Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on July 29, 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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Monday, July 29, 1963
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Garden City Telegram 1 p.m. 94 •HfcWMIll GARDEN CITY, KANSAS, MONDAY, JULY 29, 1963 7e * Copy No. 227 garden— ing,.. with the editor Remarks overheard by tourists visiting Kinnup Park: "They weren't exaggerating about the world's largest, outdoor, free, concrete swimming pool." "Wonder how a town like Garden City can afford such a big zoo?" "There must b e a lot of civic pride in the park, pool and zoo." "Sure appreicate the free swim but I would have been willing to pay." "Enjoyed the park but something ought to be done about those dirty rest rooms in that monkey house." That "dust storm" in front of fihe Telegram building this morning was iman-itnade. City workers were using a sand-blasting machine to remove the stripes for the angle parking stalls. Parallel parking is being put into effect along this stretch and befor e the parallel stalls can be marked, the angle lines must >>e removed. Featured in the May-June issue of "Kansas"', bi-monthly magazine published by the Kansas Industrial Development Commission, i s a picture spread on the Three-I Show at The Finney Colrnty Fairgrounds last April. Dale Fry, immediate past president of the Westefcn Kansas Manufacturers, Inc., sponsors of the annual event, gave the estimated attendance at a record 32,000. Exhibits were displayed by 158 exhibitors, representing 350 manufacturers. Next spring's show will be in Colby, and the 1965 event in Dodge City. It will return to Garden — one of these years. Don Vaughn, Holcomb High School Vocational agriculture instructor, brought in the good news this morning that John (Buster) Adams is in good condition at the Penrose Hospital, Colorado Springs, Room 412. But Buster, an outstanding all- around^athlete, won't be playing football this fall. He siffered a severe arm injury when struck by a boulder while mountain climbing last week near Lake City. .He was on the annual Colorado outing taken by members of the Holcomb Future Farmers of America Chapter. Don said the biceps in his upper arm was cut crosswise to the bone, and surgery to sew it up was to be performed today. He described lowering the the difficulty in 210 J pound youth from the high mountain area, and the delay in flying him out due to the hot, light air at that altitude. "We had to wait for a cloud cover before the plane could take off," Don said. He praised the cooperation of the sheriff, pilot, tourists and especially the student nurse who happened to be in the vicinity and gave emergency treatment to the boy. Buster is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Adams who farm near Holcomb. Bomb Kills Saboteurs MARACAIBO, Venzuela (AP)— A bomb exploded prematurely at an American-owned oil pipeline Sunday night, killing two sabo teurs who were planting it. It was the fourth bombing a_t the Creole Petroleum Co. pipeline here. The company is a subsidiary of Standard Oil of New Jersey. France Won't Sign 3-Way Agreement On Nuclear Tests A\voy for Two Weeks Training Telegram PhoU Embarking by 4-mofored airliner from the Garden City Municipal Airport yesterday afternoon were members of the local U.S. Army Reserve unit. They ware flown to Fort Leonard Wood, Mo., for two weeks of active-duty training with the 16th U.S. Army Corps' 89th Division. The division is made up of Army Reserve personnel from Colorado, Nebraska, and Kansas. Capt. John F. Walters, Garden City, is commander of th.a local unit, and he left earlier by car for the camp. Malnutrition Cause of Death DIGHTON — Malnutrition has been established as the cause of death of Terry Lynn Pope, 3 months, found dead July 21 in the back seat of a car parked on Dighton's main street. An autopsy was performed b'y Dr. George von Leonrod, Lane County coroner. Terry Lynn's brother, Theodore Pope Jr.. 15 months, was released Thursday from Lane County Hospital to leave Saturday with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Pope of Clinton, Iowa. The child was treated for a sore throat. No charge s were filed against the family since time and place of Terry's death could not be determined. Pope, a Dudley Carnival worker, reported he took Terry to a hospital in Joplin, Mo., where it was determined the child had some sort of illness and couldn't keep its food down. According to Dr. von Loonrod, the child apparently died on the road between Dodge City and Dighton. Open House, Exhibit Setiby Summer Students An open house and exhibit will begin at 7:30 p.m. Wednesday at Garifled School Auditorium. Exhibited will be work done by summer school stddents in all subject areas. The Garden City Summer School Program ends Friday. One hundred and thirty students enrolled for work (his summer. Garden Sass Gus Garden sports a bright red nose today — not too much fun, too much sun. Rail Union Head Won't Back Plan WASHINGTON (AP) — Boy E. Davidson told Congress today it would cost him his job as head of the Brotherhood of Locomotive Engineers if he endorsed Presi- Showers Mean Cool Relief Good rains brought cool relief to the recent hot weather over the Southwest Kansas during the weekend. Scattered showers skipped across the area to the south and west of Garden City during'the day Saturday, and Saturday night tlie showers were heavy and more general. In the Johnson, Ulysse s and Satanta areas, the rains reached cloud-burst proportions in spots. Rains which measured more than 4 inches in some rural areas along the Cimarron River watershed sent that usually-dry river to its highest stage in five years. Water at the Cimarron bridge south of Sublette on US83 was running five feet deep this morning — highest since July, 1958. The heavy rains fell to the west of the bridge, causing some flash flooding in those areas. At Ulysses, where the rain started about 8 p.m. Saturday, Mrs. H. F. M'CCall. official ob- Anderson Calls For Fee Return TOPEKA (AP)—Gov. John Anderson today termed criticism of the slate Highway Commission chairman, George Gagel, "nothing but politics." He also called A * * Saffels Fires Return Salvo In Garden City this morning, Dale Saffel s answered Gov. John Anderson's blast with counterattack. on Dale Saffels, Democratic nominee for governor last year, to re- .turn attorneys fees he earned while a legislator. Saffels, Garden City attorney, criticized Gagel last week over three acres of Gagel's Johnson County farm which will be taken for new construction of U. S. 69. Gagel announced that he is giving the land involved to the Methodist Church and the Johnson County YMCA. Anderson told a new s conference today that all aspects of the case, which was a campaign issue in the 1902 'governor's race between himself and Saffels, is being a | checked by attorneys. "Gagel is doing his best to clear "All of these acts which the governo r has accused me of today have been practiced by his it up—it will be cleared," he said, Then he added: "This harrangue by Saffels is party for years. So why is it nothing but politics.... wrong fora Democrat to do what members of his party have done?" Saffels asked. In commenting about the fees he received from doing State Highway Department work under the Docking administration, the local attorney stated: "Fees from the Docking administration were $700, and this was announced during the campaign last year and brought to the attention of the governor. As a matter of fact, when the Governor was attorney general he, as attorney for the highway commission, approved all fees. "This also was brought to his attention during a personal debate with me during his campaign. At that time I brought pute, adding "and the record of jit up myself." the ICC conveys no sense of re-1 assurance whatever concerning | An»wer|ng th» comment about bias and prejudgment." \ fees he received as a lobbyist Davidson's indictment of the i (i . urin S * e reicnl legislative ses- dent Kennedy's plan to avert a i Kennedy plan opened the commit-! si ° n . Saffels said: strike over manpower-reducing railroad work rules. "Even if I had the temerity or desire to commend the proposed tee's fourth day of hearings on 1 "As to using former legislators the administration measure-and as lobbyists it is often hat pn . , ., , .,. ... echoed the bitter opposition expressed by leaders of railroad legislation to the members of my ' un I 0 ~ n ~ s before" the Senate Com- union," Davidson said, "I am cer- mere cote vate enterprise does this, the same as the governor does when tain that there would be enthusiastic acclamation for my removal from the union's leadership." Davidson said the Kennedy proposal "is not only compulsory arbitration, it is compulsory arbitration with the added evil of an merce committee Friday J . i he hires former legislators at taxpayers' expense to lobby for him. He has had several former mittee last negotiating efforts had left union and management mile fi apart on s loiu me com-1 . . . . , . ,, : . that pxhannfivp 'egislators on his payroll during ^/wt^n^'all of the legislative sessions.'" "Let Saffels go into his bank account and give back all the fee he got from doing Highway Department work under the Docking administration. "Also the fabulou s fees he got as a lobbyist because he was a former legislation and a candidate for governor." Anderson said the fees he referred to as lohbyi: were earlier this year -when Saffels represented the oil industry during the legislative session. Saffels is a former member of the House of Representatives and was Hous e minority leader before returned to private practice this year. He did not seek re-election but later ran as a Democratic candidate for governor, losing to Anderson. Gov. George Docking was Kan sas 1 last Democratic governor 1 preceding Anderson in office. Anderson said he has asked Charles Henson, Highway Commission attorney l for a complete rundown on the case. Earlier, ha said, both he and the Bureau of Public Roads case out, but that action that could be server, measured 1,63 inches Sunday morning. This was the heaviest rain for the month, ant brought the July total to 4.35 inches. Several farmers In that area reported 2 to 3 inches, with few more than 4 inches. It was a similar story in the Satanta area, where a Saturday morning shower dumped a quar ter of an inch, and two inche fell during the heavier storm Saturday" nightrHeavicr amount were reported by farmers in tha area also. At Subletlc, which has missed by some of the been good showers falling In that area re cently, official observer Willi Blume measured 1.88 inches dur ing Saturday night's rain. Ther were reports of 2'/a-3 inches from surrounding aruas. This brings the July total to 3.42 indies at Sublette. The Johnson-Syracuse area also had heavy ram. Precipita tion was general in that region A gage at the east edge of John son measured 1.90 inches. Bear Creek ran four feet ovei the bridge on State Highway- 27 between Syracuse and Johnson Traffic was closed for a numbei of hours there and vehicles were re-routed. The waters subsided Sunday'night, making lh c high way passable again. Locally, the Kansa, s State Uni versity agriculture experimen station gaged .48 of one inch. The plant at llth and Santa Fe had .70 of one inch. Ten miles cast of town, the airport measured .57. A gage on Telegram Ave. south . of town measured .90, boosting the July total there to 4.15 inches. Imperial weather station northeast of Garden 'City hail .58 of one inch. Only about two inches of rain has fallen there this month. High winds buffeted that region about 2 a.m. today, but no more rain fell. Leoti got no rain Saturday night. Hut 'weather observer L. E. Gorsuch said heavy rain was reported south of there. Lakin got 1.19 inches. West of town high water was reported to have washed out some fences. Burglary Tries Are Reported A rnsh of attempted break-Ins and one theft were reported to Gnrdcn City Police nml sheriff's officers over the weekend, The Horn and Hoof Cafe, 000 E. Fulton, and the adjoining snle jam were entered sometime last night according to Police. Assistant Police Chief lUchiml Rohleler said an unrlcrtormlnBtl amount of change WAS taken !rom the cigarette machine Hi the cafe, and from a soft drink nachinc at the snlo harn. Roll- icder 8d Id (ho thieves knocked .ho knob off the safe at the sale t>arn, but no entry was made. Nothing cls e was apparently stolen. Other break-In attempt* wore made at. the Best Seed Co., Koch's bulk .station. Snvallwood Oil Co. 101 N. 3rd and the Mas- scy-FerBiison Inc. on W. Highway SOt Rohlcdor fiald nothing wn K taken at any of the businesses. U. S. Soldiers Killed in Attack SEOUL (AP) - North Korean troops killed two American soldiers and wounded anotlier today in a dawn amibush just south ol the demilitarized zone about 20 mites from Seoul, th« U. N. com mand announced. Col. Goerge Creel, U. N. com mand spokesman, said the Reds launched "a vicious and unpro voked attack" on thre^ member, 1 ) of the U. S. 1st Cavalry Division as they rode in a jeep to a guard post near Chun>gyang-Dong. Creel said the American HO! dtors were hit by machine-gun fire and grenades which appnr ently cam e from seven ambush positions just inside the dcmili tarized zone. "We can assume there were seven North Korean soldiers in the raiding party," he said. Body Exhumed Near Ulysses ULYSSKS - The body of i man missing three weeks was ex luimcd Saturday from a shallow grave in a grove of trees 10 miles northeast of here. The man was identified as liar old Hasler, 44, The grave was on the farm of his uncle, Charles Hauler, 63-year-old bachelor, Sheriff's officers said the uncle led thorn to the grave. Th« offi cers quoted Charles BnsLcr as saying he buried his nephew aft or finding him dead in bed. He .said he wrapped the body in a blanket and gunny sacks. County Attorney Richard Pick ler said no charge will be filed unl£.ss evidence of foul play found. I/jcation of the body wa g re ported by a relative, Clyde Ban ler, the county attorney said. The burial site was about 400 fe from the Charted Basler house PARIS (AP) — Preaiclp.nt Charles de Gaulle fluid today France wlU not sign the Moscow agreement to halt nu- lear toatlnR above ground, in apace or under water. De Gaulle said that since France would never strlkft the first blow, such a noiuwgresslon pact would be need- ess. The president was referring to proposals advanced by the Russians in their recent talks with the United States and Britain that the limited nuclear test ban treaty by ;he three powers be tied into a European nonaggression mot. Premier Khrushchev has publicly asked for it, and ,he United States and Britain agreed to take up this sub- ect with their allies. He Gaulle commented: "Today, r r « n c e solemnly declared .hrough the voice of the president of the Republic that, there will never be any aggression by Franco. Our participation In a >act of nonaggression is hcnco iV'ithout purpose 1 ." He also rejected any European nonaggression pact a.i proposed >y the Soviet Union at the tost )an talks with the United States and Britain. Tlw test ban pact was Initialed last week. Addressing a crowded news conference, DC Gnull c s a,I d Franco will call for a gener- conference on disarmament ho- fore the end of this year. He declared that France will halt its own nuclear program only If the United States and tho Soviet Union agree to destroy their nuclear stockpile!!. He said the dtHarmamcnt conference should consider the destruction of stockpiles and the destruction of vehicles — such aa missiles and rockets—for delivering nuclear bombs, This Is in line with long-ostaib- llshcd French policy—that France would resign from the nuclear Couple Escapes Major Injuries A Garden City couple escaped serious Injury when their newly purchased 1003 automobile was nearly demolished In a two vehicle accident Sunday. Treated at St, Catherine Hospital, then released wore Mrs. Harry A. Harms, 47, driver ol the auto, and her husband, Harry Harms, 53, 320 Mary. Mrs, H arms suffered abdominal bruises from tho steering wheel. Her husband suffered a sprained neck and bruises to his rlglri shoulder. Police said the accident occurred about .12:07 a.m. Sunday at 5lh and Fulton. Th e Harms car 'wa s struck from behind by a pickup truck driben by Orion Clarence Nine micr, 36, Gardendale. Damage to the pickup was extensive. Ninemier was charged with driving while Intoxicated and no drivers license. The Weather Fair and • little warmer tonight •nd Tuesday, except for a few Iso(•(•d . thundershoweri Tuesday evening. Lows r»«r 70; south- trly winds 10-20. •Sumlne B:II4 Hi Altron City Mil*. Mln. .... 87 5(1 ... M .. 7fl M IIZ 8'.08 Tree. .10 OAUDKN CITY (todijlunil III!) Clly IM Junta . 84 HH 87 »1 88 87 Topek* ........................ 78 Hal I n a WlchlU 19 f,r> in «7 Hi 61 ffi clul. only if the club Itself Is rtis- banded, Do Gaulle said that while tha Moscow agreement might be considered a -good thing as a start- Ing point, It still left tho world in danger. "U. has not lifted the atomic menace which weights on tho world," ho said. "None of the signers has renounced tho use Of atomic weapons and hence th* position of tho world had not boon changed In nny way." ' Do Gaullo said Franco, which Is just on the verge- of having its own complete nuclear arsenal, cannot holt Us efforts now. D« Gaulle noted that tho Moscow agreement does not prevent the throo major nuclear powers from continuing llw manufacture of those weapons. Ho said: "Tho agreement can bo denounced In throo month's.'It changes nothing In the terrible monane which the nuclear weapons of tho two groat powers hold over tho world." De Gaullo acknowledged that differences exist between Paris and Washington, But ho told a now s conference^ "Dosplt 0 the differences which exist,' to think that the United' States wishes lo do wrong to France, or that Franco wishes harm to tho United States, would bo a ridiculous absurdity." That was Ms reply to a question on the state of French-U.S. relations. Do Gaulle declared that "there's no use talking about scratches as Incurable wounds" In appraising tho state of French- American relations. Both Franco and the United States, ho said, have every reason to maintain th 0 Atlantic alliance (NATO) ns long as the Free world Is faced by the Soviet bloc which "Is animated by a dominating and detestable Ideology." The president, who In the past ha s been critical of many aspects of NATO, described the nlllanc* as an "elemental necessity" for both tho United Stales and , France. He i««d«d that both countries have assumed "capital rospon&l- bllitles" In the pact, with Washington furnishing nuclear armament and Paris furnishing its geographical situation. This wa s an Indirect reminder that France does, after all, possess strategically placed roal estate. De Gaullo blamed what h« culled journalistic bad will for exaggerating the differences between the two countries. He also said internal tension and Internal political needs within the United States might have contributed a rift. DC Gaulle conceded that France, in the aftermath of Nad occupation, Vichy collaboration and tho ravages of 'war, was dependent on the United State fl to avoid complete collapse, But things have materially changed In tho past 15 years, and now Franco, at peace for the first time in 25 years, Is even In a position to lend financial help to the United States if needed, he said. Threat of Tuphus Epidemic Thousands Flee Earthquake Area . . P° sltlons con- utterly unfair preferment for the ; tend are unnecessary demands of management." Davidson disputed that saying . Kennedy would have the Inetr- [ "there had been considerable Saffels also raised some additional questions on the George j Gagel issue. "If only politics are involved, • taken at that time. That was before the actual routing was decided upon ning Kills why did Mr. Gage], after it was;Two in Pennsylvania brought to the attention of the | people, decide to give up the ; PHILADELPHIA (AP) — Light- btate Commerce Commission de-1 progress toward the settlement of j an( j tnat j s to ] x taken? Why j ninK killed a teen-age girl and a By PHIL OOPOULOS SKOPJE, Yugoslavia (AP) — earthquakes posed a constant problem, he said. There were a Survivors by the thousands fled I few new tremors Sunday but quake-shattered Skopje and the threat of a typhus epidemic today. As authorities announced the search for more survivor g would end after today, the government reported a Yugoslav girl was pulled out of the rubble, still alive 80 hours after bhe was entombed in Friday's killer earthquake. Premier Alexander Grlickov of the Macedonian Republic said the number of bodie- s recovered headed toward the 900 mark and an estimated 70 dead were still buried under rubble. they were blight. On the fourth day afla r the cataclysmic quake demolished the city, th e stench of cracked sewers, human waste and refuse mingling with the smell of decomposing bodies lay like a stifling blanket over tho sun-scorched area. Temperatures were in the 90s. Each passing hour brought the danger of possible typhus outbreak even closer. Now, Grlickov said, the main concern was finishing the evacua- termine work rules, binding for, this dispute and—under the stir-|f, as jj e not sa , ( j anything about j golfer in Pennsylvania Sunday, two years uriles s unions and rail : face—the dispute i s not nearly so! ^ e great pro fi t he will make in: Rita Weirs, 15, of .kannctte, management negotiated a settle, hopeless as it might seem to the. tnfi increased value of the land Pa., was struck while walking ment. public.'' l ie j s retaining?" Safiels asked, across a field at Shawnee State Davidson, testifying before the Earlier, the chairman of the "This land is along the Stan- Park .Near Bedford. House Commerce Committee, I Senate committee "watchdog-; ley, Kansas, interchange off, Oliver Decker, 38, of Macungie, i eminent would go ahead on that | crews to work razing the city. But Grlickov said it would be • tion of all people not engaged in assumed that no one else now: clearing work o r other essential could be found alive and the gov- • jobs and putting heavy demolition said the ICC is less capable of! ging" railroad — union talks said Highway 69 which will be some Pa., was struck at the Lebanon conviction to raze all the build- handling that assignment than i it certainly is possible for them of the most valuable land in ; Valley course near Myerstown. in 8s in this ancient Macedonian any other arbitrator suggested in i to settle their dispute by negoti- j Kansas outside of downtown city i Another golfer in a cart with i capital. the foar-'year course of the dis- ] ations. I property.' 1 Decker wa b only stunned. Possible epidemics and renewed A new city for the 270,000 population will be built from the gro'ind up on a safer site to be detei mined after *eismol$gic«l studios are completed, Grlickov said. More than 70,000 women, children and old peupl e had cleared out of the city by early morning and still they poured out, on foot and in cars, trains and planes. Some pushed carts filled with a few salvaged belongings. Others pedalled bicycles slowly through the debris. At government order, evacuation of everyone but men able to help in heavy work was being carried out. The recovery of a Belgian couple from the rubble Sunday after 55 hours of being buried alive raised some hopes that more living might atil| be found. Then rescue of the Yugoslav girl stirred another faint spa/k of hope. Premier Grlickov said the work of completely razing the city would tak e only a few days, starting Tuesday. From the ruins of the Hotel Macedonia, where the Belgian couple was found, workmen (jug out the bodies of a man and woman presumed to be tho first American dead in the disaster; Officials said they concluded that the bodies were those ol an American Air Force sergeant stationed in Europe and his German wife, An automobile, with identification papers of Staff Sgt. Harold Stacy of Gouverneur, N.Y. in tile glove compartment, has been standing near the hotel since the quake struck the city Friday, The couple were on their wa y to Greece from Germany on a vacation. In Belgrade an American Embassy spokesman said it was tha first word they knew of concerning any American dead. Twe£v« other Americans who had been in the are* »U

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