Atchison Daily Globe, June 18, 1965

Atchison Daily Globe

June 18, 1965

View full page Start A Free Trial!

Issue date: Friday, June 18, 1965

Pages available: 24

Previous edition: Thursday, June 17, 1965

Next edition: Sunday, June 20, 1965 - Used by the World's Finest Libraries and Institutions
About Atchison Daily GlobeAbout

Publication name: Atchison Daily Globe

Location: Atchison, Kansas

Pages available: 414,479

Years available: 1882 - 2006

Learn more about this publication
  • 2.18+ 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 : Atchison Daily Globe, June 18, 1965

All text in the Atchison Daily Globe June 18, 1965, Page 1.

Atchison Daily Globe (Newspaper) - June 18, 1965, Atchison, Kansas Complete Coverage of Alckismi, Brown, aid jtfftuon Countiti in Kantos and Adjoining Buchanan and Counties in Mioovri A14 DAILY GLOBE TEN CENTS PER COPY ATCHISON, KANSAS FRIDAY, JUNE 18, 1965 12-PAGES EIGHTY-EIGHTH YEAR 26706 The Lord Mayor Of North Hills Advises That A Fine Is A Tax For Doing Wrong And A Tax Is A Fine For Doing All Right. Globe Staffers' NOTEBOOK Harvest Starts In Mo-Kan Mrs. Hobart Williams, 1017 Parallel street, is puzzled. Last year and for several years previously, a bush in the rose garden at her home yielded large pink roses. This year in- stead of the rose bush there is a lilac bush now about 18 inches high in the midst of the other rose bushes. "I'm curious as to how the lilac took over the rose so Mrs. Williams said. O'Neill. Everybody is antique hunting these days and a good source for finding antique items seems to be the popular garage and basement sales and auctions. My husband's brother-in- law, who is a collector of val- uable old books, was on a va- cation trip to Evanston, 111., last week and he and his wife decided to make the rounds of the sales advertised in the paper there. A sale was being held at a 22-room mansion and on ar- riving they found a line of people, standing four abreast, over two blocks long, patiently waiting to get into the house. Yes, they joined the line and r- I waited their turn and were Financial pleased that they did....made a couple of good buys.--Fran Davis. Crossroads Report Dear Editor: Seems that some public offi- cials and numerous other people with jobs have got a Thing about Work. There is high and medium and low level wailing about the sadness of Unemployment, and even some effort is being made to coax the career vacationists in California and other places to lower their dignity and pick lettuce and strawberries. My work dropout neighbor says if this is The Great So- ciety, LBJ can have it, because it is purely pointless for people to be out working for money when Welfare has got plenty. D.E. Scott Crossroads, U.S.A. B52s Make Destructive Debut In Raids On VC HOMER WILSON, right, east of Atchlson, delivered first area 1965 wheat to Atchison this morning, He combined a load yesterday and delivered It at the Atchison Co-Op elevator. Dave Griffin of the elevator, left, is shown examining the grain. The wheat tested 61 pounds to the bushel and the moisture content was 14.4. Wilson estimates the Early Triumph vari- ety will yield 40 hushels to the acre in the field he Is now harvesting. He has 118 acres to bar vest.--Globe photo. An Atchison county farmer tells this one: Some years back the farmer noticed that continuing heavy rains had washed earth from under the railroad tracks which cut across a corner of his property, and he feared the Hotel Atchison To Suspend Operations Around The NEK Area MOVE TO EVEREST W.E. Wake- Excise Cut Bill Ready For Signing WASHINGTON (AP) The big excise tax cut bill is on President Johnson's desk. It does away with most of the fed. eral sales taxes, hangovers from Korean War days and even earlier. It was Indefinite when John- son would sign It Into law. He was asked about it at a news conference Thursday, but gave no definite answer. Price tags on autos and a number of household and gift Items will be lowered the day SAIGON, South Viet Nam of U.S. planes including 27 B52 heavy bomb- ers making their debut in com- tons of bombs, na- palm and rockets into three square miles of Viet Cong jnn- gle today. Ground troops that searched the area found no en- emy casualties from the big air attack, military spokesmen said. Two of the giant eight-engine bombers were lost in a colli- sion over the South China Sea. An amphibious rescue plane made a perilous landing in 12. foot seas to rescue four surviv- ors and picked up the body of a fifth flier, an Air Force spokesman in Manila reported. Seven other airmen were missing, and the rescue plane was tossing on the stormy sea, unable to take off because of a damaged propeller. The sur- vivors were transferred to a passing freighter, but the plane's crewmen .stayed aboard to await a Navy ship. Vietnamese ground units clashed briefly with an estimat- ed 20 Viet Cong in the bombed area, killing one guerrilla and wounding 10 others. The troops also reportedly destroyed about pounds of rice, butnooth- er major results were reported. The object of the mission was to catch a large concentration of Viet Cong believed to be in the jungle. Some reports said it was believed accompanied by Chinese communist advisers. TWO other Americans were killed and a third was wounded today in the Da Nang area, a U.S.military spokesman report- ed. He said one of the dead and the wounded man were victims of a U.S. Marine artillery round that fell short. The spokesman did not know the circumstances of the other death. The B52 jets of the Strategic Air Command flew miles from Guam to make their first air strike In any combat. They rained high explosive pound and 750-pound bombs on the "D" zone jungle, a Viet Cong stronghold where the Communists were reported massing for a sneak attack. After the B52s, a squadron ot B57 twin-jet fighter-bombers plastered the area with explo- sives, fire bombs, rockets and cannon shells. The Air Force declined to evaluate results of the raid until after a careful ground check. Three 60-man units ofVletnam- es.e troops and about a dozen U.S. advisers were sent In to reconnoiter, and an estimated platoon of guerrillas opened fire on one of the units. Helicopter fire helped drive off the Red attackers. The ground troops were pulled (Continued on page 11) Denver Recovery On Rains Set Off More Southwest Flooding Mo-Kan Area Weather Partly cloudy with diminish- ing winds. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS suffered damage. Eastern New Mexico today At least five persons drowned was a land of lakes, ponds and as the result of the rains, swollen, tumbling streams after three to eight Inches of rain The Hotel Atchison at Seventh and Commercial streets will suspend operations as of 1 a.m. tomorrow, it was announced to- tracks would give way suddenly day by Thomas Walker, man- under one of the many daily ager. trains using the line. Walker said the coffee shop, Twice a day the section fore- dining and banquet rooms will man crossed the washed-out be closed at the end of today's portion of the tracks by hand- business. Overnight guests will car, but apparently failed to remain until the normal check- out hour tomorrow. Two per- manent guests at the hotel were notified to vacate their rooms by tomorrow. Business firms housed in the hotel building on South Seventh (Contlnued on page 3) Titan Launch Successful who is resident agent and sec- retary of the Atchison Hotels, Inc., would be in Atchison this afternoon to confer with cred- itors of the hotel pertaining to its obligations. Atchison Hotels, Inc., has been operating the hotel since August 1963. Prior to that time it was operated on a lease ar- rangement by the J.T. May all Hotel Co., Inc., owned by Edelbrock. Mayall's 20-year lease was terminated at that time by Atchison Hotels, Inc., reactions will be in stages By field and family have moved 1969, when the whole thing i's in tlle southern Roc to the Methodist parsonage at effect) the estimated annual tax lalns Thursday night. Kansas Mostly fair east, cloudy west tonight and tomor- row with showers northwest rdlnhg by tomorrov'; low poured onto the. eastern slopes during the night In eastern and near bu Rocky Moun- southern parts of Colorado. Everest and he has taken over saving for John Q. public will his duties as pastor of the be billion. Everest and Robinson Metho- When all the cuts are in ef- dist churches. feet, the major remaining ex- The family includes Mrs. cise taxes will be those on liquor Wakefield, their daughter, and cigarettes, a 1 per cent tax Dorothea, a junior inhighschool automobiles _ down from 10 next fall, a daughter-in-law, per lanc! a taxes f' considered to be user charges Mrs.Alan Wakefield. and grand- for and other special daughter, Jan, one year old. Alan, the Wakefield's south, high tomorrow in 80s. Missouri--Fair and warmer with increasing winds tonight and tomorrow; low tonight around 60, high tomorrow in upper 80s. for failure to pay rent totaling The lease was to run and Commercial street will until 1967. continue as tenants. These in- President of Atchison Hotels, CAPE KENNEDY, Fla. (AP) elude the Hotel Atchison Flower Inc., is Mrs. Myrtle M. Urner, shop, operated by Mr. and Mrs, of Fayetteville, Tenn., and her John Baker; Curt Zahnd Ford daughter, Mrs. Anne Urner Bol- triple-barreled Titan 3C the mightiest rocket ever fired a resounding success on its maiden test flight today and gave the United States a great boost toward developing a military space capability. The huge rocket drilled Into orbit 115 miles high a pound dummy satellite that could be the forerunner of manned and unmanned military machines which would patrol and perhaps control outer space. The satellite was the biggest true payload ever put Into space. The Titan three facilities. son, The mos{ visible tax cut to be is with the Air Force in Alaska, triggered by the President's Another son, Gordon, is married signature probably is the flrst- and has three children. He and stage reduction in the automo- his family are in Peru, where bile excise tax u amounts to he is a missionary. about on an average car; population Bride. Mrs. Gordon Euliss. another mor9. of course, on higher- population, unag priced models. The reduction is from 10 per cent to 7 per cent of the manufacturer's price, the first stage in a phasing out that rains, heaviest in the _ northwest corner east of Santa DENVER (AP) Rampaging Fe and north of Roswell, came and creeks, fed by con- one day after the deluges that tmulng rains, heaped rnoremis- svasaed the Denver metropoli. ery nand damage today _______ tan area 300 miles to the north, onflood-s rlcken Colorado. At least two persons were At least tour dams burst and readings: killed in a traffic accident in bridges washed out the blinding rainstorm east of Iate Thursday night in the east- ftaton. ern and southern parts of the Authorities said that until communications were restored, there was no way of telling how many casualties there might be. Five blocks in Springer were evacuated as the swollen elm- (Continued on page 11) arron River spread over the es on the Canadian River and High Waters Hit Lakin, a.m...........74 p.m...........82 and she and her husband live in Downey, Calif. Another son, Sales and garage; Clem ner, also of Fayetteville, is vice Kennetn' is in submarine ser- would brlng the tax down to 1 Tuggle's Travelers Insurance president. Whatdispositionthey vice at Hartford, Conn. SYRACUSE, Kan. Agency; the Ideal Barber shop, operated by Dale Waite, and Harman Realty, operated by Mrs. Bula Harman. Closing of the hotel is ap- parently due to financial cir- cumstances. The hotel has been delinquent in payment of its utility bills and both the Atch- ison City Water Works, Inc., and the Kansas Power andLightCo. have threatened to discontinue servicing the building. The 80 room hotel, con- have planned for the property has not been announced. The Hotel Atchison was con- structed by the Whitelaw Invest- ment Co. of St. Joe at a cost of and was known as the Hotel Whitelaw when it opened in 1925. The site of the hotel (Continued on page 11) per cent Jan. The first-stage automobile tax: cut Is retroactive to purchases May 15 or later. So Is the re> FIRST HAND ACCOUNT Horton Mr. and Mrs. Er- nest Jamvold, Everest, heard a Peal of the 10 per cent manufac- first hand account of some of the tiers' tax on air conditioners. recovery activities of Gemini 4 Purchasers can get cash re- and the two astronauts recently. Their son-in-law, Lt. (jg) Larry Nelson, who visited their Purchasers can get cash (Continued on page 11) were washed out or under wa- ter. Stretches of seven high- ways in the areas were closed ord flood waters surged through by floodwater. Cars and buses this far western Kansas town and even the Santa Fe Rail- today and the situation was way's Grand Canyon passenger termed drastic by the sheriffs train were stranded in the Ra- office at Lakin In adjacent Kearny County. Similar flood levels are fore- cast by the weather bureau at Garden city later today and at Dodge City Saturday night but RIVER STAGES Omaha 7.3 up 0.3. Nebraska City 9.6 up 0.1. Rulo 10.3 down 0.4. St. Joe 12.0 down 0.1. Atchison 13.78 down 0.57. Leavenworth 11.4 down 0.8. ton area. Since Tuesday night, Raton has measured more than 10 Inches of rain. As the Denver metropolitan area started the huge cleanup (Continued on page 11) rockets lined up single file thundered away from its structed here In 1925, has em- launching pad at 9 EST on ployed 18 persons on a 24-hour 2.05 million pounds of thrust basis. generated by two solid fuel Walker, who came here from boosters. ilnatlon of weather and this week an- technical troubles blocked Touring Nortonville Robert Butler, new superin- tendent ofschoolsatNortonville has moved from Wellington into a house on the Homer Welshaar Kansas City in March of last farm....Kristin Kaighin, an en- A combination of weather and o an came delinquent and saved a fine. Lance had readthebook.... Eddie, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rathert, will return from music camp at Manhattan Sunday.... thusiastic stamp" collector, Margo Wllloughby, Carolyn effort to put It up Thursday nounced that he had resigned as called on Postmaster Lindell Madison, Ruth Henson, Barbara Hooked between the two 85- manager of the hotel effective Clinkenbeard in connection with Flory and Patty Gigsud will foot.tall solid-fuel boosters was Sunday. He is taking a position her hobby yesterday....Lance attend Junior Y-Teen camp at a three-stage liquid-fuel Titan as manager of the Burlingame Wllloughby, eight years old, told Camp Hyde nearIoIa....Norton- A rocket. This 127-foot-Ull seg- hotel at Bartlesville, Okla. his father he saved him some ville has Pee Wee and Little ment was designed to Ignite 24 The Globe was told today that money yesterday. Hereturneda League baseball this summer. (Continued on page II) J.A. Dickinson, Topeka lawyer book to the library before It be- Kenneth Rudle and Alfred Kerns "ttle and Ronnie l.ane coaches the Pee those cities are protected by operations after one of the dikes and little damage from worst disasters In the city's his- high water is expected. T- ci bi r tory> floods swept areas in oth- Several hundred persons were lom van Sicxie, 27 of 1 ort er parts of eastern and south- evacuated from lowlands along Scott, Kas., was elected chair- ern Colorado. the Arkansas River inSyracuse man today of the Property damage from the and 10 to 12 square blocks of Young Republican organization. waters of the South Platte houses were evacuated at Lakin, He defeated David Flaherty of Rlver ln tlle Denver region was a town of I enoir N C 308-238 estimated in the millions of dol- The Arkansas River spread to Both' ca'mpaigneed for Barry were homeless a three-mile width at spots near Goldwater in the nresidenrial 6 estlmated Lakin. The river flows south of oomwaier in tne presidential about 900 nomes trailers and race last year. small busmess establishments (Continued on page 3) Going Up At FIVE-DAY FORECAST KANSAS Temperatures S a t u rday through Wednesday will average near normal. Nor- mal ranges from 5G northwest, 66 southeast to 85 and 89. Warm- er Saturday and Sunday, cooler Monday and Tuesday. Precipi- tation will average light to mod- erate with Intermittent showers and thunderstorms Saturday, Sunday and Monday, amounts one-fourth to three-fourths Inch. MISSOURI Temperatures S a t u rday through Wednesday will average near normal. Nor- mal ranges from 64-68 to 86-89 northwest, and from mid 60s to mid 80s south. Slow warming trend northwest Saturday and Sunday, cooler Tuesday. Pre- cipitation northwest will aver- age light to moderate, showers and thunderstorms about Sun- day night and Monday, amounts one-half to one inch. Showers or thunderstorms expected south late In period averaging one- quarter to three-quarters inch. 'I Never Saw A Braver Man' American Nurse Heaves Viet I! By HAL BOYLE NHA TRANG, South Viet Nam (AP) She was close to tears. It was the last day of duty for Lt. Julie Klebaum, 24, Wapato, Wash., one of seven American nurses at the 8th U.S, Army Field Hospital. She was going home after 3. year here, a year In which some ailing, injured and wound, ed tnen went through the hospi- tal, Julie Is 5 feet 3 and has dark hair, blue-green eyes and a nice figure. She wouldbecalledpret- ty In any part of the world, but It is her friendly, outgoing per- sonality that has made her a favorite here. She smiled a little ly when cipt. Frank Harbor of StarkvUle, told her a company of airmen wanted to turn out In formation to give her a farewell tribute salute when she left. "That'll be she said warmly. "I have mixed emotions about leaving. There Is a job satisfac- tion here you don't find so fre- quently in the States. "These wonderful men, won- derful patients. They aren't goldbrlckers. I'll miss them." As one of seven American women among several thousand men, Lt, Klebaum naturally received a flattering amount of male attention. "You become a combined mother, wife, sister and girl she said, laughing. "They all want you to help them shop for things for their women back home. "It's an honor In a way. It's i very unusual position, one I've never been In before. The men are interested in you first be- cause you are around, second because you speak EnjUsh, and only third because you're an American girl. But they're great. They'll do anything for you." Back home nurses aren't sup- posed to wear perfume on duty. "But we all do said Julie. "The patients want us to. They also want us to wear lip. slick and nail polish. They want us to look very feminine. TO them we're the idealization of American women because they don't see any others." The nurses'work a 12-hour day or longer six days a week. "I've helped nurse everybody from a Vietnamese baby with tuberculosis toGIs with worms, malaria, dengue citis, or gunshot she said. The case that most upset her was a pilot about 30 whose abdomen was riddled by ground fire. "He stayed at the controls for half an hour until he got his (Continued on page 11) Rathert. Wee team....Mrs. Bill Chmid- ling is reported to be canning beans from her garden....Bill Bertles new home is nearing completion.... CliffordandClin- ton, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Jay Courtney, Effingham, arework- ing at the J and E Pharmacy this summer. Clinton is tem- porarily off work because of mumps....The NortonvllleLions will sponsor a Fourth of July celebration on Saturday, July3, There will be a Pee Wee and Girls league ball games with a fireworks display in the evening. The Lions club will operate a concession stand....There were many cars on the streets In Nortonville yesterday....Some wheat In the Nortonville area looks as if It may be ripe very soon....A Nortonville farmer Is so busy he takes pills to keep him awake during the long days on his tractor....Nortonville July 5, at the Lions pool in WALTER WEHKING left his farm west of Lancaster to go out where the tall corn grows- Atchlson. Registration blanks on n's brother Gilbert's farm adjacent to his own land on the south. Planted In early May, the may be obtained from Mrs. Carl ls one of best In the area, and looks like It's cllmblne to the well-known elephant's Rathert. photo. Floods Close Colorado, Kansas Roads TOPEKA tinued today in normally dry southwest Kansas, closing all roads in that area between Kan- sas and Colorado. The flooding, triggeredbyun- seasonably heavy rains in that portion of the two states, may be swollen by more thunder- showers today and Saturday. The forecast calls for rain over about 20 per cent of western Kansas into Saturday, Tlie highway patrol reported all highways crossing the state line in four counties under wa- ter. Closed at 5! a.m. wereK96, U.S. 50, U.S. and K51, the four state and federal highways In Stantoii, Grceley, Hamilton and Morton counties. Also still closed fromThurs- day is U.S. 270-K27, a north- (Comlnued on 3) ;