The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri on April 11, 1966 · Page 1
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The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri · Page 1

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Monday, April 11, 1966
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(THE Morninè KANSAS CITY STAR) diti yOL 88. NO. 185 ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ KANSAS CITY, MONDAY, APRIL 1 1, 1966-54 PAGES. ★ ★ ★ ★ ★ PRICE 7 CENTS BOARD T/INKER Ball-Game Going Is a Family Affair AIR RE« BY WOMAN With U. N. Approval, Royal Navy Stops Oil-Laden Ship on the High Seas to Prevent Delivery to Rhodesia an A GREEK VESSEL Portuguese Warships Are in the Area on a ''Routine Patrol" London (AP)—Acting under United Nations authority, a boarding party from Britain’s royal navy seized a Greek tanker on the high seas yesterday to stop her from delivering oil to the rebellious white supremacist government of Rhodesia. The Greeks offered no resistance, and in Athens the Greek government: expressed approval. Anger in Rhodesia The British action touched off a wave of anger among the white population of Rhodesia, but there was no government comment. I Only hours after the U. N. Se-! curity Council, by a 10-0 vote! with five abstentions, told Britain to prevent such deliveries by force, the royal navy cleared the decks for action. About 150 miles southeast of Beira, a Portuguese-ruled East African oil port, a gray British sub-chaser, the Berwick, closed with the 11,200-ton tanker Mannela and sailors boarded her. The Manuela, low in the water with a 16,000-ton cargo of crude oil, was then turned away from Beira and steamed on a southerly course through the Indian ocean with the British party still aboard. A spokesman for the owners | said in Athens the ship had been; ordered to proceed to Surban,, South Africa, and discharge her | cargo there. Fail in One Attempt The British navy had sought unsuccessfully earlier to persuade another Greek tanlcer, Joanna V, from reaching Beira with 18,700 tons of oil. The Joanna V is still anchored off the entrance to Beira harbor and has not discharged her cargo. Two Portuguese warships, the frigates Dom Francisco de All- maidu and the Bacheco Bereira, were prowling the seas at the harbor moutli. Later they moved over the horizon on “routine patrol,” according to the Portuguese authorities in Beira. The Manuela is now said to be Panamanian-owned, but Greek registered. She has changed her name twice and her ownership once in the last two months. The tanker was formerly known as the Marivenus and before that as the Charlton Venus. The other tanker, the Joanna V, also changed her name. She was known before as the Arietta Venezelos. As “Shadow” Tankers They were labeled “shadow” tankers by the British, whose intelligence services trailed them from port to port as they cruised around Africa. Prime Minister Harold Wilson kept in touch with latest developments from his vacation home in the Scilly isles, 25 miles off the southwest coast of England. Wilson received the news of the boarding over his “hot line” telephone link with London, than calmly went off for an 8-mile walk. Kennedy Film In New York New York (AP)—The documentary film “Years of Lightning, Day of Drums,” summarizing John F. Kennedy’s two years and ten months in the White House, opened last night in New York. The Lincoln art theater, with a capacity of 300, was fijled. Some 200 other persons wfire turned away. Among those seated were Ralph Bunche, undersecretary of the United Nations; Sen. and Mrs. Jacob K. Javits, Rep. and Mrs. Theodore Kupferman; actor Henry Fonda, and 50 members of the board of trustees of the John F. Kennedy Center Tor the Performing Arts in Washington, D. C., which will receive the income from the film’s presentations. power T ai T uhe . FIRE IN STORM Lightning Starts Blaze in Overland Park Home Mrs. Jerrie Mock, a 40-Year-Old Columbus, 0«, Grandmother, Sets World Nonstop Distance Mark in Flight From Honolulu The Weather—^Showers Considerable cloudiness today with occasional showers and thunderstorms is the weather bureau forecast for Kansas City and vicinity. Partly cloudy and cooler tonight and tomorrow. High today in the 60s, low tonight about 40. High tomorrow in the !50s. FLIES OVER CITY She Lands at Her Home« town—Rough Over Rockies 12 midnight 39 2 p. m. ... 65 1a.m. ... 383 p. m. ... 66 2 a. m. ...37 4 P* m. ... 66 3a. m. .36 5 P* m. ... 66 4 a.m. .37 6 p. m. ... 65 5 a. m. ...387 p. m. ... 64 6 a. m. ...40 8 p. m. .,. 64 7a.m. ... 43 9 p. m......... 63 8 a. m. ... 45 10 P> 61 9a. m. ... 47 11 p. m ......... 54 10a.m. ...50 12 midnight 50 na^m. ... 55 1 a.m. ... 50 12noon .,.60 2 a. m. ... *50 1 p. m.63 ‘Unofficial Phone Sunday Want Ads tn before roon Saturday. BA 1-5500.—Adv. DAMAGE IS AT $35,000 Occasional Bad Weather Is Expected Today A $35,000 house fire in Overland Park and a large power failure in the southeastern part of Kansas City occurred within minutes last night as thunderstorms moved across the Greater Kansas City area. The home of Everett F. Corwin at 6514 West Sixty-ninth street was destroyed after it was struck by lightning about 10:25 o’clock. About two minutes earlier electricity failed in an area extending from Fifty-eighth to Eighty-fifth streets, Prospect to Elmwood avenues. The thunderstorms, containing some hail, began moving into the area shortly after 9:30 o’clock. Moderate rain fell during the storms, which originated along a line from about 20 miles northwest of Kansas City to Salina, Kas. Herring, Kas., near Topeka, measured 1.05 inches of rain in about 25 minutes. Occasional showers and thunderstorms are expected to continue in this area today, ending by tonight. Corwin, who was alone in the house, said he was in bed when the lightning struck. “I heard the lightning but I didn’t know it had struck the house,” he said. Charles Opel, 6519 West Sixty- ninth, said his wife saw the flash of lightning but thought it had struck a utility pole. He said he saw flames leaping from the house and rushed across the street to alert Corwin. He said he then ran four blocks to his sister’s house to report the fire. Opel said telephone service in his house was interrupted by the lightning. A Kansas City Power & Light Co. spokesman said there were (Continued on Page 2A.) A STUDY IN CONTRAST in interest of baseball between boys and girls was seen yesterday a few rows apart at an exhibition game between the Kansas City A’s and the St. Louis Cardinals at the Municipal Stadium. Wearing their baseball caps, Leslie James, 11, and Wesley James, 8, intently watched the game with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Orín James, jr., Cameron, Mo., and their uncle (dark hat), H. B. Payne, 5833 Fontana drive. Fairway. A few rows behind the James brothers, the three daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Kapman, 120 East Linden avenue. Independence, did everything but watch baseball. The girls were Becky Kapman, 3; Kim Kapman, 5, and Tammy Kapman, 6. The A’s lost, 7 to 6, in extra innings before 5,801 persons on the quiet Easter Sunday. By Eugene Kozicharow (A Member of The Star's Staff) I T was a breezy, balmy day for baseball yesterday as 5,801 fans completed a quiet Easter Sunday by watching the Kansas City Athletics play their non-league rivals, the St. Louis Cardinals. Many of the fans who attended the exhibition game yesterday went straight from church to the Municipal Stadium. Several of the women fans wore Easter bonnets, and many of the men were dressed in jackets and ties. Baseball was a family affair yesterday. Children obediently sat with parents, and several grandmothers in the crowd became baseball fans for a day because it was Easter and they wished to be with their families. Even though it was exciting baseball as the A’s lost to the (Continued on Page 2A.) FASTER FETES ILL CHURCHES Christians Celebrate Resurrection in Many Ways END PERIOD OF PEHANCE Sunrise Services, Song and Pageantry a Part of Observance Toss Eggs At Pickets SPACE LAB GOES MUTE Denton, Tex. (AP)~A few; Battery System of SO-Million-Dollar Star-Gazer A New King For Malays Christians in Kansas City yesterday celebrated Easter Sunday the feast, of the Resurrection of the i crucified Christ from the dead. Tk, •cmmemoration was the most joyful of the year for most believers, for it marked the end of a period of sorrow pd penance and brought to mind their faith’s greatest triumph. Columbus, 0. (AP) — Mrs. Jerrie Mock, 40-year- old Columbus grandmother who sets flying records because '‘it’s there to be done,” set a world nonstop flight distance record for women and landed in her home city last night» Her single-engine plane landed at Port Columbus at 9:35 (Kansas City time) afier 31 hours of endurance test for woman, machine and fuel. Around World in 1964 Mrs. Mock, who in 1964 be; came the first woman to fly solo I around the world, flew about 4,500 miles from Honolulu on this Easter weekend flight. She broke the former record of 3,671 miles, set by three I^s- sian women in 1938, yesterday afteroon nearly 200 miles^west of Kansas City. ,« [Mrs. Mock's plane passed over the southern part of ^Kansas City at 4:20 o'clock yesterday afternoon. She was flying at an altitude of 5,500 feet.] The mother of two grown boys and a young girl, and grandmother of one, made it all the way home for a reunion with husband and family and the cheers of Columbus after a “touch and go” situation. Tired? she was asked. “Just a little,” said the pilot. “I’m going peace demonstrators held a 10- hour vigil outside a Nike missile site north of here yesterday, but were outnumbered by egg- throwing teen-agers. The first sign-carrying demonstrator arrived at 6:30 a. m. and! the number increased to 12 before disbanding at 4:30 p m. Marchers carried placards which said: “Peace is Our Only Defense,” “Negotiate, Tolerate” and “Make Love, Not War.” About 25 young persons in cars and on motorcycles drove past several times, hurled eggs and graobed at the marchers signs. At the end of the vigil the peace marchers found their parked cars covered with smashed eggs and shaving cream. RED RIVER >S RISING Parts of Winniipeg May Be Threatened by Wa^er Winnipeg (AP)—A dramatic 2- foot rise on the Red river in the last 24 hours may force hundreds of people out of their homes in the low-lying Elm Park area of the greater Winnipeg city of St. Vital. The river stood at 24 feet above average winter ice level yesterday morning at Winnipeg and is expected to peak between 27,5 and 29.5 feet April 16-24. Satellite Apparently Has Failed Beyond Recall Lumpur, Malaysia i Easter is a reminder to Chris(AP)-Amid cheers toat M ¡s. f ad Rev. John W. Wiuiams, pastor CRUSHING BLOW I Kuala i (Monday) lot “daulat tuanku” (long live gt. Stephen Baptist the king), Malaysia enthroned a i church, said in his Easter sermon. star W^ant Ads produce 5ure and quick results. Dial BA 1-5.500—Adv. Realistic in His Vietnam Views — An L. B. J. adviser makes it clear answers are not easy. 3A. A New Shifrin Lab Test-Results to be known in five days. 3A. About 100 Flee Fire in a Hotel— Blaze is confined to a fourth-floor room at 1216 Broadway. 5A. For Cut in Spending — Republican economist says it is only way to halt inflation, tax increase. 8A. Evelyn Waugh Dies— Famous satirist of English life was 62. 16A. A Major League City Proves Jtself. Leading Editorial. Women's news ...........4B, 5B Sports .......................... 7B, 8B Deaths .............................. 103 Want ads ........................... lOB Comics, Features ............. 17B Editorials ......................... 18B News commentators — 19B EASTER WARM IN LONDON London (AP)—London basked in a temp>erature ot 63 degrees yesterday—the warmest Easter Sunday since 1952. Astronomers Hoped Study Origin of Universe to ; new constitutional monarch to- jday. I The king, 59-year-old Ismail I Nasiruddin Shah Ibni al-Mar- I hum Sultan Zainal Abidin, is the i fourth sovereign to occupy the • gold-embossed mahogany Malay ; throne. The office is largely ceremonial. He was elected to a 5-year Cape Kennedy, Fla. (AP) —America’s 50-million-dol-; . . , . I 1 r.. ^ 4 . 4 ^^ i reign by fellow sultans from I lar Star-Gazer satellite, | gutes during I which scientists had hoped i a secret coiKlave last August. would open a new era in i His installation—the equivalent astronomy, died in space ; ^ coronation although there is yesterday when its battery crown—capped system failed after only two days in orbit. “We’re heartbroken,” a space agency official said m announcing the failure of the heaviest and most complex unmanned of “Christ is alive,” he said. “Men of all ages have sought Him in the tomb, expecting to find a dead Christ. Today we know that God is alive and that His Son rose from the dead.” Many Ways, Many Churches In many churches and in many traditions worshipers here celebrated Christ’s triumph over Í ment. She said she hadn’t closed her eyes since she arose at 5:30 a. m. Hawaii time Saturday (9:30 o’clock, Kansas City time), more than 41 houi's earlier. Some Fuel Left Mrs. Mock estimated she had a half-hour’s fuel left but knew she had enough to reach Columbus and “it wasn’t any emergency or anything-^’ The diminutive flier said the roughest part of the trip was over the Pacific and yesterday afternoon over the Rockies, where “I ran into, some .pretty rough conditions. ... “I banged my head a few times and all my personal ef* fects were flying around. I also got hit with my flashlight. . . She said “it was real tight quarters” because of extra fuel tanks in the pilot’s compart- a series rituals affirmmg his rule. The cries of “daulat tuanku” rang out following the dimax of the 90-minute ceremony; in which the king took up the two- foot-long sword of state and raised it to his forehead to sym- bolide power and authority. , tne umtefl states. , zaharah and 500 select- Astronomers around ^ frock-coat- I had hop^ that the two-ton Or -1 foreign diplomats, looked on. i ceremony was in a modern 1 (OAO) would probe secrets of I the stars and perhaps uncover f„ I clues to the origin of the univ- downtown Kuala Lumpur. i erse. But yesterday the National I Aeronautics and Space Administration announced: “Overheating of the OAO pri- (Continued on Page 2A) Thought for Today No man really becomes a fool until he stops asking questions —Charles Steinmetz. death. About noon parishioners stood outside St. George’s Serbian Orthodox church in Kansas City, Kansas, cracking brightly dyed hard-boiled eggs together. The one whose egg broke first lost. The jovial custom has a religious significance, explained the Rev. Milan Bajich, the church’s pastor. In the Eastern churches, the egg is a figure of the Resurrection, for birds emerge from the shell as Christ rose from the tomb. The Serbian Orthodox had attended a midnight vigil service at which a procession three times around the church represented the finding of the empty tomb by three women. Their First Animal Food The blessed eggs were distributed at the Easter liturgy, which began at 10 o’clock yes(Continued on Page llA) Looking very tired, the aviatrix was greeted by hei^ husband, Russell Mock, Gov. James A. Rhodes and Rep. Samuel Devine (R-0.) while about 500 persons looked on. Crowd Kept Away Her plane was kept away from the crowd and the possible clutches of souvenir hunters. ' The 5-foot, 105-pound pilot was bolstered by three ham sandwiches on rye and a vacuum bottle of water on the long flight, much delayed by weather problems. ’ She left home two weeks ago, originally planning to fly to Wake island in the Pacific ocean for a record flight attempt that would have taken her over Portland, Ore., as far inland as her fuel and body stamina would have taken her. But “conditions over which we (Continued on Page 2A) Fine Weather and Finery Enliven Easter Church Parade EASTER FINERY is photographed by Don Palmer, 7612 Rainbow drive, Prairie Village. He took a picture yesterday of his wife, who is holding their son. Clark Palmer, 8 weeks old, with their daughters, ShjUy Palmer, 3, and Shawn Palmer. 9, at the Memorial ChJ^tian church. ' • • NAVY BLUE AND WHITE was the Easter Sunday color scheme for Mrs. Marion E. Jones, 3611 Benton boulevard, and her children (left to right), Linda. 2; Michael, 3, and Carolyn, 4. .The family attended the 9:30 o’clock- mass at Blessed Sac^ment Catholic church. T ON A 10-DAY LEAVE from the Air Force after finishing his basic training at Goodfellow Air Force base, Tex., is .^rman Alan R. Townsend, Jr., Riverside, Calif. He and Miss Mary Beth Scha|ie, 3727 Wayne avenue, attended Easter services at Trinity Ajethodist church. LIKE MANY OTHER FAMILIES in Eastern Jackson' County, Mr. and Mrs. J. Howard Kim and their son, Chris,, 4, of Blue Mills road, attended services at their church, the ‘ Six-Mile Baptist. They are greeted bv Steve Fortney, 16, I Buckner, in the doorway. ^

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