The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on September 4, 1964 · Page 1
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 1

Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, September 4, 1964
Page 1
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CUT LABOR XAY to QmWMM BtmaniQ ffto tarn qq WcDCDt? QOcluqB rm-rr TOLL WEATIIKK TODAY Fair, Warm Hiyh. O.t; Lou, H Yesterday High, 91; l ow, 61 VOL. ;, no. m 1 nvaded Declares Slate Of Emergency Labis. Malaysia (LTI) Malaysia yesterday urped the United Nations to call a meeting of the Security Council to halt further ag-cression bv Indonesia as government forces stalkf " i invading Indonesian paratroopers through swamps and jungles. Government forces tipped off by friendly villagers today trapped a bind of paratroopers in the 1 ah.s area and k.tled three of them, military sources sa:d. The deaths raised to seven the number of invaders k filed. While the deadly game of hide-and-seek went n in southern Johore state, the government held an emergency session in the: capital of Kuala Lumpur to map military and diplomatic ' moves in the sharpen. ng j crisis. j PRIME MINISTER "Ic-.Wu Abdul Rahman announced to aj hastily - summoned news con-j ference that the government j had decided to declare aj nation-wide state of emergen- cy today because of repeated j Indonesian incursions of I mainland Malavs.a. i He also revealed Malaysia had asked the United Nations Security Council to take steps to prevent Indonesia from committing further aggression. Rahman said the "situation has become serious'' with the landing of a hand of 30 Indo- Turn to Page 5, Column 2 The Weather Joe Crow Says: Will the back-lai.h plert Hold- water or the frontlash elect Johnson? One c o n g r essman says that personally he ex pects to be elected by an eyelash. Indianapolis Mostly fair and continued warm today with temperatures reaching into low 90s. Indiana Partly cloudy and warm today with chance of showers. Pollen Count 205 i !f Star Brings Readers High Fidelity Color The Indianapolis Star today for the first time brings its readers "magazine quality" color in the advertisement on page 13, a jump forward in the printing of high fidelity color. Called SpectaColor, the process employs new electronic equipment installed on The Star presses. Only 34 newspapers in the nation are equipped similarly to present full color of a quality found previously only in magazines and rotogravure supplements. REGULAR MAGAZINE color pages are blown up four times their original size in the new printing method. This accurately registered advertisement or illustration is preprinted in a rotogravure plant on roto newsprint and rewound for The Star, where it is fed into the presses as the regular editions are printed. An electronic scanner controls the necessary tension on the roll so that it is fed into the presses and inserted properly in the newspaper. During months ahead. The Star will present many more SpectaColor insertions from a variety of sources. 1HE Thousands Of Awed Hoosier Girls FoundBealles Show A 'Screem ' Id i if i Tl 1 I ll mi. i iiih tnniii m 1m THE BEATLES (LEFT TO RIGHT) PALL, GEORGE, RINGO AND JOHN GYRATE FOR HOOSIERS This Scene Of A Hard Day's Night Was During Their Coliseum Appearance Thousands of liti'.e girls stormed the Fairgrounds Coliseum and grandstand las: night ar.d screamed and screamed and screamed for their beloved Reaiics. They had loons of rapture or of anguish, they stared entranced or they wept. And they screamed and screamed and screamed. THE COLISEUM was crowded with 13.000 spectators there were a few-adults and a few teen-aged boys. But for every male there were 10 or a doen girls and they screamed and screamed and screamed. Attendance at the night show in front of the grandstand was reported as lfi.900, and the two-show gross was listed as $127,000. Of this, the Beatles' "take" was a little SKA AND Ol I! CHM.DIJKN Changing Morals Peril By HARRISON J. ULLMANX Sixth of a Series The older generations grew up in easier years. The churches were strong and the preachers were full of fire and brimstone and expressed emphatic ideas about right and wrong. Families were larger. There were aunts and uncles and grandparents at home to view 1NDIANAPOLI Malaysia f.' , r 1 Other Stories On Pages 5, 7. 10 And 19 Other Pictures On Pages 10, 40 less than 5100,000 after Indiana collected an estimated $2,000 in adjusted gross income tax, official said. Estimates of the number of empty seats during the grandstand show ranged as high as 400. They began screaming about 10 minutes before the shows began. Several thousand youngsters crowded around the west entrance of the Coliseum and waited an hour or more for the Beatles to arrive. They had been staving at the Speedway Motel, protected by several hundred police. AT THE FAIRGROUNDS, with alarm any straying from the traditional moralities. People had a clearer idea of what their places were and what was expected of them. MUCH OF THIS has changed and it is well that it has, explains Dr. John B. Scofield, an Indianapolis psychiatrist who has become nationally known for his writings on the problems of growing up. Generallv, he believes, societies become freer as they get older. This seems to be happening in our society. THE RECENT United States Supreme Court decision on InsiI Today's Star SENATE OKi SOCIAL SECURITY BILL - Measure calling for expanded benefits sent back to House . . Page 2 VIET NAM DEFENSE CHIEF QUITS - Buddhist issue leads to action as Khanh regains control of government page 3 BARRY POINTS UP RED THREAT - Star Foreign Editor Michael Padev points out speech in Prescott shows senator realizes danger Page 4 Amusement Pages 18,19 Area News ..12 Bridge 15 Collins 42 Comics 24 Crossword Editorials Financial Pages 29-30 Food 8 Obituaries 31 'Where the tpirit of the Lord is, FRIDAY, SLTTLMIiFR 1, l!)(Jl cm .1 the police, more than 100 of them, handled the arrival admirably. They poured from the doors minutes before the British rock-n-rollers arrived, forced the crowd back arrd locked arms to make a path for the State Police motorcade. One by one the Beatles ran from the cars to the safety of the Coliseum. "I touched Ringo's hair. I touched Ringo's hair." shrieked a little girl who ran from the crowd holding he' hand in the air, as if protecting a holy relic. The cars In which the Beatles arrived at the fairgrounds were all but attacked by souvenir-hungry teen-agers. They broke window glass, tore loose . mirrors and damaged Turn to Page 10, Column I banning prayer in public schools was accepted by most churches and even indorsed by some. The purchase and sale of pornography is almost unlimited. The list could go on and on. Dr. Scofield believes that this trend is good for adults. We should have the right to read, see and hear what we want: there shou'd be as little restriction as possible on the relationships of adults. But this same freedom is dangerous for children, he explains. There is a good social reason for adolescene: it is the 15 20 Sports . . 25-28 TV-Radio .14 Want Ads 32-41 Weather . . 21 Werner .... 20 Women .... 6-8 there is Liberty" Cor. A M W C JL (Sto Photo Bv jomrs C. Rnmsfvl "I touched him!" Sharon Evans, 16 years old, seems to be saying after touching Beatle Ringo Starr. Youth transition ears that give a child training in how to be an adult in a society. UNTIL SOMETIME around World War I there was general agreement on how an adult should behave and the adolescents had little difficulty (they really couldn't Turn to Page 17, Column 1 Ml, 4 if ... a? Six Girls Win Dress Revue Titles In 4-H Competition At Slate Fair By ROBERT W. KELLUM Star Farm Editor Six talented young women took the dress revue titles at the State Fair yesterday to climax 4-H activities for the 1964 exposition. Yesterday's paid fair attendance was reported as 34,921, compared with 24.193 the same day last year. THE FAIR is moving into adult competitions all through the livestock lineup. But there will be plenty of youthful interest today as Scout and Camp Fire Day is observed. Also, the first harness horse races will be staged, with In- 3 - 17 Mi; J! meats Melee Halts Hearing On Students' Cuba Visit By BEN COLL The Star's Washington Bureau Washington A member of the American Nazi Party vaulted onto a witness table in the House Un-American Activ i t i e s Committee yesterday and tried to throttle a witness. Police authorities identified the man as Lon Dunaway, 2S years old, of Arlington, Va., the same man arrested a week ago during a disturbance at the Democratic National Convention m Atlantic City, N.J. Representative Donald C. Bruce (R-Ind.) said he wants the Federal authorities to "throw the book'1 at Dunaway. He said the trouble-makers who a vear ago introduced v iolence into a committee hearing got off ton lightly. Representative Richard Ichord (D-Mo.) was presiding over the subcommittee Investigating the visits of 84 American students to Cuba this summer. MORTON SLATER, 21, of New York, one of the arrangers of the visit, was the witness when Dunaway made his dash to the front of the room. Representative George F. Senner Jr. (D-Ariz.), a member of the three-man subcommittee, said he first caught sight of Dunaway as he was three rows back of the front of the spectator seats. "He made an old-fashioned hurdle over the witness' head," Senner said. "The witness fell away to the left. The Nazi stamped on the table and I guess he stepped on three of Slater's fingers anyway, we recessed and the Capitol phv- j sician is going to examine the 1 witness to see how severely he j was hurt." j Brute was sitting with the subcommittee, although he was not participating directly in the proceedings. He is a member of the full committee on Un-American activities. THE HOOSIER said he was unable to figure out why if Dunaway had in mind injuring Slater that he made the lunge 1 onto the table. "He had a clear run at him from behind," Bruce said. "He could really have hurt him if he had attacked from the rear." Bruce said Dunaway took off his coat, as he hurried down the aisle, thus revealing his Turn to Page 5, Column 2 Picture on Page 23 diana speedsters dominating the track today and tomorrow. Grand Circuit starts Monday. The six girls, all of whom made their own beautiful outfits, were winners over hundreds of 4-H members in this grand finale. Winners in the many other 4-H events at the fair also were spotlighted. Miss Sue Ellen Myers, 17-year-old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Myers, Seymour, with a chic suit, won the 4-H Congress trip. The other five rev ue finalists get all-expenses-paid trips to New York and Star - 2 1 1 I IN rm 10 K ' ' ''.' - ' ' , .". ; (AP Wircphoto) LON DUNAWAY IS CARRIED FROM HOUSE HEARING Police, Marshals Seize Man Wearing Nazi Armband Plan To Combat Labor Day Toll Indiana traffic safety and law enforcement agencies yesterday prepared for the last big holiday of summer the three-day Labor Day weekend which will extend from 6 p.m. today until midnight Monday. Safety officials predicted betw-een 20 and 25 persons will die during the 78-hour period in traffic. All motorists who do not have daylight safety running lights on their cars were urged to join the "Lights On" safety campaign of the Indiana Traffic Safety Foundation and drive with their low-beam headlights turned on. State police prepared a IJarrv Opens Campaign Senator Barry Goldwater. Republican nominee for president, opened his campaign yesterday at Pres-cott, Ariz. He pledged: To slop the "cancerous growth of the Federal government." To restore respect for "law and order in this land." To abolish the military draft while keeping the peace. Read the details on page 2. Washington, D. C. THEY ARE: Miss ,lo cp Horner, 16, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Mark Horner who reside on Lake of the Woods, near Bremen, Marshall County, daytime dress. Miss lorry James, 18. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Manford James of R.R. 1, Russiaville, Howard County, sepatates. Miss Karen Rmggenberg. 15, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Rmggenberg of R R 2, Pierceton, afternoon or informal dress. Miss Shamn Ann Threlkeld. IS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs Roy Threlkeld of R.R. 1. Darlington, coats. TODAY'S CIIFCKLE Hit best place to find out what shape the country is in is at the beach. ASr fur 'ik Corner Denver "battle plan" to cope with traffic. All leaves for the force were canceled for the 78-hour period and all available personnel were assigned to patrol duty except those working at the Indiana State Fair. Members of the Indiana National Guard also planned to patrol highways and report violations by radio to police. The "lights on for safety program" will he 111 effect in many states to help cut the national highway death toll predicted by the National Safety Council. The council estimates between 4 DO and 590 persons will die on highways during the holidav weekend. M's, R.,nd. Tinner, 17, daughter of Mr. an-! Mrs. Donald L. P-p.ifer ,f RR. 5, Rochester, -'rma! dress. All the girls have been in 4-H for a number of years and each designed and made her outfit in from three days to three weeks. Joyce Horner, for instance, found that the garb she originally planned wouldn't stitch properly so she "rushed through her cotton and dacrort blue dress with semi-sailor Turn to Page 5, Column 1 i air Srhrilnlo I'aap .7 . . .' iIiiiij. j i j ilB itul .

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