The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 3, 1963 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 3, 1963
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

OTTAWA HERALD VOL. 87 NO. 97 OTTAWA, KANSAS WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3, 1963 7 CENTS TWELVE PAGES 55 Per Cent Cast Ballots, Choose: J. R. CHENEY Commissioner DR. JOHN HUDELSON School Board MRS. LEWIS SPENCER School Board RAY SMITH School Baord Here's The Voting By Precincts *:$. Outeide\$f Ottawa 138 1475 Jj "Sv-VX •: i| -J fe'-'V^>5*^r 860 K-m 17 880 •78 141 111 164! 44 1554 - -' 118 187 1175 100 .$7 110 '90 88 984 97 188 134 104 77 i 188 130 51 1286 1B6 123 143 100 009 115 1233 See Abuses In Stock Sales WASHINGTON (AP) - The Securities and Exchange Commission unfolded today a story of "grave abuses" which have pockmarked the sale of stock to unsuspecting investors, but said the securities business is free of over-all taint In the first installment of a report on the most exhaustive investigation of the stock market since the 1930's SEC Chairman William L. Cary told Congress: "Government and industry regulation and the efforts of the fi- nancial community must continue to be directed against practices which undermine the integrity of the securities markets and which can only be harmful to the economic growth of this country and to the investors who furnish the funds for that growth." The commission delivered to Congress a 1,600-page report on its $l-million study of the securities industry—a study that inevitably focused on shady practices. It contained proposals for legis- lation, new regulations, and tighter controls by industry groups to drive out crooked or unqualified salesmen; to purify the advice pouring from tipsters; to prevent the kind of, manipulation that boosts new "hot issues" to outrageous prices, and to guarantee the public more solid information about companies floating stock. Cary said not all recommendations of staff investigators "have yet been adopted" by the commission, itself. With the comment that "grave abuses do oc- cur," he added that the commission will undertak a continuing study of problems uncovered: Despite abuses, Cary continued "the picture presented is not one of pervasive fradulent activity" such as developed at Senate hearings which produced securities laws in the early '30s. SEC provided Congress in the report today enough material to occupy Senate and House subcommittees for the remainder of this session. And there's more to come. Cheney, Spencer, Hudelson, Smith J. R. Cheney, a former Ottawa mayor, was elected to the position of city commissioner of finance and revenue in yesterday's city election, defeating Lyle Hanes by a margin of 1475 to 10. The three named as new members of the board of education of School District No. 30 are Dr. John Hudelson, Ray V. Smith and Mrs. Elizabeth Spencer. The others who were candidates for school board positions are Mrs. Ethel Rule Seymour, Dr. Don McKelvey and Vern Chesbro. Cheney, in winning the race for city commissioner, carried all of the 11 precincts in Ottawa. Dr. Hudelson, who received the highest number of votes of any of the candidates, carried nine of the 11 precincts and was tied with Mrs. Seymour for the high vote in another. The results indicated that the voters of the community wanted to place on the board of education a member from the area outside Ottawa. Ray V. Smith, the only candidate falling into this category, carried the outlying area of the school district, and carried one Ottawa precinct. In other precincts he ran well, being among the top three candidates in the voting in most of the precincts. In the final count he was the second candidate in the running. Dr. Hudelson has a total of 1554 votes, Smith 1266 and Mrs. Spencer 1233. Dr. Don McKelvey ran fourth, with 1175, Mrs. Seymour fifth with 924 and Vern Chesbro sixth with 820. The total vote for city commissioner was 2,335. This is 55 per cent of the registered voters in Ottawa. The city commissioners will canvass the vote on Friday at the city hall. Cheney, who succeeds Charles Queen as commissioner of finance and revenue, is scheduled to take his office oath at the close of the city commission meeting one week from tonight. Commissioner Queen declined to seek re-election. Other memgers of the city commission are Mayor Charles Williamson and James Grogan, commissioner of streets and public utilities. Following the canvass of the votes, certificates of election are issued. .It will then be necessary for Cheney to qualify for the office by arranging a bond, approved by the district judge and filing the bond with the city clerk. The board of education members elected yesterday will as- Takes An Army To Handle One There'll be an 1,000-man army of high school athletes running, jumping and throwing in the Ottawa Relays Friday and Saturday at Ottawa University. And there'll be another army, somewhat smaller, keeping track of the athletes. This job will be handled by local volunteers in the crowning spring athletic event. Names of officials and workers for the Relays were announced today by Peg Carr, Chamber of Commerce manager, and Orlis Cox, director. Dick Peters, Ottawa University athletic director and head football coach, will serve as starter. Cox will be official manager of the events, assisted by Harold Wallace, J. W. Emerson and H. K. Stevens. Bill Frear, OU basketball coach, will be in charge of jumps and pole vault events, assisted by OU students. Bill Boucek, OU track coach, will be in charge of Knot put, discus and javelin events, with the assistance of students. P. K. Worley and Conrad Downing will serve as announcers. Workcn for Friday's Relays Will bt Bob Roberts, Don Willis, Merle Willhite, E. E. Caylor, Bob Reiter, Harold Gahagan, V. 0. Schultz, Floyd Coffman, Bob Dillon, Quincy Seymour, Bob Shields, Howard Doyen, Jerome Minnick, Gail Nitcher and Lawrence Kramer. Workers for Saturday's events will be: Bill Bryan, Earl Guist, A. D. White, Bob Grabham, Bill Osburn, Bob Killough, E. E. Caylor, Ernie Watkins, Bob Pinet, Bruce Spears, Stephen Lott, Quincy Seymour, John Lee, Jess Gilmore, John Gere, Don Willis, Bill Seymour, Marvin Durbin and Jack Morrisey. Bob Bundy will sell tickets, Workers are to be at Ottawa University at 10 Friday and Saturday mornings for preliminaries and at 1 both afternoons for final events. The Relays are sponsored annually by Ottawa University, Ottawa High School and the Ottawa Chamber of Commerce. Ottawa High handles all administrative work, OU furnishes facilities and the Chamber of Commerce furnishes workers and trophies. Free Kite with every fill of gas. Crites Conoco. Adv. Tauy's Toot Hope the other 45 per cent like the candidates the 55 per cent chose. Theater Has New Owner Sale of the Plaza Theater, 209 S. Main, effective Thursday, was announced here today. The new owner is the Tri-Son Amusement Corp., headed by Leon Robertson, Lea wood. The theater has been owned and operated the past three years by Long Enterprises, Inc., headed by James J. Long. Long said today that he has also sold his theaters at lola and Fort Scott. Robertson said Tri-Son is a family firm. He will operate the theater personally, moving here as soon as his home in Leawood is sold. The new owner is a native of Mountain Home, Ark. He has been with Fox Midwest Amusement Corp. the past 27 years and part of that time has been district manager of the Kansas City area. Robertson said no changes in personnel or operation of the theater are planned for the immediate future. Costs Less To Call Someone Far Away A new, nationwide "After Nine" calling plan will bring lower charges on many out-of-state long distance calls beginning tomorrow, Jack Morrisey, Ottawa manager for Southwestern Bell, said today. Interstate rates will be reduced on three-minute station-to-station calls made between 9 p.m. and 4:30 a.m. Lower rates will apply on calls of more than 220 miles. Kansas already has a similar plan in effect for intrastate calls LEON ROBERTSON made between 9 p.m. and 4:30 a.m. This "Family Plan" offers a 2-minute, paid station-to-station call to any telephone in Kansas for a maximum of 40 cents plus tax. Family Plan calls within Kansas of 80 to 246 miles cost only 33 cents, and those under 80 miles cost 33 cents or less. The new "After Nine" charges on interstate calls will be five to 75 cents below present night and Sunday rates for the first three minutes. Reductions will be greater as the calling distance increases. For example, rates will be reduced 15 cents on a 300-mile call, 30 cents for 500, 45 cents for 1,000 and 75 cents on a 2,500-mile call. The new interstate rate plan also provides for 5-to-10-cent increases on out-of-state person-to- present calls up to 800 miles. Here are typical examples of the new rates, compared with present ones, for station-to-station interstate calls from Ottawa after 9 p.m.: To San Francisco Seattle .. Washington Present New .$1.40 .. 1.40 .. 1.20 Houston .. .. .. .. l.io $.90 .90 .75 .70 sume their office at the first meeting of Ihe board in August, which will be Aug. 5, the first Monday of the month. The three new members succeed Dr. R. A. Collier, Elmer Roth and Harry Rybolt, all of whom declined to seek re-election Other members of the board of education are Dr. Olin Wollen, Robert B. Anderson and Don Waymire. To Make A Long Story SHORT Finalist For Mrs. America MIAMI BEACH, Fla (AP)—A 37-year-old mother of 10 children, Mrs. Maria Manning of Kansas City, Kan., was named today as a finalist in the Mrs. America pageant April 22-29. Officials said 45 of the 51 finalists have been announced. The remaining six will be named locally. Traffic Toll TOPEKA (AP)-Kansas traffic death log: 24 hours to 9 a.m. Wednesday—3 For April—3 For 1963—96 Comparable 1962 period—115 The Weather COUNTY FORECAST - Fair and cool through Thursday with free/in;; temperatures tonight. Low tonight around 30; highs tomorrow around 55-GO. High temperature yesterday, 77; low today, 44; high year ago today, 62; low year ago today, 30; record high this date, 82 in 1910. 1928 and 1932; record low this date, 12 In 1936: hourly temperatures, 24 hours ending 8 a.m., today: , 8 a. m. ....."..71 9 p. m 70 10 a. m 72 10 p. m. 11 a. m 75 11 p. m. Noon .75 Midnight .TO .71 55 1 p. m 75 1 a. m 55 2 p. m 71 2 a. m. 3 p. m 71 .56 4 p. m. 5 p. m. .71 71 6 p. m 71 7 p. m. 8 p. m. 70 3 a. m 55 4 a. m 52 5 a. m 49 47 6 a. m. 7 a. m. 70 8 a. m. Prescriptions—Raney, CH 2-3092 Adv Lunik Speeding Toward Moon MOSCOW (AP) - The Soviets said today Lunik 4 hurtled 134,215 miles in the first 24 hours of its flight toward the moon and is speeding along on course A broadcast communique carried this progress report on the lunar research vehicle reported fired from an orbiting multistage rocket Tuesday on its 238,850-mile journey. With speed slackening somewhat after the initial boost, it was expected to take 3V£ days from takeoff time to reach the area of the moon. Exactly what it is supposed to do remains a Soviet secret. US Satellite Circling Earth CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. (AP) -The Explorer 17 satellite zipped around the globe today and within two days its sensitive instruments were expected to collect more information about the earth's atmosphere than all the knowledge gaind through the centuries. The 410-pound ball of instruments vaulted skyward Tuesday night atop a three-stage Delta rocket and settled into an egg- shaped orbit ranging from 150 to 570 miles high. The launching success was the 16th straight for the reliable Delta. Rules Whipping Not Inhuman DOVER, Del. (AP)-The Delaware Supreme Court today ruled that public whipping does not violate the cruel and inhuman punishment provisions of either the state or fedral constitutions. The ruling came on an appeal of Franklin W. Cannon Jr., 20, from a sentence of 20 lashes as a probation violator. Delaware is the only state to allow whipping of criminals. No such sentence, however, has been carried out in the state for years. Fight It Out In Argentina BUENOS AIRES (AP)-Loyal. ist forces launched an air and ground attack on a rebel air base today and claimed they had brought about its surrender. But a rebel fleet of warships and an aircraft carrier were reported nearing Buenos Aires, carrying a threat of an attack on this capital. The Loyalist claim that the Punta Indio air base had surrendered could not be confirmed. The rebel radio at Bahia Blanca, about 350 miles southwest of Buenos Aires, said the navy forces never would surrender. "We will fight to the death," the broadcast said. Believes Russia Would Fight NEW YORK (AP)-An admin- istralion space official predicted today that the Soviet Union would use its throwing space competence for military purposes if it considered it expedient — and the United States must be ready. Dr. Edward C. Welsh, executive secretary of the National Aeronautics and Space Council, also declared America's effort to land man on the moon by 1970 would be a key aid developing military defensive capabilities in space. Fears Chinese Planning Attack WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S. intelligence experts are concerned about extensive road building by Red China along its southern border. Some think it could be a prelude to thrusts into Thailand, Burma, or elsewhere in the Southeast Asia rice bowl. They recall that the Communist Chinese undertook considerable road construction and establishment of advance supply dumps before attacking India's northern frontier last fall. Red China was described as working feverishly to develop a series of military bases and a vast network of roads and railways radiating from her Yunnan Province. •|lpW|fjf' ! '5i|!;i ||l '! i *°'" l ''' il '' 1 ''•!' f,' "i «}''(!, '' ~!!~!.!>ii' i' I 'j" jl t; 1 Tom The Boy And Lover Tom Sawyer's a lad of many abilities as will be demonstrated in "The Adventures of Turn Sawyer", Ottawa Junior High Dramatics Club play to be presented in seiu'or high auditorium at 8 p.m. Friday, April 5. For the moment, Tom, played by Eddie Sheldon, son of Mr. and Mrs, Eddie Sheldon, 904 S. Cedar, demonstrates two of his talents, getting rid of warts with a dead cat he's showing to Huckleberry Finn and pitching woo to Becky Thatcher. Play* ing "Buck is Bob Latimer, SON of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Latimer, 932 S. Main. Becky is Sievers, daughter of Mr, Mrs. E. C. Sievers, 1139 CM* kge. (Herald Photos)

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free