Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on July 27, 1963 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

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Garden City, Kansas
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Saturday, July 27, 1963
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Garden City Telegram Vol. 34 GARDEN CITY, KANSAS, 67846, SATURDAY, JULY 27, 1963 7c A Copy 20 Pages No. 226 This Light's Nof Light Pholo Shaped like the space needle at the Seattle World Fair, this huge light shown upside down, will be one of two being placed on the new parking lot at Chestnut and 7th. Each light has four mercury vapor lamps inside the translucent conical covering. The city workers give the new light careful handling during installation Friday. Cold Front Is Welcomed By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A massive cold front pushing south from Canada cased sidtry temperatures from the Rockies to the Central Plains today. The cold front was accompanied by widespread thundershowers that dropped up to an inch of rain in several areas from northern Colorado to Minnesota. The temperature dropped considerably in some places a s the cooler air moved in. Readings were as much as 20 degrees cooler. At Chadron, Neb., it was 01 compared with a 89 recorded 24 hours earlier. Elsewhere, mostly dry weather prevailed with skies clear to partly cloudy. In th e East, shower activity was confined to a few isolated thundershowers over western Kentucky and Tennessee. A few scattered thundershowers also fell over southern New Mexico. CommunityConcert Season Dates Set Dates for the 1963-64 Garden City Community Concert season were announced today by R. W. Lange, president. The season will open Wednesday, Oct 23, with "The Rondo- liers", a male trio featuring music from light opera and Broadway musicals. Next performance will be the highlight of the season. Benny Goodman and his orchestra will be here on Thursday, Nov. 21, and will bring a 12-piece string group with him. On Feb. 17 will be the duo- piano team of Howard and Patricia Barr, a husband and wife team who makes their home in Fort Worth, Texas. Final concert will be March 24, and this will be 'presented by the "The Romeros", guitarists. The act is presented by a father and his three sons, each specializing in a different style, and promises to bo the most unusual concert of the year. All curtains will be at 8:15 p.m. in Clifford Hope Auditorium. Tickets for this concert season were sold during tho annual campaign last spring, and admission will be by membership curd only. All scats were sold out, promising a record Community Concert season here. Under a reciprocity agreement with other Community Concert communities in this area—from Hutchinson on the oast to Lamar, Colo,, on the west — local members also can attend concerts in those communities. Local .members, however, are seated first when capacity crowds are expected. Garden Sass Gus Garden starts out each day thinking "I'll live forever" and by night lime he's afraid he will. Earthquake Toll Could Reach2,000 SKOPJK, Yiiffcwlnvln (AP) — Debris of Ihiri qtiake- ruinod city slowly yielded the dead today from tho worst natural disaster in YugoHlavJii'a history. The government announced 000 bod ion had boon recovered. Red Cros.s authorities estimated the toll may reach 2,000. One city official expressed 1'cnr 0,000 were dead. Move than 2,000 injured were treated at field hoHpilulrt in and around the ruins of Skopje, which was a macodonlan metropolis of 270,000 people and a tourist center when the killer quake struck l>eforo dawn Friday. Parallel Parking On Two Streets Another short .stretch of pnrnl- Id parking IH being Installed In (!union City's downtown business district. Signs and meters have been installed for parallel parking on the .north side of K. Chesliuit from 7lh west to the alley nt the rear of the Nu-Style Shoe Store. Parallel parking also will be In effect In the few spncs on tilie west side of 7th along the city's now municipal parking lot at 7th and Chestnut. City commissioners ordered the parallel parking. Most of the meters had been removed in this area duo to the new sidewalk construction around the now parking lot. Parallel parking stalls have yet to bo painted, however. The Weather Considerable cloudiness tonight and Sunday. Occasional showers or thunderstorms. A few locally sever* thunderstorms with poi. slble hall and damaging winds this afternoon and evening. Coole r tonight and Sunday. Low tonight In mid 60s. High Sunday around 90. Southerly winds 10 to 20 mph changing to northerly tonight. Sunrise 5:8!l BnriBOt 8:09 M»». Mln, I'rno. ron ... ...................... |M «() ,1U Do<lK« City ................ 100 70 ,03 Umporla ...................... M 70 Triton OAIIDKN CITY ...... |)7 74 Trace ,,, '•"I <-'lty .................... HI) I -a .Jiinlu .................... !()() lluwii'll ....................... . Illl Hiillna ........................ oa Tu|»!l<u ....... „ ............... 1)2 Wichita ........................ nil 70 Trace 70 71 70 7H .02 ,09 Four Americans who wero In Skopje emgergod unharmed. They were Mr. and Mrs. .Samuel Nocella of Willow Grove, Pn., and Mr. and Mrs. John Uoblncc of Warren, Mich, All mad ( . their way safely to Hclgrndc, U.S. diplomatic authorities worn checking on reports that, four |W. sons from Boston, Mass., had been in thn aroa, but a spokesman said "we haven't had direct word about tluMn." Mr. and Mrs. Nocella, a photographer-writer loam, had paused In Skopje on their way to Greece. Tho Hotel .Macedonia was looked fully when they arrived Thursday night and Its night clerk directed them to a nearby hotel, the Jad- rnn. Mrs. Nocella Bald this saved their lives, foj- the quake collapsed the Macedonia and entombed its guests, President Tito flew in for a personal aHsossmonl of the de- strucllon wrought 1/y thn quake In this glittering, bustling showplaco of his kind of communism, He had proclaimed a weekend of mourning. His face set and grim, Tito joined thousands of rescue work- crs In sifting rubble for victims, some killed outright by fulling masonry and others burled alive. YugoHlave army bulldozers ami other earth-moving equipment wore used in the quest for victims, Tho city's two biggest hotels, tho Macedonia and the Skopje, wore destroyed. Officials said 200 tourists died in the hotel Macedonia alone. The quake—the worst natural disaster in modern Yugoslav history—destroyed a'bout 85 per cent of tho buildings In Skopje, north- orn Macedonian capital, and left at leant half of tho population of 270,000 homeless, Authorities rushed In an emergency force of 10,000, mostly sol- diorH, fearing un outbreak of fires from broken gus mains. Treaty Seen as Sfep Away from War WASHINGTON (AP) _ Prcsi dent Kennedy has urged all Americans to join in a historic debate over the nuclear test ban agreement which he called "an important first step" away from a war that could take mor c than 300 million lives in an hour. Kennedy, speaking Friday night on radio and television to gather support for the treaty, said: "It i s my hope that all of you will take part" in Ihs debate "for this treaty is for all of us." "It is particularly for our children and grandchildren, and they hav e no lobby here in Washington," said the President. "This debate will involve mili- tary, scientific and political experts, but it must not bo left to them alone. The right and the responsibility are yours." "The historic and constructive debate" for which the President asked will center around the Senate, which must ratify the agreement by a two-thirds vola. The President did not picture a bright road ahead. He was cautious and grave, He cautioned that the American, Soviet and British agreement to ban all nuclear tests except under ground is not millenium. It will not, he said, resolve all conflicts, turn the Communists away from their ambitions or ciminato the dangers of war. But he called it "u shaft of light" cutting into what had hcoi the darkening pros|.v.;cts of mass destruction on earth—"an important first .step—a step toward peace—a step toward reason—a step away from war." And tho President warned that a nuclear war "would not be like any war in history." "A full-scale nuclear exchange, lasting less than GO minutes, could wipe out more than 300 million Americans, Europeans and HUH- .skuis a.s well UN untold numbers elsewhere," said Kennedy. "And the survivors, as Chairman' Khrushchev warned the Communist Chinese, 'would envy the dead.' " After hih speech, the President flew to his summer place at Hyannis Port, Mass., where today ho will receive u report on tho Moscow talk. s from Undorwcre- tary of State W. Averell Hurri- man, the chief U.S. representative at the negotiations. Secretary of Stale Ucun Husk, scheduled to fly to the Soviet Union next week to sign the treaty, wil| be un huml. While Kennedy went on th c air U> tell Americans how he feels about tUo treaty and future agree- mentw which may follow, Khrushchev did essentially the sam (! iu an interview with the newspaper* Pravdu and I/.vostia. Tho lenders were in ugnwniiniit on thro ( , issues. Both hulled tho pud's international significance; both hinted that it may open tho door to other agreements, und both cautioned that no one should expect miracles. Kennedy acknowledged thul th n trouty is not foolproof, because, there is no sure way of controlling nuclear blasts (k-op in outer space, and because the "escap ( , clause"' neriniU signutorie s to withdraw.

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