Anderson Daily Bulletin from Anderson, Indiana on November 20, 1973 · Page 1
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Anderson Daily Bulletin from Anderson, Indiana · Page 1

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Anderson, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 20, 1973
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the NEWS...briefly Vol. 89 Tuesday, November 20, 1973 No. 208 ' Anderson, Indiana 1 Price Ten Cents Abortion ruling stands WASHINGTON (AP) - Tte Supreme Cmi-t -has declined to modify its decision granting women the right to abortions in / the first six months of pregnancy. The high count Mintfay affirmed a three-judge district count's decision declaring MUsouris' rastric'.ive abortion law, unconstitutional. Tne lower court had based its decision on,the Supreme Court's sweeping Jan. 22 decision that a state may not pi-evert a woman from having an abortion except in tihe final stages of pregnancy. That decision invalidated abortion laws in Texas and Georgia and, by implication, in many o'.tor states. Missouri Atty. Gen. John C. Danfortb argued unsuccessfully that the .Ian. 22 decision evaded the central question «f "whsfh- er an unborn child is a human lite" and iihereford could not be applied to states like Missouri with laws prohibiting ail abortions except to save the life of 'the mother. . Local negotiators meet Company and union representatives are continuing their nego"ra:ions en local grievances and issues st Dclco-Remy and Guide Lamp Division folldwiltfe yesterday's announcement of a tentative national contract agreement by General Motors and the United Auto Workers. Uui* Lamp spokesman W. R. Menritt said 'meetings are being conducted regularly there and "progress is being made." Negotiators will take ttme off for Thanksgiving, he added. At Dclco-Remy Division mi official in 4'he Labor Relations Department would say only that local negotiation meetings 'are fcfedulsd for today. A union spokesman for Local 662 continued that meetings were being held. Work schedules 'are con'lihuing normally ait the two General Motors Division in Anden&in. Oklahoma tornadoes Mil five OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla. . , (AP) — A winter storon sent tornadoes hcpskotching across sections of Oklahoma, causing scattered damage and lolling five persons, officials said. Three.of the dead were infants. All five deaths were reported in a two-county area around Oklahoma City, but .another 50 persons were reported injured from the twisters >yhich touched down Monday afternoon and Monday night in central, wrth- central and northwestern sections of the state. The cold front said by weather forecasters to be responsible for the storms was situated in the northwestern area of the state party today. The National Weather Service predicted it would bring one to three inelies of snow to that section today. Two infante died as a twister slammed through a mobile home park in Moore; an Oklahoma City man died when Hie roof of a county warehouse he was guarding fell on fcim and a woman 'and an infant were killed when a storm ripped through section's of Cleveland County. The mobile home park in Moore, located just south of Oklahoma :0iiy, was reported hit hard by. a twister, with. 40 homes destroyed. The town's hospital reported treating about 45 persons for injuries received from the storm. Ray Saundere, 77, a«n Oklahoma City night watchman employed by the county, was reported- killed when a tornado caved in the roof of a. warehouse he was guarding. Hospital officials in Norman said Mrs. Nea! Hill, of Blafl- c&arrt, which also is south of Oklahoma City, was killed, when a tornado struck her rnffl- bilfi home. An unidentified two- wcek-old -infant also was reported killed in that area. Tornado victim found An unidentified Oklahoma highway patrolman carries infant victim found laying beside a street in a Moore trailer park afler tornado- like winds demolished dozens of mobile homes. The strong winds ripped through Royalpark Mobile Home Park ot 8 p.m. Monday without warning. Two persons were reported dead and rnirty la forly injured in the park. Lawyer paid for nothing CHICAGO (AP) — An attorney who did work for the nation's largest dairy cooperative says the group paid him more than $175,000 under the guise of legal fees for "services" which he never performed. The lawyer, Stuart H. Rus' sell, said in a deposition taken Monday that he received the payments from Associated Milk Producers Inc. as reimbursement for money he gave to a political operative of the dairy group. Under subpoena in a tangled law suit, Russell produced copies of cancelled checks and nside TODAY'S BULLETIN PAGES Sports 10-11 Stock markets 14 Television 12 Women's news 6 •PAGES Births 2 Comics '- 12 Deaths 2 Editorials 4 Anderson deaths .Airs. Frances Ross .Mrs. Osic Bradficld, 525 Oxford Road Weather Showers and occasional thunderstorms tonight and Wcdncs- i day. Lows tonight in Hie mid -Ids. Highs Wednesday in Hie mid 50s. Chance of showers 70 per cent tonight, 80 per cenl Wednesday. Yesterday's high, .50. Today's low, 37. Yesterday's precipitation, none. To call us other bank records which showed that he gave a total of 5176,828 lo Robert Lilly. Lilly is a former pcKical worker for the cooperative and has been implicated in previous sworn testimony with making illegal corporate campaign coritribu- lions. The suit involves other dairy cooperatives and antitrust action against Associated Milk Producers by the Justice Department. President Nixon has denied charges that government price supports to dairy men were raised in 1971 in return for a $2 million pledge to his re-election campaign. Nixon said he raised the price supports because of pressure from Congress and because he feared if he did not do Driving on Sunday may be curtailed WASHINGTON (AP) - Nixon a'dmwisliration officials say R curtailment of Sunday driving is being considered as one way to conserve fuel. Whte House .energy adviser John A. Love said Monday the administration may «jon require the closing of gasolir.* stations on Sundays. His deputy, Charles DiBona, told a ccnsressiotral joint economic commit'tee that a ban on Sunday driving and closing ot public parks to automobiles are steps under consideration. "Knocking out Sunday driving 'is a real possibility," said Di'Bcwa, ihe Pneaidtent's special assistant for fuel matters. Asked anout a ban on nones- sanUal Sunday driving, -Love said, "I don't think ft is to be couched iii terms of a ban" and then added that (here may be an araojuncement on "the closing of filling stations en Sunday across the nation." DiBona said a Sunday driving ban would save 060,000 barrels of gaso'iw a day. Some consideration is beir.g given to making the ban partial so people could .go to church, he said. The administration is abo considering instituting Sunday blue laws to close commercial stores alnd shortening store hours during the week, he said. Meanwhile, the Senate passed anU sent to the House emergency energy 'legislation 1 (bat would give President Nixon the Dower to ofder gasoline relioni-ng. And Abe House Democratic leadership responded lo Nixon's dii'ticfcm of Congress 1 performance in the emuigy crisis 'by accusing the President oC "unwillingness to acknowledge the maeiril|tidc of Hie crisis 'and ... tek of any direction in dealing with it." Elsewhere on Capitol Hill, Treasury Secretary George P. Shultz told the Senate Foreign Reunion's Committee the nation would lia've to be "sharp and relentless" in limilhn! consumer use of energy. In other energy-related developments Monday: —Germany and Denmark jollied Holland and Belgium in banning Sunday pleasure driving because of the Arab oil squeeze on Europe. —The Pentaigon 'announced that 27 senior Defense officials have given up their MR sedans for smaller, more economical cars as a means of saving fuel A spokesman said Defense Secretary James It. Sdhteingor is considering 'whether to keep his Cadillac limousine. —Postmaster Geo. E.T. Klas- Sen saSd 'Juel shortages may harnipei' mail handling during (ihe Ohrisl'mas season and lie- yond. Ho said service could suffer in December because *t Iho elinMiaUon ot 300 scheduled aftipil aiiis Bights per d'ay as a fuctaviug measure. —The Environmental Defense Fund said intercity bus lines should be exempted from 50 mile pea- hour speed limits. The envfrixuncntal ors/arization said intercity buses are more than twice as efficient as au- tomobfels in wot®/ use per passenger mile. In a speech to (lie National Science Foundation, Love indicated the biggest immediate problem was the Shortage of re- skfual oil wihi'oh is used heavily to (the power plants along Jh« East Coast. DiBonai told a joiit congressional economic committee that New England and the East Coast 'could run 50 per ceni short, ot fuck this winter. DiBona 'added that one of tlhe steps being considered to assure home thermostats are set no Uglier fan 68 degrees is EH immediate 20 per cent reduction in the deliveries of 'healing fuels. No leadership changes Legislators convene By CONNIE STATON ' Bulletin Staff Writer INDIANAPOLIS - kdiama's two legislative hcjuses convened here today for organizational sessions. Although "he House of Representatives met in their usual chambers, the Senale was moved across the [street torn tiie Storehouse ID the first floor hall off lihc Senate avcwie entrance to the state office buildings because of remodeling of tee Seratc dhanvbtrs. senliative Craig B. Campbelll of Andersen, bo*lh he and Senator Thomas H. Tearaie, eJso elf Anderson wi'H retain tWr positions of leadership they held during last year's session. Campbell said, "We decided to keep this session «s short as possible, so we didn't change any of the leaderships o'la either house'or party." Campbell is assistant minority leader in the House of Representatives and Toague wlll'l remain Senate Democrat aaveus chair- so- that Congress would raise them even higher. The records introduced Monday showed Russell made 24 payments by check to Lilly between December 1959 and December 1970. The largest pay- Sec Page 2, Column 4 Bulletin WASHINGTON (AP) — The Senate Rules commiUcc loilay voled unanimously to approve the nomination of Unusp Republican Leader Gerald R. Font as vice pvesittenl. The vole sends Ford's nomination to (lie Senate floor. House loaders plan a final vote in that hotly next week. According to Democrat Repre- man. Burrous urges more openness by government Contrary to press rejnorts Miils morning, Ihe general attitude among legislators was one of "wail awl sec" on *8ic lowering of the state 'highway speed limits to 50 miles per tajur. "Last might in Ihe caucus the feeling seemed to be that we wouldn't tiake action on the 50- niile-an-hour speed limit until Congress took seme action," said CampbQll. KepuMtan HepirGsenWve Richard M. Bellinger of Noblesville supported Campbell's statement. "You know, I was sur- prised to see the reporting on ttel (the lowering of the speed Kmlt). We barely discussed that." Both the Senate and Horse weiii expected to have short sessions today highlighted by the 'swearing-in of two new (legislators in 'Ihe House and. the introduction of ineaitlry 40 bills. TJle legislature will reconvene Jan. 7, when next year's "short session" begins. Most estimates pnojeclfed Mic 'legislative session' Mil end some tone amurd Valentino's Day. 'INDIANAPOLIS (AP)-TSie 9Blh Indiana General Assembly convened today and was warned by House Speaker Kermit 0. Burrous that government at ail levels probably is being questioned as never before. "It requires from each one of us a very intense loyally lo our dixies and a ve^y openitass with those with whom we are working," the Peru Republican said. Burrous lold Hie representatives that before liey sought any legislation to ask themselves, "Do the benefits justify (he cost in dollars and manpower and human resources?" This did not prevent House nie.mbei3;|(from filing 44 bills 'and one resolution at the organization meeting. The resolution called for eliminating tlie con- Btitutional ban on lotteries, and one of the bite was the perennial attempt to legalize pari- mutucl betting in Indiana. New Reps. Stephen H. Stoughton, It-Indianapolis, and Donnabelle Mahoney, D-Hatn- mond, were sworn in to fill vacancies. Their selection by their parties' precinct committee to fill vacancies, under a new law, has been challenged in court by the Indiana Civil Liberties Union, but parlia- See Page 2, Column 1 Mistrial motion overruled, murder hearing continues Main office .... 613-5371 Bulletin newsroom . . 643-5377 Circulation 649-4218 Classified ads .... 619-5201 "I HAD LOTS OF CALLS . . . and I rented my house, wish I had morn houses to rent!" 2-rwclrcom with Cas heal, Rarage & fenced yard. Security de-posit. Call Good rental properties never last long, that IB, when (hey arc advertised on the Classified Pages. If wo can Ire of service to you in renting your property, just pick lip the phone and dial SW-5201, a courteous Want-Ad-Visor will b» happy lo assist you in the wording of your «d. By DAVE JONES Bulletin Staff Writer A defense motion for mistrial in Ihe case of Terry W. Newhouse, 27, was overruled by Madison Circuit Judge Carl T. Smith Monday afternoon. Newhouse, an Indiana State Reformatory inmale, is on trial for first degree murder in the Nov. 22, 1972, fatal stabbing of fellow inmale 'Howard D. Causey. •Attorneys J. Bayne Burton and William -Marsh, representing Ncwhouse, moved (or mistrial on the basis thai Ihe jury admittedly was unable to hear the defendant's testimony. Newhouse, who look the stand in his own defense yesterday morning, had teslified for a lolfll of about one hour prior lo th* making of the motion. Bunon said >also that lighting in the courtroom was such Ifiat jury members could not see the facial expression of the witness. Both defense attorneys and prosecutor William F. Lawler Jr. refused to accept a playback of the recorded testimony and Judge Smith ruled (hat cx- aniinalion of Ihe defendant by Marsh would be repeated. First witness to testify for Ncwhouse, n black, was guard lieutenant Charles Walker, who had previously appeared as a witness for the slate. Walker, also blaok, 'related two encounters with (he'defendant prior to Nov. 22. nrirl his attempts lo Rot medical help for N'cwnouse. whom he believed "very nervous, unset snd disturbed." Michael Oil, <i counselor at Ihe reformatory, said ho'harl talked with Nowhousc and reported (o Superintendent George Phend (hat some thing? were disturbing the inmate. He told Phend "not what Nowhousc said was disturbing him, but that Newhouse was disturbed." Lawler: "Do you mean when you say he was disturbed, that he wa^ concerned about some matter?" ' Ott: "I think that's fair." Dr. Gcrftorio Pcnaloza, director of the 'reformatory hospital, produced the medical record compiled On Nowhousc since he was incarcerated there in June of 1971. Prior lo Nov. 22, 1572, the inmate had been on "sick call" some 16 linies and. on several occasion; prior lo May 22, I972, had complained of severe headache 1 ; fr.r which Pfinal07.a could find no cause.. On Nov. 22, following a fracas In Furniture Factory 4, during Stt C>|c 2, Column 1 Share A Ride In on effort to conserve fuel during the erisrgy cri?is, Anderson Newspapers, Inc., is taking calls' for placement of special classified advertisements to help organize car paols. The "Share a Ride" campaign, in co-opor- iition with similar ones being organized by public officials ami private businesses, allows persons wishing to ride with others or to provide fides to place a classified ad in the Bulletin amd Herald at a nominal rate o[ $1 for three lines of copy tor two days. (Standard cost of such an ad is $2.52). THOSE INTERESTED m getting a car pool organized in their neighborhood need only Wtopdonc 649-5201 between S a.m. ami 5 p.m., Monday ftru Friday, and ask to place « "Share A Ride" ad. Tine ads will be flivon special placement doily, uixter Classification fi-A, "Smre A Ride". They will appear much like the samples published here: Need ride tf) Dolco nemy Plar.t 10, rtay shin. Phone o&COft after <:f.« p.m. Room for 3 ri'ders from Anderson tft Fiwrnce Center in Indiainapn'lis. O^n tt»o;oo After 5:00 p.m. 1 wish to orR,mi7.c a oaT pool from downtown Anderson to B.O] State University, 5 days. Call OOOOOO. THE CAMPAIGN urges organization of car pools 'from all over the Madnson County area, to and from places of employment and schools. It te 'hoped the car pools will cwt dtra-n on UK use of fuel, and reduce traffic congestion. Tta Insurance Institute of Indiana ti« urged drivers who plan to charge pawn* gors (or rides, instead of routing their era, to check tin* irv-urmce ptltcws to determine Mwtlwr they *re Hubl* for (wir rider* in CMC of »n aecMent. t

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