The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on June 14, 1965 · Page 1
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 1

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Indianapolis, Indiana
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Monday, June 14, 1965
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Page 1
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"WEATHER TODAY Sunny And Cool High, 75; Low, 50 Yesterday High, 78; Low, 55 TODAY'S CHUCKLE The boss likes his employes to have individuality his "yes" men say "maybe." Indi 0LI 'Where the spirit of the Lord is, there is Liberty" 11 Cor. 3-17 VOL. 63, NO. 9 MONDAY, JUNE 14, 19G5 ME 8-2411 e Trant ArM tc Etacwtwr ffllUTi 1A fa la to UVJ The ANAP STAR F Safety Parley 'Loop 9 Backers Urge Action, Rip Delaying Tactics Government and civic leaders yesterday called for action on the proposed inner-loop interstate highway around downtown Indianapolis on the eve of a hearing at which foes of the design hope to enlist City Council support. Councilman Max E. Bry-denthal sponsored the resolution that authorized the hearing, to be held tonight at 7:30, in the City-County Building Assembly Room. BRYDENTHAL SAID the council could pass a "strong" resolution which would force the State Highway Department to consider altering plans for the loop highway, but Council President Joseph C. Wallace said no resolution can be passed tonight because the session will not be a legal meeting of the council. Opponents of the approved design say it will work a hardship on persons living along the rights of way because of relocation 'of their homes and the building of a "Chinese wall" . through their neighborhoods." However, Roy C. Echols, president of the Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce, stressed that there have been 19 public hearings since 1957, and added: "THIS WHOLE problem has been investigated, discussed and decided. The plans have been formed, the formal hearings have been held, a decision has been made. "Now is the time for action." Governor Roger D. Branigin said, "I feel I must take the advice of the experts." He added that he does not think the proposal should be given further reconsideration. REPRESENTATIVES of groups opposing the route and those wanting the entire highway depressed (below grade) are expected to attend tonight's meeting. More than 50 public officials have been invited to attend. The recently formed Livable Indianapolis for Everyone Inc. (LIFE) has boosted opposition to the highway and wants a totally depressed loop high Bakery Strike Mediator Reports 4No Progress' Negotiations between management and representatives of union members on strike at three Indianapolis bakeries broke down at a meeting with Federal mediators yesterday. Jack E. Preston, a Federal mediator who directed the meeting, said "no progress" was made. However, both Colonial and Continental bakeries announced that normal production was being handled with supervisory personnel last night. THE THIRD bakery is American Bakeries Inc. (Taystee). A. L. Taggart II, president of Colonial, which employs 150 of the 350 striking workers, denied reports of a possible bread shortage. "There is not going to be any bread shortage and people should not get alarmed," Taggart said. ' C. H. Webb, general manager : of Continental, said picketing has been peaceful with no disturbances. Spokesmen for American Bakeries were not available for comment. A PROPOSAL by management, including wage increase of 8 cents an hour this year and another 8 cents next year, has been rejected by union membership. Management also agreed to increase health and welfare benefits, higher night way through less populated areas. A statement by the board of directors of the Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce questioned the responsibility of groups who continue to oppose plans for the highway. "WE THINK that all citizens of Indianapolis should listen to these planners and engineers who have outstanding knowledge in community development and road building and not heed organizations whose responsibility may be questioned and whose arguments do not hold water." Echols echoed this opinion in his own personal statement, saying: "It is our belief that after months and months of study we should listen to the experts who spent years on this problem and not to new organizations with old arguments and old faces." United States Representative Andrew Jacobs Jr. (D-Ind.) recently agreed with opponents to the current design of the highway and asked that the new highway be built below the surrounding grade level. MAYOR JOHN J. Barton will not attend the meeting. He also refused to send anyone in his place. "I don't think I need anyone to speak for me," he said. "I have made myself clear on the matter." Barton has said he wants the highway constructed in the best and most economical way. "I feel we must leave that up to the experts," he said. ONE OF THE experts, Martin L. Hayes, executive director of the State Highway Commission, recalled that work on Turn to Page 12, Column 4 pay, an added holiday and wage adjustment for skilled workers. George F r e i j e, secretary-treasurer, of Bakery Workers Union Local 372, said the union is seeking a 15-cent-an- hour increase for about 120 of the strikers, and a 10-cent hourly increase for the other strikers. A new contract meeting has not been scheduled by the Federal Mediation and Con ciliation Service. Bride Slain, Husband Beaten In Robbery On STAR STATE REPORT Vincennes, Ind. A 26-year-old bride of six months was shot to death and her husband beaten during a roadside robbery near Vincennes yesterday and three men, including the husband, have volunteered to take polygraph (lie detector) tests in the case, police said. Two young Chicago men were arrested at a police roadblock about 20 miles from here an hour after the shooting was reported, authorities said. The victim, Mrs. Marilyn McLemore of Chicago, died in Good Samaritan Hospital here four hours after she was shot City Total For Year Hits 30 An emergency meeting of police officials has been called to seek ways to curb a rapidly rising city traffic fatality rate that continued to increase yesterday with the deaths of two men in separate Westside accidents. Fremont F. Phelps Sr., 87 years old, 409 North Centennial Street, died at 5:45 p.m. in Marion Coun- SSSJ1! ty General Hos- pital of injuries 1 suffered when H he was struck on - his bicycle by a car at 9:35 a.m. on West Michigan Street at Arnolda Avenue. William K. C o rt A a f..- m Sandefur 3Q5 North Avenue, was killed about 3:30 a.m. at 18th Street and White River Parkway, East Drive, when the car he was driving ran off the pavement, struck a utility pole and careened down the embankment, stop ping short of the river's water line and pinning him and two companions, one of whom was hurt seriously. THEY WERE the 29th and 30th Indianapolis traffic victims this year, compared to 21 this time last year. The toll in the county, outside the city, also is up sharply, from 18 last year to 28 through yesterday. The city-county toll stands at 58, compared with 38 the same time a year ago. Also continuing to climb was the state's fatality count, which increased with the death of a Marion man yesterday to 595, 92 MARION COUNTY 58 more than through June 13 last year. One occupant in sandeturs car, Richard W. TRAFFIC DEATHS Stevens, 24, 2940 East 56th Street, suffered minor cuts and bruises and Turn to Page 13, Column 1 A,- Inside Today's Star GUEVARA DISGRACE PROBABLE Remarks by Cuban diplomat strengthen belief Che is in bad with Castro Page 3 RIGHT-TO-WORK FOES SCORED-American Conservative Union calls drive against Taft-Hartley Act section "an offensive impertinence" Page 5 NO ONES LEAVES RED COMMUNE-Director of farm community near Shanghai tells series reporter that no one wants to Page 5 Amusement Bridge Comics Crossword Editorials . . 16 20 22 Financial . 28 Food 8 Obituaries 14 Sports . 24-27 Statistics . . 28 18 Picture On Page 38 below the right ear with a .32 caliber pistol. HER HUSBAND, Winston McLemore, 41, was treated for a four-inch gash on the top of his head and lip bruises he said he suffered when he was dragged from the couple's auto on U. S. 41 about 5 miles north of Vincennes, police said. McLemore's 2-year-old son, Christopher, was asleep in the back seat of the car during the incident, McLemore told police. McLemore, a Chicago carpenter, told Knox County Sheriff Marion Youngstafel they were driving to Drakes-boro, Ky., to visit relatives Called On Traffic Grand Old Flag Old Glory flutters over Crown Hill Cemetery as a reminder that today is Flag Day, commemorating adoption of the Stars and Stripes as the official emblem of the United States by the Continental Congress June 14, 1777. Public buildings, businesses and homes will display 50-star American Flags today. (Star Photo by David W. Brady) PARENTS ASTONISHED Polio Victim Walks To Receive Diploma Cleveland (AP) Nancy Malinosky, who had not walked since childhood, got out of her wheelchair yesterday and walked to accept her diploma as the top student in the Baldwin-Wallace College graduating class. When her name was called, TV-Radio .17 Want Ads 28-37 Weather ... 19 Women's Pages . . 6-9 when he became sleepy and pulled off the highway to allow his wife to drive. HE SAID he was in the back seat of the two-door sedan and his wife had just re-started the engine when he heard "a voice come from the darkness and saw a hand come through the open window. McLemore could not recall what the "voice" said and, when asked if he saw a gun McLemore said he could recall only seeing something that "flashed" in the hand. He told Sheriff Youngstafel he grabbed the arm and was hit in the face. He said his wife, who had turned to face him in the back seat, was then shot and he was dragged from Miss Malinosky astonished her parents and others in the audience by walking with measured steps to Dr. Alfred B. Bonds Jr., president of the college in suburban Berea. As she rested on Dr. Bonds' arms, the audience stood for a 5-minute ovation. The girl's mother, Mrs. Raymond Malinosky of Geneva, O., said Nancy had attempted to walk a few steps after being hit by polio at age 6, but since then had been confined to the wheelchair. Nancy had been practicing secretly with close friends the last three weeks to be able to walk at commencement time with the other 396 seniors, Mrs. Malinosky said. The girl had a 3.87 cumulative average at Baldwin-Wallace and plans to enroll in the fall at Drew University Theological Seminary in Madison, N.J., where she will study religion. the auto and knocked unconscious. WHEN HE AWOKE, he said his wife was lying unconscious on the front seat of the auto and his wallet, containing about $100 was missing. Sheriff Youngstafel said McLemore then drove to a service station at the north edge of Vincennes for help. "I was driving as fast as I could. I wanted police to stop me," he told authorities. Police said they received the report about 4:30 a.m. and theorized the slaying took place between 3:30 and 4 a.m. Mrs. McLemore died about 7:30 a.m. McLemore was released from the hospital after he was treated for bruises on the face. Several stitches were taken Paratroopers Awaiting Orders Near Dong Xoai r New York Times News Service Saigon, South Viet Nam (Monday) An American battalion of paratroopers, flown yesterday to an air strip 20 miles south of Dong Xoai, was awaiting orders this morning that may send it into the biggest battle of the Vietnamese war. The airborne unit, normally stationed at Vung Tau, was believed to number about 800 men. The troops were flown yesterday afternoon to the Phouc Vinh airfield 40 miles north of Saigon. A United States military spokesman said the men spent an uneventful night near the airstrip. "They were not committed to action and they were not attacked," he said. IF THE PARATROOPERS are committed, their use will mark the first time American ground troops have been sent into direct combat against Communist forces since the Korean War. The troop movement came after the Viet Cong had torn through another government battalion Saturday at Dong Xoai. The Communist troops are making their most strenuous attempt there to take and hold a district capital. Five Vietnamese battalions, each ranging in strength from 300 to 500 men, have been put out of action by Communist troops within the last two weeks at Quang Ngai, Phu Bon and Dong Xoai. The equivalent of another battalion of paramilitary forces has also been lost to the government at Dong Xoai. Informed estimates, not yet confirmed, show 900 government soldiers killed or miss ing trom tne rour-aay name around Dong Xoai, in Phuoc Long province. The losses are the worst ever suffered by government troops in a single action. According to information from the site last night, government forces have withdrawn to the town, where they are boxed in by Com munist troops. The fighting today was described as little more than light sniping by the Viet Cong. Elements of two more Vietnamese battalions have been sent to the north and south of the town but have not yet engaged the Communist forces. THE LATEST Vietnamese battalion to be ambushed was also a paratrooper unit, the Seventh Airborne. Its troops were caught by the Viet Cong while searching for survivors from a government infantry battalion of 276 men that was almost annihilated last Thursday. Because of a delay in get-Turn to Page 12, Column 1 to close the head wound. The son was not harmed. TWO YOUNG MEN, formerly of Kentucky and now living at Chicago, were apprehended about 6:30 a.m. in a roadblock at Princeton about 20 miles from here. Police said they were arrested on preliminary charges of robbery. Their car matched the description of one seen near Vincennes at the time of the slaying, police said. Sheriff Youngstafel said one of the men was wearing a black shirt and added that the only description McLemore could give authorities of the assailant was that he was believed to have been wearing "dark clothing." Sheriff Youngstafel said he is withholding the names of Wm I ' iiwiMiMiMiiiIBrTJ'lfil -. jL. V III ""III S" .;,A: (AP Wlrephoto) YOUNGSTER CARRIED TO U.S. HELICOPTER Viet Village Evacuated From Cong Butler Grads Told To Act, Not Watch The Pulitzer Prize-winning publisher of the Atlanta (Ga.) Constitution last night urged Butler University's 367 graduates to become participants rather than spectators on the sidelines of the great issues confronting the country. Ralph E. McGill, speaking at commencement exercises in Clowes Memorial Hall, said the majority of good people, by remaining aloof as they have in the civil rights struggle in too many communities, make room for the minority groups, "the commies and the extremists, the fomenters of riots who do not believe in popular government." HE TOOK ISSUE with those who say that Communism is behind racial unrest in this country. "The civil rights movement," he said, "is not Communist directed or controlled.- "It has been the failure of the 'good people'," he added, "to take action against human suffering and open injustice that invited and made possible participation of the radical left." BUT HE SAID the response at Selma, Ala., was "a tremendous moral demonstration of American principles because there were good citizens, ministers, priests, gentle-faced nuns with conviction all there as witnesses to moral truth and moral force in this country." Dr. Stephen England, president of the International Convention of Christian Churches, told the graduating class during the baccalaureate program U.S. 41 the two Chicago men, who are 19 and 22 years old, because they have no previous arrests. Both men and McLemore volunteered to take paraffin and polygraph tests, the sheriff said. RESULTS OF THE paraffin tests on the three men were not available, Sheriff Youngstafel said. The polygraph tests will be given today at Indianapolis, authorities said. The sheriff said one of the two men apprehended in the roadblock matched the description of a man wanted for questioning in the brutal slaying at Richmond Thursday of two service station employes. Youngstafel said both men Turn to Page 13, Column 3 Toll earlier in the day that education "the seeking of truth" demands freedom as its precondition. "THE FIRST freedom that leads to truth is the freedom to ask all questions. There is no area exempt from questions," he said. "No power of church or! government or financial pow-i er or social status must be allowed to prevent asking the ! questions," he said. "In the barnyard of true learning, there are no sacred cows." Dr. Alexander E. Jones, Butler president, awarded degrees in liberal arts and sciences, education, business ad- ministration, pharmacy, music and graduate instruction. Graduated magna cum laude were Robert D. Bereman, 8304. East 46th Street; Sarah J. Broz, 2509 Villa Avenue; Carol j S. Causey, 5228 West Morris Street; Jack Glazier, 3617 East 42d Street; Penelope! Handel, 3552 North Pennsylvania Street; Craig E. Pinkus, 7536 North Chester Street; Paula Williams, 1245 Ringgold Avenue; Phyllis Gorfain of Milwaukee, Wis., and Sarah J. Smith of Ithaca, N.Y. Cum laude graduates were Norman E. Cooley, 1814 Bauer Road; Thomas R. Forsgren, 2841 North Delaware Street; John P. Frazier, 4716 Bluff Road; Sylvia Kapust, 10404 McPherson Street; Jeanne F. Williams, 3305 O'Hara Court; Jerry E. Grimes of Carmel; Robert E. Brennan of Warsaw; George Leininger Jr. of Tipton; Diane Lamar of Louisville, Ky, Jill Garbutt of Montgomery, O., and Stephen H. Henry of Broomall, Pa. A gift of more than $1,600 . from the senior class to the Irwin Library for the purchase of books was announced at the commencement ceremony by Gary F. Meunier of Indianapolis, class president. The Weather Joe Crow Says: Our space travelers came back with some good color movies and snapshots, which is the these days of real purpose taking a trip anywhere. Indianapolis Fair and cool today. Partly cloudy and warmer tonight and Tuesday. Indiana Mostly sunny and continued cool today and tomorrow. 3 1 . t V.. vV-,V. i, . . . .. . 4

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