Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 12, 1963 · Page 1
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 1

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Monday, August 12, 1963
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Garden City Telegram Vol. 34 GARDEN CITY, KANSAS, 67846, MONDAY, AUGUST 12, 1963 7c A Copy 8 Pagei No. 239 Senate Halts in Mark of Respect WASHINGTON (AP)-Th,? Son- ale adjourns today as a mark of rpspccl for Sen. Ksles Kefauver, HIP Tennessee Democrat with the big handshake who died Saturday. Tlw quiet-spoken lawyer who battled organized crime and monopolies during his 24 years in Congress will be buried Tuesday in the family cemetery near the Kc- A military plane will carry Kc- fauver's body to Tennessee Tuesday morning. Mrs. Kefauver, their children and a congressional delegation will be aboard another plane. The senator's body will lie in state at the First Baptist Church in Madisonville, for four hours before the simple midaflernoon fa liver farm home at Madison- services at the farm. The services t • 111 n r l*nr\t\ . _ .... - ville, Tenn. garden— ing,»» with fhe editor If this columnist hadn't opened the mail today, he wouldn't have known: Kilawa Crater in the Hawaiian ,.. , „ . , _, . . .. Islands has a circumference of N ?val H ° s P! tal Thursday night will be conducted on the porch of the family home. An estimated 500 persons paid tlwir respects Sunday at a Washington funeral home to the tall Te- nessean who was the 1956 Democratic vice presidential candidate on the ticket headed by Adlai E. Stevenson. Kefauver had sought the presidential nomination that year and in 1952. The senator died of a ruptured aorta, the main artery from the heart. He had entered Bethesda eight miles. (Big a s some mouths we've heard.) Ounce for ounce, rice has four times more calories than potatoes. (But whoever heard of potato pudding?) The sun rises and sets at the North Pole only once each year. (Long day!) The cabbage worm is the young of the white butterfly. after suffering what aides described as a mild heart attack. Informed on Cape Cod of Kefauver's death, President Kennedy said the senator was "a publh servant of energy, integrity and talent. His devotion to the public interest made him a powerful influence for good in our nation's aairs." Keauver's death leaves the Sen(Who would have guessed it!) I ate lineup at 66 Democrats, 33 Rein some lands the cow is still publicans He had served five the principal beast of burden. (In other lands, cows have been replaced by wives.) Crab apple is a name loosely given to any uncultivated apple tree bearing small fruits. (Also loosely given to some people.) The cowbird is a parasitic North American bird of the blackbird family.(One in the corral i s worth two in the barn.) The United States has 24 different kinds of catfish but only nine of these are large enough to be of interest to angles. (All we ever caught were among the other 15.) There are no British counts, but the wife of a British earl is called a countess. (Guess the men don't count in Britain.) * * * Apparently fields of corn In this area look inviting to some motorists and they are stopping for a few roasting ears. But a warning from aerial sprayers has been issued to keep the "cottonpickin' corn-pickers" out of the corn fields. Worms are bad this year, and most fields are being sprayed with a powerful chemical which can cause harm if you enter the field too soon after it is sprayed, or eat the ears. So beware, you corn thieves. * * * The Telegram has a new paper dispenser (bright red) front of the offict. out in It features a and when fed a change-im alter dime or two nickles, it returns a newspaper and three pennies. While we installed it mainly for out-of-hours newspaper buying, it also can give motorists some parking meter money — along with a Telegram. It will keep working as long I invited, as we keep the change-maker filled with pennies. terms in the House befc.re election to the Senate in 1948. Gov. Frank Clement, a Democrat, will appoint a successor to serve until next year's general election. Building Law to Be Discussed A special meeting of the Garden City-Finney County Metropolitan Planning Commission tomorrow morning will be a hearing on the proposed change ,jn a building ordinance. The meeting will be at 9:30 a.m. in the City Commission room at City Hall. The proposed change concerns the roof projection of any dwelling as it affects the required setback. It would read tlhat the roof projection on any dwelling in excess of 24 inches shall be considered in determining the required front and rear setback for a building in that particular district, and add: "Further, wherever reference is made in any of the zoning regulations to the setback required for a building with re- spqct to the side yard lot line, the distance of the setback specified shall be measured from the furtherest point of projection of the eave and not from the side wall of such building." Several other items are on tomorrow's agenda, including the discussion with representatives of Bucher and Willis, Salina planning firm, about services under the 701 planning study. Chamber of commerce, county, and school board representatives have been Rains Flood Kansas Creeks TOPEKA (AP)—Cooler temperatures pushed across Kansas to- lay following a round of fairly heavy rain s in northern counties. Deer Creek was flooding at Phillipsburg, closing numerou s roads at that city. Informer's Tip Starts a Stir LONDON (AP)—An informer's tip sent deteclives combing London's sleazy East End today for five criminals reported missing from their homes since history's grealesl Irain robbery. No arrests were made, but Scolland Yard posted a watch at each of the five addresses. Prairie Dog Creek, also in Phil- | A[)ollt 15 maskfid men halte(l lips Counly, was nearly bankfull j (he at Long Island. Rusk Tells Senate Treaty Would Not Damage Security Tcloiirn:n Phnln MEET THE MEXICAN Fiesta queen candidates. Around the sombrero (clockwise) ana Judy Yturriago, (top) Linda Avila, Veronica Orozco, Anna Marie Rivera, Jacy Mesa, and Virginia Arellano. Study Focuses on Market Controls NEW YORK (AP)—Self-policing vs. government controls—an increasingly sore point in business- government relations—is brought sharply into focus today by an official study of what makes the stock market tick. How the question is finally settled i s of great importance to investors, large and small—and by implication to other parts of the business world fearful of increased or proposed- government regulation. Stock exchanges and other handlers of securities think — as do leadens in many other industries—that since they are closest to their problems they are best equipped to regulate themselves and stop or prevent malpractice that bilks the stock j buying public. They point to recent tightening of their own rule s and slcpped- u|i vigilance, A special panel study of .security marketing practices for the Securities and Exchange Commission holds—as apparently do Troopers Quell State Farm Riot In Putnamville Fiesta Queen Candidates Are Named at Dance Candidates for queen of Hi * 19113 Mexican Fiesta were Introduced to the public here Sntur- day night. Introductions of the six Rirls took place clurlny the traditional pre-Flesta tlnnno »t the old National Guard Ahitnory. The colorful two-day celebration annually attracts hundreds of folk of Latin - American ancestry from (throughout the region. This year's fiesta is set for Friday and Saturday nights, Sept. 13 and 14. .Site will again bo just east of the old Armory. Queen candidates sell tickets to help finance the ftcsla, and the girl selling the highest number is crowned queen. She then reigns over the celebration. Gloria Bribiesca was the 1IW2 queen. This year's -six candidates are: Anna Marie Rivera, 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank HI- vera of Mexico City. She is visiting her sister here, Mrs. John Mendoza, 411 E. .Santa Fe. Judy Ylurriugo, 15, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Yturri- ago, 210 S. 5th. Veronica Orozco, 15, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mike Orozco, 008 W. Chestnut. Jacy Mesa, 17, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Mesa, 100 N. 8lh. Virginia Lee Arellano, 1.0, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Arellano, 713 W. Fulton. Linda Avila, 14, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bias Avila, 612 W. Fulton. WASHINGTON (AP) — Secretary of State Dean Rusk in-Red the Senate today to ratify the limited nuclear test- ban treaty, saying it should alow the arms woe without damage to the security of the United Slates. Rusk testified before the Semite Foreign Relations Committee ns lend-off witness in the Kennedy administration's drive for Senate approval of the U.S.-Hritish-Soviet pact to outlaw all nudear explosions except those underground* When Rusk took thr witness chair, he was put under oath on the motion of Republican committee members. Sen. Nourke H. TTickenloopor, K-lown, said all witnesses on the Irenty would be .worn. Rusk sought to counter possible arguments attains) tho pact thai some senators might raise. Ho emphasized that tho signing of the treaty b'y Kast Germany wil| in no way imply United Slates recognition of tho Communist Kii.il German regime. lie said East Gorman aiithorl- nu f will subscribe to the treaty in Moscow, and added: "The Soviet, Union may notify us of that act. We are under no obligation to accept that notification and wo have no Intention of doing so, but thn East. Gorman regime would have committed Itself to abide by the provisions of the treaty." Fire Destroys ShedatHolcomb TTOLCOMB Fire here Sun- Ruek "The United Slates Two prisoners were missing, two were hospitalized and five others were nursing minor wounds today after an Indiana slate farm riot was quelled by shotgunliring slate troopers. About 500 inmates of the unfenced institution fired the laundry and smashed through two Lane County Has Taken the Lead many government officials in olh- ! doors to clean out a supply of Lane Counly has .taken the lead in the drive to raise "Re- sw <j la t (| ie search Center" funds for the i cr iy_ Garden City Experiment Station. Harold Mulville, Lane County representative on the Experi- er lines — that self-regulation is fine but that the SEC should be given more powers to see that the policing is clone, and along lines held by the government to be best for the investing public. The theme of the study seems to be that "no business is eager for regulation" and firm "gov- narcotics in the farm hospital. Trooper s an( ' guards began a systematic shakedown of inmates this morning and recovered part of the missing drugs. The search continued. Arthur Campbell, state corrections commissioner, said after a sleepless night that the extent of ernmenl oversight" is needed to ! tho damage could not be deter- is done prop- mitiod immediately but there was no structural daimage. Stock exchanges do considerable j Ho emphasized thai the troop- policing of their member broker- i ers' shotguns were loaded with ment Station Advisory Committee and member of the executive board, turned in checks totaling $1,600 according to Clifford Mayo, commiHee chairman. Donors who gave this initial boost toward the $35,000 goa j . in- houses and several times of late have cracked down on rule infractions. The much I a r g e r over-llie- counter market of slocks unlisted on any exchange is regulated by the National Association of Securities Dealers, set up by law to su- elude Farmers Co-Operative Ele-; r>trv i se activities of 'some S.OOO vato r & Mercantile Association |,,- m s .involving 100,000 persons, of Dighton, Lane-Scott Electric Cooperative Inc., and Harold Mulville, The advisory committee, made up of representatives from 26 SEC Chairman William L. Cary says his agency will discuss the issue of still stricter self-policing vs. more government controls western Kansas counties, plans i wilh the stock exchanges and the to raise $35,000 by October 1st over-the-counter Leaders before before asking the legislature to asking Congress for any new pow- appropriate matching funds to build laboratory and greenhouse facilities at Kansas State University's branch experiment sta- I Thursday and made off with bags Phillipsburg had 4.98 inches of f regi / tered mail worth more . lion near Garden City Mulville and Mayo said they 'mail "train ! were P lease(l witn tlle enlhusias- ' : - repsonse of tho.se who have and public reports said six In seven inches fell overnight •west and northwest of there. _ Other major rainfalls overnight; for included Densmore 2.40 inches, j po , ice Lenore and south of Colby, 2 inches each, Long Island 4.23, than $7 million. Most of the loot was old currency being returned to London were convinced that most of the gang must still be in Britain. The precision with Kirwin Reservoir 4.36, Smith Cen- j which the gang worked aro used speculation that the master mind was a former military man. Spurred by reward offers total- 260>0(X) p^^ ($720,000), hun- dreds of Britons ca n e d police sta- ter 2.91, Harlan 2.12, Ionia 1.57, Burr Oak, 1.70, Belleville .80, Washington 94, Hanover L67 ^ Marysville 1.94, Axtell 1.94, Hol- ;ing 260 000 ton .65 and Effingham .67. been contacted so far. They ex- ers—beyond those already sought and now currently before the House after passage by tli« Senate. What Congress might do next year, if the issue is raised then, depends on many things—including the course of stock prices, any fnesh scandals, the general birdshol rather than the bigger buckshot pellets, "which would have killed some of llu* rioters." The prisoners who evidently escaped, both frc.m Muncic, are Robert Glen Stilh, 19, .serving a year for malicious trespass, and Samuel Eugene Crouch, 26, serving a year for jail break. Walter Oliver, 1!), Indianapolis, was struck above the Icmple and in the neck by birdshot. He and Frank Harrison, 5,'t, Indianapolis, who suffered a seal)) laceration from a thrown brick, wore la ten to Robert Long Hospital in Indianapolis. Campbell said two-thirds of UK Unlucky Catch: Hooks Fake Loof NEW YORK (AP) — Miclme Rainipino, 28, hl s son Frank, 4 and brothar-in-law, Richard Mai fitan, 12, went fishing off Brook lyn Saturday. Their luck was lousy, no matter how you look a it. Rampino, who hadn't, caughl a fish all day, hooked a wad of paper. Excitedly, he reeled it in —and unrolled 49 $100 bills. After a quick trip home to talk It over with his wife, Rampino look the bills to a police station. Detectives examined thorn brief. |y and gave him the word: "Counterfeit." Rockefeller Tells Senate to Ratify and the Soviet. Union alread'y have enough nuclear power to in. filet enormous destruction on each other. Still, tho search for bigger, more destructive weapons goes on. "Yet greater armament has no', demonstrably brought greater security, The treaty, if observed, should slow this spiral, without damage to our relative strength," Husk and President Kennedy conferred by telephone for about 25 minutes Sunday shortly after he secretary arrived in Washing- Ion. They will moot. at. the White House late today as soon ns the President returns from Cape Cod. ALBANY, N.Y. tAP) — Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller says the Senate should ratify the limited nuclear lest ban treaty but the United States 'musl not, be lulled into a costly letdown of Western military might. Rockefeller, a potential presidential candidate, endorsed the tr«caly Sunday willi numerous reservations. The treaty must be approved, Rockefeller said, because "il has become the symbol of the hopes of peanc of millions" and because "the prestige of the United Staled already has been solemnly coin- milled." Rockefeller called on thiO Kennedy administration lo disclose what oilier negotiations it contemplal farm's 1,400 prisoners did milled with the Communist leader- join the riot and helped quiet the I ship. pect to reach the goal Ion.; be- 1 trend of conservatism vs. liberal- fore the October 1st deadline. ism. rioters. The commissioner said the outbreak evidently was touched off by till! death Sunday night of Merrill Ilobbs of Indianapolis from pneumonia. Some prisoners contended he had not received adequate medical cure. He expressed doubt about So vi*l Premier Khrushchev's pro posaj for a nonaggression paci between the Western Allies am tho Communist bloc "in the lig'h of the Soviet record of broken treaties in general, and nonag gression pledges in particular." Secretary of Defense Robert S. McNamara will be on hand for the meeting. Kennedy also called Democratic congressional lenders to the White House tor n later conference. Rusk, who met Friday with So vlet Premier Khrushchev, told newsmen that the next round of U.S.-Soviet negotiation!) "will not. move with great speed." It was learned, however, that he came back with the impression that the Soviet leader wants to carry on talk s with the United States to case tensions In Europe, Rusk made clear thai he will explain to the Senate committee the afsurnnres he gave Wesl German Chancellor Konrnd Adenauer Hint the treatv in no wny immlios •(•cognition of Communist E nfl l Germany by the United Slates or other Western allies. Only a few hours after Rusk ostifies. Dr. Edward Teller tellH he Senate Preparedness siVbcom- mitlee behind closed doors why 10 opposes the cessation of test ing in Hie atmosphere, outer space and under the sen. Teller plaved a key role in development of the l-I-hornb. Undrsecrelary of Stale W. Av- >rell Hnrrimnn said be was confident. Khrushchev will abide by Hie trealy "to avoid the risks of a nuclear war." "1 know every on<> feels thai tho Russian, break all their agreements," Harriman said Sundav in a taped television interview "They have kept those in which their interesls are involved and I think Ihoy are going to keep this one." Fair Entries Due Saturday Erttrie* In the 1963 Flnney County Fi«« Fair, Aug. 27-28-29, are due at the extension office in the courthou«e by 5 p.m. Saturday. Kenneth Fromm, count agricultural agent, (aid entrie* pott- marked by i p.m. Saturday would be accepted. Entry blank* may be obtained at the extenilon office or from the back of the fair book mailed t» retident* earlier. day morning destroyed * shod and extensively damaged a house owed through estate by Mr. and Mrs. John Collins, Gar? den City. Garden City's volunteer ftfe department answered the alarm at 0:15 a.m. hut the flames wer<t under control by the Doerflold fire department by the tlmo don City's volunteers arrived. Firemen said the property wa s leased lo Hubert Rlehti and was rented to a family by tljf name of McGrow, Charles Bur- Kelt, an employe, waa living in the shed behind the main houM: Cause of th« fire In the nhed has not been determined, •-' . Damn-go to the back of th« house was extensive and cntir* damage was set at some $1,500. Firemen said the rear of tho house was badly scorched and the roof on n porch wa s destroyed. Burgclt nald ho was Hitting b«» Hide the shed in his car when he noticed smoke coming front the building. lie attempted to extinguish the flnmoR with bucket* of water but toon called the fir* departments. . - ll was still raining early today | Uons> claiming to have informa . in northeastern Kansas and show- | U(m that mj ht ^ tne , ice The m . fated tra , Qn itg ers will continue spotted through out the state during the day. Tonight's showers are expeated mostly in the southeast The bandits uncoupled the loco- High temperatures _ today will, motive and first tw o mail coach- W/fe fe//s of East German Life EDITORS NOTE—The author of, bomt' and garden where we hud 1 What drives people to gamble this article is one of the hundreds: SI , enl ^4 na ppy married 'years. It their livi'. s in order to leave their of E. Germans who have escaped ' . , • , , , , , homes'' .u in . i -4 It „,. meant leaving behind almost cv- """ ll;> to the. West despite the Herlm ... , ",, i lu .|, 1( | lni , ,,,„ It might sound strange to Amer wall harlwH wirp miriP f inlrk an,l ( ' J ""»« \VUOWned, including the . ". , , ,, b ,, _ wall, barbed wire, mine fields and trigger-happy guards. On the eve of the second anniversary of the w "" la " treasures worthless including sentimental thing* icari cars, but I'm sure the chief It meant leav- ''eason is the longing for freedom wall she recalls her life behind it ln « with whom we shared <" ll " nk a »<' do what or.e wants. and the reasons people ri.,k their lianl aml uniorgi>ttabl t . years. The .simple freedoms that Ameri- Probably more parents leave East Germany for the sake of their children than for any other reason. I cleaiiy remember Aug. 13, 1961. For years my husband and 1 fell we should stay in Ka»t Germany. One has a re&ponsibil- Third Time Is a Charm for Thief lives to escape. She friends still in East (jermany. Il wa a sacrifice and a "real ru " s lak( ' t<>r ^' anl( ' (i al ' L ' worth ity lo one's home and people, and " s ' " life to many East Germans. problems arc riol solved by run- It is simply that after a while "'" a be in the 90s except slightly cool-, er in the northwest and north central Lows tonight are predict-' ed for about 60 degrees northwest to nearly 70 southeast. Sunday's highs ranged from 91 ' at Goodland to 100 at Manhattan and Junction City. Early morn- | es. moved them down the line and rifled them. Garden Sass By KATERINA THOMAS cape by the route we ttok s>o 1 won't go into details. Hut ue read every lew days of KANSAS CITY (AP)—This thief tried three times—and succeeded. Miss Diana Pankh, 18, cashier at a shoe store in a shopping center, suid Hie man Paid her for a pair of shoe strings Sunday. Then be told her he wanted four more pairs, apparently figuring she would leave the cash Arrest Charged As Political SEOUL, South Koroa (AP>— South Korean opposition leaden charged today that the arrest of former military Premier Song Yo- chang, an outspoken critic of strongman Gen. Chung Hoe Park, was politically inspired. Political tensions rose In the capital after rotined Lt. Gon. Song's seizure Sunday, three days after ho published a letter calling on Park to give up plans to nin for president in the October election. The military junta charged Song with responsibility for the killing of students and citizen^ during the uprising against President Syng- man Rhce's regime in April 1060. Authorities also revived an old charge accusing him of ordering the execution 'without trial of an army colonel during the Korean war. Another former premier, Huh Chung, a loader of civilian opposition to Park's regime, said Song's arrest "so close to tho election makes me wonder If the government has a hidden motive." Huh also criticized U.S. policy toward Park and called on thp United Slates to reaffirm "Its traditional principle" that military men should slay out of politics. Attempted Jail Break Is Stpied HUTCHINSON, Kan. (AP) Three prisoners In the Hutchln- son City Jail face charges of at- lumplcd jailbrcak and destruction of cily property. Officers inspecting the jail Sat- udray night on a tip from another prisoner, found mortar scraped out of a brick wall to a depth of about eight inches, but the wall was not completely penetrated. The work apparently was don» wilh the Htec[ plate from a shoe and an electrical conduit found in the cell. The three facing charges tire Everett R. Chesterman, 29, (no address); William L. Patterson, 38, of Joplin Mo., and Jacki* Hedge, 20. of Dayton, Ohio. Chesterman is being held on charge* of parole violation and the other Iwo on vagrancy charges. " lows were from 66 at Good- j Hat Dance. He plans to do some land to 80 at Wichita and Empo- j fantastic tripping all over a som- sou can't breathe any more You ' Su t we bad finally decided to d ravm . O . pen w hile she turned an- loo restricted. Your ideas flee and our Iwo children had al- aroum j t() XL>I t ne shoestrings. FRANKFURT, Germany (AI'j- the dangers people run to escape, count io, nothing if they do not ''iiad'y KOHL- to the Wekl. We I lived for 16 months behind the They scale the Berlin wall in a agree wilh those of the Commun- I''''"'"-' Ui follow a le a short Berlin wall. Except for the year hail of builds They swim the icy isls. Your individual wishes are vac-alum in a health moil. 1 here my husband spent in jail during Havel River in irking weather, ignored. A person's individuality • we Heard Hie new s of Aug. 1,1. the height of Stalinist frenzv back They crawl through tunnels that ail(l In-cdom count for nothing, j Our hearts sank. Our escape in 1952-53, thf,-y were my worst might cave at any moment or run ''''us i* wliai peoph learn U> bate. ; route was blocked. It took nearly is practicing the Mexican! months under communism. across mine field s that could blow: TllLs is wll > lh( '- v l( -' aVL '- ! lwo i' t-ar « lo hml a wav out ' From force of habit, however, shu closed the draw.er. Thwarted, the man gave her a | Sunrise &;« dollar for the other shoe strings, i His change included some pennies wiiich he dropped on the floor. While Miss Panich stooped to The Weather Partly cloudy and cooltr with • few light ihowtn tvtninfl. Northerly wind* IS. Partly cloudy and cooler tonight. Lows in low« r |Qf, Tu«»d«y partly cloudy. Light nor* rhtrly windi. High* in 90*. " " Sunset 7:M Mln. Pt«e. ria. I brero at the Fiesta. Eight months ago my hu.,band them up at any stop Some are What did I personally dislike; The one good the wall did was j pick them up, the man plucked and I managed meant leaving a escape. It killed by rge family , guards. Communist border most'.' 1 think it wa s the way cbil- , dteu were treated. to wake people to the horror of communism. in bills from the opeu cash drawer and walked out. Uocigtr City UAHDKN CITY '.'. Uuo.lland Hill City Kuasel! Sttllna 9S Toptka ,, 95 Max. . 94 . 97 . 97 ... 91 .... 93 ... 96 Wichita _. -£.- 76 SO B8 60 70 7i W .11

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