Beatrice Daily Sun, February 26, 1964

Beatrice Daily Sun

February 26, 1964

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Issue date: Wednesday, February 26, 1964

Pages available: 24

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Publication name: Beatrice Daily Sun

Location: Beatrice, Nebraska

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Years available: 1902 - 1977

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All text in the Beatrice Daily Sun February 26, 1964, Page 1.

Beatrice Daily Sun (Newspaper) - February 26, 1964, Beatrice, Nebraska Temperatures BEATRICE DAILY SUN High and low yesterday .. SM High, low a year ago .... 38-9 Precipitation ...........  .03 Precipitation this year ..    .96 Precip. to date last year .. .46 -lf You Didn't Sm It In Th# SUN It Didn't Happen- BEATRICE, NEBRASKA, WEDNESDAY EVENING, FERR. 20, 1964    ZIP    CODE    68310    7c    Per    Copy    VOL.    62    NO.    191 Weather Fair and not so cola tonight, low 15-20; occasional cloudiness and warmer tomorrow, high 40* 45. Gage County feed grain sianup heavy 24,080 acres diverted; Thurs. schedule change The sign-up for the 1964 feed grain program is progressing very satisfactorily, according to Elmer Kasper, Gage A SCS manager. 710 Sign Up Kasper reported that as of this morning 710 farms have signed up to divert a total of 24,080 acres. Considering the fact that 50,829 acres were diverted on 2,045 farms for the 1963 program, it is expected that the final total diverted acreage in Gage County will be at least 50 per cent more in 1963. Of the 710 farms signed thus far, 204 will divert the 20 per cent minimum; 61 farms wiU divert between 20 per cent and 40 per cent of the base; 315 wi'l divert 40 per cent; and 130 will divert the 50 per cent maximum. Thursday Schedule Feed grain producers on farms located in Filley, Logan, Rockford and Sherman townships will begin sign-up Thursday morning and will be scheduled for the next four days. Kasper stated that the pattern established by the twelve townships that have already completed their sign-up is not expected to change too much when the last twelve townships complete their sign-up. Chances are however, that more farms will sign up to divert a higher percentage of the base as t h e sign-up progresses. Secretary takes Fifth Amendment Denies guilt of legal, moral wrongdoings WASHINGTON CAP) — Nancy I Carole Tyler, Bobby Baker’s striking brunette secretary, refused today to answer questions from Senate investigators, but denied she was “guilty of any    .»*••*    f legal or moral wrongdoing." "rca"8cd 1° T *1* P m' The former Tennessee beauty <EST> a"d addr«s ^ Amen' qtieen, speaking with her South- can    at E ^ 011 lts m®an- Senate sends tax cut legislation to Johnson March paychecks reflect new rates This air defense antenna, in Thule, Greenland, is supported by tubular steel legs made of a special alloy to resist subzero temperatures and 185-m.p.h. winds. The big antenna—size of a football field— Missile backstop would catch intercontinental ballistic missiles in its radar fans and warn the North American Air Defense Command of impending attack. Other antenna sites are in England and Alaska. CREATION OF NEW LUTHERAN CHURCH HERE Articles of Incorporation pa- Ready to load Sonic boom tests Soviet wheat Boycott ends; half of cargo on U.S. ships WASHINGTON (AP)—Waterfront unions are ready to resume leading ships with U.S. wheat for the Soviet Union by the end of the week after ending a 19-day boycott. The White House announced late Tuesday that the unions had agreed to load the wheat running into snag By JERRY SCARBROUGH a session in which persons op-OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) — posing the booms protested the WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate passed the tax cut bill today 74-19 and sent it to Presi- lower tax withholding rates provided in the bill. The House passed the compro- ern accent, read a statement in which she invoked her 5th Amendment protection against ' self-incrimination, accused the 1 Senate Rules Committee of invading her privacy, and said its investigation served no val-; id legislative purpose. “I pray that the public will keep an open mind regarding ! me in order to insure that no further irreparable injury results to my reputation,” Miss Tyler said in her statement at the televised hearing in the1 Senate’s big, marble-pillared j caucus room. Baker, who resigned under mg. The reduction, biggest in the nation’s history and averaging about 19 per cent for 80 million individual taxpayes, will be reflected in pay checks starting March 4. Lower withholding rates provided in the bill go into effect then. Address The White House said Johnson’s address will run about IO minutes and cover the implications of the tax program for the country. It said the speech will be carried live on all national radio and TV networks with the exception of ABC TV. fire last Oct. 7 as secretary to I The latter will carry the ad- pers have been filed at Secre- after President Johnson pledged tary of State s office in Lincoln that—in all future grain deals for the creation of a new church in Beatrice. The church would be known as Holy Cross Lutheran Church. It would be affiliated with the American Synod. Incorporators are Henry Brandt Jr. Lorene Brandt and Herbert Schneider. with the Soviet Union—half of the cargo would be carried in U.S. ships. The late President John F. Kennedy had agreed to ship half of the grain in American ships when the sales were arranged last fall. But the way was left open then to waive the require- church here in Be- ment. The new atrice was Committee sions of the Central District of the American Lutheran Church. proposed by th e ; The 50-50 agreement will not on American Mis- 'Cover the sale of I million tons of wheat to the Soviet Union by the Continental Grain Co., be-Members of the St. John Amer- cause final details of that deal lean Lutheran Church serve on jhave already been worked out. The Federal Aviation Agency may be forced to find a new laboratory for its sonic boom | tests. The City Council voted 7-0 Tuesday to ask suspension of the supersonic flights. The Council asked a three-month suspension and an FAA spokesman said he understands the tests will be halted when an j official copy of the council’s action reaches Washington. Gordon Bain, deputy FAA administrator in charge of supersonic development, said prior to the beginning of the tests Feb. 3 if Oklahoma City residents reacted adversely to the sonic booms an alternate site for the experiments might be selected. But citizens’ groups already are trying to counteract the action of the City Council. The Chamber of Commerce adopted a resolution Tuesday urging continuation of the tests which are designed to determine the ef- flights which occur as many as eight times daily. About five more months of testing is scheduled. The council also asked the FAA to furnish it with data col- a lected from the tests already conducted. Oklahoma City was selected for the tests because it is the home of the FA A’s aeronautical center and Tinker Air Force Base. Merger plan disapproved But districts can proceed with consolidation the committee. Three unions—the Internation- This committee felt that 1,450 a1 Longshoreman’s Association, members was making St. John |the National Maritime Union a pretty large church. With this and the Seafarers’ International second Union—started the boycott after the U.S. Maritime Administra- in mind, plans for a church were begun. At present the district and Yion agreed incorporators are negotiating ship 62 per cent of the wheat in the Senate’s Democratic majority, also refused to answer questions Tuesday about how he enriched himself while in his Senate post. Miss Tyler, 24, had been subpoenaed to tell what she knew about Baker’s outside business and financial dealings. She served as his Capitol secretary and now is working in his law office here. Like Baker, she refused to answer questions on grounds of possible self-incrimination, and also invasion of privacy. And like Baker, she, too, had big-name attorney by her side. Baker’s attorney was Edward Bennett Williams, famous as a defense lawyer in headline cases. Miss Tyler’s attorney is Myron G. Ehrlich, 35, a veteran of practice in the District of Columbia and brother of famed San Francisco lawyer Jake Ehrlich. Chestnut-haired Miss Tyler arrived IO minutes early for the hearing. The lithe 24-year-old was decreed by Baker as his cousin when he moved her into a swank four-bedroom townhouse where she still lives. She now works in Baker’s law office. The Rules Committee which Tuesday heard Baker refuse dent Johnson who immediately 1 mise version of the legislation Tuesday 326 to 83. The Senate is expected to give similar overwhelming approval. The bill will bring rate cuts for all of the nation’s 80 million individual and 550,000 corporate taxpayers. The tax savings will average around 19 per cent for individuals. They will be somewhat less for those in middle income brackets, higher at the bottom and top of the scale. The reduction range is from around 15.5 per cent up to IOO per cent for the 1.5 million low-income taxpayers who will be dropped from the rolls entirely. For corporations, the reduction will average 9 per cent. However, they benefited from an investment credit provision and liberalized depreciation rules established in 1962. The Treasury estimates the over-all effect is to cut corporate tax liabilities 17 per cent. Final Action Final action on the bill comes almost exactly 13 months after the late President John F. Ken- > nedy sent his tax message to i Congress calling for a reduction j in income taxes. I “The largest single barrier to full employment of our manpower and resources and to a higher rate of economic to giwth,” said Kennedy, “is the i unrealistically heavy drag of federal income taxes on private purchasing power, initiative and incentive.” dress at 7 p.m. In addition to the individual tax cuts, the $11.5-measure reduces liability for 550,000 corporate taxpayers by an average of 9 per cent. Only the Senate vote was required to complete congressional action on the bill today. All debate in both branches was wrapped up Tuesday and the House cleared the compromise measure 326-83. Formalities such as preparing an engrossed copy of the bill were completed in advance so that it could be rushed the White House. With Johnson signing today, pay checks delivered starting March 4 should reflect the new lust stringing along Being a marionette hasn’t prevented this life-sized fellow from enjoying a strictly human pleasure—dancing with a pretty girl. The puppet is part of display at the British Toy Trade’s annual fair in Brighton, England. PICKRELL — Members of the school districts planning the reorganization of tive more than 100 times to answer school districts in this area feet of repeated sonic booms be- have received word that the questions put off a decision whether to recommend he be fore approving development of state School District Rpnrfmni-> cited f°r contempt of Congress, commercial supersonic trans- j    C^mittWtas    I    Punishable by a year’s impri- proved their reorganization pro- sonrnenL a $1,000 fine, or both. for a site. The district hopes to make a complete announcement of plans in the near future. port planes. Another group organized as Citizens for Progress of Okla- to let Continental Ihoma CitY is circulating petition urging the council to withdraw its protest. The council’s action followed 65 per cent of the voters proved the proposal. MUTINY LONDON (AP) - The House.    ,    ,    ,    „ of Ixwds mutinied Tuesday *^'s woe^. after the IJmran is non-American ships In Houston, Tex., where the freighters Ingui and Umran have been idled by the boycott, the agent for the Ingui said he was certain it would be loaded night against a government proposal to change the name of the British Admiralty to the Navy board. filled. Both are to carry Continental wheat. Lenten Series Page ll. posal. Can Go Ahead However the districts are still permitted to go ahead with consolidation since more than ap- The investigators peppered the former Senate aide with questions on topics ranging from the gift of a hi-fi set to President Johnson to whether Baker had any dealings with a convicted white slaver. Beatrice Coeds group disbanding The Beatrice Coeds youth they recommended disapproval The reorganization plan would send Dists. 3, 57, 91 and 160 into Dist. 144 at Pickrell. The state committee said Expect the snow to disappear here Astociuted I’r**** Sunny skies broke over much of Nebraska Wednesday and a warming trend was expected to melt the snow which fell over a wide area Tuesday. The five - day forecast called for no precipitation of conse-being taken by the Beatrice De- J land. Also noted, was that high quence. It also indicated tem the school students from the group will be discontinued, reports Father Maurice Freemy-er, a sponsor of the group. Father Freemyer indicated since it did not appear to be an adequate solution for organization of school districts. This committee noted some the group wanted to give sup- grade pupils in one of the disport to the youth center action tricts was contracting to Cort- velopment Corporation and Sertoma Club. “Should the youth center plan- schools ned by these groups not materialize, we would bring our group back together again,” Father Freemyer said. The Beatrice Coed sponsor said his group was to fill a need of the community that was lacking. The proposed youth center would fill the need, he said. Students who were members of Beatrice Coeds are be ng encouraged to take an active part area attend four different high (Beatrice, Cortland, Adams and Filley). Concern was expressed how this could fit into a complete organization for I the area. According to the state committee, the plan would not seem j feasible if any new facilities were needed. No New Facilities I However the plans at Pickrell j will not call for any additional facilities. The school can handle from 80 - IOO students. The Steam unit request ok'd $8.9 million Hallam project gets approval LINCOLN (AP) — The Nebraska Power Review Board authorized Consumers Public Power District Wednesday to construct a $8.9 million 110,000 - kilowatt turbo-steam generator at its Hallam nuclear power plant. The way for the unanimous approval had been cleared Tuesday when the Nebraska Electric Nebraska Electric Generation and Transmission Cooperative, which represents 23 rural power districts, withdrew its objection to the proposed new electrical generation unit. The G&T had objected for fear approval of the new generator would adversely affect allocations of U.S. Bureau of Reclamation power to Nebraska. But Assistant Secretary of the Interior Kenneth Holum assured the G&T by telegram that approval of the new Hallam unit would not result in a reduction of bureau power to any power agency in the state except perhaps Consumers. Consumers plans to let the contract for the new unit Friday. The new generator is scheduled for completion in the spring of 1966. The board action came after Consumers General Manager Ray Schacht of Columbus testified Consumers wanted approval of the new unit now even at the risk of losing some bureau power. He said consumers could go for a year beyond the spring of PLAY MONOPOLY Accused kidnapers played football with ransom money' LOS ANGELES (AP) — The ’ Mrs. Gray said the young de- f “Barry and Joe said they government’s case against three fendants were close friends of were hungry and asked me to suspects in the Frank Sinatra her husband and herself. They fix them something to eat. I Jr. kidnaping may wind up to- knocked on the door of the Gray told them I hadn’t been to the day with a parade of FBI wit nesses to follow the testimony of a young mother. Mrs. Dennis Gray, 22 and brunette, gave a graphic picture in U.S. District Court Tuesday about what some people do with ransom money—close to $200,000 worth. “They started throwing it at each other; taking their shoes off and walking around in it, playing football with it. Then they asked if we had a Monopoly set because they wanted to play Monopoly with ( real money.” She was referring to Barry Keenan, 23, and Joseph Amsler, 23, two of the three defendants in the trial. The other is John Irwin, 42. They are charged with kidnaping young Sinatra from his Lake Tahoe, Nev., motel room last Dec. 8. apartment on the night of Dec 12 around midnight, she fled. Martin has "import bill' "Enactment to bring immediate upturn in prices' market in a week, so I went out testi- j to the market, came back and cooked something. ‘Money On Floor* “When I came into the bedroom to tell them dinner was ready, I saw the money spread on the floor. I don’t know how much it was but there was quite a bit.” Earlier government witnesses have testified that Amsler and Keenan had all but $50,000 of the $240,000 ransom money with them. Irwin, who surrendered to the FBI, had the remainder. peratures averaging in the 40s at their high point and in the upper teens and low 20s at their minimum point. The state low early Wednesday was 7 below zero at North Platte. The high Tuesday was 35 at Offutt Air Base, south of J Omaha. 13,072 motorists pick up auto tags Gage County Treasurer Wil-11966 without a new generator but , Ham Kleman reported at noon that it would be a tight squeeze. today that 13.072 motorists had The board had held hearings WASHINGTON (AP) — Rep. David Martin, R-Neb., has introduced legislation restricting imports of dressed meats and live animals during 1964-66 to 50 per cent of 1963 imports. Martin said enactment of his bill would er stealing binge last night bring an immediate upturn in during, or shortly after, the A busy evening for thieves here Someone went on a tackomet- in the organization of the youth apout 73 students. Currently 46 proposed district would have picked up their license tags and on the application last fall. center. A committee to work with the BDC and Sertomans has been started at Beatrice High. students are attending the Pickrell school. At present there are two paid auto taxes thus far Only two more days for motorists to pick up the tags without running the risk of The Reclamation Bureau is exremain petted to disclose its 1964 power allocations next month. teachers employed at the Pick- s being arrested. Father Freemyer indicated rell school. The reorganization that Beatrice Coeds had about plans call for a third teacher. 75 members. At some of the Kindergarten through eighth events there was as many as grade would be offered under 150 attending, he said. the proposed plan. Kleman noted there were a little over 14,000 license tags distributed last year. This means there are still 1,000-plus motorists to get the tags by Friday. STRIKE CALLED OFF ROME (AP)—Chief surgeons at Italian state* hospitals called off a scheduled three - day national strike Tuesday night at the end of the first day. Coldwater lowers New Hampshire sights By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (AP) - Sen. I Hon delegates to be the March IO New Barry Coldwater has lowered primary. Constant vigilance Silhouetted against the sunset. Hawk missiles at Key West fan* south, toward the .Straits of Florida. The Hawk is a low altitude, surface to-air weapon with supersonic speed, a conventional warhead, homing radar guidance system, range of 25 mites and ceiling above 38,ut)0 feet. These mis* slles arc under tin* control of the North American Air De fen.se Command. his New Hampshire sights but is confident he will capture the COP presidential nomination if I he can win the June 2 California primary. The Arizonan, who speaks tonight at a fund raising dinner in Palm Beach, Fla., said in an interview he will be satisfied if he gets 35 per cent of the popular vote and 7 of the 14 conven- Less than a week ago in New Hampshire, Coldwater told reporters he thought he would capture nearly 50 per cent of the votes there. Coldwater said he thinks Henry Cabot Lodge, U.S. ambassador to South Viet Nam, may chosen in Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller re-Hampshire pointedly tried without success to get Lodge to take himself out of consideration. Even with a good showing in New Hampshire, Coldwater said he doesn’t think Lodge could get any substantial support outside New England. On a nationwide basis Coldwater viewed his campaign as make a creditable showing as proceeding satisfactorily. He to do, former Vice President Richard M. Nixon “is the man I’m going to have to run against” at the GOP convention in San Francisco. If it should develop that he can’t get the presidential nomination—and he remains confident he will—Coldwater observed he would have to “flip a nickel” to decide whether he would give his backing to Nixon HOOVER is DEFINITELY IMPROVED NEW YORK (AP)—Former President Herbert Hoover, seriously ill, was reported definitely improved today. Hoover, 89, was still having some respiratory difficulty from a pulmonary infection but the infection itself was responding to therapy, his doctors said. Kidney bleeding has stopped, they said in a bulletin issued shortly before IO a.m., EST. A bulletin Tuesday night said Hoover remained strong and alert despite his age and illness but had spent a rather restless day due to his respiratory difficulty. "His temperature is lower. His blood pressure remains normal. His heart beat is somewhat rapid, but the rhythm is normal and there is no evidence of heart failure,” said the suite at the Waldorf Towers. There, were no immediate plans to move the nation’s 31st president to a hospital. The announcement Tuesday that Hoover was seriously ill cattle prices The bill provides that the secretary of agriculture and the secretary of the treasury would prescribe regulations to out the act. ‘Severe Blow’ Beatrice - Fairbury basketball game. Stephen Robinson of Fairbury reported to police that the carry tackometer was stolen from his parked car; and Stephen Miller of 605 N. 9th St., reported Martin said the meat industry that the tackometer in his car suffered “a severe blow” as a result of the agreement last week with Australia and New Zealand, which, he said, allows the two nations to continue to expect dressed meat at the average of their exports to the J United States in 1962 and 1963. Martin said a favorable report on his legislation “from I the administration will prove that they consider the welfare of the American taxpayer and a large and important industry ahead of the image which we j have in foreign lands. Beermann Annoyed Rep. Ralph Beermann of Nebraska said earlier that he is ; getting tired of attempts to shift to Congress the responsibility for the solution of the cattle ; crisis. Beermann said some of his annoyance arose from a recent statement he attributed to j Nebraska Gov. Frank Morrison Morrison, he said, was quoted as saying the secretary of agriculture had gone about as far as he could with the tools he has to work with and cannot a darkhorse write in candidate said that if he beats Rockefeller or to Pennsylvania Gov. Wil- in the state’s voting. New York in California, aa he fully expect* tkam W. Scranton. followed by 18 months an oper- i do anything more until Congress ation he underwent at Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center to remove a cancerous tumor from his intestinal tract. A week after the Aug. 28, 1962, operation, hospital officials said they did not anticipate a I recurrence of the malignancy. It was the same hospital in which his gall bladder had been rfjnoved in 1958. acts. “Here’s an admin! stration 1 spokesman saving there’s no J law to deal with the cattle crisis,” Beermann said, “yet about four weeks ago Freeman personally told a group of Congressmen that they could expect no help from the adminstration lf they attempted to remedy the * beef crisis bv legislation.” was tom loose, but not stolen. Also last night, Harvey Seng of Beatrice, informed police that a tackometer was removed from his parked truck. Margaret Chapman of Blue Springs disclosed the theft of two white floor mats from her parked vehicle while she was attending the game. COMMISSION SATISFIED ON LISTON REPORT MIAMI BEACH (AP ) — Ed Lassman, a member of the Miami Beach Boxing Commission, said Wednesday the group is satisfied with the medical report on Sonny Liston’s left shoulder and had turned it over to the stale attorney general’* office for Inspection. Lassman said the commission was ready to release Liston’s purse but would have to wait. Liston Mured the shouluer during Tuesday night’s heavyweight title fight, losing his championship to Cassius Clay. BEATRICE CASH GRAIN Wheat, No. I ... $1.97 Corn ............... ... $1 IO Milo............... -1-- •.• $! OO ;

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