The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan on November 22, 1963 · Page 1
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The Ludington Daily News from Ludington, Michigan · Page 1

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Friday, November 22, 1963
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The News Elsewhere TRUMANN, Ark. (AP) - A farmer beset with family problems encjed his step-daughter's sixth birthday celebration by killing her, three other members of his family and himself in a drunken, rage Thursday night. Part of the birthday cake was still on the kitchen table, along with an empty whisky bottle, when officers charged the house after being called by the child's grandfather. By The Associated Press Cold weather, with snow, sleet and freezing rain, spread across wide areas in the Upper Plains region today but unseasonably mild temperatures continued in the major part of the nation. The core of the cold air from Canada centered in western North Dakota and eastern Montana, with temperatures near zero. Light snow fell in most of the Dakotas, Montana, western and central Nebraska, parts of Wyoming and eastern Colorado. LONDON (AP) - Six NATO nations have agreed in principle to launch a unique lest—prob ably next year—that could overcome, a major hurdle for President Kennedy's plan for an international nuclear fleet. Diplomats said Thursday the six agreed to man an American warship jointly to test feasibility of the proposed Multilateral Nuclear Force. Woman Injured, FalLs Frojn far Mrs. Frances Egan of 666 Dennis Road received a broken right ankle and skinned knees when she fell out of a car at 6:05 p. m. Thursday. Ludington police report that Mrs. Egan fell out of the door when the car her husband, Lawrence, was driving went around a corner at Washington Avenue and Sixth Street and the door came open. Mrs. Egan was admitted to Paulina Stearns hospital where she is reported in good condition. Turning Colder With Flurries The weather picture is anything but bright. The weatherman says it will continue to be rather mild yet this afternoon with cloudy skies and showers and gradually increasing wind. Tonight it will turn much colder and Saturday scattered showers will turn to snow flurries. The low tonight wjll be 32 to 38 and the high Saturday 36 to 42. Winds will be northerly at 15 to 25 miles. Sunday's outlook is for cloudy and colder. (More weather on page 3.) Retailers~Will Meet Tuesday The retail division of the Lud- inglon Area Chamber of Commerce will meet at 7:30 a. m. Tuesday at Gibbs Restaurant. Final Christmas plans will be made. The Lu ding ion ^^^^^_^_ ' <p ^^^^_ An Independent Newspaper Volume No. 74, No. 15 Serving Mason County and Surrounding Area Ludington, Michigan, Friday, November 22, 1963. Price 7c John F. Kennedy CBS Offers Prime Time For Debates . NEW YORK (AP) - The Columbia Broadcasting System has offered free prime time for debates between the major parties' presidential and vie* presidential candidates next year. Frank Stanton, CBS president, announced Thursday night the offer was made in letters to the Democratic and Republican chairman. CHRISTMAS SEALS light IB itd other RESPIRATORY DISEASES ; Mackie Plugs For 400-Mile Scenic Road LANSING (AP) - Highway Commissioner John Mackie savs a 400-mile scenic highway a'f&ng Michigan's Lake Superior shoreline is necessary to growth of the Upper Peninsula's tourist industry. Mackie said he fully endorses a proposal by Sen. Philip Hart, D-Mich., for a federal scenic highway program of which the Lake Superior highway could be part. "It offers us our best hope of financing this and other scenic shoreline routes in Michigan," said Mackie. • "Sen. Hart's proposal for a national scenic highway would: do as much for Michigan as the i freeway construction program! has done for the economy of the j larger cities in southern Mich- j igan," he added. I The scenic routes, like the interstate freeways, would be built with funds shared by the slate and federal governments. Mackie said a lack of funds has delayed the beginning of construction on some 650 miles' of proposed shoreline highways in the state. The plans are based on a I960 survey showing some 650 miles of scenic Great Lakes shoreline highways could be built for about $100 million. * * it * * it * Today's Chuckle! Car* have every convenience —except a push-button to lower thf payment*. • * * * * * ; * *' Gunsell Awaits Report Before Seeking Parole LANSING (AP) — The next move by corrections officials in the Alonzo Gunsell escape case today awaited the arrival of information from Colorado authorities. Corrections Director Gus Harrison said decisions must be made on whether to prosecute Gunsell for having fled a work camp in 1953, and whether to deprive him of "good time" accu- | mulated in prison before the escape. Until these two decisions are made, Harrison said, the 43- year-old former burglar cannot appear before the Michigan Parole Board in a bid for permanent freedom. Harrison said he would act Grow Marijuana With Tall Corn GREENVILLE, Ga. (AP) Marijuana plants 8 feet tall were grown with the tall corn on a middle Georgia farm and processed in a barn. immediately upon receipt of the needed information, and if it arrives in time, Gunsell's case still could come before the Parole Board at its meeting next week. I "We'll do it as quickly as we can, but we can't do anything until we hear from Colorado," said Harrison. "As it stands now, we still have nothing official to go on." Harrison and George Kropp, warden of Southern Michigan Prison, will decide together on the questions of prosecution and deprivation of accumulated good time. Gunsell, formerly of Flint, was serving a 14-15 term for burglary when he fled from the work camp near Pontiac 10 years ago and made his way eventually to Colorado. For eight years, he lived and worked under the assumed name of "George W. King" until FBI agents arrested him in July. Gunsell returned voluntarily to Michigan to appeal his case. Ludington Industry The Ludington plant of Harbison-Walker Refractories Co., is discussed in a story, which is published on Page 4 of today's issue of the Daily News. Harbison-Walker converts magnesium hydroxide, which it buys from the Ludington Dow plant, into poriclase, which is an ingredient that, combined with other products, is made into refractory brick for the steel industry. Michigan State Plans 2-Year Medical School By RICHARD PYLE EAST LANSING (AP) - Despite a committee's recommendation to the contrary, Michigan State University indicates it in- lends /.tojpjMceedf VY,!^ plaps ; for a two-year program 'of medical school education. Establishment of such a program could lay the groundwork for eventual creation of a full- fledged, four-year medical school at the East Lansing campus. In so doing, MSU would be ignoring the recommendations of the Coordinating Council for Public Higher Education, which this week adopted a report recommending a different approach. A committee appointed by the council to study medical school needs in Michigan suggested no plans for a third medical school be made before 1968. and Two Killed In Runaway Car COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. CAP) — A runaway power car hurtled off the famous Pike's Peak cog railway Thursday, carrying two workers to death. Four companions leaped to safety when the brakes failed and the car started its uncontrolled descent down the 14,110- foot mountain. Robert L. Rathburn, 51, Colorado Springs, and Raymond W. Claus, 39, Manitou Springs, died whem the car left the rails on curve, slashed through a power pole and crashed into an embankment. The workers had boarded the car after routine maintenance work on a parallel electric line. Lowell Thomas Out Of Hospital DETROIT (AP)- New.? commentator Lowell Thomas, 71, has been discharged yesterday from Henry Ford Hospital, a hospital spokesman reported Thursday. Instead, it said immediate, steps should be taken to expand medical school facilities at the University of Michigan "Wayne State. University, A5;iar as MSU-is Concerned the committee said, its Institut* of Biology and Medicine coulc handle 50 candidates for MD de grees during the first 18 months of schooling. At the end of that time, the students would transfer to either U-M or Wayne State. Although MSU officials said they were satisfied with the report and that MSU is not thinking in terms of a four - year school at this time, it seems apparent they have no intention of following the committee recommendation. MSU, instead, will stick with its original plan to offer a full two-year program of medical schooling at the institute, clinical training included. Officials said MSU has been "committed" to this plan for three years, and intends to "go forward with it." This means MSU must find financial resources to furnish laboratory and office space, and to add at least six full-time doctors to the institute's teaching staff. Another 15 doctors in the Lansing area would serve as part time clinical faculty, More Hunters Gel Deer hunters have rein getting their Four more ported success deer. Jack Chirk of route 2 Ludington bagged a 130-pound, six- pointer on opening day in Ward Hills. Robert Soneral Jr. got a 120- pound, three-pointer while hunting in the Pere Marquette River flats. Fred Dostal Sr. of 723 Brother St. and his son, Fred, each got a deer while hunting near Baldwin. Fred Sr. shot a seven- pointer and his son got an eight-pointer. In Dallas DALLAS (AP)—President John F. Ktnnfdy, thirty-sixth president of the United Stotti, wait shot to death today by a hidden assassin armed with a high-powered rifle. Kennedy, 46, lived about an hour after a sniper cut hVn down as his limousine left down* town Dallas. Automatically, the mantle of the presidency fell to Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson, a native Texan who had been riding two cars behind the chief executive. DALLAS (AIM —- A sniper shot President Ken- nodv. nml (!<>v. -lohii'Conniill.y of Texas in downtown Diilhis today. T.S. Rep. Albert Thomas of Toxad said both wore still alive in a hospital emergency room. The Secret Service -said the President remain eel' in the emergency room and the governor was 1 moved to the general operating room of Parkland Hospital. Kennedy apparently was shot in the head. He fell face down in the back scat of his car. Blood was on his head. Mrs. Kennedy cried, "Oh, no!" and tried to hold up his head. Connally, remained half seated, slumped to the left. There was blood on his face and forehead. The President and the governor were rushed to Parkland Hospital near the Dallas Trade Mart, where Kennedy was to have made-a speech. AP Photographer James' Altgens said he heard two shots but thought someone was shooting fireworks until he saw the blood on the President, Altgens said he saw no one with a gun. AP reporter Jack Bell asked Kenneth O'Donnell, presidential ,ass1stant^|f*K$tnedy was Miens), O'Donnell 'gave no answer. ^ Kennedy ; was reported taken to Parkland Hospital, near the Dallas Trade Mart, where' he was to have made a speech. Bell said Kennedy was transferred to an ambulance. He lay on a seat .of the car. Blood stained his • clothing. Bell reported three shots Police ordered an unprecedented dragnet of the city, hunt* ing for the assassin. They believed the fatal shots were fired by a white man, about 30, slender of build, weigh* ing about 165 pounds, and stand* ing 5 feet 10 inches tall.' The murder weapon was reportedly a 30-30 rifle. tcred' the triple underpass which leads to the Stemmons Freeway route to Parkland Hospital. . i Pandemonium broke loose around the scene. The Secret Service waved the motorcade on at top speed to the hospital. , » «. < , ff ^ .... .. r ... f ' r ' \ All classes were stopped at th§ Ludington senior high school at 1:45 p.m. today and the news of the shooting of President 'Kennedy was given, out over the public address system. Ther,« were no classes during the,rest of the afternoon as students listened to the latest radio re- were fired as the motorcade en- ports. Congo Expels Soviet Mission "\ LEOPOLDVILLE, the Congo (AP) — The Congolese government is expelling the Soviet diplomatic mission from Leopoldville for the second time in three years but Premier Cyrille Adoula says he is not severing diplomatic relations with Moscow. The premier charged the Russians Thursday with subversive dealings with antigovernment exiles across the Congo River n neighboring Brazzaville. Adoula set no deadline for Soviet Ambassador Sergei Nemt- china and his 100-membcr mission to leave but that the Russians probably would be given 48 hours. Adoula said his governmct ill consider the credentials of any new diplomats the Soviets might want to send. There was no immediate Mos- ow reaction to the expulsion order. Adoula said he did not have ufficient proof to support ;harges by members of his gov- rnment that other Communist Joe nations and the United Arab icpublic also were trying to ubvert his government. The expulsion order came two days after two Soviet dip lomats were manhandled «qd arrested on their return from Brazzaville, the capital of the . Congo Republic. Officials said documents found on them proved "irrefutably" that they had.been in contact with antigovernment exiles, led by Christophe Gbenye, head of a Lumumbist group, and Andre Lubaya, a Kasai extremist leader implicated in a recent plot to arrest or murder members of Adoula's government. Adoula said he had ordered the release of the two Soviet diplomats, embassy counsellor Boris Voronin and press attache Yuri Miakotnykh, and of Benik Beknazar • Juzbachev, correspondent of the Soviet Novosti news agency who was arrested early Thursday. State Trooper Held For Bank Robbery CENTER LINE CAP) — A rock thrown by a bank teller led to the arrest of a state policeman on bank robbery charges Thursday night, and the trooper remorsefully admitted the $3.156 holdup, his superiors said. Andy J. Salkovich, 32. a seven-year veteran of the force, was arrested at the Center Line State Police Post. j "If I could tell you why, I'd! tell you — I just don't know,"! he told Capt. Fred Davids. j Bank teller Frank E. Helsom I chased Salkovich from the National Bank of Royal Oak after the robbery Thursday afternoon and threw a rock that dented his car. police said. A citizen told police which way the car had gone, and officers alerted repair shops in the area. Al Cutrubes Sr. called to report the car had been in his repair shop and gave police the license number, officers said. Salkovich, married and t h e father of three children, laced arraignment today in U. S. Dis- trict Court in Detroit. Center Line and Royal Oak are Detroit suburbs. "Salkovich gave every indication he was going through a hard time with himself," Davids said. "He has been completely cooperative with fellow officers." Davids believed Salkovich "didn't know himself" wrj# he had robbed the bank. Salkovich had his paycheck in his pocket and other money, too, when he was arrested, Da- vids said. The trooper had no known pressing bills, he added, and made $7,224 a year as a trooper, A teller, Mrs. Gayle Robinson, 24, said a man with a brush haircut pointed a revolver at her, handed her a green plastic bag and said, "fill it up." Mrs. Robinson said she warned Helsom as the bandit turned to leave, and Helsorn pushed the alarm button and chased the man out of the bank. "I ran alter him,"'ft e 11 o m said, "but when he reached his car, the holdup man turned and looked at me. I calmly walked to a Buick which was parked in front of his car and pretended to get into it as he watched me. "He hit a car as he drove out and 1 picked up a stone and struck his car with all the force I could muster," added Helsom, of Southfield, a student at Wayne State University, Salkovich's commanding officer, Sgt. Waller Stevens, made the arrest. Protest Killing Of Two Prisoners NEW YORK (AP) - About 600 demonstrators picketed the West 100th Street police station Thursday night, protesting the killing of two prisoners last Friday. Five demonstrators were arrested for disorderly conduct. There were no injuries. About 100 pickets protested the killing of Victor Rodriguez and Maximo Salerno, two youths arrested for molesting tenants in an upper West Side apartment house. Patrolman James Edmundons. said he shot the pair after Rod' riguez pulled, a gun and tired • shot in the patroJ car What's In The Are* grifff

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