Colorado Springs Gazette, February 12, 1967

Colorado Springs Gazette

February 12, 1967

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Sunday, February 12, 1967

Pages available: 154

Previous edition: Saturday, February 11, 1967

Next edition: Monday, February 13, 1967

NewspaperARCHIVE.com - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Colorado Springs GazetteAbout NewspaperArchive.com

Publication name: Colorado Springs Gazette

Location: Colorado Springs, Colorado

Pages available: 1,038,700

Years available: 1873 - 2014

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.17+ billion articles and growing everyday!
  • More than 400 years of papers. From 1607 to today!
  • Articles covering 50 U.S.States + 22 other countries
  • Powerful, time saving search features!
Start your membership to the world's largest newspaper archive now!
Start your genealogy search now!
See with your own eyes the newspapers your great-great grandparents held.

View sample pages : Colorado Springs Gazette, February 12, 1967

All text in the Colorado Springs Gazette February 12, 1967, Page 1.

Colorado Springs Gazette Telegraph (Newspaper) - February 12, 1967, Colorado Springs, Colorado YOUR FREEDOM Wha ^1! WM NEWSPAPER "To sow f^iof an unfree so- rif/'/ can out produce a five society ts to voice a contra-clition in terms." —Silliest cr Petro COLORADO SPRINGS WEATHER FORECASTS PIKES PEAK REGION — Partly cloudy through Monday. Occasionally windy today. High today near SO. Low tonight 20 to 25. No. 30.681—0.»tli \ rar Both AP and I PI Dial 632-4641 COLOR VOO SPRINGS—SUNDAY; FEBRUARY 12. 1067 I Or Daily 20c Sunday Eleven Sections 132 PAGES Sen. Russell Predicts Anti-Missile Program i By JACK BELL    I    "I think that (Secretaiy of WASHINGTON (AP) — Son Defense Robert S.) McNamara Richard B. Russell, D-Ga., pie- is finally getting through to dirts that Congress will put up them. that if you spend $3 or $4 the $377 million President John- or $5 billion for defense in an son asked in standby funds to antimissile system, you can start installing an antimissile counteract that by spending system.    about    $1 billion in offense,” he Russell, who heads the Senate said. Armed Services Committee,) ‘ Everybody I ve talked to is said in an interview “Congress convinced, including the ones on is in a box” because Johnson the other side in this argument, made spending of the proposed that we can get through any appropriation contingent on ne- kind of antimissile system that gotiations with the Soviet Union they construct for an agreement under which Proxmire said he thinks it is neither country would go into important to try to get some this highly expensive field. kind of agreement with the So-“I don't know’ anything that’viets Congress can do but provide the Russell previously opposed money and hope that it won't the antimissile program but have to be spent." Russell said supported Congress’ decision Ile said that if the Russians kist year to provide unasked prove obstinate about expanding funds for preliminary purchase the skeleton system they are °f component parts. He indi-j installing around Moscow he fated he believes any initial in-1 looks for a long-term American stallations would be designed to. program which would require protect the Minuteman missile an outlay of about $40 billion shes. over the next IO years    The    Joint Chiefs of Staff have “We could do it. of course, irecommended defense systems but I hope we don’t have to,” tor the 3o largest American Russell said.    cities at a cost of some $18 bil- Sen. William Proxmire, D-i lion to $19 billion. But those in Wis., head of the Senate-House Congress familiar with the pro-Eeonomic Committee, said he gram say such a program will believes the Russians are be a long time in materializing changing their tune since John- if it ever is undertaken son's announcement that he Proxmire’s remarks were w.iits an agreement to elimi- taped for the television pro nato antimissile outlay s.    crim    "Youth Wants to Know Legal Status for Wells Demanded by Defenders By RAY BROUSSARD | soft-spoken man. wasn't kidding. * Gazette Telegraph Staff Writer The ditch companies waged an Chinese Army Takes Control of Peking ail - out war against ground wells — in the person of Fcll-hauer — during those August h> armgs. Represented by Attorney Glenn Saunders of Denver, they succeeded in permanently .shutting Fellhauer's well. Just how permanent that shutdown migot be. though, is an issue that could bt' resolved bv pending legislation to be presented very shortly to the 46th Genera! Assembly of the Cole rado Legislature Waddington wasn't ‘-ice how DENVER — The first glim-1 min- of defense of ground wells to come from a surface user emerged here Friday without fanfare, but stridently underlined by the remark that “Wells must be given a definite legal status, including date of priority and quantity ” The remark was made to tile Gazette Telegraph by I. A Waddington of Fowler, nesting ground of the August hearings thiit led to Roger Feilhauer - well being shut down bv the    Wl»jjs C0lljd g;nn a “definite slate, on grounds it illegally tap- lega, slatus< „but ht> sa|(1 h(. ped water from senior users talk pr(.senl(.d to th(, dltch as. “The remark, in substance, is striation reflected that it could part of a more expansive talk I be by adjudication or permit ' gave last week at a meeting of He sa d the state needs to the Arkansas Valley Ditch develop an entirely new con-Assooiation in I-i Junta.” said copt on water — “toward max- Haddington during a lull in the linum utilization within th.    jllt0 ,hc.    rfls,ipprovl„g    r„ars    (ll    Hr0K;in annual meeting of trie ( olorado framework of existing law and    . Water Congree    development ’ He said key far    thousand'    of    ProU‘st    m“r< h'l    ;'    arou,ld llim “ \nd suprisinglv enough " tors involve return of t;.e water    Saturdav    that    1,10 peop,‘‘ have    a    The niareiie. ' They i the J0 the stream and curtailment voicc m t,H* h,gh‘‘r education newsmen's estimate. Six Persons Die As Fire Guts Joliet Hotel JOLIET,    111.    (AP)    - Fire raced through a small hotel in downtown    Joliet on    Saturday taking a toll of six lives. Nine other persons ware injured, three critically. Patrolman Uh? Harris wras among the first to reach t h e scene at the two-story building that housed the Grand Hotel. He gave this description “There was fire coming out of the back TOKYO    i AP)    -    Japeries,'    W'n‘f,ws ,?ml    lK''1v>    hl"'’wnB , .    i a ii t> i smoke. Flames wore everv- dispaU’hes    rt*ix>rtt*d    the    Red,, ... 1    '    .    ,    ,    t    "here; even,thing was just Chinese army teak control ic .    ’ Pekmc Saturday wh.lv order. „™ ^    h:|    (    (n>[n posted III tin* name of Mao Tm1- wjmj(W 1(,d,,,s    dr„p    jng lunB ai.TI.-d military command-    s|(|(.s    of    bll|<1    , on tho frontiers lo wat.-li lor s.m    |lir    c|lg|llnR „n move- against I luna by ioree- jjn. joinp i ,.;r: throuith tile glass of a window and fall into the alley There was a lot of screaming and hollering It was of imperialism and revisionism — Chinese terms for the United States’ and the Soviet Union. A dispatch from the Peking- horrible to see ” based correspondent of the Ti)- The 27-room hotel was on the k.vo newspaper Nihon Kei/.ai MVl>nd floo|. of a -0 w,de said the Public Security Minis- structure at 21 E Cass St . in try and the Peoples Liberation {j1(, busine- district of the Will Army g.orison command issued ('ouoty seat about 35 miles a decree revealing the com- southwest of Chicago. The iirst mand has taken ovn duties of housed an auto parts store .the police and set up a nil ii- j    hotel manager. Robert tan’ control committee.    Bumicky, 31, told authorities 28 Red Guards posted orders in g»m*sts were registered in the Mans name around Peking, hotel will ti the blaze erupted another Japane e dispatch said shortly after 3 a rn The emphasis in toe orders Firemen said they rescued at was on the Soviet-Chinose bor- ’east la persons, mam leaping der ii the west and Sinkiang from second tloor window- into Province where Red China has nots its nuclear t- ting ground at Hours atter the blaze was ex liOp Nor. the Japanese aeeount tmguished liremen continued to reported It added there is also probe the ruins for «it tv-e pus-1 (Turn lo Page 6A,Column 1) Turn to Page 6A,Column 4) Astronaut Safety Not Risked, Officials Say I’ Chaffee on a an. 27 included SIH TS OFT HECKLERS —- California's Gov. Ruin'd Regan shut* his eves and lips a, he is heckled whit.* trying to talk to a crowd of protesters in front of tho Capitol in Sacramento Saturday, Thousands of col- By EDWIN B. HAAKINSON and Roger WASHINGTON (AP) - U.S. I aunrh pad space officials have vigorously these points denied (hat they risked the safe-’ Three preview fires iii tv of astronauts in an effort to tpsts of prrssumi pure ow gen beal the    Soviet    Union    to    the    vvm. tJar(,d ,()    nilshaps In    , moon. 01    wiil do so in    the    lu    lnr.,| SVstnns    \l(.n in jdl,    (wo !|IH’    of these simulated capsules    re I hat (lunge    is eompietelv    covered from    burn' and    the nm. in sled. Robert C Seamans j. and bin I e< • V* I By BILL STALL SACRAMENTO. Calif, (AJG Gov Ronald Reagan shouted lie A ring of polio sum,united K'-asan's prop , loge and university budgets and if the crowd lammed “to represent (tie people of this toned to about two hours of,San Jose State CulFge i stat,.”    talks militantly denouncing;college faculty member cut col- teachers federation would strike Reagan 'n proposa to charge tuition on California through residents fur the first time    Reagan    delayed his departure about 7.NOD    by    There were shouts    of, "Slog    tor Oregon to make    a    Lincoln b r o    k e    heil!'' and. “Tax the    rich." and    Hay speech to appear    before the ditch association")' d dn't kick me ()f non - beneficial losses to’birth tht>y providc {,,r (:<,liforn*a stu ,Mt0 a chant- ‘ We Hre th‘‘ I*'0'    tenting    interruptions    group The marcher* earned ... ,t ,u .....  •    iTurn to Page 6A.Column 2) dents    pie,” as Reagan made his way as Reagan addressed Rte placards proclaiming No Tui The Rcpubhcan governor's    back into the Capitol    to start a    throng,    which had marched soy-    hon,    ’ “Tippecanoe and Reagan voice was drowned out by the    delayed speaking trip to Ore-    en blocks up the Capitol mall    too”    and “Student Power jeers and boos of teachers and    gon    tor the    noontime rally All state    As    the crowd gathered,    mein students as he closed his sui    The protest group,    organized    college    and university campuses    hers    shout, d in unison,    “Hey, prise    five-minute    appearance    on    by    the    California Federation of    were represented    Hey, What Do You Say!    Ronnie the    Capitol    steps    by    pledging    Teachers,    AFL-CIO, then    bs-'    Earlier, Dr. John Sperling of    Reagan ran away’" anils were corrected in the Jr. deputy National Aeronaut- spa(.(, (.apMl]<,s theinselvc■. ic* and space Administration Soviet cosmonauts ride iii director, said iii testimony ar, atmosphere similar to that, made public Saturday by the nI)    about    2i    p.    r    rent Senate Spate < oinmittee He oxygen and tho balance nitrogen -aid Dr (.corge K Mueller, which is much less dangerous head of NASA's manned space a, M.a u,v|ll thaM pn.ssurj/l.d pure oxygen. — It will be a month or longer "I Rh tragic inferno inside an Apollo b,.fnrt. th(, ,n,>tieUlous NASA .Turn to Mage 6A.Column 8) which NASA's manned space a( M,a i office agrees with that view Their testimony about the pace capsule - which snuffed u,n! nut tile lives of astronauts Virgil I G'issom. Edward ll White JI said Waddington, out of the meeting Waddington. a dimunitive Tin* Weather (lttw«a by th# U S. WmOim bi.Nti at Patroon litld W ll % TH Kit MIKKI A* 4 ( OI.OK VIK) i’auv .'ouiI\ Vttvl.i ..ii,:    VloiKlav    with .in ..Mona! iiuht    -t,    i, n.nth.Tii tiiiHirUins. windy ami warm, t * -I    Pt.r*i.»    Sunday. high Sunday    43    ’ ■ ,.-t it) s west, .lits mountains. Im St, IVOV night 20-TO lower ciliation-aiouiid re to in Oh- mount,un* ll MCI KATI BKS AT I- V/i t i | I H | t.KM-H Vi *tr-rt!,,i *    hourly V<-st»-nl.n s hour l,-int“'i atur*‘« Bill Proposes State Faculty Pension Boost Five Possible Steps Considered Against Powell Capt. Fischer Dies in California DENVER (AP) - A bill has been introduced in the Colorado Legislature to guarantee at least $2f»0 monthly pensions to each retired faculty member of state- Full Military Activity Resumed in Vietnam War ('apt Hugo C Fischer, F S N • ret ), a former resident of Colorado Springs, died Thursday at his residence in Cupertino, Calif By CARL I*. LLL IJSIX >KI'    The iud Civil Defense Direr- WASHINGTON (AP) Mem-tor for El Paso County, ('apt bors of the select committee Fischer lived in Colorado looking into Adam Clayton Pow- Springs from 1949 to i960 He ell’s qualifications for a House moved to Pasadena. Calif , in seat are eurrenllv considering i960. By BOB GASSAWAY SAIGON. South Vietnam ti miM-i d!u.e* In Noon -’lip rn '.lf    :)    p    rn in    a    ii    in ITI    p    rn in 5 p rn J‘>    h    p.    in rn.    no    J p.    ut. rn    20    ti p    rn iii    20    9 p    m i    in    TU    IO p    rn. i    rn.    'll    ll P    rn unum lur 24 hour* ended al ll p 'lerd.i* t i f    i    I    ■    ,    ,    .    i    . to.. ,    .    t    at least five possible recon- A native of Ohio, (apt, Hsrii- time—6 pm.    EST—as sched-    of nonuna peace in which such    neutralist and other comets of    .    1    ,    ,    c    .    ! , »* \A a t , , ,,    ,    ij itn ,    .    .    mcmlatxms,    it    was    learned    Sat-    er    serve    !    in    fie    I    S    Navy lor AP)    uled, despite    a Viet Cong de-world figures as Pope Paul VT    international opinion.    urdav The    war in Vietnam picked up    claration that    the Communists)and U N. Secretary-General U    The South Vietnamese and    '    *‘ supported colleges and univer- wh(“r(‘    R    off    Sunday    after a    would hold off    offensive activity    Thant had sought to have the    u s. Command had reported • situs    four-dav lunar new year truce until Wednesday morning.    I cease-fire    extended into talksjSOaring total of cease-fire inci- Rep John G Mackie R mar^cd ^ American casu Asked if the announcement aimed at ending the war. J IzMiemnnt. House majority lead!,>he coase-fire ended, a that military activity was re- iU.S. spokesman said, lull mil-slimed meant new air raids,.™.„ ^ '—.im-wu ,w«u, iwuwiii oi.uMiiii.cgmg vs. il propose someinmg rari, Baltic. Ohio, anil Mrs ii years. This empha.siz.es the eonton- He is survived by two sons, ll    hon    of    Chairman Emanuei Gel Lindsay E Fischer, Bethleham, Ut,    D N Y., that the committee pa.t and Hugo B    Fischer, Oak- »„    {(nrAav    h„,,    in    ntfin    dents    tht‘y    biIa!"(‘d    on    tho    (    ot’‘    has    a    broad mandate under,land, Calif Also    surviving are As tnt four-day    halt    in    otten-;rnunists,    and    the    American    side    which    tho nmr-member group two sisters, Mrs.    Charles Rad ii er who sponsored the measure, \ A. .. .    „ ^ said Saturday it also would pro- !^ary ac,lv ^ m % vide pension funds for surviv-    tnarn was resum, d T« in8 spouses of the faculty mem- Minimum tor 34 hours *>ruler! at ll p m h«>rt; yesierday    17 The bill carries an appropriation of $235,000 to finance in- The truce proclaimed by man said, South Vietnam and joined by its that.” allies ended at 7 a m. Saigon I can't comment on truce period would end as plies south SUP~ excluding the controversial New York Democrat scheduled despite the criticism The U.S. spokesman said 269 jt means a]*-,’ the House may The truce provided four days it might bring in Communist, (Turn to P.ipe CA,Column 3) I *. HI ATIK K Bl Kl Al DATA KH I KWON Hi l l) A, = li,r 24 IU,ar. «M at ll p. rn. creased mimmum pensions. * hm" -w,w' at 11 p T‘, The legislature for the past 12 "^velocity at I! p m 10 m,w, wr years had appropriated money VA ".1 tee n at ll P m VK    U) Kuarantee retirees 46 p.r w guarantee retirees $200 a nfl month. Mackie explaineni his; I'ru'-imution for 24 hour, rmtod at ii bili was in recognition of in Mutative humidity at ll rl pit-*«.urc at ll n rn 3'* (Kl r rn >'«,sterd:*v    o    creased    living    costs. Ie< ipitation for rurrrr.t month Trace \ iniai preclpitaUun tor cuiitynt nu,nth I’l” 'intatuan so far this vrar    i; si,ii*♦’* tnniieht 3 Vt p rn Sunr,*o tumor row 6 34 a. in. ii 4-. TIII:    HT    ATH!. K K I ~ I VA ll I It I Bv TIIK A WMK I Al ll) CKI ** <nv    39    Ti    Mrniph,* i)    29    Miami    7 -    i!6    Milwaukw t, . Mid*. M I* 9    ?7    Sow Of lr, TI *    77 32 N'-w V irk I    14    Ult a    City    VI    12 Ii.    lit    omaha    23    '4 13    2    l‘hladripti:a    12    Cl 27    22    PfXH-niy    Til    I In    21)    1‘ittsliur-lh    35    I 17    U    Ptiiul.    Mr    I    27 25    IS    I’tim).    Oro.    IS    a, I    -13    Kaptd    City    36    21 VI    39    Richmond    3<t    ll 44    31    St lamia    37    ■.’> 77    67    Salt |> City    47    27 29    ZI    San Oirzo    77    47 TI    41    San. Fran.    hi)    VI 49    41 rd ut* i nut •*r M.iin,-* (i.ink« r! Worth ft no'iilu I- I ai.itwilin .1 k»otn;lle tiint-au I* n*a* Citv lam Anhele* I,- ui*kiiia The Lcmgmont legislator said about 150 rt'tiriHl faculty members would be helped by the bill J “Some of these people,” the; legislator said, “are the most eminent brains we've had in Colorado — the cream of the crop “They taught at our colleges and universities for years and years, and all of a sudden they' retired and didn t have enough to live on." The bill was sent to the House Rules Committee, of which 36 30 Seattle 41 29 Tampa » 34 w~i2 -U Mackie is vice chairman WHAT A DIFFERENCE A SHAVE MAKES—Claude Bennett, 24, of Modesto, Calif , grew a beard which helped him brave the cold as he and a Fresno State College classmate motorcycled through Canada and Mexico recently. Now that he is home again, he has learned that lif»*$n Modesto can tie warmed without the hirsute growth. At left he faces the shears of barber Jim Dutey. Center, all gone but the mustache, and shows no regret as the fingers of Judy Benton Caress his newly-bared cheek.    (AP Wirephoto) find itself confronted with a situation in which a two-thirds vote may Ik* required to keep Powell out. In another development in the Powell case Saturday, it was disclosed that some of the men who served as bis top aides I when he was chairman of the I House Education and El bor 'Committee are being dismissed I from their committee jobs. Such i a turnover, however, is not unu sual when a committee chairmanship changes hands. Despite the continuing political overtones in the case and published polls showing two of every three Americans favor Powell's expulsion from Con gross, members of the committee are determined to confine 'their recommendations to the legal aspects of the case. Whether the House will be I (Turn to Page 6A,Column 7) Paul Rimier. Canton, Ohio. Burial will be in Canton, Ohio. LNDEX Amusements ........ 6-7 D Astrological Forecast . 6 B Business - Financial . 3-7 C Classified ....... 6 E —7-F Oear Abby .......... 4-G Editorial ............. 8-D Heloise .............. 6-G Local News ......... . LB News Briefs ......... . 6-A Radio A TV Logs . . 6-0 Society ............. 1 -8 G Sports ............. 15 D Vital Statistics 6 A Weather Map 6-A Today’s Gazette Telegraph consists of 7 main sections. 54 pages, plus 16 pages of :olor comics and a 28 page magazine section, a 16 page Wards Sections, and an 8 page Sears Section, lf your paper is not complete, please I J rail 632-4641. __J ;

RealCheck