Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 2, 1963 · Page 4
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 4

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Garden City, Kansas
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Friday, August 2, 1963
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editorials I'M* 4 Garden t:lty TelttfrAm FriiiY, Augu*r 2, 1963 Beer Guzzlers Ousted '"The Kansas Park Authority is ^olt.inj? touprh with the brer-drinking slobs who litter the swimming beaches in state parks. Fed up with beer cans, bottles, ami other trash which arc making our beaches unsafe, the KPA has put an anti-lwor regulation into offoct at .state bwich- es. The guzzlers are banned only from the swimming boache?, bnl if complaints continue, they may be ohasod from the entire yi.irk. In addition to liltering the l/eftches, drinker* also get. rough. They wreck park property, damage rest rooms, and spoil the fun for decent families who arc out for a pleasant outing. We can't have any sympathy for those porsona who abuse public property. Those who toss beer cans and other litter around our parks, benches, streets and sidewalks should not only l>e given stiff fines but also held up to public ridicule. So if bow guzzlers are littering themselves off the state's benches, we have no regreta — unless it is that the stale didn't act sooner. Out, Damned Spot Tf Barry Goldwater and the Republican Party choose to try to do in the nuclear teat ban treaty, in the l>est ghostly tradition they will be haunted not only by memories of that reactionary bunch of die hards (that did in the League of Nations, but by Lady Macbeth as well. She's the gal from Shakespeare, you remember, who in the latter stages before death wa* always trying to wash out that damned spot. Opposition parties should always look at opposing angles to the administration's proposals, but if the Republican party articulates this natural duty into obstructionism purely for the flake of obstruction a'la-IIenry Cabot Lodge, ST., and 1919, it will, have back-pedaled iteeflf into far less than a national party, even a Conservative party. Of course the Russians can't be trusted. That's basic. We must always be on guard, suspicious that they're sneaking something by, treaty or no treaty. Butt the overwhelming danger from continued unlimited atomspheric testing cannot be ignored, though there is little agreement on where the danger is, or if it were at some previously-passed point. We must grasp at the hope that the Russians, also understand this danger, and then IK; constantly alert to their back- pedalling on the agreement. Tf we turn away from an agreement, which may or may not be worthless, we are taking the chance of cursing future generations with deadly fallout possibilities, which like the blood on Lady Maabeth's hand, will not simply wash out. , ff Si (Writing tltc Distaff column today is Roosevelt "Ted" Whiter*, a Garden Citinn for about two years. lie majored in German at Friends Univcrsit)!, a<nd -now manages to work in soine, hitoHnrj in German along with operating his business, Winters' Janitor Service, and serving ''as pastor of the Second Baptist church in Dodge. City.) (l.h. By ROOSEVKLT (TED) WRITERS IT HAS been snid that the Nogro (and all other minority groups) is okay as long as he stays in "his place." But the question arises, and must be answered : where i.s "hi« place"? * * * NEGROES, AND all ruther minority group members range from the very bottom to the very top on the intellectual wale; they hold positions from top ditch-digger to top exfx-utive in integrated firms. Seeing then that this cannot be disputed, just where is his place in our societv? * * * IF HIS place is one of total dependence upon someone else, if lie is la/.y, unstable, unintelligent and morally unsafe, why does anyone want him around even for purposes of servitude? IF all of the preceding adjeciivew are true descriptions of him, then something was and 'still is wrong with the motive of those responsible for his being here. However, wlmn one logins to attach such descriptive words to all of the members of a griven race, he is to be looked upon with suspicion. It is generally known that there are desirables as well &n undesirables in every race, * * * IF ON the contrary, he is capable of conducting himself as an intelligent, civic-minded citizen, why then should he l>e catogorized or stwectfyped? Someone ha.s observed that more education is needed in order to solve the problem. Granted this is true. But must a member of a miiwritu orotin -who has been cournqeoiis enough to net a college education, in sinte of all nniiofititin. trait until ln'$ whole race becomes educated bi fore lie i.s ,s-i7 free? Or who can look at a person and tell how much education he has? Or what race is completely educated? So then, it would seem reasonable to me that one should be accepted or rejected for his abilities and not for his race, religion, or national origin. This should l>e done not for the good of anv given group but for the good of our national dignity, and indeed for the international position that we hold. * * * IN TIMES of international crises we do not call for "whites <mlv ! ' or "blacks only," but we call for men who are physically able and ready to serve their country. If. then, a minority group member is competent enough to be trusted with guarding our national freedom, where then is his place among us? Or on the other hand, if lie is trustworthy enough to be given the "delicate" task of preparing our food, caring for our children, cleaning our homes and many chores which pm him in close contract with u.s, why not complete freedom? * * * SO THEN, Negroes and all other minorities are okay as long as they stay in "their place"; but we, in all fairness to ourselves and to our way of life, must not aticempt to define that place for them. Indeed, they themselves must, by their own abilities, desires, hopes, and aspirations, decide where their p!m:e in ouif&ociety is. "As I Was Saying, The Administration Has Failed To Take A Bold, Fearless Stand — M «^<3i^—-1 1 frfrr" -'-^i^rl the World Today Kennedy's France, China Vagueness Shows Dilemma Draw Pearson Reports Khrushchev Faces Trouble With His Military Chiefs (iditor's Note — Yesterday Drew Pearson described some of Kennedy's problems with joint chiefs of staff. Today, he tells cf similar military problems faced by Mr. Khrushchev.) staff slip up to Capitoi Hill to and Khrushchev might abandon spill the beans to their favorite co-cxistenoa. champions — Sen. Dick Russell That's why the test — Sen. of Georgia, Sen. Stuart Syming- Ban Treaty is so important, as a sym- ton of Missouri or Rep. Carl boi -or ns JFK himself said Vinson of Georgia. After Cuba, Marshal Malin- one small step in tlie 1,000 mile journey to peace. UAR Displays Rocket VVith 625-Mile Ranqe a CAIRO (AP) — The' multistage WASHINGTON — Most Amen- ( .wsky, the Soviet Secretary of cans don't realize it, but it's Defense, publicly took exception probable that Niklla Khrushchev to a book published by Marshall has just about as much trouble Yoremcnko giving Khrushchev with his military leaders as docs the main credit for victory at John F. Kennedy. Stalingrad. Disagreeing publicly, It's not unusual that civilian Malinowsky gav e credit to Mar- rocket the United Arab Republic chiefs have trouble with their shal Zhukov, now kicked out of displayed publicly July 23 ha s a open army rebellion. The Argcn- power. This was equivalent to 025-mile range, the weekly news- tine government has been kick- Secretary McNamara saying that paper AKher Saa reports. ed out several times by its John F. Kennedy was no hero in With that range, it could strike military. The Peruvian military the PT boat incident, that Rich- Israel and Jordan, most of Leb- threw out one government last ard Nixon was a greater hero, anon and parts of Syria and By JAMES MARLOW Associated Press N*ws Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) — President Kennedy's very vagueness about two of his constant head- acheS, France and Red China, one an ally and one an enemy, show the depths of an American dilemma which may last for years. 1. The Chinese Dilemma—What to expect when the Red Chinese have nuclear bombs, although they may make plenty of trouble before they do, and what to ex- peel when the present generation of old-time leaders is gone. 2. The French Dilemma—How to get along now with President De Gaulle, in order t6 keep the Western Alliance together, and then what to expect when this old-timer is also gone. Last Monday, a few clays after the United States. Britain and Russia agreed to a limited nuclear test ban, De Gaulle said he would not join so long as they continue to produce nuclear arms. They didn't agree not to. He also said he wanted no cart of something else. This was Premier Khrushchev's suggestion of a nonaggression treaty between the Western partners and their opno- site number. Russia and its European satellites. Ever since Monda'y—and it is understood the orders came from the White House—the State Department has clammed up on Uie subject of De Gaulle, saying practically nothing about his obstructionism. Reporters were told President Kennedy would do the talking at his news conference Thursday. He talked but in a very real sense said nothing, giving no indication this country has yet figured out how to get De Gaulle to play ball. What he seemed to express was bafflement. Was this country considering giving some of its nuclear secrets to De Gaulle, secrets which might make it unnecessary for him to test in order to persuade him not to? Kennedy glossed over tftis. He said what 'was already long known: That De Gaulle had turned down this country's offer of Polari s missiles, an offe r the British accepted. He said this country had made some suggestions to De Gaulle about cooperation but got no replv. But even if the icy De Gaulle melted a bit, cooperated, and stopped being a problem, this country couldn't even guess at what might come when De Gaulle, now 72, i s out of the picture. The French government has been the most chaotic and unstable in Western Europe since the war. De Gaulle had to come out of retirement and take over the presidency to put it on its feet. That may be strictly temporary. When he finally departs any one of a number of things may happen: More chaos, civil war, a dictatorship of the right o r left. The Red Chinese, breaking with Russia and determined to make their own nuclear weapons, not only refuse to join the test ban agreement but call the whole thing a fraud. Kennedy said he thought it a menacing situation that (1) China's population, biggest in the world, is exploring. (2) it is almost surrounded by smaller and weaker nations, (3) it wants waf to achieve world communism, and (4) in 10 years or so it may be a nuclear power. Kennedy considers all thesejdc- tors together a "potentially more dangerous situation than any we faced since the end of the war." So he doesn't know what to expect, now or later, but particularly later when China has nuclear weapons. The original Chinese Communists, who began their lifelong campaign for the domination of China in the 1920s, arc all old or elderly men now They're dying out. These were the fanatic revolutionaries who sacrificed everything fi>r a dream. They've split with Khrushchev for even talking about getting along with the West. -Whether buying or selling, use r pleKram Want Adul year and decided elections their . own way this year, while Uie While Malinowsky was on a president of Ecuador is the latest trip to Indonesia a short time to feel the bite of his military later, Marshal Matrei Zakharov was antl men But somehow th c world doesn't think of the top man of the Com removed as chief of staff ^ c ** b >' Marshall Sergei Biryuzov a missile expert close Saudi Arabia. Nixon Lunches with i Krl \ U nm ,, : n LOTa nOltle '" LON DON CAP) - Former Vice munist 'world as having to worry to Khrushchev; while tlie Chief President Richard M Nixon and about his military. President Tito ° £ Intelligence, General I. A. his f ami i v arrived from Paris to- of Yugoslavia in an unusually Serov . was also ensccl out - Both day and Nixon went to lunch with i,_ ...,,i •/OM.O.-OV wcrc reported Foreign Secretary Lord Home. tlie spy trial of A U.S. Embassy official said Nixon's visit with Lord Home was entirely private. he and implicated in Col. Olcg Penkovsky. Reports today are that Khrusli- oliev is in definite control of the frank interview last summer told me, however, that this was not true, that Khrushchev did have to listen to the Red Army. One indication of tliis fact _ . . TT , , came in 1959 when Kliruslu-hev Re(1 Ann >'' Unless he were announced that the Soviet was spending too much money on arms, that big land armies were out of date and announced a cut of about 2,030,000 men. This also to remember entiled a officers. And the wmil(1 Ule ( nt)t have ba ° haps ht> «*'«» mont ' B"t the point Americans have striking me tree. is that the Soviet per- A bolt of lightening may cause pro- a tree to explode or it may shatter it, or it may flash sideways or run along the ground after -- Sllrs - wt) ' r Marvin Smith ~~~ dertung Man«««i» ' , . cut of about 250,000 ls no '°n«« a monolithic state. Garden City Telegram There are cn>s s currents of lob howl that went up eralism and reaction inside it from them was just as bitter, which any leader has to reckon gram Publishing Company at 117 East though not as vocal as that which has come from the U.S. Admirals whim the civilian chiefs (1(? nt i«t the Pentagon proposed reduc- with i • i ing airplane carriers, or when Secretary McNamara cut the . . ./.,„-„ budget for the B-70. lu brief, military men are about the .same the world over, and the Red Army protest was Kennedy last FO stron- that Khrushchev aban- was that the doned his plans for a cut. 1 with. He has his problems with dissenters just as much as Presi- Kennedy has his problems the Barry GoUlwaters, the ci,-/>,>i Ti>iM-,ii/™,ic on/i ti>« »Hom lluiimomls ami tlie chiefs of staff. c..n bL . n - J°mt I gor • further indication that the Red Army was potent two years ago when Khrushchev told me that he had received letters from Army men urging that in view of the lU-rlin crisis, lu> not demobilize the class ready for demobilization. Khrushchev said he thought he would follow iheir advlco. He also told me that he was under pressure from the Hed Army to resume nuclear testing. The fled Army, he said, believed that Russia was following behind the United States. He did not tell me what he planned to do. but about a week later, he did resume esting. Tlie joint chiefs (if staff last week told President Kennedy that they \\vre afraid Itussia would get ahead of the United States during any test ban. During the Cuban crisis it was reported by Ambassador F o y Kohler that the Ked Army was pulling his missiles out ot Cuba. Atid there were soim reports that Khrushchev had bowed to Ked Army pressure when he put the missiles in Cuba in Che first place. At any rate, after tlie Cuban crisis it was obvious thai some- j thing was happening between i men. They were going to other members of the Kremlin in Uie way tlie joint chiefs of . Member of the A»»ocint*d The Associated Press Is entitled e«- cluslvt>ly to the USB for reproduction ot ail the local news printed in this . , , ,, . newspaper as well as all AP newi And on e of the arguments an d diapatchea. All rights or pubiicat- which Undersecretary of State *"° "^^m's „, Snbicr , „„„ Harriman made to President " ' " year, and since, United States has to give Khrushchev some tansji- i i • i .1.1- i . mo evidence that his co-existence policy will work. If \v.i> continue Oray giving his overtures the diplomatic straight arm — as Kennedy did after the Cuban crisis- then pressures inside the Communist world will be too great By carrer a month Garden City, **•&• payable t 0 carrier in advance. S( .r/ie nci i 3n av r aiia n bie° 30c p°e'r week By m* 1 ' '?, Ot , ke ?.,, ad< ?. resa 5 s '" Dinner. k.ane, Scott. Wichita, first-ley. Ham,; !r ,n, Kear-iv. r.nint finnkeii ino counties, jn.OO per year; else- ^se'conii class'll'os'laVe paid jt warden city Kansa». If TPlegram motor car Is required to hav« pub . ,_. delivery by mall In cities that hav< local carrier serrlce. local cxrrtei SHAVING AND HAIR GROWTH Q. For a girl I have too much hair on my thighs. It's embarrassing' when I wear shorts or a swim suit. Will shaving cause the hair to grow back thicker than ever? A. No. Shaving docs not stim-" I ulate hair growth. If this were true, soon-to-be-bald, men . could prevent baldness by I simply shaving the head a I few times. CANKER SORES Q. What causes canker sores? A. The exact cause isn r t » known. These bean-size, crater-type mouth ulcers are very painful and often form without any apparent reason. Ordinary canker sores heal within a reasonable time. Mouth sores that drag on should be examined by a physician or dentist. '••'V Stnd questions to P. 0. Bo* 1174, Louisville 1. Kentucky. Tlie personal interest we take in the health of those we serve is of equal impor- tunrc'with the professional skill we put in the dispensing of prescribed medicine. M'CLUNG PAYNE , PHARMACY •. ,109 Grant BR6-6/62 W3MV*&Utaa$i&xm For Little or No Money Down, You Can Own a Beautiful Custom-Built INCLUDES ALL HEAVY CONSTRUCTION DONE RIGHT ON YOUR LOT... WITH ALL BUILDING MATERIALS TO COMPLETE YOUR HOME INSIDE AND OUTI Capp-Hom.sd.llv.rs,erects your home, and furniihei: • Your choice of lap siding or prestained shjkes(alumi- num slightly extra) • Self- storing aluminum storms end screens (installed) • Heavy thick bull asphalt shingles » Sheetrock or rack- lath, inside doors, hardware, insulation and combination doois • Select oak flooring, oak base, door & window trim. YOU CAN IhCLUOi AflD HNANCL THE COMPLE.lt HE/UING. PLUMBING AND tUCTRIC SVSUMS, AND KITCHEN CABINETS. AT lOrt ADDITIONAL COSTI CAPP-HOMES472I E. Mth St., Dei Moines 13, la.. Dept. KIC P. S McCormick, Box 166, Latin, Kantat Office Phone: Elliot 5-6621 Horn* Phone Elliot 5-6330 FINANCING FOR EVERYONE WITH OR WITHOUT MONEY! will you find as honest and liUerji financing as The Capo-Home Purchase PUnl No adu-on interest! No ballooning! 'lou get 100% financing, 10% down, or you can pay cash. Anything you finjnce thru C«ipp- Hornes is compioteiy paid up v.ithin 10 year^! 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