Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 21, 1963 · Page 3
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 3

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Garden City, Kansas
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Wednesday, August 21, 1963
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editorials Page 4 ftnrdm ni.v Wednesday, August 21, 1963 "I'm A Young Coil What Would Like To Help Yousc Wit' Your Shopping' 5 The World Today A Senior Network A telephone buddy system for the aged livc-aloncs is mushrooming over the country. Here's how it works: A daily call is made at a specified time to an elderly person living alone. If the call is not answered, an immediate investigation is made. In some places a public-spirited individual foots the telephone bill, in other towns the community takes over and in some cities a non-profit answering service keeps in telephone touch with the elderly. These calls not only provide some protection to these persons, but also add comfort and break the monotony of long, lonesome flays. Those who live with heart conditions, high blood pressure or other such ailments are relieved and reassured by the calls, and those who fear injury by falls are given the same assurance. Where an answering service handles the telephone checks, it also can keep a form on each subscriber which lists nearest relatives, physician, and chronic diseases. It makes a lot of good sense. Many of our senior citizens enjoy living alone, but still need and would appreciate a daily telephone check. A single telephone call can save a life. Letter fo rhe Editor May Not Stop with Nuns Kansas has had more than its share of odd-balls with the coming of Mrs. Murray. Perhaps along with the high-moraled atheists you have known you might gather in a few Communists who also started out with high minded and humane ideals. One has only to look at the contribution communism has given to the world without leaders who seek out God's guidance to know that atheism is but andther branch on the tree that brings forth evil. True, there are hypocrits in our church congregations but as a Christian, what have you done to keep them from being what they are? And in the second place who are you to pass judgment on them? I am not a Catholic, but if those good-hearted nuns can teach children what they are supposed to learn and ait the same time give a good example of Christian conduct, it's fine with me. How do we know Mrs. Murray will stop with the Caitholic nuns? Perhaps if she should be so fortunate as to win another decision she would have all school teachers belonging to the Methodist Church removed and then all those who belong to the Lutheran Church, etc. I say if she wants to live in n country free of religion lei, her book passage to Cuba, communist China or Russia, and find out what it's really like. How ironic that a part of this land that was sought after for religious freedom should be given to an organization seeking freedom from religion. — ALICE WIDNER, Copeland. President Asks More in Aid Than He Will Get Drcw Pearson Reports Khrushchev Says USSR To Proceed on Arms Cut Hal Boyle Says: (EDITOR'S NOTE: Drew Pearson has scored another scoop In the following exclusive interview _ the first since the test-ban treaty — wi*h Nikita Khrushchev.) GAGRA, GEORGIA, U.S.S.R.— Premier Nikitn Khrushchev has informed me, in thc first exclusive interview after the test ban treaty, that the Soviet would proceed with arms reduction whether the United States reduced or not. "In the field of economic., we will compete with Business Exec Has His Troubles but we've reduced arms unilaterally. They've saved fantastic funds and our fire-power is not weaker. It is greater." "The military," Khrushchev concluded, sometimes doesn.'t know when to stop." The above appears to confirm reports that Khrushchev was having arguments with Red Army leaders. He gave me a hint of this when he told me two 'years ago that military leaders wanted to resume nuclear testing. It was also reported after This time, however, Nikita Ser- geavitch, as he is affectionately called by the Russian people, was far more friendly to Kennedy. When I asked him about the possibility of inviting Kennedy to Moscow he indicated this was up to Kennedy. "I don't think I can give you a direct By JAMES MAR LOW Ai*o«U»ed Pr«u News Analyst WASHINGTON (AP) — It has happened so many times it's like Today in History Pueblo Indians Take Santa Fe By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Today is Wednesday, Aug. 21, the 233rd day of 1963. There are 132 day s left in the year. Today's highlight in history: On this date in 1217, supporters of English King Henry III won the battle of Dover. They defeated the Barons fleet led by the pirate chieftain known as Eustatifre tile Monk. On this' dit«: In 1680. Pueblo Indians seized Santa Fe,' N.M., after driving out Spanish troops. In 1858, Abraham Lincoln and Stephen A. Douglas began their historic debates. In 1941, Russian tnx>p s blew up the giant Dnieper Dam to prevent its capture by the Germans in .World War II. • In 1945, President Truman ordered suspension of lend-lease operations following the end of World Wa r II. Ten years ago . . . Prime Ministers Nehru of India and Mohammed Ali of Pakistan announced their agreement on plans to bring about a plebiscite in Kashmir to determine its future status. Five years ago . .. Denmark canceled a scheduled visit by the U.S. atomic submarine Skate on the ground that it would be a potential hazard. One year ago . . . Acting U.N. Secretary-General U Thant urged the Security Council to take a series of concrete steps to end the secession of Katanga Province from-the Congo. ~_it. ,,A.\,V, cVinnlH VIP sslrprl r party which should be asked Regarding a summit meeting, he continued, "I never object to one provided the intentions of Lemrtitzer Appoints Nuclear Affairs Man PARIS (AP)—A deputy for nuclear affairs was appointed on Tuesday by U.S. Gen. Lyman L. Lemnitzer, Supreme Allied Commander, Europe. A command spokesman said the post will b e filled by Lieut. Ge'n. F. V. P. Van Rolleghem of the Belgian air force. a ritual in a bargain basement. The President «9ks more money for foreign aid than anybody, probably including himself, thinks he'll get. The immediate reaction in Congress i, a kind of horror at the thought of shoveling out all that money to foreigners again. Since the war the United States has provided more than $100 billion in economic and military aid to 111 countries. After this annual shock Congress finally votes more foreign aid than it seemed willing to do but always less than the President asked. Tuesday the hous e began its yearly debate: how much money this time? There will be many weeks of shuffling before the final dcision. That's why President Kennedy's opening statement at his news confeienCe was a rather muffled cry of anguish. He urged Congress to be careful with the scissors. He will have more to say later if Congress gets too frisky. This year Kennedy frustrated some of the eager tailors in the Capitol by snipping off some of the money he asked for before Congress had a chance. Lasi Jan. 1 he asked $4.9 billion in aid. But before Congress stopped chattering about the enormity of it and get down to business, something extraordinary happened. A $>>*elal 10-m*n committee— headed by Gen. Lucius D. Clay— which Knnedy had appointd to investigate operations of the foreign aid program came out for foreign aid all right—'but not with the price tag Kennedy had put on it. The committee said—or seemed to say, for there Wa s a lot of confusion about this when the committee reported last March 24 —that albout $500 milion should be trimmed off the $4.9 billion Kennedy had asked. On April 2, Kennedy sent a special message to Congress on foreign aid, chopping almost $500 million off his original request, which is what the Clay committee had seemed to suggest. On Aug. 6 the House Foreign Affairs Committee went Kennedy one better. It suggested Congress should authorize no more than $4.i billion for foreign aid, or $800 million less than Kennedy had originally said was needed. That figure was the starting point when the House began considering the matter this week. But the inclination of some House mem'bers will be to show even greater economy than its committee. The greatest foreign aid tailor in the House is Rep. Otto E. Passman, a Democrat and a mil- lionarie from Louisiana. In 1961 he had h.mself wheeled into the House on big debate day —he had broken his shoulder the day before—and told colleagues: "Even though I'm in pain, I question whether I am as in as much pain as the 187 million Americans who have to foot the bill for this." He has long considered foreign aid "fouled up and uncontrollable." In 1962 Kennedy asked $4.9 billion. Congress appropriated about $1 billion less even though, in the midst of the slashing, Kennedy protested against cutting "the heart out of the program." In 1961 Kennedy sought $4.8 billion. Congress voted about $800 million less even though, in the midst of the slicing and slitting, Kennedy cried out against a decapitated program that would be "too little and too late." AIR CONTROL CO. HEATING AfR-CONDITIONING SALES, INSTALLATION AND SERVICE 112 S. Main BR 6-8072 We Service All Makes! Mobile Sheet Metal Shop LITTLE LINKS Miniature Golf Course in Finnup Park Now open nightly at 6:30 p.m. Op«n at 2 p.m. on Sat. 4 Sun. Oily 25c for 19 holes. NEW YORK (AP)—Remarks a big business executive gct s tired of hearing: "I realize that most men in your financial bracket worry themselves into ulcers, but our medical examination shows that you are as sound as a nut." "I wouldn't keep him waiting, sir—I believe he's from the Internal Revenue Service.'' "Kindly lower yomr voice, Mr. Bascomb 0. Bascomb. This is your house, not your office—and I'm your wife, not your hireling." "But really, Mr. Bascomb, It's terribly difficult trying to take dictation while sitting on someone's lap. "There's only one thing he hates worse having around him than a yes-man—and that's anybody who tells him no." "Every time he loses nn argument at home he has to win two at the office." "I believe you'll find our sales chart more readily understandable, sir, if you'll turn it around and bold it right side up." "Look at the bags under his eyes. YJII ji:st know this is going to be a rough day." "lie spent all morning pushing buttons and .scaring his vice presidents. I don't think he'll >;ot around to scaring us until this afternoon." "It's my salary 1 wanted to speak to you about, Mr. Bascomb. My wife said for me to toll you that-." "He brought his golf ciubs with him. 1 guess we can all .sneak out early today." "Yeah Maocl, lie and the board chairman vi-re having a knockdown-drag o it argument over who'd yet t.i use the company yacht this weekend. Oops, here he comes now. Hing you back later with the i-vst of tin; dirl." "This Is the biggest economy wave he's launched yet. He's ordered us to save all the paper clips thai ci me in tho mail, and use them on our let'eri " "The only safe thin : ; to do Is to start chuckling thc .moment lie begins to tell a joke. Then if you miss tho pu chlino, it won't make anv difference." invent the three-martini lunch, bvt he ought to build T monument to the guy who did." Kansans Make Budget Request WASHINGTON (AP) — Reps. Robert F. Ellsworth an<l William 11. Avery said tlu T y would ask tho Budget Bureau today to include Kansas water conservation and flood control projects in its recommended budget for the year beginning July 1, 1964. The Kansa s Republicans said they would seek to have these funds budgeted: To continue construction—Milford dam and reservoir, $18.5 million; Topeka flood control, $4.5 million; Perry dam and reservoir, $10 million. To start construction — Marysville flood control, $100,000; Lawrence flood control, $200,000 Osawatomie flood control, $150,000. For planning—Clinton dam and reservoir, $250,000; Kansas City flood control (planning and modification), $50000; Atehison flood control, $150,000; Garnett reservoir. $35,000; Hillsdale dam and reservoir, $35,000; Malvern dam and reservoir, $200,000. you on war Enid. The interview took place near the dark blue waters of the Black Sea beside Khrushchev's beautiful swimming pool which he dem- Me'yer interview Thc Communist ieactc r was very frank, friendly and careful to sav nothing which might upset the new era of better understanding between the USA and the USSR Hc also discussed Berlin, a possible summit meeting, the late Pope John and proven- lion of surprise attack. His statement on unilateral disarmament came after I rccan- ed a previously published admonition by President John F. Kennedy to Air Force General Curtis Lemay that generals did not need the capacity to destroy Russian cities several thousand times. "General Lemay knows full well hi, capacity for overkill- replied Khrushchev using Pentagon parlance for estimating the overkill- ing of an enemy, "But he's under pressure from th c arms monopolies which are trying to get as many war orders as possi- Khrushchev wa s in an entire- Iy different mood then, when we talked beside the same swim- increasing better relations oe- the USA and USSR to- years ago. his abortive with Kennedy in Vienna, when he was greatly concerned over Kennedy dispatching additional U.S. troops to West Germany and his increased budget for long-range bombers. At that time Khrushchev had told me, "I can't understand 'your young Mr. Kennedy, He has increased his military budget twice since he came into office. However, for every American soldier he sends to West Germany, we can send two to East Grmany for we are closer than you." South Carolina Will Close 26 Public Parks COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP) — South Carolina's 26 public park s will be closed indefinitely Sept. 8 to avoid racial integration. A federal court order in July said the parks should be integrated 'within 60 days. Twenty of th e parks are for whites and six for Negroes. State law permits only segregated park facilities. Effects of the closing won't be felt until next season. 5K Garden City Telegram PubMih.d Daily Except Sunday and F1v« Holidayi Y.arly By Th. Ttlegram Publiihing Company T.tephon* BR 6-3232 117 Etit Ch.stnuf Hill Brown Martin Smith Editor Advertlilnf Muu.cei TKKMS OF SUHSCHII'TION By cairler a month In (larJen Tity. $1 {f, I'aynble to carrier la »ilvano«. By clirner In other citii-u whore eem.x) l» avaihible, 30o per week. Bjr niail to uth.-r art(1n-.»si.« In Kuincy. Kane. y,-,,|t. Wichita. Gi.-el-y. HainUtoa Kvarny, Cinint Huskd and Gray cuuruirti, J'j.oO IK r year; cL-iwhcro J15.CXJ H'r year. Local and area college etudenti. IS tju for y-n-.^ntti scnool year. Si com: clads iJ'^taui paid at Oardi-n Oily, Kansai. !f Ti'ltfc-rain inotcr cai rii-r exrvice Is rct|Uir>.'<] to have imuilcation-day d»- lUtry by umil in cities that have tucjil carrier service, local carrier rate. The Associated at all thtj local nv . Mi Member of Tho Astucialrd Pre»i rrsj \* vnlllled eic!u.-u>.-ly \,j thn us. tor reproduction piintcd in thia ticw.^pai>i-r (is wi-11 Ufi all AP ntwe and of HJblk.iUou ol special d-ci-'atches are aJao Regardless of whether the United States stops increasing its arms budget or not we are going to stop increasing we have enough of all these things. You have a lot of dollars and you can go on spending but we will not do that. In the economic field, we will compete with you, Init we won't compete with you in war preparation. "I believe President Kennedy said th,» United States could destroy the Soviet Union several times; 1 can remember bow manv times. He also said (be Soviet Union could destroy the United States several times. Now, isn't this convincing proof that the arms race is absurd? "Even without an agreement with the United States, we aro not going to spend all this money on arms. For 1964. we will have an arms budget at the same level of 1963 or even less, antf in 1965 we will probably reduce allocations for the military even further. "I will t«ll you about an episode which occurred about two years ago when w r e were discuss- ' ing the reduction of arms. This was a discussion inside o u r own government," Khrushchev exulained. "Some said it was better to link anus reduction with the disarmament talks in Geneva, but we finally told our people it was better to handle it unilaterallv because if we tied arm s reduction to the talks at Geneva, we would never get anvwhere. "This is what happened. The Geneva talks ar e still going on ie AUGUST IS the month for announcing the champions of the summer vacation — the successful campers, the midget league stars, the swimming test pass- era, and all the project workers who made out well enough to have something to enter at the county fair. IT * * OF ALL the summer activities our town provides, our own favorite is the one promoted by the puWic library. It's uncomplicated, un-pressured, neat and it's free. Rut most of all, it's quiet. All the kids have to do is check out books and read them. And make short reports. * * * AMONG THIS summer's stars in the reading program are Ann, Mary, Martha and Mark.Schrie- ber, chidren of Bob and Mary, who have made a well-beaten path from home to library- Each of them read enough books to qualify for special honors, and each will receive an inscribed library book that v.:'.l be theirs to keep. THE YOUNGEST of our readers can't wait to see her name in the paper along with other Squeegy Bug Club members who read the required number of d. j,. books (20). So \ve_will break our own column rule and name her by name: Holly Hope read more than 60 books and gets a free book, too. . .also her black eye is because she was swinging from a branch which broke, crashing her into the picnic table. (She thought this latter item would be of wide, general interest.) * * * NOW WHAT civic group or charitable organization will offer to make awards and give proper recognition to the woman who made the most sandwiches, mixed the greatest volume of Kool-aid, or wrung out the most swimming towels during the summer of 1963? * * * WHH.N CITY cousins come to visit small-town cousins, one of the highlights of the occasion we have discovered, is getting their names in the newspaper. . . So: Call in the names of your visiting cousins to Cheryl Walker at the Ttlcyra/ii and then send them the clipping. Your once-a-year opportunity to save! stockings Yes, they're really Berk»hire$ — the famous stockings with the Nyloc® Run-Barrier. Guaranteed not to run from top or toe into the sheer leg area — or you get a new pair free. AUGUST 22 — SEPTEMBER 7 Check these fabulous savingsl Regular Price Sal* Prlc* 3 Pairs SI.3 5 $1.09 $3.19 $1.50 $1.19 $3.49 $1.65 $1.29 $3.79 J.M.MCDONALD co.

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