Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on February 10, 1964 · 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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Monday, February 10, 1964
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Page 3
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editorials finrrfcn Monday, THcgrnm 10, W4 Those Colorado ferns Wfe doubt if there are any of the Big Eight basketball teams, other than the Colorado Buffaloes themselves, who enjoy playing on the court at Boulder. It isn't the thinner air at that almost 6,000-feet elevation, although this does bother players from the lowlands. Nor is it the always-present away-from- home disadvantage that visiting teams seem to possess. The Buffs always are rugged competition in basketball play, but it's the Buff fans, not the players, who make it rough at Boulder. The Kansas State University Wildcats came through in an overtime squeaker at Boulder Saturday night, and the partisan Colorado fans were at their peak. When the K-Staters stood at the line for free throws, they were met with a hooting, hollering reception from the fans. A whistle against a Colorado player brings an immediate chorus of "boos". After Saturday night's game, rolls of toilet tissue were tossed at the Kansas State broadcasting booth. Colorado consistently displays a good brand of basketball, and as far as we have heard, Buff players are sportsman-like in their conduct. But not so their fellow students. There have been years when Kansas State cage fans were just as rowdy, and raucous. But athletic officials have sought their cooperation, and things have improved in Manhattan. Kansas University fans also know the meaning of sportsmanship. We think things would improve out Boulder way if university officials would press for such changes. Togetherness Needed M oney reputedly is the root of all evil. If this is the case, it may explain why some ill-advised groups seem to be attempting to play one segment of our educational system against others. The grade and high schools, the junior colleges, the state colleges and the universities all are equally essential parts of the program of public education in Kansas. . No one part may be neglected without damaging the others. Unless the lower schools provide qualified graduates, the colleges suffer. Unless the colleges produce qualified teachers, the schools suffer. Unless the system produces professional, business, industrial, craft, civic and scientific leaders, the whole staite suffers. That one part should .be pitted against another part for tax funds of any sort is mutual folly. Carried to extremes, such rivalry for appropriations could be a form of academic suicide. While private schools and colleges must be considered separately for constitutional reasons, they too are an important part of the Kansas program. Cooperation between them and public institutions IB im- v,,,e segment that should be developed is the junior colleges. These two-year schools should enjoy urn- formly higher standards and a regional basis; the pattern should be state-wide. Such local colleges would be a convenience to students and relieve the enrollment crush at the universities. Possibly in amis now served by private colleges, the need for public two-year programs could be met through a contractual arrangement with them. Such an approach would be mutually advantageous. The point is that all element** of Kansas education, from kindergarten to graduate study, should be considered as a whole. Not as a rigid, monolithic authoritarian program but as vital paru geared together^ Hoi Boyle Soy« — Live Buffalo a Status Symbol "Very Clevei That Should Give Both Of Them Trouble At Home" the World Today U.S. Effort to Isolate Castro Is Big Failure By JAMES MARLOW AtsoeiatMl Preti Newt .Vitlytt WASHINGTON (AP) — This country's effort tj isolate Fidel Castro is beginning to look sick if only because business is business. It's not a one-way street, either. A British newspaper, the Daily Mail, complained bitterly ovei the weekend because a leading British physiologist, unable to get enough research funds for his work in his homeland, is leaving for the United States. This is a frank acknowledgment of business rivalry at a tim° when the United States is foinnlaining bitterly because British and French firms are selling Castro millions of dollars' worth of buses, trucks and tractors. They are not the only friends or allies who are dealing, or are expected to deal, with Cuba, Spain I* expected to buy 200, 000 tons of Cuban sugar this year. the Netherlands and Japan about 100,000 tons each. Castro in turn is expected to buy things from Japan. This country wa* angered perhaps even more when France recognized Red China which this country would like to isolate, just us it would Castro. So far it hat kept Red China out of the United Nations. President Charles de Gaulle, being very practical, said it was mst the practical thing to do, since the reality is that the Red Chinese run the Chin* mainland. He is also butting into Southeast Asia and Latin America. The British prime minister, Sir Alec Douglas-Home, even made stepped-up British trade with Cuba sound like a device for destroying Castro'* revolutionary fervor. He defended it this way: "People become less Communist when they're more comfortable." Sen. Barry Goldwater, running for the Republican presidential nomination, as usual has a simple answer. He savs he'd use warships to stop British or French shins from carrying cargoes to Cuba. Since he's not president, he wouldn't have to take the responsibility for what might hap- . sh Drew Pearson Reports Ghana's Dictator Nkrumah Could Easily Be Spanked WASHINGTON — The Johnson It's now leaked out that Jnc- atomic blasts. Under the test Administration has an easy way ques Vivien, astute manager of ban treaty, the United States to make the No. 1 egomaniac the Jockey Club, saved the form- would be handicapped in usi.ig of Africa, President Kwame er First Lady the embarrassment Nkrumah of Ghana, climb down of being photographed on her from his high horse and quit first date following the assassination. Vivien spied a photographer in the club. The lights were turned low and it was impossible but as badgering the United States, which has so long befriended him. do"!! 00 IS Corporation, now building the giant $198,000,000 hydroelectric project on the Volta River, to atomic energy for canal construction. But France r' % ver signed the treaty, so De Gaulle can do atomic blasting regardless of radioactive fallout. Ever since 1900 the French have been sensitive over their him to failure to dig the Panama Canal. Ferdinand de Lesseps, who dug leave. He complied. But when Vivien discreetly es- the Suez Canal, started Panama ported Mrs Kennedy and Prin- but abandoned it. The French project on uie voua niver, ui "^^'JljS^h Brando and then hired the original lew part- close down in Ghana and move cess Kaoziwm wim nranuu «uu Frutpr Dulles and he *-, VI0A1-I. George Englund, producer of ner of John * oster uuues ana ne J; , » u u ,» .u The URly American, out the kitch- lobbied Congrnss into buying the The project can be built on the j^n door*tin photographer was in old Panama Canal bonds from just beyond some garbage . same river, at the same expense, but in • friendly country. Very little work has been done along the Volta as yet, and its removal to Nigeria would meet with approval from practically every African country. For President Nkrumah Is about the most unpopular man in Africa, chiefly for the reason Jackie hastily retreated. The his , and on the advice of Mr. Vivien decided to go out the front door with her sister. By this time, the photographer the French ad 'nitt'ng the mute through Panama instead of Nicaragua as originally voted by the humiliated b; mand that they pull trmir t- ps out of Suez, a canal which De Lesseps had dug successfully. THINGS WERE so simple and unspecialized back in our childhood. When we talked to someone getting the ultimate punishment for a misdeed, we threatened that he'd "go to jail" or, in exreme, to the "pen." We thought about this the other day, when we heard the second daughter lecturing her brother. The line we caught was» "Hah! if those kids try something like that, they'll end up in juvenile court" * * *• SOMETHING THAT hasn't changed : Kids aitill know, by instinct, that snow »> is to eat A h * * * RECENTLY THE Saturday Review printed, without comment, a study of 6,750 Kansas high school seniors. They listed the following factors, in order of importance, as the strongest influences governing their choices of careers: 1. Personal knowledge of their own interests and abilities. 2. Advice of Parents. 3. Subjects studied in high school (other than guidance classes). 4. Talks with people not connected with the high school or college. 5. Advice of a high school teacher. 6. General reading in newspapers and magazines. 7. The program of the high school as a whole. 8. Books read in high school. 9. Advice of a high school counselor. 10. Working at the vocation after school or during summer vacation. 11. Public library books or lectures. 12. Motion pictures. 13. Advice of a high school principal or sijperin- tendent 14. Advice of a clergyman. 15. A guidance class in high school. pen afterward if President Johnson followed his advice. For instance: What would happen to this country's various alliances If it tried to stop its allies' ships with American warships? What would happen if they ignored the warships' orders to halt? The United States can't very well go to war with Cuba without risking the loss of its world influence or war with the Soviet Union. And no administration in a Presidential election year is likely to come to terms with Castro. So there doesn't seem much It can do except to try to persuade its allies and friends not to overdo tfcis business of business with the Cuban. Youth Faces I Murder Charge LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP) Basil Brown, 32, of Lawrence, was killed early Sunday by • high-powered rifle bullet fired through a window of a house. His nephew, Phillip Douglas Jacobs, 22, of Kansas City, was arrested in Merriam, Kan., and was charged with first degree murder. He is being held without bond in Lawrence. County Attorney Ralph King said the investigation was continuing. He did not disclose a motive. King said four shots were fired from outside the residence of Ambrose J. Scott, where Brown was in a room with several other persons. Oficials said Jacobs orally admitted firing .several shots from a British .303 rifle. The officers said • rifle was found in the car Jacobs was driving when he was arrested. At 106 She's Against Women in Politics KNOXVILLE. Tenn .(AP) Mrs. Agnes Fair turned 10(1 years old today and came out against men going to the moon and women going into politics. Said Mrs. Fair, believed to be Knoxville's oldest resident, about the space race: "There's plenty of room on this earth for all of us and I can't see the need of sending a man, to the moon." On women in politics: "I know there is • woman in Maine running for president, but I think she, or any other wife and mother, has enough ?o do to rear and provide for her family. That's woman's main job." —Whether buying or selling, us* Telegram Want Ads! that he has given the rest of the had come arount i to the front continent a black eye. The new door He snapD ed the two girls republics of Africa are proud of toge ther. Brando, however, a their progress and down on the Diplomat as well as an actor, dis- dictator of Ghana who has ruled cree ti v j e ft by the kitchen door with the mailed fist and stifled via th ' e g arD age cans. all political opposition. If the Volta Dam is built in a The American Embassy In country where the United States Paris has warned the State Deis constantly kicked in the seat partment that President de of the pants, the American Em- Gaulle when he goes to Mexico bassy mobbed and the Stars and and the French West Indies in Stripes hauled down, the USA will mid-March is almost certain to lose face. If the Volta project is nay a call on the No. l thorn in the side of the United States — Fidel C'astro. De GatiUe not only enjoys NEW YORK (AP)— Things a columnist might never know if he didn't open his mail: If you're looking for a new teen-agers parents would be Insured a The cost of living has transferred to friendly Nigeria there will be applause. NOTE - Kaiser Industries Is planning a big bauxite plant on sticking pins into American for- the Volta River for the manufac- eijgn policy, but wants to give a ture of aluminum. Bauxite de- boost to the French sale of posites are also found in Nigeria, trucks, buses, and locomotives to Castro. This is no ordinary deal. The trucks and loc°motivs used in . .TV., ... .,„„,....*»,,. .».,.„,».,. ..~. Cuba hitherto have all come from j lurprise date with Marlon Brando the United States, dnd one» thing that has stymied the Cuban economy is the difficulty of getting The other evening she was in- Mrt. Jacqueline Kennedy has begun to move around unobtrus- „ f Ively in Washington society. Her ..... would pull a few wires: television telephone and lt the Jockev Club has not ^^ ignition"-Catholic Digest. ner on , y soe(a , enga g emen t. high status symbol, wh^noM^ t ^e ca ^ lt ";"- with ca t s and^dogs, v lte¥ to'd'ine'at"the British" Em- flew"spare"part«"to Havana, pre first own in your a live buffalo? You can snare parts. For a time Canada flew spare p bassv, and Lady Ornvsby Gore at vlouslv purchased from Detroit. K,,V m, B fmm the U S Depart- erinarians charge $5 for an of- the last mmute found herself shy Finally, the State Deoartment mint of interior for 3300 buf- fl« viilt and * 10 £or a home a companion for the former First persuaded Canada to desist, ment 01 interior , ^ A m8ior ^^^^0 p i us C on- Lady So she put out an Pmerg . valescent care for a pet can cost eney ca!1 through the White $1,000 or more. House to find Mike Forrestal, a Quickies: Americans wear out White House aide. 60 million decks of playing This resulted in a unioue situa- cards a year. Women con- t| on by which the British Em- sistently leave longer cigarette bassy used the White House butts than men. There are more telephone switchboard as a social than 8,000 drugs In use today, secretary to round in> an extra •"", ,r""«w"ic u i«n nn,» of including a tranquilizer for man f or Mrs. Kennedy, against the cold is ako on t " min ks to make them more re- Meanwhile, the Jockey Club, his most tragic foes. Hres last producUw Julius Camr de . wWch got , n the newg as a ^ vised one of the first known su i t O f j ac kie's auiet dinner with codes to keep his correspond- Marlon Brando, has been swamp- lean territory, in competition ence secret. e d with guests, On the Saturday with the Panama Canal. It was Benjamin Disraeli who night following the Brando-Jackie falo nickels—$165. Valentine's Day originally was for the birds. It is celebrated on Feb. 14, because that is the time when doves begin to pair. ._... this year are ex- to send some 48o million valentines. Fire, man's greatest friend year lives. . cost nearly 12,000 U.S. Now France is coming to Castro's rescue with $10.000,000 worth of new transportation. Concern over thl» is nothing, however, compared with reaction, when and if it becomes known, to what De Gaulle is reported to have up his sleeve regarding Mexico. When he visits Mexico, De Gaulle expects to discuss a new French canal route through Mex- America has mere stockholders than union members. Women outnumber men among the 17 million who own shares in industry—and housewives make • up the biggest single occupational group. A government bureau reports that the average man's posterior covers 179.4 square inches and exerts an average pressure of .92 pounds for each square inch. Our quotable notables: The French have one trump observed, "Every man has a dinner, the club turned away 500 card up their sleeve in digging a right to be conceited until he i* diners, successful." new canal — namely, the use of Freight** Collide, Gtrman Ship Got i Down GREMSRHAVEN, Germany (AP) — The American freighter Blue Jacket and the German coastal freighter Dirk collided "Every cloud has its silver lin- in fog early today. The 296-ton ing but it is sometimes a little Dirk Sank and seven of her difficult to get it to the mint"— eight-man crew were believed to be lost. The collision occurred near a lighthouse off the Weser River Estuary. Garden City Telegram 0«lly lic.p* Sunday end Ftvt HflU.»« Y««cl» ly Tht Taltgram PublUhing Company 117 |« Hill Brew* M«ni* MUM tUn»f«i Marquis. It is often said there's no place like home. Well, in England there's a hamlet called with a population I'KKMS OK SUBSCRIPTION *Jy earrlor « mouth tn Garden City 41,to. Payable to carrier la adrano*. By carrier to othw cit'a* where service u Available, 30c per week- Bf 1 to other tddrnaae* tn Pinney. L«ne. Scott, Wichita. Greeley. Homllto* Kaariiy. Of* 01 Haslnel * nd Qr * y wuntle*. $9.00 per year: eUevhar* $15.01 l*6f y§if (•real tad *re* coJleft »tud«ot». JS.UL) for y-moptb •cbaoJ y«*j. Second dwa postage paid •* Garden City. K»asa*. If Ttlwraiii motor carrier aervlce U required to liav* publication-day 4a- U»»ry by w»" la olUt* Uiat h«f* Ideal carrier aervic*. local carrier "No Place" of 289. The 9,090-ton Blie Jacket reported little damage and no in- Sewnd *dvitt: "The educatioa juries. **• All rlfbU of tt*«n«t «l T»f AllMlalod rwM r«a> |« tntltled exclusively to the uat lor r . tad to this newspaper a» well a* all AP news &ad ALL WASHED UP WITH THE OLD CAR? If too many transportation dollars go for gas and repairs, choose a new car. If you are short of ready cash, choose our bank -*for low-in-cost, convenient financing! THE FIDE LI ivS i/vrr BANK MfyUI-MPitAl MTQSIT INiUIAMtt COIfOUTION

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