The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri on April 26, 1968 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Kansas City Times from Kansas City, Missouri · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Kansas City, Missouri
Issue Date:
Friday, April 26, 1968
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

2 THE KANSAS CITY TIMES ★ ★ Friday, April 26. 1968 Glimpses 6.0. P. FIGHT IN FIFTH DISTRICT Court Rebuff to Impresario's Wife London (AP)-The high court of London has told Mrs. Norman Gram that the money her husband, made out of selling his Picassos and other modern art works is his money and her claim to share in it as communal property is invalid. Gram, 49-year-old California jazz impresario who now lives in Switzerland and London, sold 47 paintings at Sotheby's auction house Tuesday night for the pound sterling equivalent of $1,951 ,-1 200 . Gram and his 26-year-old German-born wife, Hannelore, have been involved in divorce proceedings brought in Switzerland. Mrs. Gram had asked the high court to impound the collection on jjorrnan Granz grounds that she was entitled to a communal share The court said no, holding that Switzerland does not recognize such communal property claims, as California does, for example. The Granzes were married in Las Vegas in 1965. • • • Divorce for Wife of Millionaire L OS ANGELES <AP )— The fourth wife of David May II, the department store heir, has won a default divorce after / testifying that her husband wanted items in his house left exactly where he had placed them. "He woidd argue with me even if I moved an ashtray, saia Mrs. Sandra Rehn May, 32 years old. The couple married in Reno, Nev., tn 1962 and separated last January 8. The 55-year-old May agreed to pay $2,000 a month alimony and $1,000 monthly child support under terms of a property settlement. • • • Senior Marine General to Retire Washington (AP)—A senior Marine general whose star rose under the former secretary of defense, Robert b. % McNamara, has put in for retirement. He is Lt. Gen. Victor H. Krulak, 55 years old, passed over for Marine commandant and considered a leading contender for two other top posts until they were filled earlier this month by The White House said President Johnson is nominating Krulak for permanent rank of lieutenant general when he retires about June 1. For the last four years, Krulak has comma uded Fleet Marine Forces in the Pacific with headquarters in Honolulu. The Pentagon said his successor would be Lt. Gen. Henry W. Buse, 56 years old, a native of Ridley Park, Pa. Buse now is chief of staff at Marine headquarters. • ® • Heart Transplant Expected Soon P ITTSBURGH (AP)—Dr. Christian Barnard says he may perform his next heart transplant in about six weeks- Barnard, who performed the worlds first heart transplant in South Africa, said it’s “not such a difficult operation” and will probably become more widely used. “Any good heart sugeon can do it, and the technique win become simplified and improved with experience/’ he said. • • • Colorful Canon Kir , 92, Dies Dijon, France (AP)-The Rev. Felix Kir, the iamous Canon Kir who has been mayor ot Dijon for 24 years, died yesterday in a hospital. He was 1)2 years old. Colorful, popular Canon Kir had been a World War II resistance hero, had received Nikita S. Khrushchev in his City Hall, and been immortalized in a mixture of white wine and Creme de Cassis called a “Kir.” Canon Kir fell on a stairway 10 days ago a his home. . . t >,„. Born January 22, 1876, in a village in Burgundy, Canon Kir became a country priest street corner evangelist, and served as a com bat chaplain in World War I Lt Gen. Victor Krulak The Rev. Felix Kir (Continued From Page 1.) vor Gov. Nelson Rockefeller of New York as the presidential nominee see the Reynolds-Moore campaign as an anti-Rockefeller move. They point out that both in the past have been identified with the party’s right wing and that both were avid supporters of Barry Goldwater four years ago. Rockefeller backers claim that many of those in the Reynolds- Moore camp would prefer the nominee to be Gov. Ronald Reagan of California, conld accept Richard M. Nixon, but find Rockefeller anathema. Moore, who attended the county party convention last night at the Hotel President—where the election of the 98 delegates to the fifth district convention and of 60 Jackson County delegates to the Fourth Congressional district convention was certified— said the Rockefeller supporters were wrong. Moore said his and Reynolds’s campaign was nonideological and merely reflected the compe titive spirit of the party here. “I see it,” Moore said, “as a movement by those workers in the party who want to create more of a competitive atmosphere. It. has spontaneously developed in recent days to the point where it is now generally known. “I would be mad as hell at anyone who introduced a resolution against Rockefeller or anyone else at the district convention. Our campaign is not that kind of thing. Rockefeller isn’t I even a candidate.” Supporters of both sets of candidates cannot be broken down j info neat philosophical pack-! .ages, because the overriding! factor for many is their desire! for a national Republican vie-1 tory in 1968. Also, there have been indications that several other persons who otherwise might support Reynolds and Moore are considering running for delegate themselves against Berkley and Brookfield. If any of them does, 1 it would be likely to damage the; Reynolds-Moore campaign. The Berkley-Brookfield camp, ! now anyway, contains some : persons w'ho were strong Goid- j I water backers in 1964 who would, if necessary, support; Rockefeller. It contains many! Nixon backers and nominal Nixon backers, and it con-: tains all the Rockefeller support-! ers among the 98 fifth district 1 delegates. I A quick rundown of the 98 shows Berkley and Brookfield favored roughly 3 to 2. With the district convention a month away, both camps will be work- can majority to the Missouri House for the first time in many years—if there is unity. At the county convention last night the delegates from Jackson County to the fourth and fifth district conventions were certified in routine form without incident. Harry Darby Honored by American Royal chaplain in World War 1. the Citv Hall ing intensely for a majority When France capitulated Germans A similar fight is predicted for | as the local government fled and announced. the fourth district, which is! will some day leave faster than they cam^ made up of three Kansas City Q 0 * i wards, all seven townships, Prison Term to Former Nazi in Jackson County outside Kan^ AVIRKRG GERMANY (AP)—The prosecutor at a war sas Citv. and night olher whole 3 crimes trial has demanded a 15-year prison term for Missouri counties. Franz Rademacber, terming him a ‘•willing helper of fourth dis.net com— Arinif Firhmann y ? i ! 1 he May 2o. There, two dele The protecSor Fntz Amrhein, said Rademacher,62 years | tes and two alternates to the old/a form/' Foieign Ministry Ration coan^or ^ •• - -.............. mnnv was euiltv of aiding the murder of at least 1,3W hernia Jew^s and the deportation of nearly 100 ,000 Jews from Nazi-occupied France, Belgium and the Netherlands. A verdict is expected early next month. , _ , ,, F Rademacher, author of an early Nazi plan ‘o deport ^ rnpean -lows to Madagascar, went on trial february 19 charg. with murder anti with abetting deportations and manslaughter. 0 0 * Impatience "Foe ' in Vietnam Colorado Springs (AP) General «! the Army Omar N. Bradley, appearing lit at 75. came to Colorado Springs to receive an honn. and declared: "The only thing that can beat us in Vietnam is impatience.” The 5-star general, still on active duty sai.l Americans should not become impaticnt-as the French did—in Vietnam. “! believe our people have moie guts than that ” he said. ‘‘I think if we get out of Vietn^ and permit the Communists to take oyer tlw country, we will see 300,000 people executed and we wili be fighting somewhere else. “The Communists are out to conquer world and appeasement always leads to war,” said Bra ey. 0 0 0 Gen. Omer Bradley the Aocea! by Friend of Al Capone r* ___ An Turin aaina associate to block ’A$inNCrTON (AP)—Paid de Lucia , aging M Capone, has asked the Supreme court ^ZTlZ^wants to be declared stateless and has 0iker„e° %peal ‘wait:' 70-year-old De Lucias /ourthtothe Since Ins V. S. citizenship was revoked in 1M. Twice the COUrAUotmwnTtaul Tne'mZ r/''So, the Italian-born De ¿uda h at been described by Justice department and immigration officials as “czar of the Chicago underworld. 0 0* Fears Demise of Family Farm Washington (AP)-Sen. Gaylord Nelson said yesterday a measure designed to persuade young men to enter and stay in farming through a long-term, low-interest loan program is needed to save the family farm. The Wisconsin Democrat, sponsor of the Senate version of the young farmers investmen act, told a Senate agriculture subcommittee the trend toward older and older farm operators continues for many more years, the family farm wili cease to exist.” \ Rep. Robert W. Kastenmeier (D-Wis.), spon- . snr of the House version, said economic: pres- Sen.Gayterd A. sures make farming a disagreeable alternative to citv life for thousands of young people. 0 0* Suit Against Heirs of Trujillo New York (AP)-Two New Yorkers have charged that heirs of the late Dominican Republic dictator, Rafael Trujillo, failed to pay them a 10 per cent "finders' fee for information about Trujillo's fortune. The two alleged that the heirs reneged on a written agreement made December 8, 1962, under which they were to get 10 per cent of the value of the estate in exchange for information and assistance supplied by them. The two, Miss Mafalda Davis and Emad Ash- tiany, seek $1,230,000 in damages. Named as defendants are Yolanda and Rafael Lovaton of Miami Beach, Fla., heirs of the dictator, and their attorney, Francis N. Rosenbaum - <ni of Washington. Rafael Trujillo Horry H. Lipsig, attorney for the two New Yorkers said that because of the information supplied by his clients, the heirs were able to obtain "upwards of $900,000 for the Trujillo estate. national convention will be chosen by 60 delegates elected at. ward and township meetings: Monday night in Jackson County and by 62 delegates from the other counties. j Missouri is allowed 24 dele-, gates and 24 alternates to the > national convention, which be-* gins August 5 at Miami Beach. Fla. Two of each are chosen at conventions in each of the state’s 10 congressional districts. The other four of each are chosen at-large at the state convention, which will be June 29 at the Hotel Muehlebach. Statewide Republican leaders have been particularly anxious to avoid a party ideological bloodletting over national convention delegates. They feel that this year, with ] Lawrence K. Ro«s running for governor and U. S. Rep. Thomas j B. Curtis running for the Senate, they have for the first time in many years a chance to capture both seats and want the party unified and working. They also believe they can elect a Republi (Continued From Page 1.) anticipated revenue from a $10© a plate dinner May 11 at. which Bob Hope will perform. Powell said pledges and contributions were already approaching the $350,000 figure. A bright future for the Royal after the Exposition building mortgage is retired was predicted by Roderick Turnbull, president of the American Royal association and agricultural editor of The Star. “The fact is,” he said, “we have had such a busy time at the Royal the last few years that it is difficult to I mow where to draw the line on telling about it. “This is no longer a two- weeks-every-fall proposition. It is a year around deal. It has become a big service institution for Kansas City and, if we do get on a sound financial basis, there’s hardly any limit on what can be accomplished/’ Turnbull said the last American Royal Live Stock and Horse show was the second largest ever presented here, exceeded only in 1966. “I actually believe,” Turnbull added, “we will have even better attendance this fall. To the extent that our facilities permit, I think we will see a gradual, but continuous grow th in the show.” The Darby award, calling him “Mr. American Royal,” was presented by John B. Gage, former mayor. Gage said his being selected to present the award was one of his greatest honors. “Mr. Darby’s leadership in the American Royal has included president, vice-president, chairman of the board, chairman of the board of governors and now chairman emeritus of the board of governors,” Gage stated. “He gives constant and personal attention to his farms and livestock. He is an industrialist and the head of a companv he started himself and has operated successfully. “He is a statesman, soldier and former United States senator and has been engaged in many humanitarian enterprises. Through the years he has been a good friend to all of us. He has contributed liberally his time and money ... We would like to pay tribute to him for the long years of devoted service to the cause we are all so deeply interested in ** Darby said he was proud of and grateful for the award. “I have always felt the American Royal was my best opportunity for public service since agriculture and especially livestock is the basis of our economy. 1 have always thought” that the American Royal was the best medium to improve our economy.” Herbert H. Wilson, chairman of the board of governors, said the Royal’s importance was reflected in the millions of dollars of agriculture business transacted in this area each year. He said many other businesses and forms of entertainment could not exist without the successful agricultural economy. Elected to 3-year terms on the board of directors: Clarence O. Cox, W. E. Maurer, Robert Q. Sutherland, W. T. Berry, Roderick Turnbull, John L. Erickson, A. F. Fowler, Charles R. Gardner and Paul H. Henson. William P. Harsh and Ernest B. Hueter were elected to 2- year terms and Paul A. Tanner, a one-year term. Advisory directors: George Reuland, representing Prom Fashion Show 10:30 Saturday Downtown the Implement show: John Gage, American Royal dairy activities; Maurice S. Breyer, R. W. Ferguson and Alfred H. Lighton, Merchants association. W. D. Davis, Junior Chamber of Commerce; Helen Dunlap, Kansas City Women’s Chamber of Commerce; Mrs. Maxine Calhoun, Kansas City, Kansas, Women’s Chamber of Commerce; Robert R. Muehlbach, Country Club Plaza association; J. N. Tiemann, Saddle and Sirloin club. Roy A. Edwards, jr., American Royal Kansas activities; Ray R. Evans, American Royal sports activities; John S. Ayres, Kansas City Chamber of Commerce, and Jay B. Dillingham, Kansas City, Kansas, Chamber of Commerce. KENiefLAUDS HEARNES WORK (Continued From Page 1.) all citizens, Kennedy said, hi eluding opportunities for jobs and education. Welfare, Kennedy said, is not the answer for the future of the United States. Kennedy said he was pleasec to be in the state of Governor Hearnes, whom he called one of the great governors in the nation. Missouri, he said, should be very proud of Hearnes. The senator met a small group of Democrats at a restaurant after the shopping center speech and he again referred to tlie fact that he was pleased to be in Hearnes’s territory and meet all his relatives. Absent were the governor, other state officials, and the statewide candidates. Kennedy was introduced by state Sen. Albert Spradling, jr., of Cape Girardeau after John Glenn, former astronaut, who is travelling with! Kennedy, made a brief talk. | On the Vietnam war, Kennedy said he is opposed to this coun-1 try’s withdrawing unilaterally j from there. But in the last anai-: ysis, Kennedy said, the South; Vietnamese have to win the war for themselves. “They’ve got to be willing to carry their burden,” Kennedy said in snggesting that the South Vietnamese should pnt their government in order, “or it can’t he won. That’s my policy. That’s what 1 stand for.” Kennedy started his talk by asking students to lower their placards which supported Sen. Eugene McCarthy for the presidency. Some McCarthy signs were showing but most of the signs protested the recent dismissal of eight faculty members here at Southeast Missouri college. The senator came from Indiana and left here for Wyoming. He was met at the airport at the start of his 2-hour visit by about, 500 persons. Police estimated that he was seen by 5,000 to 8,000 | persons during the visit. i Phone Sunday Want Ads In before noon Saturday. BA 1-5500.—Adv. ■V Word Parkway store open tonight JACCARD 14K GOLD NUGGET WEDDING RING In natural form, this fascinating ring comes in three widths ranging from $50 to $90. ^ KANSAS CITY e+eatcri f/hattd/liijwe/i Unce /S?!) 5017 WALNUT / 223 WEST 47TH WARD PKWY CENTER / Vi 2-932» Breeze-inviting (by Artie) \ oiles Givp Mother something special: The coolest, prettiest easy-rare dress of Dacrori* polyester and cotton voile. Both styles in blue or tangerine print. (A) Print voile with pleated skirt and short sleeves. Sizes 10 to 20 and 14 V 2 to 24 V 2 . (B) Print shift is fully cotton lined. Wear with or without self belt. Sizes 10-20, 1 2V2-22 V 2 . Town and Casual; 2nd Floor Downtown, Metcalf South, Blue Rida0 and Prairie VHiagn. * 14 Phone (■ Rand 1-75 15 as earK as 8:30 a. m. Very-girl Voile Shirtdress of Dacron® When you've had it with the hippies ... come back to the shirtdress. Revived. Romanticized. In the new feminine mood with a pouf of skirt, a poetess kind of collar. In voile with the beautifully uncrush- able good manners of Dacron® polyester-cotton. White bodice over a brown and white plaid skirt; sizes 8 to 18. Dresses, 2nd Floor Downtown and all our Stores. Phone GRand 1-7515. $19 — -

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 12,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free