Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 4, 1964 · Page 4
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 4

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Garden City, Kansas
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Tuesday, February 4, 1964
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Page 4
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{They'll Do It Every Time By Jimmy Hatlo L 7O.K OUS piOM.:-L!0 Rj'^ATHt;^ MONTHS 1O ( ^'^ , ,: : ?oss THE couwizy, AND WEY UVERLI LUCKY TO <3ri \ J 1 ^";/ ^ A .W--1L NOW <1MD THEN---MOSTLY N " " "" " Federal Tax Cut Chief Influence / THIS'LL y-, V A15AL WJLI3 i -;/»(-/<:'5; < /it i . LL GONE//' 7 LUNCHEON IS SERVED- .AND WE'LL DINNER wr,~*«'-\ (^ iii.'™'-'rL._lk ** Orbiting Astronaut Can Use Unaided Eye for Spy Work By HOWARD BENEDICT BROOKS AIR FORCE BASE, Tex. (AP)-TAn orbiting astro- aaut can spy effectively on enemy territory with the unaided «yf, a team of Air Force ophthalmologists reported today. The group, from the Aero•pace Medical Division, told a •pace medicine conference here that the finding was based on Rtudies of visual reports of six American astronauts who rocketed into space. The paper, presented by Maj. William B. Clark, said that with I proper reconnaissance training, I military space pilots could readily spot missile bases, encampments, troop movements and "unsuspected targets of opportunity" from their IWMnile-high outposts. "Specific definition of man's maximum visual capabilities in space will be one of the most militarily significant achievements in future orbital flights," Lucy Surprises Network Officials By CYNTHIA LOWRY AP TelevisiotvRadlo Writer NEW YORK (AP)-The withdrawn! of Lucille Ball from weekly situation comedy has hit CBS where it hurts most—in tho powerful lineup of panel games and comedy that helped turn Mondays into the night with the week's heaviest viewing. Th,e announcement that Uicy would end the scries after this season obviously surprised network programmers. They, started frantidally looking at pilot ihows for a comedy replacement. Danny Thomas' Impending departure tore the first big hole in next season's Monday night schedule. CBS expected to patch that with something called "December Groom." Now there U another vital half hour open. . latabllihcd, well • loved situation comedy stars of Ball and Thomas stature are rare. As next season's schedules take final hape, ABC still has the most timo spots to fill. Among its shows that seem definite are "Wagon .Train," shrunk back to its original one hour's length, on Saturday night opposite Jackie Gleason, and a sudsy series called "Peyton Place," presumably a watered- down child of the book', consisting of two half-hour programs a week—late, after the kiddles have gone to bed. "Bewitched," a fantasy about a suburban housewife who is a real witch and starring Elizabeth Montgomery, Is expected to go Into the spot now occupied by "The Jimmy Dean Show." The most extraordinary go- j Ings-on surround the appearance ! next Sunday of the British rock I 'n' roll group called "The Uea- | ties." Ed Sullivan will pail the i quartet live on his CBS show I for two consecutive weeks. I i The network, literally, is j swamped with requests for tickets to the show—50,000 by the I end of last week. The theater | seats onkr 728. Requests by CBS vice presidents, even sponsors, have been turned down. Recommended tonight: "Cuba: The Bay of Pigs," NBC, 10-11—documentary which is the first of two "white papers" on American foreign policy affecting Cuba. i the paper said. The report leaned heavily on I the remarkable accounts given • by Maj. Lcroy Gordon Cooper :Jr after his 22-orbit night last may. Cooper seld he clearly saw houses and streets in the Himalaya mountains, on the plains of Tibet and in the southwest • United States. He said he sigM- jed a vehicle moving on a rond, a boat on a river, and a sloam locomitive on a track. Some doctors doubted Cooper. They said such sighting from his altitude was beyond the capability of the human eye. Some said the astronaut must have suffered hallucinations. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration assigned a five-man team of experts to determine if Coooer did see objects on earth with such clari'y. It concluded that he did. j T h e ophthalmologist paper i concurred. | ! "When we speak of seeing," It said, "We are talking about a complex nrocess which Involves Intellect and experience as well as optics. We can roc- i | ognize close friends at greater jdistances than casual acquaint- 1 ances. Wo make this rccogni- i lion on the basis of imaged | chics with which we have become familiar at closer rang". "Major Coooer saw things j jfrom orbit in this same way," i I the paper continued. By SAM DAWSON - AP Business Nevs Analyst _ NEW YORK (AP)—This year may turn out to be less of a carbon copy of 1963 than many business forecasters believe. There are different forces at work this year. The adjectives usually used to describe 1963 are bigger and better. Most predictions so far have pictured 1964 as becoming even bigger and still better. But some economists, particularly in the banking world, are State Demo Convention Set for Hutch WICHITA fAP) - The staie , Democratic Party convention will be hrld at Hutchinson April 11 instead of Topekd as recom- mcndcfl by the executive com- j milter. Tho decision came at a meet- i ins; of the full state committee, i which otherwise wunt along with ' executive committee proposals, j Two main issues— representa- j tion at state and national con- 1 vcntions this year— were settled i quickly but the commit!': _ balk- j ed at a suggested assignment of workers for the state con vention. Representing the state at the national convention will be 40 delegates, 25 alternates, the na tional commilteeman and na tional comtnitteewoman. sas will have 27 votes. now pointing out the factors that could make this year quite different from its predecessor. They still think, however, that business expansion will continue —it'll just be along new lines and for other reasons. The chief factors that made 1933 bigger and better than first expected are listed by economists of the Chase Manhattan Bank, New York, as record auto sales, a good rise in homebuilding, a large increase in government spending and a sizable expansion in money and credit. The bank economists see all four likely to play a smaller role this year. Both the auto and the home industries should have a good 1954, the economists agree. But j they doubt if there will be an j expansion in car and house sales at the same rate as in 1863. Thev also look for the Federal Reserve Board to keep expansion of credit smaller this year, in fear of inflation if for no other reason. And they see President Johnson's economy drive, if carried through, leading to little or no increase in federal spending after mid-1964. A chief new influence on this year's economy is the federal tax cut, now expected by the end of this month. How much of an influence, and on what sectors of the economy, is in considerable dispute. But bankers especially are I watching its possible effect on money and credit and on inflation, or further rise in prices. The Federal Reserve has warned that under some conditions credit might have to be tightened and interest rates allowed to rise. Agreeing with this, the economists at the First National City Bank, New York, point out: "With the boost that denial will be getting from the tax cut, a further stimulus from easy money scarcely seems wise. Ifj we are not to develop an unsus- i tainable fate of expansion and borrow business from 19U5, a monetary policy of judicious re-! straint may well be needed to create a climate in which price stability can be achieved." ; Prices elreedy are rising here and there, and increasing pros- j perity could furnish the climate for a widening of this trend. In j the business sector this might i upset one of the factors that j made for stability in 1903 and ! bolstered hopes for 1984: moder- ! ation in the matter of invento- j ries. Economists at the Federal Reserve Bank of New York warn that "there is a risk that' rising prices will spur stock- building." ! But on the whole, they see the, present inventory situation as quite healthy. The current business upswing is aging, as such economic cycles go, and at this stage stockholding usually is a factor in .spurring business along. But the Federal Reserve economists note that "inventory levels relative to sales are now well below the levels reached at comparable stages of earlier postwar business cycles." "Given the present inventory situation, there is little reason to expect that a recession will be triggered or fed by desires to reduce existing stocks, a condition that has been important in previous downturns," they add. fi<tr«t<Mi Net • 4. If 44 Wichita Mon Die* Of Robbery Wound* WICHITA (AP)-AIfred Hayes 60, died Monday of head wounds inflicted when he was beaten and robbed behind a tavern of) Wichita's east side. Police said they are holding a man who admits the attack. They declined to identify him until they secure a warrant. Hays was found early Friday behind some trash barrels at the rear of the club. His empty wallet was found on the roof. H« apparently was attacked about four hours earlier. THANK YOU Wt would like to tficmk rite firt «ld polteo department, Ready Mix Concrete and art cur friends ofld neighbors who were to kind to http us during ovr recent fire. MR. AND MRS. GUY PALMER and employee* of PALMER WELDING AND TANK COMPANY A mail order house still car- i ries a supply of pot-bellied stoves, the general store kind; cast iron coal stoves, woodburn- ers with a four-lid tap; and old- fashined clothes wringers pro- ba'bly for people who don't cotton to new-fangled modem appliances. —Whether buying or selling, use .:;;ram Want Adsl > of the five congression al districts will name six delegates and four alternates. Dele gate assignments also will go to the state chairman, vice chairman, treasurer, secretary, president of the Women's Federated Clubs and president of the state young Democrats. The remaining four (relegates and five alternates will be chosen at large. Th-a plan approved for state convention votes gives each county a base vote of three; one vote for every 500 votes or major fraction thereof over 1,SOD votes cast for the Democratic gubernatorial nominee in 1002, and two votes for each Democratic legislator elected from each county in 1962. This U expected to total about 725 votes. State Chairman Jack GIav«s attempted to offer a list of com mittee assignments for the con vention but was stopped by national committeeman Frank Theis. Theis said he hadn't seen the list and noted that the executive committee hac( named a subcommittee of the chairman, vice chairman, national committeeman and committeewoni,- an to draw up such a list. After a lengthy discussion, Theis withdrew from tho committee and it was agreed that the three remaining members would review the list and mail copies of the appointments to all county chairmen. DON T GET STUCK! Buy Your Winter Tires NOW at this LOW PRICE tzflftd- TRACTIONAIRE NYLON WINTER TIRES FOR »H your c»r '7 7 9o.u 9 'Tubeless Blackwalls »5 More '> 7 Ui4 0f Tubeless Whitewalls MO More * ' M ^ >> ««*M«Vi^Hi^ n p^ MvH , BWHV Low Pre-Season Prices WINTER TIRES Guaranteed to go thru ice, mud and snow...OR W£ PAY TH£ TOW/ FrkmJ <w ihewn of Fir**i«nt *hww «W>j»»t»ively pictd at Firwton* DwUrt end •« *M wrviee nation* (Maying th* fIrwlone tl 9 n. STENGEL 1,74'HOI/ft SERVICE when you need your phone you can count on it A freckle-faced miss invites a playmate over . . . Dad tracks down a hard-tO' find gadget for the workshop . . . Mom gets a recipe from a friend. Whatever the need, people take it for granted their phone will work. What else that you use so often is so dependable? Making telephones so reliable takes complex equipment, technical improvements and, above all, carefully trained telephone peopk. The payoff for these things comes when you pick up the receiver and your phone works, and works well. Our goal is telephone service that continues to grow in dependability, convenience and personal value. SOUTHWESTERN BELL Making telephone eervlce better to eerve you better

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