Council Grove Republican from Council Grove, Kansas on December 23, 1965 · 1
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Council Grove Republican from Council Grove, Kansas · 1

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Council Grove, Kansas
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Thursday, December 23, 1965
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-,310 AL SOCIETY u i .'. - J - - f . T some odd eds 1 Merry Christmas and Happy Wedding Anniversary on Satur day to Mr. and Mrs. E. M. Jones. It will be the fifty-fifth wed ding anniversary for this fine Hockaday street couple. They were married at 9:30 o '.. clock on Christmas morning and say that was early for Ch ristmas Day. But, we'll bet it wasn't early for Christmas Day a few years later when their two sons pulled them out of bed to see what jSanta Claus had left. It was Christmasy at the court house this morning. Christ-' mas music could be heard th roughout the building. It was coming from a record player that had been placed in the first , floor hallway near the beautiful, decorated tree that has been there several days. Dont forget. We'd like to know your Christmas rdans. .jd we'd like to have them not laer than 9:30 o'clock tomorrow morning. The Republican for Christmas Eve will be printed early. We have a letter to Santa that ' hasn't been in previously because it didn't have complete names on it. It was sent on to Santa, however. By "Donna and Reena", it says, "Dear Santa, My name is Donna and my sister's name is Rena. I'm not a real, real good girl, but I'm a nice girl a lot of the time. Well, I just wanted to tell you what my Mommy ,wnts. I don't have much money so I asked my Mommy what she wanted. She said a gold mine. I sure do want her to get 'wha she wants. So please give "her what she wants. Love to you." There's a little problem, of jcourse. Goldmines are hard to transport by reindeer. " D.M. INSTALL OFFICERS Miss Rhonda Allen New Honored Queen Of Jobs Daughters Miss Rhonda Allen, newry-elected Honored Queen of the lal Jobs Daughters Bethel, d other officers were installed aa meeting Tuesday night in . v(;h an initiation ceremony also was performed. Initiated were Peggy Horton, Vicki Fleming, Linda Burnett and Marjorie Carnine. Christine Smith, outgoing Honored Queen,' was in charge of the ceremony. Installing officers, all past Honored Queens, were Mrs. I Nancy Sly, recorder; Mrs. Dean1 Meyer, musician; Miss Sonja Peebles, guide; Miss Pam Becker, Marshal; Miss Nancy Scott, chaplain. Lorna and Lana Ramsey sang a duet during the service. . Officers installed T u e 8 d a y night are as follows: Honored Queen Rhonda Allen Senior Princess Sharon Hes-ser Junior Princess Kay Harris Guide Lana Ramsey Marshal Corlis Ridenour First Messenger Chery Edmunds Second Messenger Debbie Bruckner Fifth Messenger Candy Burton ' Recorder Bonnie Goodman Musioian Becky Goodman Librarian Carla Hunter Treasurer Jan Harris Chaplain Lyn Colby Junior Custodian Carol (JSewitt Senior Custodian Chris femith "kner Guard Debbie McAtee C tester Guard Lorna Ramsey Choir Members Debbie Ed-ens, 'Bonnie Bruckner LEAVE FOR INDIANA The Rev. and Mrt. Paul M. Cecrle and family left today for South Bend, Ind, to spend the holidays with their parents and I friends. Mrs. Marie Schlpplock, South Bend, who has been visit ing the Cecrle, accompanied ; them to return to her home. SHOPPING J I i CAY UFT IP f fflgrlESPI!UTC8Y DISEASES VOLUME 12 Self-Assessment Law To Bring Changes Jan. 1 The Self-Assessment law passed by the 1965 legislature of Kansas makes it the duty of every person, association, company or corDoration who owns or holds, subject to his control, any tangible personal property to list that property for assessment, County Clerk Howard Shepherd reminded today in providing information concerning the new regulations. In Morris county, the deputy assessors will continue to assist in the listing of personal property as in the past, except that their work must be completed between January 1 and March 1. The deputy assessors will call once, and if no one is at home at that time, they will leave a card telling the property owners they called, They also will leave an assessment blank. If the individual wants their assistance in filling out the form, it will be his duty to contact the assessor and arrange for an appointment. Reason the assessors will not make repeated calls is that time will not permit his calling several times to get the information. The head of every household must be assessed so that an ac curate enumeration record is kept. Dogs will not be assessed this year unless the owner wishes to place a value on them. Shepherd noted that 79-1422 of the new statute reads as follows: Late filing; failure to file; pen alty; addition to valuation. In case any person required to file a statement of assessment under the provisions of this act fails to make such statement on or before March 1, but shall file a statement: 1. Within fifteen (15 days thereafter, the assessor shall after he has ascertained the value of the property of such taxpayer, add ten percent (10) to the assessed taxable vaiue as a penalty for late filing; , ' 2. Between fifteen (15) to thirty (30) days thereafter, the assessor shall after he has ascertained the value of the property of such taxpayer, add twenty percent (20) to the assessed taxable value as a penalty for late filing; 3. Between thirty (30) to forty-five (45) days thereafter, the assessor shall after he has ascertained the value of the property of such taxpayer, add thirty percent (30) to the assessed taxable value as a penalty for late filing: PROVIDED, That for good' cause shown the county assessor may extend the time in which to make and file such statement: PROVIDED FURTHER, That such request for extension of time must be in writing and shall state just and adequate reasons on which the request may be granted. The request must be received by the county assessor prior to the due date of the return. In every case where any person shall refuse or fail to make out and deliver to the assessor the statement required under this act, the assessor shall proceed to ascertain the number of each description of the several enumerated articles of the property and the value thereof, and for this purpose he may examine on oath any person or persons whom he may suppose to have knowledge thereof; and such assessor shall make a note of such refusal or failure in a column opposite the person's name, and shall add to the assessed taxable value fifty percent (50) of the assessed taxable value. SATO WILLING TO VISIT RUSSIA IN 1968 Moscow (AP) Japanese sources in Moscow say Prime Minister Sato has expressed willingness to visit Russia in the second half of 1966. Sato received an Invitation for such a visit in a letter rfom Premier Kosygln last December. TO WINDSOR CASTLE London (AP) Britain's Queen Elizabeth left Buckingham, pal see today to spend the Christmas weekend at Windsor castle west of London, Twenty-four mem' bers of the royal family will gather at. the ancient castle for the holiday. GET MARRIAGE LICENSE A marriage license was issued at the office of the probate judge this morning to Carole J. Pickett of this city and John A. Lemonds of Nunn, Colo. YOUTHS IN ACCIDENT NOHTH OF CITY Wayne Lee, 14, Dwight, was treated at the Mflrris County hospital for a back injury suffered' in a one-car accident on K-177 6.4 miles north of Council Grove about 8:30 o'clock Wednesday night The vehicle, a 1963 four-door sedan driven by Tom F. York, 17, Dwight, was the center car in a group of three carrying a church group. Headed north, it went out of control, possibly be cause of a strong wind, and went off of the west side of the high way into the ditch, overturned once and went through a fence to come to rest in a field on its wheels. Miss Nancy Lee, 17, Dwight, complained of soreness following the accident, and John Lee, 15, suffered bruises and abra sions. Connie Zimmerman, 14, Alta Vista, had minor bruises and abrasions. The driver was unhurt. lews Briefs (By Associated Press) A former Air Force chief of staff, General Thomas White, is dead at 64. The four-star general who headed the Air Force from 1957 to 1961 died last night at Walter Reed Army hospital in Washington of leukemia. A military man with 35 years service, Gen. Walter Sweeney, has died of cancer at the age of 56. General Sweeney died last night at the Homestead Air Force Base hospital near Miami, Florida. His military career was climaxed by four years as commander of the Tactical Air Command. Pope Paul held his traditional Christmas audience for cardinals and bishops in Rome. He ex pressed hope that Catholics in communist countries would help celebrate the jubilee beginning January 1 in celebration of the recent ecumenical council. In Bangkok, comedian Bob Hope, two ligaments in his left ankle torn by a fall, played for the king and queen last night and has another show scheduled today. He's expected to leave for South Viet Nam tomorow despite the injury. Former ' President Truman is visiting New York City and this morning, as usual, he went out for a morning stroll The con versation between Truman and newsmen turned to food when the former president was asked whether the recent shift from a French menu to a Texas bill of fare in the White House was good. Truman replied: "Yes, Texas food is so like Missouri food and I eat that, and I know it's good." PLACES IN SWIM MEET AT ALABAMA U. Craig Ridenour, swimming for Kansas State university in a dual meet at Alabama university Friday afteifnoon, placed third in the 500-yard freestyle. He also was a member of the winning 400-yard freestyle re lay team in the meet which was won by Alabama 56 to 38. Ridenour is with the K-State team at an annual swimming clinic and forum at Fort Lau derdale, Fla. now, having ar rived there on Saturday. TO AID VETERANS Lowell R. Kraum, Emporia, field representative of the Kansas Veterans' Commission, will be at the court house here Tues day, December 28, at 9:30 ajn. Annual income questionnaires have been mailed .by the VA to all pensioners with their Decem ber 1 checks and must be completed and returned by January 31. Persons who contacted Kraum last year for assistance in completing them have been sent letters for specific appoint ment time, Kraum said. Those who do not have notices of appointment ' may . contact Kraum at the court house here Tuesday after 3 p.m. or write Kansas Veterans' Commission, Civic Auditorium, Emporia. ANNUAL MEETING' TO BE JANUARY 27 Annual meeting of the Council Grove Country club will be at the club house on Thursday night, January 27. Notices and proxy forms have been mailed. HERE ON LEAVE Lt and Mrs Ralph Peterson and family of Waco, Tex., are here on leave to spend the holidays with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Stander of Wilsey and Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Peterson. PUBLISHED DAILY COUNCIL GROVE, KANSAS (Birthplace of the Santa Fe RITES AT ARLINGTON Services For Lt. CoL Gordon J. Lippman Will Be There Tuesday Services for Lt. Col. Gordon J. Lippman, who lost his life in the fighting in Viet Nam earlier this month, will be held at Arlington National Cemetery, Alexandria. Va., Tuesday. Mrs. Lippman and three children and Mrs. Lippman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Meier, will leave by plane from Kansas City Sunday to go there for the rites. Leland Meier of Whitier, Calif., Max Meier of LaPuente, Calif, and Charles Meier' of Co-vina, Calif., brothers of Mrs. Lippman, left Wednesday evening for their homes. They had come here to be with their sister and parents and for Requiem Mass for Colonel Lippman. Dennis Meier, who was here for services and who is on leave from Great Lakes Naval hospital, will return to his station January 5. He is at the home of his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Lee Meier. WOOL INCENTIVE PRICE IS UP FOR 1966 The shorn wool incentive price of 65 cents a pound for the 1966 marketing year represents an increase of three cents a pound over the present level, George Hultgren, chairman, Morris County Agricultural Stabilization and Consevation committee, has announced. The 1966 support price for mohair has been set at 75.8 cents a pound, 3.8 cents a pound more than the present support price. The price for pulled wool will continue to be supported at a level comparable to the incentive price for shorn wool. As in previous years, shorn wool payments will be equal to a percentage of each producer's cash returns from sales. The percentage will' be that required to raise the national average price received - by-all producers r for shorn wool ui to the announced 65 cents a pound incentive price. Mohair payments will be determined in a similar manner. Under the new incentive price formula, the present support price of 62 cents is multiplied by the ratio of the average parity index (index of prices paid by farmers) for the most recent three years to the average parity index for 1958, 1959 and 1960. The wool act requires support of mohair within a range of 15 percent above or below the comparable percentage of parity at which wool is supported. INTO BANK VAULT AT CLIFTON Clifton (AP) Burglars entered the First National Bank at Clifton last night and burned their way into the vault. Bank vice-president Frank Pfi-ster estimated the loss at more than several thousand dollars. Pfister said it was the bank's first burglary in 88 years. . Clifton is on the county line of Clay and Washington counties. Officers of both counties, the Kansas Bureau of Investigation and the Federal Bureau of Investigation were called in. A CLASS LEADER Young Cow Owned By Everett And John Comp Named For 1965 A young cow owned by Everett Comp and Jon' Comp of White City has been named a Class Leader for 1965 by the Kansas Dairy Herd Improvement Association. This distinction is gained by having the highest yearly production in the - state for breed and age group. The Comps' heifer calved at 23 months and produced 8,550 pounds of milk and 474 pounds of butterfat in 209 days. The Comps are breeders of registered Jerseys. SELLS TWO BULLS Mr. and Mrs. Leo York of Dwight sold two recorded Char-olais bulls to Norman C. Dibben of Junction City recently. It was announced erroneously earlier in the week that the Yorks had purchased the two animals. 58 HIGH WEDNESDAY (Readings si office of Corps of Engineers, Council Grove Reservoir) Maximum and minimum tem perature readings for the 24- hour period ending at 8 .o'clock this morning were 58 and 27, with the 8 o'clock reading being 57 degrees. Reservoir pool elevation this morning stood at 1270.13 feet above sea level. EXCEPT SATURDAY AND SUNDAY Council Grove Stores OPEN until 8:30 P.M. TONIGHT Frank J. Bieling Dies Unexpectedly Frank J. Bieling, Route 1, Dwight. died unexpectedly this morning after being stricken while in his car on the Hum boldt road northwest of Alta Vista. He was rushed to the Morris County hospital here but was dead on arrival. He was victim of an apparent heart attack. Bill Fisher anu another em ployee of the Flint Hills RECA were working nearby when they saw Mrs. Bieling waving to them Answering her summons, they found Mr. Bieling slumped be hind the wheel of his car. The couple was said to be enroute home from Alta Vista when he became ill. Fisher contacted RECA head quarters here by radio, and the latter called the sheriffs office and asked that an escort be furnished the car to get it to the hospital as quickly as possible. The body was taken to Wahl Funeral Home in Alta Vista, and the couple's two sons were no tified. Funeral a r r a n gements were incomplete this afternoon, be held until after Christmas. The Bielings lived in 'southern Geary county. It was learned here this after noon that a special occasion was to have been observed at the Bieling home today. This was understood to be the 100th birth day of Frank J. Bieline's father. Albert Bieling. The latter made his home with the Frank Biel-ings. TROOPERS WILL BE OUT IN FORCE Topeka (AP) The Kansas highway patrol has announced that all patrol troopers will be om the road beginning at noon Friday to help handle the expected crush of holiday traffic with the greatest possible safety. The. patrol said other activities will be curtailed as the patrol puts the maximum emphasis on traffic control and all troopers will be on duty. Ano ther concentrated effort will be made on Sunday for homeward bound traffic. In the holiday period a year ago the state recorded five fatal accidents in which a total of nine persons were killed dur ing the period from 6 P.M. December 24 to midnight December 27. ' FEASIBILITY REPORTS DUE NEXT WEEK Topeka (AP) Kansas Cover-nor William Avery said today that a preliminary feasibility report on proposed turnpikes from Kansas City south to Galena and from Baxter Springs to Hays is due next week. Construction of the turnpikes was authorized by the 1965 legislature provided they are found feasible and financed without use of public funds. Avery said the results of the preliminary feasibility reports could have an important bearing on future highway construction plans in Kansas. TRADING ON AMERICAN EXCHANGE SHUT OFF New York (AP) Trading on the American Stock Exchange was halted at 2:45 P.M (EST) today after a power failure put the ticker quotation service out of operation. . , ' . ' N An Amex spokesman said the failure occurred about 2:24 P.M. and was restricted to the ticker service. HER SISTER DIES AT FREDONIA Mrs. Walter Timmons, Fre-donia, a sister of Mrs. H. M. Patterson of this city, died Wednesday. Funeral services are to be held at Fredonia on Friday. Mrs. Timmons was an aunt of Mrs. Laurence Maddux of Council Grove. FINED FOR SPEEDING - . A fine of $9 and costs of $9.11 were assessed in county court Wednesday against Edward H. Knuth, White City, who was charged with driving at the rate of 59 miles an hour in a truck. Trail) THURSDAY. DIES IN COLORADO Word Of Death Of Mrs. Olire Adams Received Word has been received of the death of Mrs. Olive Adams. 90, at Eventide Nursing Home in Longmont, Colo., where she had been ill for several months. She was the widow of the late Lewis B. Adams, who was mail carrier at Wilsey for several years. The family moved to Longmont in 1919. She leaves six children, Mrs. Edna Cann and Mrs. Sadie Paul of Los Angeles, Glen R. Adams of Denver and Mrs. Agnes Pugh. Mrs. Bernice Brown and Theo dore Adams of Longmont; six grandchildren and 21 great grandchildren. Funeral services were held in Lopgmont last Thursday afternoon. Relatives here are nieces, Mrs. Mattie Rioth of Council Grove, Mrs. Josie Wigle of Wilsey and Mrs. Howard Comp of White City. May Be White Topeka (AP) A rapidly de veloping winter storm brought a forecast today of heavy snow for southwest and west central Kan sas. It gave promise that other parts of Kansas might have a white Christmas also. At mid-morning a cold front was moving across the state. The weather bureau said snow could fall behind this front with rain in advance of the front. The rain in eastern Kansas was expected to change to snow or become mixed with snow as the front pushed eastward and colder air reached that section of the state. Friday's forecast called for rain or snow southeast and1 snow elsewhere. Southwest Kansas was sched uled to receive about six inches of snow. A similar amount was forecast for southern counties of the northwest', section of , the state. ' Elsewhere in the north west the forecast was for two to four inches of snow. JOHN SVOBODAS ARE PARENTS OF DAUGHTER Mr. and Mrs. John Svoboda are parents of a daughter, Cheryl Rose, born at the Morris County hospital this morning at 11:40 o'clock. She weighed seven pounds and one ounce. Cheryl Rose was born on the birthday of a sister, Jane. She has another sister, Anneta. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Tony Weber of Maize and Mr. and Mrs. Frank Svoboda of Lincoln. Great grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Joe Weber of Viola and Mr. and Mrs. Nick Strunk of Colwich. KINGMAN COUNTY ESCAPEE NABBED Manchester, Oklahoma (AP) one of two men who escaped Wednesday night from the Kingman, Kan., county jail was recaptured early today near Manchester, Oklahoma, after a Kansas highway, patrolman fired a shot at his fleeing car. Grant county, Oklahoma, Sheriff Lauren Mills said 27-year-old Gary Stalder,) gave up after the shot was fired and offered no resistance. - The sheriff said the second escapee, Charles Hilliker; 25, is believed 'to be hiding in Manchester. A house to house search is planned today. . Manchester is in extreme northern Oklahoma just across the Kansas border. Kansas law authorities have been aiding Oklahoma police in the search. . MORRIS COUNTY HOSPITAL NOTES Admitted: Wednesday Wayne Lee of Dwight, Mrs. Phil Reaka of Lawrence, Mrs. W. F. Erikson. Dismissed: Wednesday Mrs. Lydia Hase of Allen. : TWO DIE IN CRASH ON KANSAS TURNPIKE , Kansas City, Kansas (AP) Two men were killed this mor ning when their car crashed in to a bridge four miles west of Bonner Springs Interchange on1 the Kansas Turnpike. There was I no immediate identification of the . victims. I Officers said it appeared that the driver of the small sports car had fallen asleep. They said a toll ticket showed they had entered on the south Topeka interchange. QUIT CLAIM DEED A quit claim deed from H. E. and Martha Hazel Freeman to Clarence H. and Catherine E. Sigle has been recorded. It describes lots 7 to 12 inclusive in block 4 of Wilsey's addition to the town of Wilsey. DEC. 23. 1S6S HITS PARKED CAR ON SOUTH NEOSHO Right rear of a 1963 sedan owned by Reginald Moore was damaged $200 when it was struck while parked in the 100 block on South Neosho street about 9:15 o'clock Wednesday night by a vehicle in whicr Dan Matile of Bazaar was at the wheel. Damage to the front of the Matile car. a 1953 sedan, was estimated at $250. Investigating officer said Matile stated he dropped a cigaret lighter and lost control of his vehicle momentarily. Hope For More Permanent Peace Junction City (AP) Word of the 30-hour Christmas ceasefire order by the U.S. military com mand in Viet Nam has brought joy to soldiers' families living in Junction City, and many ex pressed hone for a more perma' nent peace. The wife of one First Division soldier in Viet Nam commented: "I think it is just wonderful, and I sincerely hope an agreement can be reached where this peace truce can be more ' permanent than 30 hours." Mrs. William McCaslin, the wife of a chief warrant officer, added: ',1 want them to hurry up and end it and send the men home." From Mrs. William Woolridge, wife of a sergeant major who retuned to this country a month ago to represent the First Divi sion when it was adopted by the city of Birmingham, Alabama but who has since returned to Viet Nam, came this comment: "I don't understand war at all and it is difficult for me to com. ment. If they could have a truce of 30 hours it seems to me they could go to the conference table and thus have everlasting peace."' The wife of Sergeant First Class James Pearson said she thought it 'was a wonderful thing that "our men won't have to go out and fight and1 hunt for the VC's (Viet Cong) during this holy season, but on the other hand I wouldn't count on the VC's not to' take advantage of this." . The wife of First Sergeant John Rizner said: "I think any peace negotiations would make anyone happy, especially the de pendents. I think they all need a break over there. We are all de lighted to hear about the truce." TO REVIEW SOME CLASSIFICATIONS . Washington (AP) A selective service spokesman says draft-age high school graduates now classified as unfit for military service except in an era ergency will have their classifications reviewed, starting next month. The decision to make the review was reached today at a conference of defense department and selective service offiC' ials in Washington. The review at first will be li mited to those classified one-Y, those youths who failed to pass metnal tests for induction and therefore were classified as available for emergency use only. RELISHES CLEVELAND Cleveland, OJiio (AP) Eddie Litzenberger, former Rochester AmeirCan now with Victorie, B. C, iri- the Western Hockey League,- likes to see Cleveland Barons on the opposing team's jerseys. . (Last year, playing with the Americans, Litz played 14 ga mes against the Barons and scored five goals and registered eight assists. In an interlocking game this fall, Litzenberger resumed his attack on the Barons, an Amerl can Hockey . League team, by getting two goals and making three assists. His efforts help ed the Vancouver Maple Leafs beat Cleveland 7-3. , Letters to Santa Dear Santa, My sister Is writing this for me. I am just 8 years old. I have been a good girl' this year. I want a Baby First Step doll, a nurse's kit and1 a talking telephone. I will leave some cookies and coffee for you on the table. There will be cookies for Rudolph too. Love, Lora Ramsey NUMBER 250 Plea For Peace In Christmas Message Today (By Associated Press) Pope Paul's Christmas message to the world contains a clear plea for peace in Viet Nam, although he does not mention that embattled area by name. Urging just and sincere negotiation to restore order and friendship the Pope also says: "Is not the first contribution which the church can offer, from her position in the midst of the world, to give, promote and teach Deace?" The pontiff goes on to say: "At this very moment, we are making a new plea for peace and this,' not simply because peace is a good thing in itself but also because it is a good thing which is in such danger today." No Comment By LBJ President Johnson is still not commenting on the 30-hour Christmas truce in Viet Nam proclaimed by the U.S. commander there and the South Vietnamese military leader. A spokesman in Austin, Texas, says no presidential comment is expected. The White House has been leaving the truce matter up to commanders in the field. The truce -is due to start tomorrow morning, U.S. time. Lack Of Enthusiasm Democratic Senator Wayne Morse of Oregon says he has found a number of Asian countries give lip service to the U.S. role in Viet Nam but a disturbing lack of enthusiasm for it. Morse, a frequent critic of U.S. policy in Viet Nam, headed a seven-man Senate delegation that visited Japan, India, Pakistan, Afghanistan, Israel and Spain. A Storm Possible A potentially dangerous snow and sleet storm is headed toward the plains from the Rocky Mountains. Meanwhile, much of the middle west is having such warm weather that records may fall. In contrast, the northwest Pacific coast is having bitter-cold eight below zero in Burns, Oregon, this morning. About Same In Watts An Associated Press reporter has visited the Watts Negro area of Los Angeles, scene of last summer's bloody racial rioting, and reports there is still much bitterness in Watts. At a building housing a bar, a gay Christmas tree adorns the roof, but inside, a Negro in his mid'-30s, asked how the people of Watts look forward to this Christmas, says: "Just the same as they always did. Most of them never had much Christmas . . ." Holiday From Airlift The airlift of Cuban refugees to Miami will take a Christmas holiday after tomorrow's flights. The transportation will resume Monday. One hundred and one. refugees arrived today Bringing the total arrivals since the airlift went into effect the first of the month to 2,316. Meanwhile, in Cuba, Associated Press correspondent Isaac Flores says there are reports of reprisals against Cubans planning to leave. . ASKED FOR NO FAVORS Boston (AP) Ted Williams, who had a stormy as well as brilliant career with the Boston Red Sox, never was any . problem to his manager, according to American League President Joe Cronin. "Ted was never a problem to his manager." says Cronin, who once managed the Red Sox. "Ted Williams was the easiest kid ball player to handle a field manager could ask for. He never missed a bus, missed a practice, or asked for any special privileges." THE WEATHER (By Associated Press) Kansas Cloudy this afternoon with occasional light rain east and extreme south and tc casion a light snow elsewhere. Colder northwest and north central Southwest winds 20 to 35 mph east portion shifting to northwesterly late today and to nlghC Rain southeast snow nor th west and rain or snow nor- . theast and south central. Cold- er over most 'of state, f ridaj' rain or snow southeast and snow ' elsewhere. Colder eats and so uth. Low tonight near 20 nor thwest to 35 to 40 southeast High Friday 23 to 30 northwest to 35 to 40 southeast.

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