The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 13, 1964 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Tuesday, October 13, 1964
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"HAaOLD J. BURTQM ARCHIV £5 ASSISTANT INDIANA STATS LIBEAR ISDIASAP0LI3, INDIANA- ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 8 TIPTON (IND.) DAILY TRIBUNE TUESDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1964. 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK . Hoosier Candidates Today By United Press International Ristine: At Anderson College, then to Indianapolis for a retail council meeting at noon and on to Kokomo for a dinner. Brr.nigin: From Indianapolis to Logansport at noon and a tour of Cass • County at night. Bontrager: A saturation campaign tour of -Floyd County. Hartke: Tell City and Sullivan in the morning^ to Washington, Ind., at noon, .back to Tell City and Cannelton for an airport dedication. By United Press International Sen. Vance Hartke, D-Ind., said today a Republican charge calling.him a "detestable liar" and "close associate of Bobby Baker" was a,baseless personal attack by a frightened opponent going down "like a drowning man." Earlier, State'Sen. D. Russell Bontrager. Hartke's opponent, told a Columbus Day rally at Shelbyville that the senior senator had frequently entertained the former Senate secretary at his home. Bontrager said Hartke falsely accused him of opposing social security measures in the state legislature. "Sen. Barry Goldwater's candidate for the Senate in Indiana obviously has taken a cue from his boss," said Hartke in a statement from Cory don. He referred to personal attacks he said were made by Goldwater • on President Johnson. Like Drowning Man "When a drowning man is going down he flails his arms around. When a drowning candidate goes down he does the same with his voice," he said. Earlier, Hartke's wife, Martha, saw the charge in a wire service story and immediately labeled it false. She said Baker had never been. in her home "to my knowledge." Earlier, Hartke was in Washington to accept a medal from the Assembly of Captive European Nations. At an evening Corydon speech Monday he said no single issue in the campaign was "safe from reactionary thinking." He cited three recessions during Republican administrations in recent years and said leadership under Presidents Kennedy and Johnson had brought "an era of .steadily increasing prosperity." Roger Branigin, Democratic . candidate for governor, Monday unveiled a two-point plan in a statement at Indianapolis. He said his election could mean establishment of a bi-partisan board of Hoosier statesmen to advise him on important matters. "Beef Sessions" Plan He also said he would consider conducting "beef sessions" in various parts of the state so individual citizens could bring their problems direct to the governor. He '. said department heads wpuld possibly go along on the sessions to deal directly with any trouble. No Speeches, Free Supper At GOP Rally "Enjoy a night on the Republican Party", is the invitation of Tipton County Republi can chairman Paul "Red" Jones in extending a greeting to all voters, regardless of political inclination, to attend a free supper at the 4-H building from 6-9 p.m. Wednesday. The meal will include ham, beans, cornbread, coffee and pie. . The get-together, Jones explained will be a distinct departure from normal political rallies in that there are no speeches on the program. All sta : te and local candidates will be present for the rally, but their activity, instead of political speeches and diatribes, will be John Feighner ' limited to mingling with the. voters in friendly, informal fashion • to enable the ..voters^to. "size them up", and to answer any questions those in the gathering may be.in doubt about. There will be continous music throughout the evening, alternated hourly by musical organizations from Windfall, Sharpsville-Prairie and Tipton Community High Schools. Leading the local offering of candidates will be John R. 'Feighner, Republican Candidate for Congress from the fifth district. Feighner's appearance in Tipton will be the prelude to a "John R. Feighner Day" in Grant County, Thursday where former Vice President Richard Nixon will give a personal boost to his qualifications. The day will start with a 7:30 breakfast at the Gee Cee Inn in Gas City at which GOP candidates for Lieutenant Governor will speak. The candidates will tour all of Grant County during the day and -wind up with the Nixon dinner meeting at 6:30 p.m. on the south campus of Marion High School. District officials announced that the dinner is a complete sellout with more than 700 persons attending. Nixon's talk will be followed by an 8 p.m. rally in Bennett High School in Marion, where Nixon will deliver a 1 major address. DIE OF INJURIES BEDFORD, Ind.\(UPI)—Irvin H. Lee, 34, Tunnelton, who was injured Sept. 26 in a wreck at the Bedford Speedrome, died Monday in an Indianapolis hospital. JUNK YARD ABLAZE MARION, Ind. (UPI) — Fire swept a 50-foot-high pile of junked cars Monday night and firemen from four communities fought the blaze. The fire occurred at Weber's Junk Yard. Units from' Center Twp., Mill Twp., Gas City and Jonesboro poured water on the flames. Cleo Weber, 56, owner of the yard, was admitted to Marion General Hospital when he collapsed during the fire. WEATHER Suiwy^ and^. mild ,today and Wednes Jay. iFaV tonight. High today <5 -te 72. Lew tonight 36 to 44. High Wednesday M to 74. Nickle Plate To Be Disolved In Friday Merger CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI)— jThe Nickel Plate Railroad will i be dissolved Friday in a merger which will combine three major railroads • and three . minor roads. The Nickel Plate, which has operated with headquarters here since 1882, will become the jNickel Plate region of the Norfolk .& Western. N&W directors will elect a vice president to head this region. Included in the merger are Wabash, along with the Akron, Canton & Youngstown, the Pittsburgh & West Virginia and the. Sandusky Line. . . The roads comprise 7,900 miles of track and have assets of $1.9 billion. -The roads operate in 14 states and Ontario, Canada. The unified properties extend from. Buffalo and Norfolk in the East to Cleveland, Chicago, St. Louis' and Omaha. Herman H. Pevler, president of N&WJ will be chief executive officer of the entire new system and will operate froiri his present headquarters at Roanoke, Va, ENEMY PREPARES IN VIET NAM Preparations for attacking- a village Include examination of scale, models.. This model shows the Ben Cau fortress near Tay Ninh, about '60 miles northwest of Saigon. A Viet Cong welder—using equipment made in Minneapolis —welds the fins onto rifle grenades in a Jungle arsenal. No. 1 guerrilla is Nguyen. Huu Tho, onetime Saigon' lawyer. He is president of the Central Committee of the "National Liberation Front, formal name for. guerrillas. FROM THE "OTHER SIDE"—These photos made in South Viet Nam come from Wilfred Burchett, an Australian journalist based in Moscow who corresponds for leftwing publications. They show the "other side" of the guerrilla war, since Burchett was able to mingle with the enemy. He spent five months among the guerrillas. Bottorff Will Attend Local Roush Rally John Bottorff, Democratic candidate for secretary of state will attend the rally for Fifth District Congressman'J. Edward Roush to be held Wednesday at Ihe Gus • Tebbe Farm near Tipton. Bottorff also will visit Democratic Headquarters in Tipton before attending the 11 a. .n. rslly, it was . learned today. The, office will be open all day Wednesday so voters may meet and talk with the candidae. Roush also is expected to ar- .S. In Process Of 'Catching Up' Says Space Chie JOHN D. BOTTORFF rive in Tipton in the morning Barry Demands Re-Direction of Space Program By HENRY SHAPIRO United Press International MOSCOW (UPI)—The Soviet Union today brought its three- man space ship safely back to earth. The pilot and his two passengers were reported "feeling fine." By United Press International i The space bus called Voskhoci (Sunrise) orbited the earth 1" times in 24 hours and 17 min- Republican presidential nominee Barry M. Goldwater leveled a broadscale attack on President Johnson today in de- utes, traveling 437,500 miles. Then, on orders from the „ . ,. .. „ ground the biggest of all spacr manding a "major re-d.rection' Chicles came back to earth at o^f US space efforts because of 1 10:4 . (3 . 4? EDT). Russia s achievement in orbit- It landed - at the pre . assigned mg a three-passenger space- | area aftef successfully ac ^ m . cr jplishing the set program of sci- In a speech prepared for de-, entific exploration," said Tass, livery at a rally m Topeka,; t he official Soviet hews agen- Kan., Goldwater said the mili-j cv tary possibilities of space have i Tass did not say where Vosk- been "downgraded by this ad- j hod was launched or where it ministration as, indeed, has i landed. But it said it was do- most research into the ad- | 5 i gne d to stay up 24 hours, a! vanced weapo,n systems which though other sources indicated we so urgently need to keep; tne space journey may have the peace in the face of Soviet j been planned for a longer advances scientifically, and So-'p er j ot j viet threats politically. I " Race For Moon . "...This is a full-time and aj The feat of the three Soviet to' talk informally with local !full-scale problem requiring im- j spacemen — pilot-commander voters. Residents of surround- 1 media te attention. We need aiCol. Vladimir Komarov, 37. ing counties as well as those' ma J° r re-direction of our space Scientist Konstantin Feoktistov. from Tipton are welcome to r e search efforts. But our part- '38, and space surgeon Bori? visit the office and to attend i time President, busy pleasing Yegorov, 27—raised speculation crowds, has.no time to face that Russia is ahead of the grim reality or to ask you to United States in the race for join him in facing it," the Ari- the moon, zona senator said. j . James E. Webb, chief of th" Elated Over Tour jU.S. National Aeronautics and The President returned to the s " ace Administration, said in White House, elated by a 9,998- Washington Monday tliat th • mile stumping tour which saw United States is "in a period him attract record crowds catching up." But he said t're while'campaigning on a "peace -American Saturn V rocket and prosperity" platform in 14 j designed to overcome tint the , rally, according to , J 0 h n Smullen, chairman for t h e Roush for Congress committee in Tipton County. The rally will last jntil 3 p.m. with a free lunch served at noon. Weather permitting, Roush J&ill deliver a. major address from 2 to-; 3 p.m., Smullen added./' i>In .rase^"o7\¥aih,'" the event will, move into one .of the Tebbe '..Farm buildings. /The farm^ is-located" on S. R.-19,. a. mile and a half north 6f Tiptori: ' Negro Held In Slaying of Woman Artist Harry Johannes Dies Monday Harry G. Johannes, 70, one of Tipton county's most prominent farmers and a leading figure in county and district Democratic circles, succumbed at midnight! ,,'.„.. „ . WASHINGTON (UPI) — A Monday in Tipton County Mem- 25 . year . old Negro laborer was orial hospital where he had been admitted for treatment of a heart disorder Sunday morning, after an illness of four weeks. Services will be held at 10 a. m. Friday from St. John's Catholic Church with 'Rev. Jerome Walski officiating and burial will be in St. John's Cemetery. Friends may call after 7 p. m. Wednesday at the Young- Nichols Funeral Home. The deceased was born i n Tipton July 24, 1894, son o f Michael and Margaret (Henry) Johannes. He was married in Tipton in 1928 to the former Marie 'O'Malley, who survives. He was a charter member of the Tipton Elks Lodge, a member of St. John's Catholic Church and a member of the Chamber of Commerce. He had attended St. John's School and was a farmer all his life. Although he never held political office, he several times was Democratic Delegate to the National Convention, and attended the Convention this year in Atlantic City at which President Johnson and Senator Humphrey were sellected to head the party's national ticket. Graveside Rites Graveside services were held this afternoon for Wendy Lou Maxey, stillborn daughter of Charles and Rosalie (Coverdale Maxey, R. R. 1, Tipton. Burial was in •Fairview 'Cemetery,' Tipton. Mrs. John Coverdale, Tipton is - the . maternal grandmother and 'Mr. and.Mrs. Tucker Maxey, Tipton, are the paternal grandparents. She is also' survived by a sister Jennifer Lee and a brother, Jeffery Scott both at home. Young-Nichols Funeral Home was in charge of the arrangsinenUi being held today for the slaying of a prominent artist who was shot to death on a canal towpath where she used to walk with Mrs. John F. Kennedy. The victim, Mary Pinchot Meyer, 43, was slain in an apparent robbery attempt shortly before 1 p.m^ EDT Monday as she walked along the Chesapeake & Ohio canal in the fashionable. Georgetown section of the nation's capital. Friends . said that she had often walked the same path with IJrs. Kennedy w!ien the former" First ...Lady lived in Georgetown. •Mrs. Meyer was a niece of the late Gov. . Gifford L. Pinchot of Pennsylvania and a sister-in-iaw. of Benjamin L. Bradlee, Washington bureau chief of Newsweek magazine, who identified the body at the morgue. She was divorced a few years ago from Cord Meyer Jr. who was a founder of the United World Federalists, Inc., and a member of the U.S. delegation to the United Nations conference in San iFrancisco in 1945. Within an hour' after the slaying, police arrested Raymond Crump Jr. and charged him with homicide. He was arraigned before the U.S. commissioner and ordered held without bailr Authorities said that Crump had been picked from a police lineup by a truck driver who identified him as a man he had seen standing over the body. The driver .said he heard two shots fired. Crump, who recently completed a 60-day prison term of petty larceny, was arrested in (Continued an pas* 6) New License Plates Received The Tipton County Auto License branch has received its shipment of 1965 license plates, it was learned today. The' green-and-white plates will go on sale January 2 at the license branch office in the courthouse. One of the changes on the hew plates is that the year is located at the top and the name of the state at the bottom. The reverse pattern has been used in previous years. A* total of 7,500 plates, the greatest number ever ordered by the local branch, were received in the shipment. Tipton Common Council Holds Brief Session In a brief session Monday night, Tipton's Common Council transacted only routine business. , Utility claims 737 through 780, in the amount of $46,387.96. were approved. The figure, includes $3,000 for cash reserve electric transfer and $2,510 for electric revenue 'bond sinking fund transfer. The Council also approved two rural electric service contracts for Howard A. Dye, Route 1, Tipton, and Eugene W. Wildrich, Route 3. In other action, the council approved civil city claims 628 through 666, in the amount of $9,671.39. Included in the figure are about $6,000 in payroll claims and $1,347.91 for monthly rental of fire hydrants and street lights. - states. Johnson ended his cam -i' ead .paign trip at Boise, Idaho. Mon-! Tne day .night, somewhat hoarse from his week on the stump. He resumes campaigning in three Voskhod rides made their trip without • tho usual masked,' pressurized space suits. Instead they wore New Jersey Wednesday, and regular wool suits and jackets plans to go to his home state of Texas for a little politicking this weekend and no masks, Tass said. (Although there was no Soviet" confirmation, the W-st At a night rally in Boise,! German Institute for Satellite Johnson called his trip "the and Space Research at Bochum happiest": anyone has ever had. Germany, said the craft was rr ..... . . 1 . 1 1 r it A 1 l- He said the big crowds he drew reflected the fact that the nation belongs to "responsible Americans." The President's running mate, Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey, headed into New England on a campaign swing with stops scheduled in every state in the area except Rhode Island. His first speech of the day was at Smith 'College, Northampton, Mass. He urged his audience to "repudiate the politics of despair launched from the Aral Sea region in the Kazakh Republic more than 1,000 miles south of- Moscow. The Bochum Institute said the shio also came back to earth in the same place.) Short Trip •Radio Moscow said this was . the shortest Soviet space journey since the 1S61 flight of Gherman Titov, the second Russian cosmonaut to go into orbit, who traveled 435.0C0 miles. All other Soviet cosmonauts have flown well over on; and move forward under the million miles. The only Amen banner of hope to the great can astronaut to travel farther creative task of building an than Titbv so far is Gordon America worthy of our dreams." After his Smith speech, Humphrey was to-visit Rutland, Vt.; Concord, N.H.; Lewiston-Au- burri, Maine, and New Haven, (Continued on page 6) Pictured ar* th* Tipton High School teachers who will serve as Instructors for adult evening classes this fall. Seated, left to right, are Jeantae- Wed*, who will teach French; Dorman Rogers; Dean of Men, and Lldia Gomex, who will teach Spanish. Other instructors and the courses they will teach Include, standing, from left, Charles • Pearson, Industrial arts; David Winks, art, and Carl R. Heath, business education. The sessions are slated to, start next week. > (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) Cooper, who flew 575,000 miles 17. months'ago. Moscow television said the flight '.'was calculated for one day,, and entirely completed." Tass indicated that the men rode their, space ship down, to the ground. It said an aircraft pilot first sighted the space ship descending through the clouds after the 16th orbit was completed. Tass said, "At 10:57, .10'min­ utes after the landing, the (searc!>.) pilots reported: 'Tho object is visible on the ground, clearly visible, and the three cosmonauts are beside it. They are walking about, walking briskly." Say- Landing Premature (But the West German Institute for Satellite and Space Research at Bochum, Germany, said the landing may have been premature. (Institute Director Heinz Kaminski told reporters, . "I believe that the Sunrise was intended to circle- the earth for more than a day, but a faulty transmitter necessitated an early landing. ("The signals emitted from t!te Sunrise were worse than for any previous manned Soviet space ships," Kaminski said. He said transmissions were • interrupted several (Continued on page 6)

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