Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 9, 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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Friday, August 9, 1963
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Garden City Telegram Vol. GARDEN CITY, KANSAS, 67844, FRIDAY, AUGUST 9, 1963 7c A Copy 8 Pagei No. 237 President's New Son Dies garden— Tension Abates On Wall Street ing... with the editor Telegram editorials bring results (sometimes angry ones). Last Saturday we pictured the sign along US83 south of town, which states that dumping along the highway is.illegal. We mentioned how trashy this enlrance to Garden City had become duo to trucks, trailers, and other vehicles hauling trash to the dump, and letting some fall and blow off along the way. Now come the Garden City Jaycees who are going to starl giving their time on Sundays to clean up along that stretch and j others around the city. More power to them! * * if A local resident has purchased j a rug which the seller said was j obtained from an Indian chief; who came up in this area to work ] in the beet fields. j Supposedly, Indians used to be! brought here as migrant work-' ers, and this caller was wondering just what tribe they were from. Anyone remember? * * * Kansas State University's Agricultural Experiment Station at Manhattan has published a new bulletin, "Chances for Precipitation in Kansas." It was published in cooperation with the U.S. Weather Bureau and the Department of C o m- merce. Accepting the fact that^ farmers must gamble on the j weather, the book gives them a little better chance at 'beating the odds. For instance it has a chart for various localities, and then tells you what the odds are for getting ram on cuch-and-such a date. As far as We know, Elihu Allman didn't collaborate on the publication, but we will go along with his batting average. By the way, expect some rain over the weekend — AUman has had it marked down for moisture for more than three months. We are starting to figure out some giraffe jokes to replace those about elephants when the fad fades off the teen-age scene. For instance: Q. Why do giraffes have such long necks? A. To connect their heads to their shoulders. or. . . Q. What did Tarzan say when he saw the giraffes coming? A. "What hapvened to the elephants?" if if * Telegram Woman's Editor Cheryl Walker today begins a series of pictures on her page of local back-yard swimming pools. Garden Citians are getting in the swim — with at least a dozen private pools located in and around the city. Cheryl took the pictures. Kennedy Rushes To Wife's Bedside NEW YORK (AP) — Tensions abated in Wall Street today following the final report in the first exhaustive investigation of securities market practices since the 1930s. Long-Distance Calls Disrupted Long-distance telephone service in and out of Garden City was disrupted for about four hours today due to a" cable-cut between ,Belpre and Stafford. The break caused all long-distance service to be cancelled except between towns in Southwest Kansas west of the cut. Locaj Southwestern Bell Man ager Bob Wright said it also nieant disruption of nearly all out-of-state calls since these are routed from here to Wichita — including calls to Denver and points west. Limited service to some leased lines — such as the teletype service to the Garden City Telgram — was resumed shortly after 10:30 a.m., and by 11:30 a.m. several other lines had been restored. Wright said .complete ser vice was expected by 12:30 p.m. He explained that a road grader operating in a rural area this side of Stafford caused the break. Past Residents Get Doctorates Two former Garden Citians will receive their doctorates at Colorado State College next week. They are Andrew H. Elland, former dean of the Garden City Junior College, and Walter S. Friesen, who was born here and is now a psychology instructor at Kansas State University. Elland, who is dean of Hutchinson Junior College, will receive his doctorate in educational administration. He obtained h i s first degree at Kansas State Teacher, College, Emporia, and his master of science at the University of Minnesota. He came here as high school principal and junior college dean in 1950, and became dean at Hutchinson Juco in 1961. Friesen acquired his bachelor of arts from Tabor College at Hillsboro, and his master of science from Kansa s State Teachers at Emporia. He has been a counselor and -psychology instructor at Kansas State since 1961 Following Report' OTIS AIR FORCE BASE, Mass. (AP) — A sorrowinpr "• President Kennedy arrived nt his wife's hospital bedside But brokers, mutual fund man- l t°d av to share with her the heartbreak of their infant son's agers and others in the securities death. business recognized there proba- The President was accompanied by his brother, Atty. bly will be ' lighter supervision Gen. Roibert Kennedy. from Washington, an ( i some it was not known whether Mas. Kennedy yet was aware changes in ways of doing things. | that baby Patrick Bouvier Kennedy had died in the early ° f Earthquake Shocks Cause Alarm in Italy FORLI, Italy (AP)—Two strong earthquake shock, caused widespread alarm today throughout a tourist-jammed 200-mile triangle of northeast Italy, from Florence to Trieste and north to Bolzano. Chimneys were knocked down, cornices crashed into the streets, walls of some old houses cracked, but there were no casualties. Coroner's Jury Rules Suicide for Dr. Ward LONDON (AP) — A coroner's jury deliberated for only three minutes today and found that Dr. Stephen Ward committed suicide. The 50-year-old society osteopath and artist, a central figure in Britain's biggest political scandal of the century, died Aug. 3 of an overdose of drugs after 80 hours in a coma. munify found little unexpected Thursday in the third report on the two-year inquiry by n special staff of the Securities and Exchange Commission, Sharp criticism was leveled at high-pressure tactics used by some salesmen of mutual fund shares, notably part-timers said to have employed highly emotional appeals playing on "fear, pride and patriotism." The report also questioned sales fee collection patterns in the sale of contractual (installment) plans, methods of routing brokerage business by some funds and what it deemed potential conflict of interest situations that could favor insiders over shareowners. The federal investigators added to earlier recommendations for a closer SEC rein on self-regulation of organized securities markets, such as the New York and American Stock Exchanges. In a letter of transmittal to Congress, SEC Chairman William L. Gary indicated the next step will be a series of meetings with securities industry leaders. These would seek an accord on additional control,, and improvements, especially those within tho powers of the SEC, the stock exchanges, mutual fund industry and the National Association of Security Dealers, which oversees the over the counter market for unlisted stocks. Gary said he had no plans to ask for legislation at this session of Congress, but a couple of proposals would be advanced next year. A bill embodying recommendations based on the first special staff study report has passed the Senate and awaits House action. The latest report caused no immediate stir on the stock market, where prices inched higher late in the day. 4-H'ers Await Opening Today SUBLETTE - Haskcll County's 97 4-H'ers were anxiously awaiting the opening of the exhibit buildings today to see what ribbon they had been awarded. Judging of all 4-H exhibits began at 10 a.m. today. Exhibits were opened to the public at 2 p.m. A complete list of blue ribbon winners will be published in later editions of tine Telegram. All 4-H foods exhibits were to go on sale at 3 p.m. lo complete first day activities of the fair. Only night-time entertainment is a rodeo at 8 p.m. Final rodeo go-round is set for 8 p.m. Saturday. Highlight of the two-day fair will be a parade at 4:30 p.m. Saturday. "Wheels of Progress" has been selected as the parade theme. Prizes will be awarded in each of the five divisions. A flower show is slated for Saturday. Judging will be at 11 a.m. The flower exhibits will be open to the public from 1 to 6 p.m. Following the parade, a Chamber of Commerce chicken barbecue will be at the Sublette park. •** Following the rodeo, a dance will be at the American Legion for adults and at the 4-H building for teenagers. Dance time is 9 p.m. Garden Sass < Gus Garden expresses his sympathy to President Kennedy and family. GOP Wants JFK To Prove Claim WASHINGTON (AP) — Republicans are demanding President Kennedy prove his claim that the limited nuclear, test ban treaty will increase U.S. security. The proof will be sought when military and scientific experts are questioned in hearings on the treaty, said Republican leader Everett M. Dirksen of Illinois. In sending, th e pact to the Senate Thursday, Kennedy said the ban on atmospheric, space and underwater blasts "will assure the security of the United State s better than continued unlimited testing on both sides." The United States could make further progress in its weapons program if atmospheric tests were continued, the President said, but "so would the Soviet Union and, indeed, so could other nations." He continced in the 1,500-word Scotland Yard Hunting For Train Robbing Gang LONDON (AP)-Scotland Yard and police forces of 14 countries searched today for Ihe gang that pulled off history's greatest train robbery, but if they had any clues they kept them secret. Several British newspapers said the total loss in the ambushing Thursday of the Glasgow-London mail train may reach 3 million pounds ($8.4 million). A Scotland Yard spokesman said the police I are still working on the basis that | the haul was something over one j million pounds ($2.8 million). A tot*| of 35.000 pounds j ($98,000) was offered in reward! money by the Post Office and in- • surance companies. ! The gang of about 15 masked bandits halted the 10-coach "traveling post office" before dawn on; a lonely stretch of countryside 40 i miles northwest of London. The : bandits overpowered the two train crewmen in the locomotive, held postal sorters in the first two' coaches at ba'y, and escaped with i 120 bags of regislered mail, in- < eluding gems and quantities of banknotes. i "It was a brilliantly planned operation," said a senior police officer. It was the first successful robbery of a mail train in the. 125 years the traveling- post offices have been in operation Police were convinced that the gang- had been told when and where to strike by an employe of either Ihe Post Office or the government-operated railroads. The rest of tile train—containing some 70 unarmed postal sorters — was ignored. The richest haul came from the second coach which together with the coach ahead and the locomotive was uncoupled and moved a mile down the track to be unloaded. The coup was carried out in 15 minutes with split-second timing probably based on months of planning and spying on the line. Only afterwards did people living in the nearby village of Chedding. Ion remember men who came to take movies of the trains rattling by. The train engineer, Jack MUls, 58, ,wa g recovering in a hospital with eight stitches in his scalp. Two of the masked men jumped into his cab, clubbed him with iron bars and handcuffed him to the fireman, Dave Whitby. "Dave and I were ordered to lie face down in the grass as about 15 other men swarmed aboard the train and smashed open the two coaches with pickaxes," said Mills. "Two of the gang stood guard over Dave and I and said if we tried to make a move we would get another beating. "Dave and I lay very still. I'd had on e beating and didn't want another." Most London newspapers tarried editorials demanding an | overhaul of railroad security i measures. Some suggested that I mail trains carry armed guards. | None do at present. Much of th« loot was paper cur: rt-ncy being returned by Scottish ; banks to the London mint fo r re! pulping. Officials said the banks must bear that loss because the notes had not reached the cen- 1 tral bank. i About Treaty message: "It should be remembered that only one atomic test was required to complete the development of the Hiroshima bomb. Clearly the security of the United States—the security of all mankind—is increased if such tests ar e prohibited." Underground tests are not barred and the President has said they will be continued. Later talking to reporters, Dirksen said: "1 presume that the President, is fully prepared, through necessary witnesses, to fortify his averment that our security will be enhanced, instead o( impaired, by th e provisions of this treaty." The treaty was signed in Moscow Monday by the United States, Britain and the Soviet Union. To take effect it must be approved by two-thirds of the Senate. In Washington, Moscow and London Thursday, officials of 34 other nations signed the pact. It is expected lo pick up more signatures today and Saturday. The State Department says fi2 nations have announced they intend to sign and more than 100 are expected to do so eventually. After Kennedy sent the treaty to the Senate it was referred immediately to the Senate Foreign Relations Committee where pub- lie hearings will start Monday in the big caucus room of the Old Senate Office Building Secretary of State Dean Ru.sk, j flanked by Undersecretary W. ; Averell Harriman, who negotiated ! the agreement in Moscow, and! ' C. Foster, director of In marked contrast to the trng< ic occasion, the presidential hell copter settled doifli in the bright .sunshine. It was the end of a sad journey for the chief executive to the bedside of his wife, who had been through two days of worry after the Caesarcan birth of 'Ivor third child. The President completed his journey to hospital in a big white convertible. Contrary to his-usually informal, open manner of travel on Cape Cod, the President rode concealed beneath the car'i black canvas top. He and his brother had to pass a battery of cameramen a s they walked swiftly up the few steps to tho hospital wing. Members of the staff, patients, doctors and nurses craned out of windows in adjoining barracks buildings to catch a glimpse of the President as lie arrived, this time in sadness instead of in the joyful mood that had followed the first hours of th e birth of young Patrick. The President looked tired. His fac e was unusually lined after the long ordeal that began with his dramatic race from the summer White Hou.se Wednesday and concluded with his sad overnight vigil at the Children's Medical Center in Boston. Mrs. Kennedy had retired Thursday night buoyed by word from tlie President that their new baby was showing improvement, The President and Mrs. Kenne dy spent more than two hours together. The President faced ahead of him the meeting with tiwo oth or children, Caroline, 5 r /j and John Jr., 2'/<!, who had expected and hoped for a new baby brother. After his visit with the First Lady, the President departed with his two brothers—Ally. Gen, Robert and Sen. Edward — presumably bound for the summer White House on Squaw Island, off Capo Cod. Wh'lte Hous» press secretary Pierre Salinger said other meni- b'Srs of the family had been with the First Lady before the President arrived. Her mother, Mrs. Hugh D. Auchincloss, had been at her bedside much of the time since tho birth. Private funeral services will lie held at 10 a.m. Saturday with Richard Cardina] Cushing, Roman Catholic archibishop of Boston, celebrating the "Mass of the An- Ms" in his private chapel. The Mass is a special ceremony for baptized babies. Burial will be in the Kennedy plol in Holyhood Cemftery in nearby Brookline, Mass, [t will he the first burial in the plot. At Otis, Salinger said death was attributed to hyaline membrane, disease, a membrane infwlion in j the lungs and feared among pr< mature babies. Hall Charged In California Wash Day Photo by Howard Brock Everything goes when mother declares wash day. LitHa Lucinda Cfllvert, 14-month-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Calvort, 901 N. 4fh, makes a beeline for tho tub to take a cool bath in tho backyard. Mother can pick those clothes up in fi-ar spare time. Rusk, Khrushchev Meet At Black Sea Estate By GEORGE SYVERTSEN Associated Pross Staff Writer GAiUGRA U.S.S.R. (AIM-U.S. Secretary of Stale Dean Rusk and Soviet Premier Khrushchev sal down todny for 11 shirl-slecve conference on cold war issues ul the promier'.s luxurious estate owsr- looking tihe Ulack Sea. Ku.sk arrived in (iiigru Tliiii-s- School Enrollment Begins August 21 will open the administration's I presentation. j On Tuesday, Secretary of De- i fonse Robert S. McNamara will j teslify. Members of the Senate! Armed Services Committee and | the Senate members of the Joint | Atomic Energy Committee will i sit in on Ihe sessions. i Oirksen made his call for proof! of U.S. security after Sen. Barry , Goldwaler, R-Ariz., told the Sen-i ale lhat the record on which the! treaty must stand or fall has yet! to be made. ; Goldwater said Ihe Senate must i acl on fads, not on "assumptions, hopes, fears and fantasy." LOS ANOKLKS (AI>) — Charging Fred Hall, former governor of Kansas, is drawing an exces sive salary of $50,000 and has conflicting interests, deposed directors of (he International Kx- posilion for Southern California | Inc. filed suit Thursday to put it i out of business at least tempo- j rarily, j The corporation plans to stage i a world's fair at lying Beach in 1967-68. Hall is it s executive vice T president. Tlie eight plaintiff's complained they were removed illegally as directors by the corporation's 17- i member executive commUte. j They asked that salaries and I other expenditures be cut off | whil their suit is pending. Their petilion alleges Hall's $50,000 salary compares wilh i with the $18,000 salary he Kot be-I fore he joined the corporation. It | said he and his family went to j Paris in March al the corpora-i lion's expense. It also alloyed Stan Howard, a Downey, (.'alii.,! concessionaire, has been'paying! $172.80 a month and upkeep an j an automobile for Hall's personal use. it said thi s is a payoff for a conlract Howard gol for concessions whil e m e fair is under instruction. Garden City school enroll- in e n t and registration starts Aug. 21, according lo Superintendent Dr. Loroy Hood, The schedule I'or Junior and Senior high school registration in thi> respective buildings will lie us-follows: Wednesday, AUK. 21 — h i g h school seniors and ninlh ers. Thursday, Aug. 'i'i — high) school juniors and eighth until-j ers. ! Friday, Aug. 2li —• high schools sophomores and seventh grad- j ers. For elementary and kindergarten students, the schedule for enrollment al Garfieid auditorium will be: j Wednesday, Aug. 21 .-- fifth and sixth graders and kinder-, gartcn students with names he- with A through II Aug. 22 . I h i r d and fourth graders and kinder Kartell names 1 through (^. Friday, Aug. 23 _ first and second graders and kmdcrgar- n names R through /. Knrollmenl for Garden Cily Junior College students will be Aug. 21 for sophomores a ri d 28 for freshmen. catcs are also required of all new students IVoni oul-ol-slale. This is u slate law, adds Dr. Hood. The G a r d e n Cily Public i School.s recommend new slu- dents in Ihu kindergarten and first grade lo have medical and! dental examinations before al-! lending school here. ; Students not in Garden Cily at! Ihe lime of enrollment are urg-! ed to do so before leaving town, j The director of elementary education, Klmer Uailloll, will conduct enrollment of kindergarten and elementary sludenls. School shirts Sept. U. Families with more than unitary student can enroll all their children at one t i in e mgardle.i.s of grades, Ur. Hood stales. Hook rental fees will be due at Ihe tune of enrollment. The ft-es are: senior high, $1); junior high, $8; grades .'} through li, $«; grades I through 'i, $5; and kindergarten, $5. There will also be, a $4.!JO milk fee for kinder garlen children. Dr. Hood remind^ new residents lo Ihe cily wilh school age children lhat a birth certificate is required of all elementary .students enrolling tor (, h c first lime. Immunization cejtfifi- Reicrvations Made For Sunday's Reunion About '£>() rewvulions have been made for the reunion of Car- , den Cily High School vocational i agriculture students in r'innup Park Sunday. Sludenls in Ihe classes of J.I), ' Adams, who was the vocational \ ag instructor here from 11)24 to I'.»:i8. Tlu- affair will he u cover-: ed dish picnic dinner in l-'imiup ', Park. Oilier teachers, including Ralph Kersey, A.K Cook, and Kenneth Henderson, all still liv- \ ing here, will he guesls. An added fealim; nl the event will be presentation of a national safety award to Henderson by i C.C. Hunluce, stat t . vocational a^ : director. Henderson's class this j l>unl year won the award. i day. After a night al a government guest house ho drove in an open convertible to tho estate, Khrushchev and his family awaited the American Cabinet member In the estate's recreation building. The premier walked down the Ntet»i of the biiildinf,' wilh two of his small grandsons, Vanya and Nikitn, flunking him. The premier Introduced the boys to the .sot-rotary and warmly greeted members of Rusk's party. They Included Assistant Secretary of Stale Richard Davis, U.S. Ambassador Koy I). Kohler, Llewellyn Thompson, former ambassador to Moscow and, now Rusk's lop adviM-r on Soviel affairs, and their wives. Kl//ushchev good imlurcdly lined up wilh his gue.sl.s on tho steps for a (In/en Russian and American photographers. After the picture taking, Khrushchev led Rusk to the second floor veranda of the recreation building. Conference tables hnd been set up facing Ihe sun-bulbed lilaclc Sea. Ru.sk flew here Thursday from the Baltic seaport of Leningrad, making a .'to-minute slop in Moscow to pick up Russian Foreign Minister Andrei (iromyko. Khrushchev and Rusk were ex- peeled to talk lor about two or three hours and I lien retire to the glassed in veranda of the house for lunch. U was assumed Rusk and Khrushchev again would range over major East West issues, including the fiilmw! of divided Berlin and Khrushchev's proposals for an Ka.st-We.sl nonaggrcssion pad and stationing of observers on bolh sides of th ( . Iron Curtain to guard .surprise attack, _,, Tll0 Partly cloudy through Saturday ! with scattered showers and thun- j derstorms afternoon and night. Little change in temperatures. High Saturday around 90s. low tonight in the upper Ms. Humi.ie !r.44 Sun;, l 7 M M;u. illu. I'm-. (JAKUKN ClTJf y« titi Tract No major decisions were ex- (M-eled lo result from the conference Its purposo was to see whether a road has been opened foj- fruitful negotiation^ in the wake of Ihe limited nuclear test hun agreement. Rusk and Gromyko were to fly hack to Moscow after Ihe meeting with Khrushchev, and (iromyko was to hi' the American secre- lary's host al d inner tonight. Ru.vk goes to Bonn Saturday to assure West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer that the test han treaty in no way changes the West's determination not to rec- ogniz t . Communist East Germany, which signed the treaty Thursday,

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