The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 23, 1964 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Tipton, Indiana
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Friday, October 23, 1964
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HAROLD -J. BURTON ARCHIV23 A3SI3TA INDIANA STATE LI INDIANAPOLIS, Itf ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON.- INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 17 j TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, FRIDAY OCTOBER 23, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK CHEMIST DIES LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPI)— Dr. Josef Uregdy-Nagy, 69, a physician who fled his homeland of Hungary in, 1948 and joined the Purdue University staff as a chemist in the department of biochemistry, died Wednesday. Uregdy-Nagy retired in 1960. His widow, Helen, works in the university library. 1ST A DELEGATES OKAY DUES HIK BARRY LEADING PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPI) — A private Republican poll shows that Sen. Barry II. Goldwater leads President Johnson in electoral votes 261-258, Dean Burch, GOP national chairman, said Thursday night. A total of 270 Electoral College votes is needed to elect a President. TRUSTY ESCAPES MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. (UPI) —Ray Howard, 58, escaped from Indiana State Prison Thursday night, driving away from a prison farm where he was assigned as a trusty in a station wagon used by" prison officials. Howard was sentenced in Lake County in 1961 to a 2-14 year term on a charge of conspiracy to commit robbery., SENTENCED EVANSVILLE, Ind. (UPI)— federal Judge William E. Steckler. Thursday sentenced Cicero Moorman, 36, and his wife, Georgia, 23, Evansville, to prison terms on white slavery charges. Moorman was sentenced to 6 years in prison and his wife to 2 years. They were convicted earlier this" month on a charge of enticing a Henderson, Ky., girl across a state line for purposes of prostitution. Their attorney said he would appeal the case. BULLETINS ANDERSON, Ind. (UPI) — About 7,300 United Auto Workers union members walked out at the Delco-Remy Division of General. Motors Crop, here Thursday when negotiators failed to reach agreement on local issues.in connection with a new contract. The strike raised to more than 31,000 the number of Hoosiers idle because of the -UAW's selective strikes and resulting layoffs. Previously, six other GMC plants ironed out the local is sues and the stage was set for all except Delco-Remy workers to return .to their jobs if the new -contract agreements are ratified at UAW membership meetings Sunday. The settlements were reached at Chevrolet Division and Delco •Battery at Muncie, Guide Lamp at Anderson, Fisher Body at Marion, Central ' 'Foundry at Bedford and Chevrolet at Indianapolis. ;;• CHICAGO (UPI) — Baseball Commissioner iFord Frick will prohibit sale of the New York Yankees to Columbia Broadcasting System within the next week or 10 days, informed sources believed today. Frick, it was understood, has been advised to act by the antitrust division of the Justice Department, which has been investigating the sale. Should he fail to declare the sale null and void, it was believed, -the anti-trust division would rule, that it can not be consummated. Hoover's Body Sent by Train To Washington By CHARLES JUSTICE United Press International NEW YORK (UPI)—Herbert Clark Hoover left his .adopted city today and returned to the Capitol for final homage from the people. As thousands watched in silence the coffin bearing Hoover's body was taken from St. Bartholomew's Church on Park Avenue and driven to Pennsylvania Station for the trip to Washington. Crowds three .and four deep stood behind barricades as the coffin left the church accompanied by a military honor guard. Several thousand more were watching as the cortege arrived at the station. The coffin was placed aboard a special funeral car and an honor guard took up positions around it. Members' of the family, and other dignitaries, including former Vice President and Mrs. Richard. M. Nixon, rode in accompanying cars. The train left promptly at 9.30 a.m. EDT for the nation's capital where the black-draped catafalque built for the funeral of Abraham Lincoln and used twice within the past 11 months was to be placed in the center of the Capitol Rotunda. Hoover, who rose from the humblest beginnings to become the 3lst president of the United States, died Tuesday at the age of 90. His body had been at St. Bartholomew's where it was viewed by thousands of mourners for two days. At 8:45 a.m. today it was carried, from the main door of the church by servicemen representing the various military branches. The weather was clear and crisp and mourners stood on Park Aveune in front of St. Bartholomew's Church with bowed heads. Brief Ceremony In the nation's Capitol the ceremony was to be brief, only a prayer and benediction by the Rev. Dr. 'Frederick Brown Harris, the Senate chaplain, and a formal wreath laying at the foot of the bier by President Johnson. The two remaining living former Presidents, Harry S Truman and Dwight D. Eisenhower, will be unable to attend the service for Hoover. Truman is convalescing at his Independence, Mo., home from injuries he received, in a fall in the bathroom and Eisenhower was hospitalized in .Washington Thursday with acute laryngitis. The body will lie in state in the Rotunda until Sunday morning when it will be removed with military honors and flown to West Branch, Iowa, Hoover's birthplace, for interment. Rotunda Open The Rotunda will be open to the public so mourners can file past the bier until 9 p.m. EDT and Saturday until 9 p.m. Twice within the last 11 months mourners have entered the giant Rotunda to pay their last respects to fallen leaders. Last November record-breaking throngs viewed the flag-draped coffin of President John F: Kennedy. Six months ago, Gen. Douglas MacArthur lay in state in the Rotunda April 8-9 before his body was removed for burial in the MacArthur Memorial at Norfolk, Va. FIVE BLIND BROTHERS NOW SEE— The five Kotolo Orothers. all bo'rh blind, marvel at the wonder of light In a hospital examining rocm In Caltanlssetta, Italy,'after" operations restored their sight. From left: Calogefo, 4; Carmelo. 13: Giocchino.- 11; Giuseppe. 9; Paolo, 15 The surgery removed film formed by congenital cataracts. -'. (Cablephoto) Hospitalized In Injury at Work '(Fulton Garmon, 405 Sweetland, was injured Wednesday while working: at the Chrysler Plant in Kokomo and is now a patient in room 3^5 of;. St. Joseph's "Hospital, Kokomo, where he would appreciate hearing from friends. WEATHER • .... 4 Mostly sunny today. Fair and cool tonight. Saturday sunny and warmer. High today upper 50s. Low tonight low 30s. High Saturday near 60. Young Democrat Party Leader Votes for Earry MARQUETTE, Mich. (UPI)— The head of the Young Democrats Club of Northern Michigan University, deposed after he voted for Barry Goldwater by absentee ballot, said today he plans to work with Young Republicans for election of the Arizona senator. Jeff Mirate, 22, a senior from Schenectady, N.Y., .freely adl mitted he had cast ah absentee ballot" for Goldwater. . in his home town. After the. action was exposed, he was asked to resign as, president of the Young Democrats at northern Michigan. Mirate was twice president of the university's Young Democrats Club. He had been elected in 1962, and was elected to another term last spring. Mirate said he had been a strong supporter of President Johnson last spring, but said he read Goldwater's book "Conscience of a Conservative" and had watched both conventions on television. "After studying the situation and thinking things over," said Mirate, "I decided that Goldwater was the best thing for the country." Trades Council Endorses LBJ INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The executive board of the. Indiana State Building and Construction Trades Council announced support today for two incumbent Republican judges running for the state's highest courts but ignored the gubernatorial race between Democrat Roger Branigin and Lt. Gov. Richard Ristine. " ; The board announced in today's edition of the council's weekly publication endorsement of President Johnson, Sen. Vance Hartke, D-Ind.. for reelection, five incumbent congressmen—including a Republican—and Judges Dewey Kelley of Whiting and James Cooper of Rushville. Kelley .seeks reelection to the Appellate Court and Cooper seeks to shjft from that' court to the Supreme Court. . The board endorsed Reps. J. Madden; D-lst District; John Brademas, D-3rd; Edward Roush, D-5th, and Winfield Denton, D-8th, and Rep. William G. Bray, R-7th. Prize Winners Opening Night At Rotary Show Winners of the two grand prizes at last night's Rotary Home Show opening were M. Crouch, Tipton route 5, a girl's bicycle and Donna Farley, Atlanta, a boy's bicycle. Other winners in the huge giveaway opening night included the following donated by the Tipton Rotary Club: a pole lamp by Bertha.-Wood, Goldsmith: a black foot stool,* Waiter Moore, Tipton; a gossip iench, Ruth Knotts, Tipton; a fan, Guilbert Meeks, Tipton; a wall lamp, O. A. Beerbower, Tipton; a hassock. Jeanette Miller, Tipton; magazine basket,' Jessie Roush, Tipton; planter, Bob Hessner, Tipton; scale, Dick Barr, Tipton; smoker, Betty McGill, Arcadia; card table, Joan Duncan, Tipton. Prizes donated by local business firms and individuals and the winners are: woman's purse by Adlers, to Robert Haller; electric drill by Ross Motors to Carl E. Kirby, Tipton; 45 r.p.m. records by Campbell's T-V, to Mrs. Paul Nichols', Jane Lineberry, Martina Balser, Terry Doversberger and R. S. Timm; a dozen roses "by Flowers by Jim to Ralph Pheanis; a steam iron by Honeychurch Insurance to Hugh Sharrun; a paid up Christmas Club by Citizens Bank to Guy Trimble; bird feeders and planters by Concord Woodworking Co. to Karen Rich, Carroll Utterback, Mrs. Willard Burton and Mary Jane York; fingertip towls by Mechanics Laundry to Walter Pra.ther; a dozen roses from Tipton Greenhouse to Carl Aldridge; a Christmas tree by Harold and Berniece Lee to Fern Holloway; pillow cases and sheets by Tipton Utilities to Pamela Tebbe, Tipton route 3; finger .tip towels by Mechanics Laundry to Ray EUeman. (Feature entertainment tonight will be provided by Wally Nehring, the Uncle, of radio station WIRE, Indianapolis. Dies Suddenly Mrs. Bert Potter, stepmother of Mrs. Ray Rench, Tipton, died in Peoria, "Illinois at 1 a.m. today, in a hospital where she had been a patient since suffering a coronary attack Monday. She was believed to. be recovering satisfactorily when death came suddenly. Services will be announced Saturday by the Bouton Funeral Home in Princeville, Illinois. Horse Killed In Accident A horse was killed on U.S. 31 Thursday night when it darted into the path of a northbound auto. ' ' i The Tipton County Sheriff department said the animal was struck by a delivery van driven by Charles K. Franklin, 18, "of Kokomo. The impact caused extensive damage to the front of the vehicle. Owner of the animal is A elvin Bridgewater, of Route 2, S'jarps- ville. V General Motors Strike May End By Mid-Week DETROIT (UPI)—The 240- member General Motors National- Council of the United Auto Workers Was scheduled to meet today to • decide whether to recommend ratification of the national contract reached with the auto firm. Favorable action could result in a speedy end to the 29-day- old GM strike and a return to limited production by the giant auto firm by the middle of next week.- The UAW and GM reached a national contract agreement Oct. 5, but a nationwide strike was called because local settlements had not been reached at the company's 130 plants across the country. Settlements of local issues have dragged out ever since, and up to Thursday night, 97 of the 130 local bargaining units had reached agreements, representing more than two thirds of the union's 360,000 GM workers., The UAW also ordered all GM locals throughout the country, to hold meetings Sunday to vote on acceptance or rejection of the national contract. Then, if a majority of the locals approved the national contract, the strike would end for all locals that had their local settlements wrapped up. >For the rest, UAW Vice President Leonard Woodcock said it was conceivable they could vote to go back to work "if they feel the unsettled issues are not worth a strike." Woodcock said the union's decision to hold a GM National Council meeting today, and call the union locals into. Sunday meetings was due in part at least to President Johnson's action Wednesday, in expressing concern about the. prolonged GM strike. Johnson had ex(Continued on Page 6) Branigin Says He Would End Several Taxes Hoosier Candidates Today By United Press International Branigin: Indianapolis this morning, Indiana Broadcasters Association luncheon, Winamac this afternoon, Knox tonight. Ristine: Indiana Broadcasters Association luncheon, Bedford tonight. Hartke: Martinsville area this morning, Terre Haute area this afternoon, Sullivan tonight. Bpntrager: Helicopter tour of Osgood, Aurora, Lawrenceburg, Madison, North Vernon and Seymo'ur. Hope To Raide $220,000Yearly To Pay Off Bonds He's got sret bat By United Press International Never before have so' many top ticket candidates of opposing parties appeared on the same platform" together so many times in an Indiana election camnaign. They did it again ioday when Lt. Gov. Richard O. Ristine, Republican; and Roger D. Branigin, Democrat, nominees for governor, appeared at a luncheon of the Indiana Broadcasters Association in Indianapolis. At another IBA session Thursday, Sen. Vance Hartke, Democrat, and State Sen. D. Russell Bontrager, Republican, seeking Hartke's seat, also appeared on the same platform. Branigin said in a statement issued today that if he is elected he will recommend elimination of the household goods and poll taxes. Branigin called the household goods tax "a nuisance" • that costs Hoosiers $16 million a year, and the poll tax "a selective nuisance tax"'costing $2.2 million a year. 15 State Taxes Cited He "said Indiana levies 15 state taxes on'every citizen and onlv. 18 states lew more than Indiana. He blamed Ristine and said "this is part of the tax mess into which my opponent, has led us." Hartke said in his Morgan and Vigo County forays for votes that the Republicans "had a chance to build this country and we ended up in the middle of a recession." "I do not claim to know the full intentions of our oppbsition but I do not thik they know either," he said. "I think the people' are smart enough to know the differenc e '"tetween prosress and recession." Ristine said in remarks prepared for delivery to the IBA meeting that the current campaign "may prove if voters are more influenced by advertising than by issues." He complimented the broadcasters for "fair and responsible coverage of the campaign." But he said "a few of the advertising people haven't been so constructive." "Barrage of Rhymes" ' "They liave produced a barrage- of rhyming commercials and an assortment of radio ads that can only be described as lies. It now seems that .'the present campaign may prove if voters are more influenced by (Continued on page 6) Admitted Sex Deviate Gets FBI Clearance . WASHINGTON (UPI—An--extensive ' FBI investigation of Walter W. Jenkins has turned up no information that the former presidential aide had ever violated security or been blackmailed because of his arrests on morals - charges. But FBI . Director J. Edgar Hoover's report to President Johnson said that Jenkins, a 46- year-old father of-six, admitted I "having engaged in the inde- I cent acts for which he was arrested" on Jan. 15, 1959, and again last Oct. 7.. | Jenkins, a top Johnson aide jfor 25 years, resigned his White | House post Oct. 14 after- disclosure that he, had been arrested on a morals charge the previous week.. The President ordered an immediate FBI investigation of Jenkins and the circumstances surrounding his arrest to see if there had been any security violations. Under Strain In an eight-page statement Thursday night, Hoover- said that many of those interviewed during the .investigation — and Jenkins himself — said the two incidents for which he was arrested occurred during periods of "extremely intense emotional, strain and physical exhaustion." -' . ' ' Jenkins also told the FBI that he had been "enticed" by the arresting officer in the 1959 incident.' On both occasions Jenkins was arrested in the basement men's room of the Washington YMCA. The room,, described by city police as a gathering place for sex deviates, has since been closed. Jenkins now is undergoing treatment in a Washington hospital for "extreme fatigue" and high blood pressure. The FBI interviewed him at the hospital and also talked with more than 500 other persons, tracing his background from boyhood to the. present. The FBI said that Jenkins could recall no other such acts other than those for which he was arrested. Extreme Fatigue "It was his belief that these two - experiences had occurred after extreme fatigue and imbibing in alcohol; and extensive interviews of Mr. Jenkins' coworkers and doctors at the White House revealed that he was suffering from gross fatigue and overwork," the FBI said, ' The FBI disclosed that Jenkins "has had limited association with some individuals who are alleged to be, or who admittedly are,. sex deviates.' J (Continued on Page 6) INDIANAPOLIS (UPI—Delegates to the Indiana State Teachers Association convention approved Thursday a $5 annual dues increase which will raise $220,000 a year from 44,00') teachers to retire bonds issucil for construction of a $3.5 mii- lion nine-story building six years ago. The 1,000- members of the representative assembly approve:! the increase after a debate lasting about an hour. Teachers also elected Edg:'j- Stahl, principal of Indianapoli; Manual High School, as president, and Miss Mary Daniei". Marion, vice president. Mis; Blanche Penrod, Southport, continues as treasurer and Robei i jH. Wyatt as executive secretaiy for his 27th year. The dues increase was r:- quested by the executive co: - mittee to speed up the reti ment of bonds issued for c • • struction in 1958 of the IS": Center across the street fr ! |the Indiana Statehouse. It was the second dues ' • crease resolution in the last • ; conventions. The first in : '. ^proposed to raise dues $1 < < ;year until the bonds were > | tired. It failed to pass. Opponents who had circu! I I petitions against the $5 rx .• tried to block its approval •: i substitute proposals, one cal for a Hat $25 assesme-.! each member in the If." i school year and another rcn >mending the $5 increase terminated when the debt ••• .< : retired. j Elected to the executive c - 'mittee were Webb Salmon. ' 'lumbus; Elmo Houston. She!'; • ville, and Jerry Colglazier, Ir.'.i- anapolis. District vice president s 'elected were Miss Leota Ken.'i". iHammond: Miss Irene Foster. 'North Judson; Bernard RiH- jerer, Mishawaka; Mrs. Ann Gargett, Fort Wayne; P:nl Pr : be. Peru: DnnaH Wh>"'.Terre Haute; Raymond Bltm'c. Martinsville; Lorel 'Colemin. Petersburg; Mrs. Robert Sher- fiek, Mitchell; James Mock, 'Winchester, and Arthur Shull. 'Indianapolis^ Miss Foster. Whitlock, Blunk, Coleman and Mock were reelected. Officers of the seven ISTA divisions, elected were: [ Central—Donald Tillett, Peru, 'chairman; Cyrus Gunn, Mar- jtinsville, vice chairman; Cloyd Julian, Indianapolis, secretary. East—Clarence Hudson, Muncie, chairman; Donna Ogbur'n. Portland, vice chairman; Forest V. Carmichael, Muncie, secretary. North Central—Helen Amos. Mishawaka, chairman; Marvin Odom, 'Plymouth, vice chairman; Paul Sloan, South Bend, secretary. Northeast—Mrs. Flora Hedc- lin, Angola, chairman; Edwin Pribble, Bluffton, vice chairman; Robert Gotta, Fort Wayne, secretary. Northwest — Margretha .Quinlan, East Chicago, chairman; Otho 'Porter, Gary, vice chairman; Miss Phyllis Dixon, Hobart, secretary. Southeast—Mrs. Helen Me Daniel, Madison, chairman; Mrs. Claudia Crump, Clarkr.- ville, vice chairman; Miss Margaret Walk, Jeffersonville, secretary. Southwest — Lorel Coleman Petersburg, chairman; Mis;; Irene Bartlet.l Holland, v:. chairman; Edmund Higgs, Evansville, secretary. A BRAVES $A1H^r ^ayb»ilvan "Allen J_r wearaa 1 happy anuie in AtIahta >opa ..«sftie .ce .lla fpetuts;.tq.gtvelttyp^the good hew* of ^fUttiwaukeeiBravee 'rdeits'lon ttiM&te their Na- ** a (lrawlng'W Uie*$Hr'»nHnBn 'Atlanta -Municipal 'SUuiUwv Autos Collide At Intersection A rear-end collision on U.:-. 31 at the S. R. 28 intersection ;• • suited in $125 damage to t J autos Thursday afternoon. An auto driven by Rebi\: Ann Hawkins, 16. of Rout: .:, Tipton, was struck in the K grafter stopping- for the trnst'c signal in the southbound kr. Driver of .the other car v . ;.s Carolyn Sue Tobin, 16, of Ra.•'•> 1, "Sharpsville. State' Police said that r .ni brakes on Miss Tobin's .v.3 had failed. Damage to the bumper ::id grille of the car driven by M'rs Hawkins is estimated at SS0. The trunk, bumper and left rear fender^pf, ttieTaiito driven by Mis Tobta.suffered,, about $75

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