting, which ends today, marks the 10th anniversary of the fund. It has brought together a host of speakers from this country and overseas to discuss "challenges to democracy in the next decade." Rickover said American education is placing too much emphasis on "Salable skills" and that there is too much influence wielded by "promoters and administrators" instead of teachers. Ottawan In Forced Landing OSKALOOSA, Iowa. (AP) — A twin-engine plane taking an Emporia, Kan., woman to a Min nesota hospital made a forcec landing Monday when icing apparently caused one engine tc fail. Chuck Lemaster of Ottawa Kan., said the plane he wa; piloting ran into bad weathe over Iowa and he took a more eastward course on advice of the airport control tower in Moines. Then the 'carburetor began ic ing and one engine failed, he said. Lemaster landed the plane in a field -on the Jim Ver Steeg farm about nine miles north o here. The plane's landing gear was damaged when it struck a snow drift. The woman, Mrs. George El liott of Emporia, was taken to a Rochester hospital in an ambu lance. Her husband also wa aboard the plane. Tauy's Toot With the Ottawa temperature and prices so low, I may buy those long-handleds yet. Prescriptions—Raney, CH 2-309 Adv Wider, More Handsome Woolworth An architect's conception showing plans for the expansion of the F. W. Woolworth store here has been received by Dewey Cook, Ottawa manager. In releasing the drawing, Cook said the Denver district office has informed him construction will start around Feb. 1. He said that four area contractors, including two from Ottawa, had submitted bids on the job. Cook said the construction plans call for completion in 5'/2 months. The store, which is located at 222 S, Main, will continue operations during the remodeling. The firm now has a 50-foot frontage on Main and recently acquired a long-term lease on the 25 feet to the south, formerly occupied by Goss' Ready- To-Wear. The expansion will increase the firm's square footage to 10,000 and nearly double counter space. Cook said he now has 872 feet of counter space. New plans call for 1576 feet of counter space, exclusive of a lunch counter which will seat 19 and booths for 16 persons The store currently employs 10 women and two men. After the expansion, Cook said he expects the number of women employes to increase to 25. * * * * $5.5 Million Hike For State Schools TOPEKA (AP)—Kansas colleges nd universities would get a $5.5 million increase in operating funds nder budgets submitted today by Gov. John Anderson. Part of the gain would be offset by a decline building funds. Anderson recommended $71,042,- i95 for higher education in fiscal 964, compared with this year's f $65,417,889. Requests totaled $71,444,439. A 4 per cent increase in faculty salaries was recommended. Capital improvements costing 15,845,275 were recommended by Anderson. It is a sharp decline 'rom the $12,997,165 being spent bis year. The schools requested $7,819,275. Anderson's recommendations: (With this year's expenditures in sarenteses): Operations Fort Hays Slate College: $4,176568 ($3,554,350). Kansas State University and Experiment stations: $20,469,889 ($18,926,040). Kansas State Teachers College Emporia: $5,557,361 ($5,139,321). Kansas State College, Pittsburg: $4,820,101 ($4,434,437). Board of regents: $115,082 ($402 152). Agency for Research and Development: $100,000 (none). School for the Blind $370,36' ($354,278). School for the Deaf: $670,255 ($615,467). University of Kansas: $29,920,121 ($20,214,253). University of Kansas Medical Center: $12,842,651 ($12,130,713). Capital improvements: Fort Hays State College $447,920 ($1,124,322). Kansas State University and experiment stations: $1,942,558 ($3,582,888). Kansas State Teachers College Emporia: $944,397 ($1,173,029). Kansas State College Pittsburg: $576,500 ($1,709,465). Board of Regents: $50,000 ($50, 000). State school for the blind: $5,000 ($57,575). State school for the deaf $200,000 ($74,974). University of Kansas $1,352,OOC ($4,210,507). Medical Center $326,900 ($1,014, 405). Other educational recommen dations in the budget include (operations first then capital im provements). Vocational education: $1,572,942; none. Grant, Academy of Science $3, 000; none. Grant School District No. 75 Lansing: $2,000; none. Boys Industrial School $839,582; $506,700. Girls Industrial School: $414, 553; none. State Library $139,468; none. Library Commission, traveling: $147,506; none. Anderson proposed two appropriations from the state school dormitory fund: $800,000 for Kan- ;as State University and $103,740 or Fort Hays State College. If he. appropriations are approved, t will leave a balance of $288,228 as of June 30, 1965. $25 Million For State Hospitals TOPEKA (AP) — Gov. John Anderson today recommended budgets totaling $25.6 million for operating state hospitals and for capital improvements at those institutions. He recommended $5,680,000 for state penal institutions. The proposed hospital expenditures are below the estimated $28 million in the current fiscal year. The reduction is in capital improvements. Anderson recommended operating budgets totaling $23.4 million for the hospitals, compared with $22.5 million for the current year. He recommended $2.2 million in capital improvements, as against $5.6 million. Approximately $21 million would be financed from the state gneral fund, against $20 million for the current year. Proposed for Osawatomie State Hospital is $4 million, compared to estimated expenditures this year of $3.8 million. The Weather COUNTY FORECAST - Cold wave and hazardous driving warning! Temperature dropping to 5 to* 10 below zero by Wednesday morning. Snow and blowing snow with strong northerly winds 20 to 45 mph producing hazardous driving conditions tonight. Snow accumulation of 1 to 2 inches by Wednesday morning. Wednesday, partial clearing and continued very cold with high zero to 5 above. KANSAS FORECAST - Severe cold wave warning: Blizzard west and north central. Rapid* ly falling temperature tonight. Northerly winds 25 to 45 mph, blowing snow and blinding snow most of state with blizzard conditions west and north central sections tonight. Conditions will improve and sky begin to clear Wednesday, but intense cold will remain. Low tonight 5 to 15 be-. low north to zero to 5 below south. High Wednesday generally below zero. High temperature ycsterd.-iy, 37; low today, 20; hluli yenr ano tolay, 15; low year RRO today, 2; record high this date, 70 In 19.19; record low this date, 19 below zero In 1930; hourly tempera- turns. 24 hours ending 8 a.m., today: 9 a. m. 8 9 p. m. 10 a. m 13 10 p. m. 11 a. in. -- -Noon 1 p. m. 2 p. m. 3 p. m. 4 p. m. a p. m. 6 p. in. 7 p. in. 8 p. m. 33 30 IB 11 p. m 30 22 Midnight 28 29 29 .33 .36 35 35 .33 34 1 a. m. 2 a. m. 3 a. m. 4 a. m. 5 a. m. 6 a. m. 7 a. m. 8 a. m. 27 27 18 18 21 22 22 33 6-Year-Old Boy On Witness Stand MONTEZUMA, Iowa (AP) - A 6-year-old farm boy, who says he was questioned on whether his father "cut fences" during (he National Farmers Organization marketing boycott last, fall, is the central figure in a $20,000 "false arrest" case being tried here. The boy, Carl Amis Kilmer, a first grade pupil at Guernsy school in the Brooklyn school district, was on the stand Monday at the opening of the trial. He is the plaintiff in the case through his father. A recess has been called until Wednesday when District Court Judge L. R. Carson of Oskaloosa will rule on whether Carl's father can testify about what his son told him. This was challenged by the defense. The defendants are Poweshiek County Sheriff William R. Welsh, 51, and Brooklyn school princi- pal Herbert Haas, 41. The boy asks $10,000 damages from each. Carl's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry J. Kilmer, are farmers near Brooklyn, Iowa. Kilmer was a member of the NFO during its holdin" action to keep farm products from market. The Kilmer boy testified that Haas talked to him during noon recess Sept. 27 and took him to a room where another man, later identified as the sheriff, and two other youths, were present. Carl said the sheriff asked the questions but he was uncertain whether Haas was present all the time. He said the principal treated him well. The boy said he was asked if his father cut fences and he answered "No." "I always went out with dad and never saw him cut fences," Carl testified. Hot Bargains Will Take Chill Out Of Air At Ottawa Dollar Day Wednesday

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