Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 6, 1963 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

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Tuesday, August 6, 1963
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Garden City Telegram Vol. 34 GARDEN CITY, KANSAS, 67846, TUESDAY, AUGUST 6, 1963 7c A Copy 8 Paqei No. 234 Invasion Hits Haitian Coast SANTO DOMINGO. Dominican Republic (AP)— A report circulated here today that a band of Haitian exile invaders, a'.mingito lopple the terrorist regime of dictator Francois (Papa Doc) Duval- irr, have captured Cap Haiticn, Haiti's second largest city. The report was unconfirmed. Cap Haitian, a port city of 25,garden— ing ... with the editor We've been receiving a few calls of late from residents who have been star-gazing and noticed a satellite moving across the sky. We've spotted one on a couple of evenings in the last two weeks, but we are stumped when asked to identify them. We know there are several circling up there, and haven't tried to keep track. Some may be Russian-built, but from here you can't tell the difference. In the "early days" when satellites were big news, the wire services carried time schedules so you could tell when and where to look. But now that these space craft are "old hat", all the fun has gon e out of watching them sail over. In discussing water usage hers with City Manager Doane Wiley, he recalled seeing a recent story out of Hays where that city had reached a new daily peak usage of more than 2 million gallons. Garden City, which is smaller than Hays, is topping the 7-million gallon mark. No wonder our pressure gets low along about late afternoon and early evening. Dcane had a new worry this morning wher it appeared a bearing may be. going out on one of the city wells. With the present hot weather, los s of a single well could really hurt. Residents could help by watering during early morning hours or lat e at night and all city water users should be reminded to turn off sprinklers when the fire whistle sounds. The house you save may be your own, * * * A small world it is. A few .minutes before deadlina Monday, the Telegram called the Akron, Ohio, Daily Beacon-Journal to find out how the local entry — Dennis Devaney of Syracuse — did in Saturday's 26th annual all-American Soap Box Derby. Th e long-distance call was placed to the newspaper's sports department. Typewriters were humming and phones were ringing in the big-city office. A very helpful reporter on the sports staff there scanned through the list of 239 entries to tell the Telegram how its area boy did. The list was in fine six- point type, so the reading took several minutes. Turned out the reporter was brand-new there: his first day of work on the Akron daily. Sports Editor Bob Greer made the call for the Telegram. In closing the conversation, Gieer invited the reporter Harry Shapiro, to Garden City for a cup of coffc e at his expense. i Turns out they have a common | acquaintance. Shapiro formerly reportei at Grand Junction, Colo. One of his friends there was a sport s editor for whom Greer worked at one time at University of Colorado in Boulder. * * * Some readers may have noticed that in yesterday's accounts of the Soap Box Derby we called the local entry from Syracuse both "Dennis" and "Carl." ! Well his name is actually ! Carl Dennis Devaney. We knew j him here as Dennis, but when we | checked on the race results at \ Akron they listed him as Carl. So guesjj we were both right. Five Donors Reach Two | Gallon Mark in June Five donors made it to the i two-gallon mark and five others . iv.Hched the one-gallon list when ! they gave b'ood tt the June i visit of the Red Cross Bluodmo- bile. New members of the t w o- gallon groito are George T. Adams. George Purnell, Donald M. Moore, Robert L. Long and Ed A in G. Knoll. One-gallon givers are William Hedges, Wallace E. Wilson, Kenneth Highberger, Mrs. W. E. Jameson, and Jack L. McAtee. J'he Bloodmobiic will be In Garden City on Sept. 25. Reports Soy 000, is 90 .miles north of Port Au Prince, Haiti's capital. Duvalier. the voodoo-preaching physician turned strongman, acknowledged Monday night there was an invasion on Haiti's north coast. The Dominican frontier forces and navy were alerted after news of the invasion and Haiti charged that some of the invaders came from adjoining Dominican Republic, which shares the island of His- paniola with Haiti. Dominican President Juan Bosch conferred with his armed forces chiefs at the national palace. The newspaper Listin Diario reported that a number of Haitian officials have crossed into the Dominican Republic seeking asylum. Some Haitian soldiers also reportedly fled across the border. Taitian exile sources in Santo Domingo said at least 500 well- armed men, trained foj- guerrilla warfare, landed Monday at Fort Liberte, 18 mile s east of Cap Hait- ien. and quickl'y captured the towns of Fort Liberte, Derac, Trou and Limonade. There were rumors that another force of exiles landed on Haiti's long coast in the night. Cap Haitien was placed on a war footing and a curfew imposed. Gen. Leon Cantave, chief of the Haitian armed forces for five months in 1957, led the invasion under the banner of the National Democratic Union. Cantave told an interviewer recently he was not interested in becoming president, only in ousting Duvalier. Paul Verna, a former Haitian diplomat representing the National Democratic Union, said an unidentified island off the coast was used as a staging area for the invasion. Some of the invaders were identified as former Haitian army officers who had been living in Santo Domingo. Verna said the rebels expect to form a military-civilian, provisional grovernment in north Haiti. Cantave, a career officer, became chief of the Haitian army in December 1956 after the overthrow of President Paul E. Magloire. He quit on May 25, 1957, to avoid involvement in his country's turbulent politics, and has been in exile for six years. Duvalier, 54, a Negro country doctftr, became president o^ Haiti in 1957. He has survived strikes, violence and a dozen plots against his life. He gave himself an illegal second term, extending until 1967, after a rigged election in 1961. His constitutional term expired last May 15, and underground opponents vowed to assassinate him.before then. But he survived and last month his forces killed the two chief leaders of the underground brothers Clement and Harry Barbot. 4-H Activities Kick-Off Fair In Scott County SCOTT CITY — Scott County 4-H activities kicked-off this county's annual fair today with judging of exhibits, at 9:30 a.m. The event — today, Wednesday and Thursday — is expected to draw one of the largest turn-outs ever. A Garden Club sponsored flower show got under way at 1 p.m., with one of the highlights being a division "for men only." A Koodly number of exhibits from male horticulturists being shown. The crowning of the 1963 Fair Queen will be one of several evening events. Starting at 8 p.m. a 4-H public style revue 'Will be staged. Following, the queen will be aae~- ed and the livestock fitting and showing contest and livestock parade will be in front of the grandstands The 4-H livestock sale will be today's concluding feature at a p.m., also in front of the grandstands. Wednesday's activities will be kicked-off with a big parade OB Scott r;ty's main street starting at 10 a.m. A parade of floats; will be in front of the grandstands at ] p.m., followed at 1:30 pm. by the El Quartelejo Horse show First go-round of the rodeo is set for 8 p.m toll' wed at 10 p.m with a dance at the VFW club with music bv The Westerners. Re;:Jt s of fair exhibits will be published in later editions of the Telegram. HELEN DALE and Andy Erhart bid a fond "adieu" to school board members at last night's meeting. Mrs. Dale has served on the board since 1950, and Erhart since 1955. Bids Comprise Major Part of Board Meet Consideration of bids for sidewalks, sewer lines and fences comprised a major portion of the regular meeting of the Garden City Board of Education. Meeting wa s at 7:30 p.m. Monday in the Senior High School office. Morris Jones, of L'yman, Jones, Cobb and Benson, architects, presented the bids in the absence of Bob Cobb. P.L. Dale, contractor, submitted the low bid of 38-c e n t s a square foot for concrete sidewalks at the new stadium site and was awarded the contract. School board officials also ac- •*'••*-* Board Elects Bob Jaggard New President Bob Jaggard is the new president of the Garden City Board of Education for the 1963-64 term. Jaggard was unanimously elected to the post during the re- organizational session at the regular meeting Monday night. Members elected Dick Bortz, a new school board member, as vice president. Jaggard took over the leading reins from Lloyd Haag, president the last term. Jaggard. , . .new president Other officers reappointed were Virgil Craig, treasurer; Miss Mary Jo Williams, clerk; Dale Saffels, attorney. and Going off the school board last night were two long-term memb- copied Sears-Roebuck Company's low bid of some $4,240 to install a six-foot chain link fence at the stadium and on Jones elementary school playground. Two other bids were submitted, Culbreath Plumbing and Heating was awarded a contract for tapping of sewer line s and running water pipe to the stadium site. The firm's bid was $935. No bids w«re submitted to the board for construction of a press- box at the new stadium. During the meeting, Dr. Leroy Hood, superintendent of schools, suggested the three barracks buildings behind the old junior high school be painted. Member!; decided to discuss it further at the next meeting August 19. Bob Wright, chairman of the recreation commission, met with board members concerning the use of the old library building. Although much discussion centered on the topic, members did not lake any aclion on the matler. Wright, as president of the Quarterback Club, informed the board that the club is interested in taking over the sale of football tickets for the forthcoming season. The board said they would consider the suggestion. A $10 per month Increase in salary was approved fry the board for secretarial, janitorial and Building Pace Continues Here Eighteen more new one-family homes were "ordered" for Garden City during July. Monthly data compiled by the office of building inspector Thomas L. Summers here show thnl 18 such building permits were granted during, the recently-completed 31-day period. Their total estimated value was $212,500. That boosted the n u m b e r of permits granted for new one- family homos in Garden City so far this year to 90 — -with a total value of $1/259.520. Thirty-threw permits of all j sentativJ s 'of\hc'railroad7 andthe typei were issued here during eng j neorg . am| fircinen . g unions ' K " y frU1II8a V mct to(la y in wh «t a Labor DC- cafeteria personnel. The increase wa s to start as of August I. Much discussion centered on policy of married girl s carrying a regular class loud. Hood staled that several married girls have applied to attend school only two or three hours each day. The requests were from oul-of-slatc persons who said they would transfer credits received here, back to their home town high school. School officials decided that any person, whether married or single, would have to attend a fill] day of school or carry five sub jeets. They retained the rlgllit to alter the decision by specia school board action only. One case wn s cited where an oldei woman, needing few credits for a high school diploma, might be allowed to attend classes two or three hours a day. During the session, board members and school officials decided to conduct an open house in the new junior high school building and gymnasium. The date will be set after school has started. Hood offered a progress report on variou s jobs being done at the school buildings. Two contracts were approved. They were fo r Danno Adams, Junior College speech and debate instructor; and Jamos E Coale, junior high school English teacher. Hood also announced that an audit would start August 15th. Final approval of the 19G3-B4 budget w!i s given after correcting an error in the bond and interest category. Hood pointed out that UK. mill |e V y j n t|, at divisi should he 11.771 instead of 11.244, raising the levy nearly one-hall a mill. Tliis would bring the fital proposed expenditures to $1,007,- B74.07, an increase, of some $10,00. Total .mill levy would be 41.75 instead of 41.32. Russians Told Talks Will Have To Wait for NATO Blood Session Is Held Here St. Catherine* tiospilai here this afternoon was the silo of a meeting to discuss handling of human blood, Tho session atl ratted some 40-45 technicians, medlial advisers, and hospir.il adnvnlslrators and lasted just. i»ncej throe hours. Visitors can™ from throughout the region served by tha Garden City Blood renter: Dodge City, Mcade, Garden City, Liberal, Scott City, and Dighton. Tho meeting here is one of five. Others ar c bt'ing conducted at Salina, Great Bond, Wichita, and Biirtlosville, Okln. A wide rang;! of topics was discussed hero. These Included blood resources; methods of ordering blood; iiow to Inventory and to anticipate needs; emergencies; how to relurn blood to storage centers; drawing blood at Ihc local level, and problems and .solutions for i minted and outdalicd blood. St. Catherine Hospital hero ordered 549 pints of b.ood during the recently-completed yearly period from the Garden City Blood Center. Leopold Hospital ordered 40 pints. Garden Sass GUS Garden leads a dog's life — he growls about everything. The Muscovites mood reflected the optimistic glow with which the whole Soviet press greeted the nuclear ban and contrasted with the grim silence which has usually confronted Western statesmen here. The throe drove to a villa In the Lenin Hills In continue over Hamilton County Fair Is Tomorrow SYRACUSE - The Hamilton County Fair opens here tomorrow. Four days of fun-filled events arc scheduled starting Wednesday with judging of 4-H exhibits. •" Fair 'Officials are expecting the list of entries to top last year's 1,700 exhibits. The fair building opened today for booth construction and all commercial booths and machinery displays arc to b e in place by 5 p.m. today. Wednesday's evening entertainment will include a public style revue in front of the grandstands at 7:30 following at 8 by a home talent shaw. Judging: of the style revue was Monday at ihe Methodist Church Champion and reserve champion winners will not be named until Wednesday night's public show. Th« fair buildings will officially open at 7 a.m. Wednesday with all entries to be In place by 9:30 a.m. when judging starts. A sale of 4-H food exhibits will be conduct/id at 3 p.m. in the main exhibit building. Horses will be the center of attraction Thursday. Horse judging will start at 9 a.m. in the enlarged horse show arena in the metal building. The official Quarter Horse show will b« first with other breed classes to follow. The Hamilton County Fair 'Ixiard has announced that a trophy will be presented during the horse show to the top colt foaled in Hamilton County in 1903. It will be a traveling trophy and can be retired wlwn won by the same person throe years In a Th« arena will be the site o a registered ro'p'i'ng conies starting at 7 p,m, Thursday. Fol lowing will be a National Cut ting Horse Association sanction cd show. Pony judging and rcgistcrec reining will kick-off Friday's event at 9 a.m. Tho salts of 4-H livestock is set for 1:30 p.m. Frl dii?. First go-round In the L 111 le Britches flodoo will be at 7:30 p.m. Friday. Officials said the event annually draws a large crowd. Entries closed last woek with 90 boys and girls from Kansas, Colorado and Oklahoma entered In the popular event. Saturday, final clay of the fair, will see Iho parade start at 10 a.m. Enlrlcg will assemble south of the railroad tracks and move up Main Street. Theme of this yor.r's parade will be "Tho Space Age." The final event of the 1903 fair will be the lust 'go-round of the Little Britches Rodeo at 7:30 p.m. Saturday. Hamilton County has 105 4-H Club members. Richard Gollu- day, county agricultural agent, said tho county has four clubs, the filling Workers with a memluTship of 45; Up and Atom, 17; Straight Shooters, 22; and C-4 with 21. The fairgrounds are located a mile south of town on US270, MOSCOW (AP) — American and British foreign policy chiefs lold the Russians today negotiations on Premier Khrushchev's proposal for nn East-West norniggiression pact will Imve to wait until the NATO allies have discussed it, diplomatic sources Bnid. Secretary of State Dean Ilnsk also made It clear that when the matter does reach the Imrgnining stage, the United States will push for guarantees .for Western interests in Berlin, these sources disclosed. Rusk and British Foreign Secretary Lord Home were reported to havo made these points to Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei A. Gromyko In talks that followed the signing Monday of tlw partial nuclear test ban agreement. Conference informants said Gromyko Insisted that the three powers gel to work on (ho nonaflgres- sion treaty, which Khrushchev originally proposed should bo signed at the some lime as the nuclear tost ban treaty. Tho Russians, however, had agreed to concl.ido the lest ban treaty first and give the allies within the North Atlantic Treaty Organization time to talk over the nonaggrcssion pact among thorn- selves. Rusk was said to have (old Gromyko that he could go no further on this subject until the NATO discussions are completed, A crowd of aiboul 500 applauded the Big Three foreign ministers enthusiastically when they left tli/olr morning conference in the skyscraper Foreign Ministry. Rail, Union Officials Sit Down to Bargaining WASHINGTON (AP) _ Jlt-pre- at $299,695. But th e IB-new one- partmont s p [)kcslnan cajl(;d a lanily homes accounted for the biggest "chunk" of that. fill session. It was the first time in weeks One permit was granted for a j that both sides had met across new, three unit apartment build- | the bnri4aining table in a re- ing, valued a*. $17,000. Another j now«l effort to settle their strike- was for $7,35a lor the parking lot j threatening dispute over work " rules and other issues. Government officials have been meeting with the two groups separately. Eleven permits were granted | A similar meeting between car- at the new 'deal Foodstore on N. Main. A third was for $12,700, for steel classroom construction at Georgia Matthews School. (for $49,345) to add to, alter, convert, or demolish existing structures. rier representatives and officials of the brakemen's, conductor's and switchmen's unions was ar- sentativeg hud left the morning session. Both parties were put on a standby basis fo r possible further talks later in the day. "In another 24 to 48 hours, we should know whether we're shadow-boxing or really making progress," J. K. Wolfe,'the carriers' chief negotiator, said Monday night. Secretary of Labor W. Willard WirU colled today's joint meetings after lengthy sessions Monday with each side. HO refused, however, to say whether any progress had been made. inate thousands of rail jobs, principally those of diesel freight firemen ~ Kennedy suggested turning the dispute over to the Interstate Commerce Commission. So far in the seven months of | ran « e 'l {°r this afternoon. ,-tK't Avactiu •**! iiniiriir.1 normiu' Ass t -Secretary of Labor jers, Helen Dale and Andrew Er-! !™- <- Xdttl y 4JO Miildny permits Rt / y ' noJ( j s u^nhj,,,, ,|,e meet I lives '. •* i have been granted. Their total! "«-*•««"«, u>.»<.iimng uu. iiitii- j lives nart - ! valuation \<* «'.> 1 iti Qw vi i ln K as exploratory, KUI<| "both i gmui Mrs. Dale has served on the vahja ion is $A164,9.i7.5(. , ^ ^ ^..^ • ^^j | ^ Meetings were set up between James i the carriers and tli« representa- rrf t/ie engine crews giners and firemen and be. . . .„.. . „. . »,, lh , m „ - addressing | twuen the curriers and the train board since 19oO; and Lrhart since 1955. Both received much. . , ., , , „.„, praise from other board memb-j e(1 a " DU - f° ur years in darden , nafle for fo a ,.g a j n j n g » ers for their years of service and I c »ty h i s t o r y in the matter of j vvirt?. 1 suauestions were their devotion to the board. Bill Lewis joins Bort/. as a new . , , , . . ...w.... ^.. .„ suggestions that c r e w unions — conductors, uuals already have exceed- i secretary (W. Willard) WirU' brakemcn and switchmen. ,<nu ,fiifftp t i^ i wirti!> suggestions were ad-i Wlrtz said he would be on hand '\a,t tv'^wali ' vanced last Fri(Jay bllt flails! for both but also has to appeal- unions strongly opposed the Kennedy plan, culling I h e ICC management-oriented. The carriers supported it. To K've Congress time to act, tho carriers postponed Hie new work rules unlil Aug. 29. The Senate committee received a statement Monday from the railroads which was termed a supplemental rebuild to union arguments aguinst t h e Presi- ent's proposals. "Tht parties are at an impus- se and the national interesl is threatened," said the statement.! ie tuk- k'gi.slutive i nnch their exploratory talks IhV ended to find out whether the nuclear ban had created A break- In ICnst-West rclntlons that could lead to new peace moves. Among the steps considered w«i Premier Khrushchev's demand for a NATO-Warsaw treaty mm- aggression pact. "Wo dismissed matters of mil- ual interest relating to Interns- ionnl problems," Rusk told newsmen. ; IliMk was accompanied to thi conference by Adlnl E. Stevenson, chief U.S. delegate to tho United Nations; William C, Fo«i or, director of tho American Disarmament Agency; Amibag"- Foy D. Kohlor, and Stollo, U.S. representative to the Geneva disarmament conference. The conference was to contln- 10 through lunch nt the official reception Jiotiso In the Lenin Hills, the building where Chin- cao and Soviet delegates held hair abortive meeting's last month on the Peking-Moscow 'dcologlcal dispute. Members of the U.S. Senate delegation who accompanied Husk to Moscow wore guests to- lay of Soviet parliamentary eadors In Iho Kremlin. They will return to Washington Wodnes- lay. Th» t««t ban troaty-plcdiginff o abstain from nuclear weapon tcat s In the atmosphere, outer space an<] under water — was signed by tho foreign ministers Monday. Soviet Premier Khrushchev called it the "first sprouts of International confidence" and said his government "would do everything in Us powo r for these sprouts to develop and gain In strength." Husk nnd Lord Home made similar pledges but neither laid any special emphasis on particular I^ast-Wcst Issues remaining to be settled. Khrushchev, however, repeated his call for an East-Most nan- agigression pact "to show all the people.-.!) that the militarily most powerful fitatos. . .have reached agreement among themselves with the aim of evading thermonuclear war." Khrushdicv was expected to 'leave Moscow today for a Black Sea vacation. He has invited Husk to visit his seaside dacha, and tho U.S. secretary will probably fly down to Pagra, on th« Soviet Riviera, on Thursday. Kismet Plans World's Fair KISMET ~ Plans ar e taking shape hero for one of Southwest Kansas' most-popular annual celebrations. It's thn Little World's Fair, scheduled on Labor Day, Monday Sept. 2. The one-day program annually attracts several thousand area folk.. Old timers register at 9 a.m., and tho big parade gets under way at that same lime. At 10 a.m. comes one of Ihe duy's most-liuinoroiiH events. It's tho backseat-drivers' contest. Men drive cars b 1.1 n d f o 1 ded trrough an obstacle course — while their mutes shout Instruc- lions U> them from the back seat. Foot races, bicycle competition, and horseshoe-pitching are set lor 10:1)0 a.m. Then comes tho big free chuck wagon dinner at 11:30 a.m. Horse races start at 2 p.m. A teenugo hop is scheduled at the Kismet High gym from 5 until 7 p.m. A boys' baseball game will be at 7 p.m. Cupping the day's events will be square dunces at 8 p.im., with || Charles Leute of Dodge City as culler. Anlique farm muchinery will be on display throughout the day. Uroadbcck-Schruder carnival wiU play the show. Kismet is in Seward County, 25 miles southeast of Sublette. board member. Carry-overs this year besides Jaggard are Fred Stotckly and Stewart Boone. Lloyd Haag was re-filected for another term. The two new members were administred the oath of office by Miss Williams. 19WJ (U418.800J, : liave not bm , f |j s( ,| ( ,., e( |. i before a closed session of t h e fq'rt luw'r?* reCOnJ year °'i fieynoldsiias said that'al| talks j House' Commerce Committee law ($1,865,1^4). j j n tne IJast tw(J ( j ays navfi b cel , i which is keeping an eye on ne- Tliis year apparently will rank ! concerned with the two principal gotiations while studying I'reai- as the third-grealesl building issues in the dispute — firemen's d e n I Kennedy's I e gisiative year in history, for the totals are jobs and train crew makeup. j recommendations tor settling the expected to exceed both 1958 and 1960 within th e five months still remaining. Engine crew union representa- j work rules dispute, lives stayed on for a time with; To avert a strike over new Keynolds after the carrier repre-1 work rules — designed to elim- The Weather •"<* continued hot and ran ; ,i.;^«±^^i=^* ia'i^'C.'ss! &«*, '•"""• •** ously und methodically avoided; AI for 4V» years, settlement of thej"'" dispute." A Labor Department spokesman said Monday's sessions con-1 "i" j u" tya '' cerned the dispute's two chief issues: the firemen's jobs and the make-up of train crewi. t)oUij« City Kaiporla liAKUKN CITY City Sunset 8:00 H»x. Win. free. M B3 .11 . 101 fig . 101 74 ... 101 US ... 100 72 .... 95 US Kuweit \(H 77 .07 Topekn _... 102 78 Sttllim 103 go Wichlt* ,- 101 1? 4

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