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Jewell County Record
Mankato, Kansas
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July 23, 1970     Jewell County Record
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July 23, 1970
 

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JEWEI~ COtrNTY RECORD rh~. j~ 23, m7o Page 8 - Section = A~Lm V~q~ mm Mr. and Mrs. Lecm ,Hall are the proud parer~ts d a ba~ b~ born Jetty m, ,L970, at the Pra~Jt hos~,'al. He ~ve~ghed 7 pounds 9 otmces and has been Adam :I)oug~s. The grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Boyzl ~ and Mr. and Mrs. ~I-I~ Of Mank~to. Great~gr, andparents are Mr. a~ Mrs. el, stance ~lew, Mrs. Ira SiS#by, Btwr Oak, tad Mr. mxl Mrs. Hamilton, ~, Kay. b J~sie ,l~oa received her ~wst letter ~ her dau,gkter, ~rs. Olson. She is ~ble to be up e~ough to ~ oa herself. She race}veal several cards trmn friends here ~ she did so ~ppreci~e. She ~ives m~ch oredR to her doctor who sat b~, her bed two ~i,g~ts and a hatf da~', then ~ep at ebe ~. pt, tal. Vv~hen Mrs. 04son Came home ,from ~a~in~g a mee~tin~g in A~ber~, Oregon, she wrote her mother ~ wa~s ~aki~g ,the ,~u ~hiCh proved to be diph:tharla. i H~ Hou1" Cinb ,M~. Paul ~a~s~t was host, s to'the i-I~py Hour Club las..t Wednes ~ta,y a~Re.moon. The mevti~g w.~ ca~2ed ,to order by ,sJugi~g ~ Club song, led by ~rnes~Sne Kindler. Ten morn- bern auawered roll~ call .and the minv~tes were re~d and apex'by. ed. Dur~g ~e bus~tess meat- ~g it was discu~ssed tlm~ we several to be,~cmne mem- bers of the club. We were sorry o be~ that ~Bryee Dodd ,was fll ~gatn. Str~ce evewone has been so btlsy ~e date to dean al~d paint .the cammumty center lute nat been set. The ~ Fair ~v~ be ,the ~ivst week in A@~t. ~I~ guess box was passed to begia reore~on period. ,Mrs. Jhhm~ Bemn w~s *he ~ guesser. ~ @s,mas were pl~ w~th Mrs. ,Me~e~" Kind. ~e~ and Ms. Beanie Reine~t ~e w~mem. The rest of the :~temoon ,was spe~ visiting. Rd~ts ~ cake, ice cream, min~s, ~, c#I'~ee, and iced tea were serrved. The meet- ing adjourned to meet Aug. lath ~. ~larry Kindler. .-4,. F., Reporter. Holdren Is Attending Institute Walter E. Holdren, a member of the West Elementai'y School Faculty, Belleville, Kansas, is currently attending a special summer institute in mathematics at State University College, Oneonta, N. Y. which began on July 2 and will termi/~ate-on August 12. The Institute, sponsored by ,the National Science Foun- dation, will be composed of 25 participants selected from Junior and senior high school mathematics teachers throughout the United States. The participants will pursue each of the following four phases of the program which will carry seven semester hours of graduate credit: In- troduction to the Foundations of Elementary Algebra, In- troduction to the Foundations of Euclidean Geometry, Seminar: Special Readings in Mathematics for the Junior High School Teacher, and Tutorial: Problem Solving. --- BELLEVILLE TELESCOPE Rlek Harman Proposes Executive Task Force To comb~ the problem d r,~aidly rLsing st, ate '~vernme~t spending, Rick H.avman prop~- ed a "v#luneeer business e~eeu. ~ves task force" and s~id i~f he i~ elected gave~nor he wi~t im- plemem the program. Speal~ng to the P,it':~bu~ Ro- tar~ Cktb lunlcheon Tuesday, J~I,v 21, ~ Republican candi- date said: "~f Ka,nsans are t~ o~ain re- lid from their ever-in.creasing tax b~den, the~' must h'ave more ~a~ polit~i'~s and Po~it.i~d ~etorie. 'q bare oited statistics showy. i~g that spendir~g for the ad. m}nistra~i~e a~pc:c.ts off ~Jtate goverrm~nt un:ler our Dvmo- erotic Governor is inef'e'a,sing s~rn,ast hv~ce as fast .as spending for servi'ces. To combat this problem, fostered by the p.0~- i~ical a~d ine.~Ii, cient D0c'.~ing ~proa.c~ to oarr~ir, g on st,ate governrrmnt, we need immedi. ate and drastic action." Ou:t)lMir~g his rec0mmenda- tien.~ for a business a,~prouch to s~te gavernmenL Herman said hi's vol.un'tee~s wouqd be "a task fore.e d pro~-~leen,'s~t~/ing bus,i- hess e~erts recr~Rad from p~'i- industry who wi~ be a'sked to domtte the se,rviees to state g~vermnem -- apW~oximste~ t.bree-months e=ch -- w~ou~ ~m~e to t~e sta~e or the tax- l~ers, "Their ta,~ will be to find end ~end the elimin,ati,n of mmece'ssary e~pendRtwes made in state gove~mnenL" he started. ~a,r~na'n's task force a~,praach has. already been tried and fotmd st~cces~uq by 10 other sta,te~, a~l go~arned by Re,publi- eaz~s with business back,grounds. They ave: James Rhoades o~ O~io (lS63), Da.nid E~'anS o~ WashingS.on gtate (I~$5}, De~vey Bartlett (~f Oldahbma (lg~7), ~in.thrc~ Rc~okc~feP'er ~ Arkan- ~a.s (1957), 1~ottald Reagan o~ Catliforn~.a 019~), N~orbert Tie- mann of Nebra'ska (.l.~gS), Ed- gar Whitc.oenb of Indiana (~9a9~, Arch Moore elf West Vir~ni~a (19~9), Russefl Paterson elf De,- aware (1929), and R~bert Ray c*f Io~a~a ('1970). Several examgles given by the Shawnee Miss'ion busines.~- man inctuded n e~g.h~,or~ing 0kla- hcma and N~braska. Ok~lahama. ~55 mi "llion, t~sed $2 Ioa~cd ex. ec~cives who studied 3~ depart. mer~s. Of the ~ rec~m'menda- tions made, 250 Stave been fol. laved,, sa~ng t~e state $15 mfi. li~n annu a, lly. ~ebra'ska, w~th a $2~0 mi,:lion budget, used 41 l*oaned exec.u- tive:s t6 study 40 depav.tments. These men made 4~5 re com- mendation~ Of whivh 41 parccn~ bare been im~:~emen'Led with an anmml savis$s of $15 million and a one-.ime sa,vin~ o'f minion. ,I-hrman said tha each o~f ~he Rept~bli~an gevernvrs h,ad some personal busines~ background as a basis on which to initia'te this program. '~I~ansas l~as had governmen- tal efficiency seudies in recent years, spec~i~aill.v three major ~tudies in the past 1~1 years. None of ~hese were of the s~wpe, .used the personnel or received in~ementation that I am reoommending," Harm!as Stat- ed. ",I believe I ,am the man q~a]~ied to fen,l:~ement the 'ta.sk ~foroe cone~' in KanSas. My e~perie~ce ir~dludes the man- ageme~t Of 14 basinesses in s:ix I~ansa's eommtmRies. I prom- i~e, thane w~th my bu~ness man- a.gemen b~ckground and with m~ carpa*dities to recrui.t vrtun- teens for this l~ogram, I can and wJla successff~lly im~p~ame~ the ~sk farce program to re- duce Kansas spending," Her- man ~Mted. State spending trader the pres- ent Governor is up 47 percent ~nd administrative expense~ bane sky, rooketed -- a,n ihexcus- abQ'e 123 per~m in ~e area of ,w~fare, aocordir~g to the GO~ ~andid~te. '~V~ith my covnm~tmer~t to this 1~ro~ram, Kattsans nv~v h'ave a clear choice," Harman con,cI1d- ed. ','They can vote f#r anothe:r Democra~t adn'dnistralti'on, W~ more spendin*g and'h~gher tax- es. Or they can choose a Har- mon administration that will iW~ement a proven Republic:an pro~am -- a pr@gram tha~ well c~t s~e spen4ing." ! i)ear ~end~. the B~Is. akvay~ ~ike the ne~s from home. I ~ be b.ere until some,time the ~repa~ o~ August. then go b~ plane to Derwer. Jessie and J. C. wd.tt meet me there xln~aFs. ~I'm lmvir~ a ni~ time om here. It is pretty cool. We are camdng a~ these days ascl ~g preaewes. O.K.. B~, ff yo~ witl plea~ me a copF d the hat week's Record, I will like that. T~m~ka a lot. ~est re~rds to a~ from Oail Bliss lares S~reet ISm Diego, Cs~m, nia ~I~. Keep up on current affairs the easy way Read the Pulitzer Prize winning Christian Science Monitor. Rarely more than 20 pages, this easy-to- read daily newspaper gives you a complete grasp of national and world affairs.. Plus fashion, sports, busi- hess. and the arts. Read the newspaper that 91% of Congress reads. mnmmmmmmmmm Please send me the Monitor for [] 1 year $26 [] 6 mos. $13 [] 3 mos. $6.50 [] Check or money order -.enclosed [] Bill me fllllm@ street city_ state zip__ PB lS CHi~ISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR Box 125. Astor Station Boston. Massachusetts 02123 B o t h f u II b e I lie s a n d The United ,States representa- understanding needed ted Kingdomls new minister for By McDill (Huck) Boyd GENEVA, Switzerland--There Is. a manse of urgency as the ~th anmml United Nations So. eial and Economic conference opens in Geneva. The widening" gap between the developing and developed na- tim~ of the world; the unchecked population growth: world-wide inflation; and unfilled human are much on the minds of the delegates from 27 nations. Vietnam, Cambodia and the Middle East -- immediate short rm~e concerns of the Securi~ Council -- were out of the spot- light here as U Thant, secretary- general of the UN, urged maior powers to set 'long-term priori. ties for planet Earth..~- "... Peace is dependent to a large extent upon the achieve- sent of social progress and a higher standard of living. The work otthe Econon~lc and Social Council has therdore been con- ceived as a means of reducing tansious and strengthening peace." He didn't say it in. the verna. eular: "E~npty bellies le~ad to war" -- but his meaning was quite clear. "We must realize that adapta- tion and change are imperative to the survival of social systems and institutions," said U Thant. "I~deed the world has become so complex, the pace d change so rapid, and the newly emerg- ing problems so numerous that~ no rigid system, however well established, is able to ecq~e with all problems." His meaning was quite clear. There is no universal lock on progress. And there are areas where an understanding is hard to achieve. The need for an intelligent bridge between the developing nations of the world is most clearly recognized by Ambassa- dor Glenn A. Olds, who heads the U.S. Mission to the United Nations. "This Is the big challenge o~ our time," he declared. ""Fnrough the United Nations we must find a way to reconcile economic and social differences or one eonfrontatio, will follow another with am end too horrible to contemplate." Olds has taken the lead in attempUng to convert emphasis ffmn theoretical studies to planned and concerted action. He Is gaining converts -- both the Yugoslav and Jamaican del- egation spoke to the point -- but it i$ a tortuous process. "During the UN Second Dec- ade program, we must begin to put theorized studies to prac- tical use. An excellent plan d a~tion has been outlined, but It must now be implemented without delay," Of& said. Yet the yawning chasm be- tween affluent and educated so- cieties, and these which find two- thirds of the world going to bed humgry every night, is a formid. able harrie~ Birth control in develo~ping eoum~ries is generally regarded ~tal to ~ futuro well-being of mankind. Yet a basic cyni- cisms shows through in any dis- ous~on in the ]obb/es and be- tween the formal sessions., One highly.placed 'diplomat Jays that developing countries i~ Africa, A~ia and South Ameri. ca 'are inclined to view "the pill" with suspicion; are more likely to co~dder it the Wut~rn .world's way M trying to hold @uperlority agMnst the lnerea~. '~ag weightaof numbers in the vast land areas of the world. There nre other conMderatlons, too, that n'my be In conflict with qe-~d customs and cultures. "In India," he said, "it his. ~rieally takes 6.1 babies, per ~mlly to insure one male child to care tot parents in their old a~. What manner of persuasion Will change the very human Imed for family security?" He also reported an Indi,m of- flclM'l reaction to the ett~mpt to control dholera, w.hic~ wipes egt some ~00,000 people annual- ly In that nation. "If we con. trM the]pro."/~e said. "how will 'we maintain essential services and f~d the m~rvtvors?" Rt. Holt. R;cherd Woods, Unl- overseas development, said to. day that the new government would encourage the flow of cap- ital and technical know-how to developing nations, and that seems to be the genera4 attitude of industrial countries. Woods is the son of Lord Halifax, who signed the original UN charter. But the developing nations n~st provide the will and de- termination to fashion some of the beams to the bridge of un- derstanding, or it will never be completed. Capital and scientific skill alone are not enough. Boyd presents layman's view By GLENN A. OLDS United States Ambassador Headlines have a way of fil- tering on the unrep~atable, dra- matic, tragic, and often absurd event. Smell .wonder that most American's know little of the work of the United Nations be. yond the dramatic headlines of political success op failure. Yet, 85 percent of its work lies in the economic and so~ial fi.~ld, where dmly, human, earthy ac- tivity is going on quietly and patiently building the solid foun. dation of a more peaceable world. ! This su~ in Geneva, at thq annual meeting of the Eco- i heroic an4 Social Council, which coordinates this vast range of activity in these fields, the U.S. Delegation is privileged to have as its two public members, Me- Dill Boyd, Phillipshurg, Kansas, newspaper publisher and L. Keith Bulen, Indianapolis, Indi. anal attorney who are eager to bridge this gap between con- ventioeml headlines and the real work of the U.N. Since the U.S is the only country which includes lay rep- resentation on international del- egations, believing that public affairs mint never he the exclu- sive province of career profes- sionals, it welcomes this initla. ti, ve and interpretation, In a series o4 articles, Mr. Boyd will present s layman's view of the UN conference on economic and social matters in- volved in long-range planning for a better world. I commend the series to a wider American pub- lic who share In the concern to play our responsible part in this silent s~de of constructive diplomacy. Fri. July__ 17, ]770 Salina Journal New push for self help is the second of n series ef articles by MeDtll Boyd, Phil. ilimburg, newspaper publisher, a publle member of the U.$. dele- latioa to ECOSOC. .~1~1111 I II -, Jt|ll fives have cooperated fully in compiling the initial reports, but quite naturally, under-developed countries now think it is either time to ,fish or cut bait". L. Keith Bulen, Indianapolis. Ind., public member of the U.S. delegation, said today that per. haps we should do away with present foreign aid program, and "he]@ these other fiations help themselves, through the Second Development Decade approach." Peru wants more The Cuban resolution to set up a special fund to help Peru meet a serious national disaster has drawn U.S~" Mission fire. The United States has already eon- trRmted more help to the Per- uvian cause than all the rest of the world combined; and U.S. policy has been against special funds. A similar resolution was also expected from the Arab nat'ons to help Yemen meet a starvation disaster situation, and the objec- tion to special funds will also hold. "No one knows where or when another natural disaster might develop, and the UN "should be prepared to cope as best it can with disasters as they occur, rather than to attempt to se~ up special funds for each one," said Bob Kitchen, 20-year veteran of the diplomatic ser- vice. "America's humanitarian in. stincts are toe well known to be shaken b~ the ~ resolution, actually only a headline-grab- bing operation." ' ~ President Nixun's economy" push ,has reached diplomatic cir- Wa' Mankato '~AY - SATURDAY - SLaNt JULY 24 - 25 - 26 A Reiver is a scamp Steve McQueen "The Reivers" Sharon Farrell Michael Constantine M Will Gear NOTICE Dear ~, ~e are nicely Votir~g ~,la~ce .fo,r the velars c~!' der ~for the ~i'me Washington T~wnship wLll be Lelan~l is ~aking hours a de,y, ~ve .,l~m C~urch Annex at Momrase, He is improving, Wichita -- Mrs. PhiDp M. ere .than~uL Be,u~a,h (~.~t) Morris, Topeka, former 949 ~axine vice chairman o~ the Repu~li- [Botdder can State Commit.tee, has join- ed the Riv.k ttarman far Gov- ernor campaign as a member of the statewide steeriag com- mRtee. NEW POTATOES 3 s,ize, 25 lb.s. $1.2.". No. 2 large, 25 [bs. $1.;~ No. 1, 25 'l:bs, $1.75 ~weet corn, squash, culture- bars, me~o~,s, dan~:ario~t~pe. -- ~reed"s Market, Scand,ia, Ks. else. Since this conference lasts i Record Classifieds bring 29 days, delegates and advisors fast results. are provided with tourist ex- Burr Will Be August ctwsion tickets, and wives ac- GI~NEVA -- A feeling d dis. may was developing in the U.S. Mission to the United Nations Economic and Social Cor~erence as the first week of the month. long session neared an emd. There is an underlying current of resentment among developing nations 'against the U.S. foreign aid policies el the past decade. It is basically a "big and little;.. rich and-poor" division, and has sometimes helped one nation at the expense of ~othe'. Nearly 80 percent ~ the t~a~ fmxls provided for foreign aid by the U.S. has been received by only 8 countries. The other 100- odd nations of the world have shared to a very little extent in America's largess. Most of this latter group fall i n t o the "developing", the "'emerging", or "under-devel- oped" countries -- all considered nun-industrial, and some with laer capita incomes ranging down to less than $100 per year. They have been looking eagerly to the UN's Second Decade Devel. opment Program as an in. strumont of self-help. It is a dif- ferent approach to international cooperation than the bilateral foreign aid concept which has dominated U.S. policy in the past. The new program would call u p o n developing nations to pledge policy measures neces- sary to improve employment, education, health, nutrition. housing, and income distribution. In return, the developed nations would grant better access to world markets for basic eom- moditios, establish a generalized system of trade preferences, and provide "seed capital" to atrg- meat developing econurnles. Target dates and capital com- mitments have already been agreed to by many cmmtrins of the worM, but u the first week of ECO~OC neared aa e~d, no "def to had made by Wad~agton. Goals met Practically ~ cotmtr~ has accepted the bible elernen~ of the Second Decade program as the belt hope of relieving the "economic ~ social pr~.sures whldh light "brush fires" in de- velo#ng countries. During the first decade of the UN program, mo~ goals have been met. Adam Mallk. prime minister of Indom~in, repotted Wednesday t~t AMm~ members of the UN I~d indeed m~. or stu-~assed, their goads d n ~ per. cent In g~oes in- come anmm]ly since" 1960. Most of the other member-nations have bad equally good results. "Any long-rdnge plan for peace," said Ambassador Glenn A. Olds, Representative of the U.S. Delegation, "must look to improved standards of living trod company their husbands at per- sonal expense. The per diem allowance is .$20 a day, and with better hot.,t rooms renting at from $17.50 to $38.00 per day, and dinners ccst- ing anywhere from $3.50 to $7~o each, no one can "break even". substantial economic and social gains for all nations. There is a direct corollary between poverty and unrest; between violence and ignorance." The only resistance to the Sec- ond Decade Development pro- gram has come from the Soviet bloc. Russia can be comidered Some delegates partially sohe their problem by renting "room refrigerators" and buying provi. siena from neighborhood mar- kate. There is more than one reason why invitat'.ons to racer fi-0ns are highly prilzed. The food is free. July 19,, Salina Journal ' FREEBY FAMILY REUNION WILL and NELLIE FREEBY held a big at their home last Saturday and Sunday. All present except one brother. Those attending ILENE ROSEWELL of Lynwood; MR. and DeVORE and son of Sonora; MRS. LETA Sacramento; MR, and MRS. RALPH JACINTO d MR. and MRS, JIM VOYIATEZ and family of MR, and MRS. JOHN FREEBY of Citrus Heights; FREEBY of Canby, Ore,; TOM STAMPLEY and Cupertino, MR. and MRS. A. G. FREEBY of Ariz.; MRS. JUNE REDINGER of Austin, FERN FREEBY of Auburn; MR. and MRS. and family of San Jose; MR. and MRS. GALE family of Sweet Home, Ore.; MR. and MRS. MELOTT of Grass Valley; BILL HOWELL "Vista and MR. mui MRS, J. E, ROQNEY of Bowman, " -- Auburn, Cali,f. ! It is time Kansas has a governor who will apply sound business principles to state government, and give us progress without spiraling taxes. Rick Harman is the man. ,RICK qFIARMAN Governor JEWELL COUNTY HARMAN FOH GOVERNOR COMMITTEE O, K. Fearing. Chm,; Lowell O. Yasn~r, Sec.-Treaa.; Mrs. Mable Schumacher; Howard Edwards. Clarence Fearing (pol. adv.)