Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on July 20, 1963 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 20, 1963
Page 1
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Garden City Telegram Vol. 34 GARDEN CITY, KANSAS, 67846, SATURDAY, JULY 20, 1963 7c A Copy 16 Pages No. 220 Nuclear Test Agreement Is in Sight Khi'uslhdhov Says MOSCOW (AP) — Promitor Khrushchev told dors at u inception toniprhl that the nuclear test bun talks are goinff on so well that "an agreement la In sight." Khrushchev made the comment in the presence of Undersecretary oC State W. Averell Harrimnn, head oC the U.S. delegation to the three-power talks, at a reception in the Kremlin for Jimoa Kudar, IliiriKixrian jfovorn- ment and party leader. mor. Khrushchev made his proposals In (i flO-mlnute speech at Hot Weather Equalizer 1'hoto An ice cream cone is a tasty must in Southwest Kansas these days—especially when the temperature flirts with the 100-degree mark. Tammy, a beagle, finds that a dog's best friend is a boy with a big ice cream cone, so he decides to share the treat belonging to Mark Lee, 8, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Lee, 91 I Pat's Dr. Mental Health Forms Committee An executive committee to work In close liaison with the Area Mental Health Center's new director, Dr. Joseph J. DcLucia, has been formed. Victor Haflich, chairman of the board of the center in Garden City, announced the committee which was nominated and approved by the board at its last regular meeting earlier this month. This action was taken as a means of accelerating decisions arc invited to attend and participate in the committee sessions. "In this way, quicker action may be taken on the Center's further development while including the participation of board meetings in general," Haflich added, and pointed out that the committee sessions do not substitute for regular, monthly meetings of the board, which will meet as usual. Named to the executive committee are Dr. Ja.mcs W. Neu- Indonesia Aims 'Red Missiles at Malaya JAKARTA (AP) — Indonesia plans to build four airbuses equipped with Soviet-made guided missile s on outlying islands facing Malaya and Australia, Brig Gen. Askari, commander of Indonesia's Army Air Defense Command, told the official Antara News Agency. The Soviet loader seemed eager to express publicly the • confidence he appeared to feel about the negotiations, He called Harriman up to him just as the American delegation chief was leaving to attend a HUB- sinn-Amcrican track meet. There was a groat deal of Ray banter, with Harriman and others taking part in the center of the <blg St. George reception hall of the Kremlin. Then, according to the several ambassadors gathered around, Khrushchev said: "The talks arc going on well. There have been no obstacles. If they go on n.i they have, an agree mcnt is in sight." Khrushchev's offer Friday to ease cold war tensions with a sweeping set of war prevention proposals had boosted speculation about the possibility of an East- West summit conference. Some diplomatic sources Indicated the proposals involved so much that not one but a series of summit conferences may be necessary. The Soviet premier offered Frl day to back up a nuclear lest ban agreement with a nonagres. sion pact and a system of air field and railroad Inspections to prevent surprise attacks, lie also gave the first official indication that U. S.-British-Soviet negotiations here are fast np proaching a formal agreement to ban all but underground nuclear tests. Khrushchev said he would like to sec the agreement include a ban on underground explosions, but Implied such a pact may not he immediately possible duo to the impas'se over on-sile inspections. Appearing in warm good hu a meeting honoring Hungary's vis- ting premier and Communist Parly lender, Jnnos Kudar. The 3,000 persons present Interrupted 111 in repeatedly with applause and cheers. Chances are Khrushchev's proposals were among topics d!n- cussed when U.S. Undersecretary of Stale W. Avoroll Harriman and Drit.iiIn's Lord Ilallsham resumed their lest ban negotiations with Soviet officials today. Today's session began four hours earlier than usual to permit Harriman and Lord Hiiilnhnm to attend a Sovlol-U.S, track meet scheduled for the afternoon. No session Is planned for Sunday, With the test ban, Khrushchev said he also wants a nonaggres- slon agreement between the- North Atlantic Treaty Organl/a- lion and Us Communist, counterpart, the Warsaw Pact. Hn first tied the two togclher In a July 2 speech in Easl Berlin. Realizing u package deal would encounter rough sledding, he opened a new way to negotiations by swing: "Wo think that the quesllon of the form of the non- aggression pact can he solved without any great difficulties to the mutual satisfaction of both sides. The most. Important thing is not the form, but the content. "Th« most Important thing Is for each side to display a willingness to oasc tensions and to llqul. dale the stale of the cold war." Garden Sass GUM Garden say« so mo Him- bothers probably think thi» eclipse was u hulf-bukcd Iduu. First Total Eclipse Since 1930 Day Turns into Night NliW YORK (AP) — Scientists on the Center's newly envisaged' mann, and Dale Gillan, both of atul cnll(lren > und people of all - - Garden City, and the Ilev. Hob-1 occllpullons , uml , nl!<!S ' jolnotl in ert Flccnor, Deerlicld. Haflich is conimon celestial cause today to program of services. The Center serves the mental health needs of Grceley, Grant, Hamilton, Kearny and Finney counties. "A great deal of work needs to be done and done immediately," Haflich explained. "The board agreed that commuting problems between members often cause a drag on the progress chairman of the committee. The Weather Generally fair through Sunday. A few widely scattered showers or thunderstorms in the late after- see an eclipse of the sun. The rendezvous of moon and sun was visible dua-ing afternoon hours throughout the continental United States, but with the moon covering only part of a lures and changing slruclure, Hie bonding of starlight passing close to thu sun, the airglow, and other phenomena. Hacing eastward in airplanes with the moon's swift shadow, American and Canadian scientists by the behavior of the returning echoes trace changes in UK; ionosphere as night comes suddenly with the eclipse. The eclipse began in Japan at duwn, and the path of totality II.en sweeps about 10,000 miles In will extend their time in Iho total 2 ami 'tt hours. 11 ziped across t!)i<j of Center operations. And the noon or evenings. Highs In 90s. best way to remedy this condi- i Low near 70. Easterly winds 10 to 20 becoming light and tonight. tion is to appoinl an executive oomittee from board members who could be on hand as the need for action arises." Haflich said that so far the committee has met twice, and has tentatively agreed to meet regularly at 7:110 p.m. each Wednesday. All board members Akrnn Uia\is>- f'ily .. . Kmpuriti OAHPKN C1TV fiiidfllllllll Hill (My Ijfl J tllltrt Max. .. 110 .. 11)1 . . !lti .. 100 Mln. (if. 71 its Sutiim 98 li!, U7 HH 7Z the glowing disc. Only In a (iO-mile-wide swath through Alaska and Maine was the eclipse total, with day turn- variable ''\ H l<) "teht and stars popping out, | witii coitnels possibly becoming visible in their flirtations with the mm. There, with an array of carefully tuned instruments, hundreds of astronomers and other scientists waited aground for the rare opportunity to analyze the. sun's pearly halo or corona, Us temper- eellpsij by up Aground, the to 44 Hucondh eclipse lasted l 8:ir, I'm'. for about 100 seconds in Alaska to about one minute in Maine. docket scientists were busy, too, firing instrumented rockets from Canadian and U.S. launching sites to measure changes in the ionosphere, the electrified layer high in the earth's atmosphere, u for special observations at grout height of the sun's spectrum when the sun first Is obscured and then cle.iircd. I'aeific to touch Alaska late in the morn'ng, Alaska time, then across Canada and into Maine al about 4:4!i p.m., KST. Maine had a heavy Influx of visitors, hoping to see the sunlight cut to one millionth of Ha normal intensity, and such phenomena as Baily's Heads, the last flashes of the sun shining through valleys and gorges on the moon'n rim, and — when the sun is totally covered — possibily the licking of great outbursts of in- Radio astronomers Ixmnml candescent gat>cs.~-lhe solar prom- radio signals off the moon, and '.

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