BA&dLD J. -BURTON ARCHIVES A33I'ST INDIANA STATE L INDIANAPOLIS, Hi ipwn ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON. INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 34 TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE,. THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 12, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK By EUGENE J .CADOU United Press International 'INDIANAPOLIS (UP1)—Indi ana Senate Republicans may turn toward youth in selection of their floor leader, it appeared today. OUTDOOR FIRES BANNED IN INDIANA Monfe Carlo Night To Aid Cancer Fund It'll be guest night Saturday as the Tipton Elks Lodge' holds special "Monte Carlo" night to raise funds for its annual favorite project, the Cancer Fund. Those who enjoy being "big time spenders" can really get the thrill of their life, playing roulette and other games of chance featured at the famous , French Casino. In addition to With the party stalwarts of the many game there wiu be an auction of many items, ranging from a highly sought AM-FM radio to listen to the local basketball games this winter, to an electric skillet. \ All proceeds go to the Cancer Fund. What makes it such an opportunity for the big time spenders? That's where the fun comes in, for. all the games are played with "Play Money." All members and guests may purchase this, special "Play Money" to participate in the games. Contributing to the Cancer Fund by donating prizes are the following local merchants: Compton's Hardware, Carroll's Men's Shop, Home Trade Shoe Store, Fosters' Jewelry Store, Carney's Drug Store. Fosters' iFurniture Store, Danner Store, Gambles' Store, Perry's Standard Service, Don Ross Motors, Rqss and Doggett Body Shop, Tic Toe Bar, Elks Club. yore, all quite older, defeated in the Democratic landslide, a substantial movement developed today for Sen. Keith C. McCormick of Lebanon for the post., •McCormick is being sponsored by Paul r Green of Lebanon, Boone County GOP chairman, who also was manager of the senatorial campaign of Sen. D. Russell Bontrager. Boone County was one of only a few in the state that produced majorities for Sen. Barry M. Goldwater;, Lt. Gov. Richard 0. Ristine, gubernatorial nominee, and Bontrager. McCormick, who is 44 and serving his first term in the' Senate, is a handsome, tall, graying legislator who last session was voted as the. outstanding GOP freshman senator by the Indiana Broadcasters Association. Past Party Record An insurance and real estate man, McGormick is a former county clerk of Boone County. He attended Purdue University, is married and has two sons and a daughter. A 22-year-old son.is in Indiana University, a 17-year-old son is in high school and the 12-year-old daughter is in grade school. > 1 The Democratic landslide buried all of the erstwhile Senate GOP chiefs. President Pro Tem Bontrager left the Senate to fight a losing battle against Sen. Vance Hartke. Sen. Roy Conrad, veteran Monticello lawmaker, lost all three of his counties in his reelection bid. As caucus chairman, he had been regarded as the logical choice to head the GOP in the upper house. Conrad, who had served as Indiana manager for the abortive presidential campaign of New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller, was knifed by a number of the fanatical Goldwater backers and also aroused suspicions because of his enterprises in the Dominican Republic. Sen. John Shawley of Michigan City had announced his candidacy to. succeed Bontrager before he also was demolished in the Democratic tidal wave. | CRAW'FORDSVILLE, I n d . Sen. Lucius Somers, Hoagland (UPI) —United Steelworkers Republican, who has served Union members began returning longer in the upper House than to their jobs at the Steel Indus- any other lawmaker, lost his tries, Inc., plant today after set- seat to former Sen. Chester lemen of a 21-day srijee. Watson, Fort Wayne Democrat. f Fraser May Run . Sen. Keith Fraser of Portland likewise has been mentioned for floor leader of the GOP. He belongs to an older generation. Sen. Jack Mankin, T e rr e Haute Democrat, seems to be the front runner for Senate pro tem, but roly-poly Sen. Nelson Grills, 1 Indianapolis, a denouncer of the sales tax and pioneer reapportionment advocate also has announced for the post. Youthful Sen. Robert Peterson, Rochester, also has been mentioned for president pro tem. (Continued from page 6) Open House at Junior High The public is invited to attend Open House tonight at Tipton Junior High School in observance of National Education Week. Principal Wallace Underwood reports that the program which extends from 7 to 9 p.m. will include the showing of a film strip and a 'brief band concert in the junior high gym, starting at 8:30. Correction Several phone calls to the Tribune have brought attention to an error in election totals for Prairie Township, Precinct One for County Recorder. Clark, the defeated candidate, received 41 votes., instead of 401 as the tables indicated. The total for Lineback, the winner in the general election, was correct as reported —123 in that precinct. SHOULD'VE HAD A RESERVATION— -This is the big mess in.a Chicago restaurant after this car, driven by Joseph R. Boland. 44. recently of Berkeley. Calif., .plunged through the window., Mrs. Barbara Umger. sitting in a Booth with her daughter Jacqueline, 9, was injured seriously, as was the daughter. Boland also' was injured. Multilateral Nuclear Force Faces Crisis (EDITOR'S NOTE: MLF — Multilateral Nuclear Force — has become a major- issue among the Western Allies. What is MLF? Who proposed the idea? What reasons are advanced for and against the project? These and other questions are answered in the following dispatch by UPI diplom a t i c correspondent Stewart Hensley.) Hunter Fined A coon hunter who 'jumped the gun' October 29 was fined $31.25 in Justice of the Peace Court Tuesday. Conservation Officer Wayne Martin arrested Eugene E. Oody, R.R. 3, Tipton, on that date for hunting out of season and for hunting without a permit. Oody is to appear before the Justice November 24, on the latter charge. Only other J.P. action Tuesday Was an $18.75 speeding fine handed to Sallyann Porter, 37, , of Peru. Jailed Here Two Elwood men are being ,held at the" Tipton County jail ' for investigation by Sheriff Verl Grimmer The pair are William Carroll Hart 23, R.R. 3, Elwood, and Jimmie','Huntsman, 24, also of R<R< 8, Elwood. . - . By STEWART HENSLEY .United Press International , WASHINGTON ^UPI) — Th£ proposed- NATO .nuclear surface fleet, which has caused a crisis in relations among major Western Allies, evolved from an American suggestion during the final days of -President Dwight D. Eisenhower's administration. The full-blown U. S. plan was worked out under the late President John F. Kennedy and has been carried forward by President Johnson. It calls for a fleet of 25 vessels, armed with eight Polaris missiles each and manned by mixed crews from participating NATO nations. Now, almost exactly four years after the. initial suggestion was tossed into the pot, the project faces its most critical test. France, long a odds with the United States and other Allies on NATO military strategy and determined to maintain an independent nuclear force, has intensified its opposition to the •Multilateral Nuclear Force (MLF). De Gaulle Contends Split President Charles de Gaulle's government contends that if Steelworkers Planning New Wage Demands PITTSBURGH (UPI) — The the project goes into effect, it will split NATO into two groups^ Thost joining the plan j top ' ' p ' Q ^~ y makers'of the United _,„„ f 'steelworkers (USW) will meet with 700 local union leaders for two days next week in New York City to lay the\ groundwork for new wage contract demands. Telegrams summoning them to the meeting went out Wednesday to the local officers at plants of the 11 major steel producing companies and to the 170 members of ' the •' USW's Wage Policy Committee, the union's final authority oh wage "contract matters. ") USW President David J. McDonald emphasized in the telegrams that the meeting next Monday and Tuesday will not be for the purpose of setting a wage policy for contract negotiations with the 11 companies expected after Jan. 1. McDonald said the purpose of the meeting to get the views of the local leaders on wages working conditions,. and other contract matters. Be Of Help "I am sure that this meeting can be a tremendous help to pan international wage policy," McDonald said in the telegrams. That policy will be set in a meeting . of the Wage Policy Committee next month. The time and place of the meeting have not- been set, but McDonald said it would take place about Dec. 1 The Wage Policy Committee includes the top leadership of the USW. All 33 executive board members and the directors of the 41 USW districts in the United States and Canada are members of the committee. The New York City meeting Nov. 16-17 will be held at the Biltmore and Hilton Hotels Seek New Contract It is expected that at its December meeting the Wage Policy Committee will vote to formally notify the 11 major steel producers that the USW will seek negotiations for a new labor contract after Jan. 1. If no agreement is reached by May 1, the union .would be free to strike at that time. At the USW convention in Atlantic City in September, the union's top leadership promised in a report to union members that it would demand substantial wage increases in a new contract. The contract developments took place against a background of union polities featuring a contest for the USW presidency between McDonald and the current USW Secretary- Treasurer, I. W. Abel. Elections for USW interna tional'offices and district directorships will be held Feb. 9 Abel's candidacy is the first' real challenge to McDonald's rule. He has been president of the union for 12 years. CARE PACKAGE TO KHRUSHCHEV— Anton Zajdlik, 32, Cicero, Dl., displays the $20 refund check he received after sending a CARE package to Nikita Khrushchev, addressed to International Headquarters,. Moscow. It came back with this message: "-We regret to inform you that Russian authorities did not let the parcel through because of an incorrect address. We are x therefore sending you a (refund) check for . the..amount of $20." Zajdlik also'' holds his order blank. Now he' Is asking the Soviet Embassy in Washington for Khrushchev's address so he can try again. and those remaining aloof. There even have been hints from Paris that De Gaulle will pull his remaining military forces out of NATO if the MLF comes into being, Britain, always cool to the plan, now is attempting to work out a formula which would reduce the size of the fleet and incorporate it into a broader NATO nuclear ''strategy plan which might not be so offensive to Paris. . West Germany, so far the only major ally strongly favoring MLF, has agreed to compromise differences with France by not pressing for immediate creation of the project. Other NATO Allies have been unable to make up their minds. American officials' still are- hopeful that Italy and The Netherlands, as well as some other countries, will decide to join the project. Fate In Balance The fate of the NATO nuclear fleet to a large extent appears to hinge on the outcome of a series of Allied talks between now and the end of the year. President Johnson will discuss the issue with - British Prime Minister Harold Wilson during their conference here Dec. 6 and 7. Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Undersecretary of State George W .Ball will confer on the subject with German and French leaders at meetings here and in Bonn and Paris. The United States gives no public indication of abandoning it's support for the project in its- present form, although officials always say^they will listen to a better idea if any ally has one. There is an impression in diplomatic quarters, however, that if Britain comes up with a compromise proposal acceptable to West Germany, the United States will go along unless this proposal' downgrades MLF too much. The idea is to give the Europeans, i in particular West Germany, a greater sense of participation in nuclear strategy. Interested Nations Representatives, of eight nations which show some interest in the project have discussed both its military and political aspects. These eight are . the United States, Britain, Germany, Italy, The; Netherlands, Belgium, Turkey and Greece. The Russians have strenuously criticized the plan from the beginning. They contend it is simply an American device to get nuclear weapons into the hands of the West Germans. Moscow suspects West Germany of wanting to start a war to regain lost territory to the East. The fact that t h e United States, as required by Con, gress, would retain veto power over firing . the missiles has made no impression on 'Moscow. At the same time, this veto power has tended to weak' en the. U.g. assertion that he plan would give other Allies a real voice in nuclear strategy. U.S. officials maintain an optimistic attitude that the MLF, in is present form, eventually (Centlnood en Pat* <) City Approves Erection of Stop Sjgns New stop signs will appear in Tipton following action taken by the Tipton City Council Monday night. The signs will be erected on Hill Street at intersections with Ash, Poplar, Maple, Oak and Mill, Streets. A four- way stop will be created' at Green and North Streets and a three-way stop at the Main and Dearborn intersection. Other pction taken by the Council included approval of the purchase of a .new police car and purchase ;of a new pick-up truck for the street department. The old pick-up truck will be ••lsed by the golf course. The "ouncil recommended that the Board of Works and Park Advisory Board begin negotiations- for the management of the golf course fo 1965. IFire Chief Landis Fields received approval for purchase of $800 worth of 'additional hose and also recommended that the Council authorize purchase of an automatic door closer for the station-house. • The Council also awarded a Rural Electric Service contract to James R. Stoker, 328 Sweet- 'and Ave., and a contract to Russell Kingerey for destruction ) tne O. K.. Smith buildings. Kingerey is to complete the job by December 9. The Council in its final action authorized construction of new sidewalks and curbing along South Main street (Continued on Page 6) Governor Issues Order; Fines Set To Enforce Laws Boy, 16, Made | INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Governor Welsh today banned all outdoor fires throughout all of Indiana, including leaf-burning, |B« f- m •! k» land ordered motorists to stop • IIS VOntllDUllOn' tossin S cigarettes out of their cars while an emergency fire . FRANKLIN, Ind. (UPI)—'hazard exists. More than a year ago, ^erry Faced by one of the--driest Reguli, 15, a high scho6l sopho-! autumns in 53 y ears of weather , . , . , . records and mounting fire haz- more explained, in an essay his ards jn forests and ° woodlands ideas on the value of education. 0 f Hoosierland, the governor de"Education offers insight to ; clared an emergency and im- the path of a rich, full life 0 fP°sed a ban making it a mis- happiness," he wrote. .."Through ^ em 5 nan ° r Punishable by a $2^ , . , . , to $o0 fine for even throwing a education we get a good view of . mateh Qr flicking a dgar ash what life is really like. The pur-: outside a building, pose of life is to matter, to be j wdsh actedas state conser . productive, to have it make | va tion director Donald E. Foltz some difference that we lived, al)d state foresters reported a at all. ! serious drought situation creat- "Future success and satisfac-, j n g fire problems in he south tion often depend_ upon an edu- e rn half of the state, with a cation and upon education rest brisk wind making things the rich heritage of human life.! worse. ' • So as Mark Twain wrote: Let! The ban was included in a us endeavor to live, that when proclamation issued at 10:30 we come to die, even the under- a.m. EST, in which Welsh de- taker will be sorry." | clared an emergency fire haz- Jerry Reguli died at the age j ard exists covering every of 16 a few weeks ago/a victim 'square inch of Indiana's urban of leukemia. areas and countryside. His mother. Mrs. Iona Wright, The order Prohibited burning who was widowed when Jerry of Ieaves and trash - and - dis " was 5 years old, sent the essay I cardln S matches or cigarettes Four Fire Units Figlit Blaze In Kempton Area Fire caused by a -shorted circuit gutted a tool shed and three empty hog houses on the Earl Reese farm, two miles southeast of Kempton yesterday. Fire deparments from Kempton, Hillisburg, Goldsmith and Tipton fought, for nearly three hours to bring the blaze' under control. The flames, which began around six p.m., consumed •:he four 'buildings and destroyed 300 bushels of corn, a tractor, a corn planter, a spreader, a mower, a wagon and many other tools stored in the shed. No estimate was given for the loss. A grass fire, which erupted on the longview Farm on the north side of Windwall at 2:00 p.m., yesterday, broke out again at 11 a.m. .this morning. Windfall and Madison Township iFire departments were fighting the, blaze' at press time, but were being hampered in their efforts by high winds which apparently fanned the embers back into flames. to the Daily Journal Wednesday because she believed it appropriate to the observance of National Education Week. Along with the essay, Mrs. Wright sent the editor a note. "He was a wonderful religious boy, and a serious-minded boy," she wrote. and even ashes from motor vehicles, until the emergency is over. Near Bedford, a forest fire burned along a two-mile front jover more than 1,500 acres, fanned by winds up to 40 miles velocity in gust peaks. Welsh said it was "in the interest of public health, safety "At the age of 13 he put out | and welfare*' to declare the an acre of tomatoes on his' emergency. He said the fire grandmother's farm. He bought a house with > the profit from his crop. He had a mortgage on the house that the rent was hazard condition endangered 'the lives of the people, forests, fields, woodlands, livestock, structures and other prop- helping to pay off, but he had'erty." taken out mortgage insurance I Welsh cited a 1953 state law on Jiis property. i which gave him the authority "At the age of 16 years, he. t0 issue such an order. He did left an estate of about S7,000 'It did matter that my son lived." Play Friday at WindfaS! H. S. The junior class of Windfall High School will present the play "Shy Guy" Friday evening at 8 o'clock in the gymnasium. Mrs. C. iF. Regnier is director and Billy Joe Dennis the student director. Cast members are Maria Pickering, Mike Mullins, Pam Brown, Patricia Summers, Randy Bryan, Ellen Brown, Pam Browning, Ricky Lewis, 'Bonita Findling, Danny Davis and Stan Conway. The public is invited. - WEATHER Partly cloudy with showers affecting about 60 par cent of th* arts and vary windy today. \ Partly cloudy, windy and much cooler tonight. Fair and much cooler Friday. High today 48 to 73. Low tonight 38 to 44. High Friday 4» to 54. ) A STEELY MEETING-Smiling United Steelworkers President David J. McDonald greets solemn-faced U W. Abel, secretary-treasurer and opposing Mm for the presidency, at the union's executive Board meeting in Pittsburgh. The election Is in February, and what is bugging the board Is: How can contract talks be organized with leadership-that may- not , c L^ptreceived your 1965 registra- be .around 10 conclude them? so only after discussing the matter with Foltz and State Fire .Marshal Ira Anderson, the latter to clarify a' point as to whether such a ban could be imposed on cities and towns as well as rural areas. While - Welsh was preparing the proclamation, Foltz told newsmen that hunting would not be banned. The upland game season opened only two days ago, and thousands of hunters have been in the crackling-dry woodlands and fields since then. Smoking hunter<= have been blamed for some of the fires. 'We are not banning hunting because hunters have not been a major factor in fires and they could be a great deal of help," Foltz said. "We would create more problems than we would solve." Foltz apparently referred to the help hunters could give by reporting fires they discovered smoldering in woodlands and brush. '.» Foltz said while most of the fires were in the southern half of the state, dry conditions from days without rain prevail in the north as well. ; The conservation department previously banned fires in state parks and forests and forests had been closed to the public in orders issued late. Tuesday. Special Plates Now On Sale The Tipton ••' County License Branch is now accepting advance reservations for passenger car plates for 1965 for those who want special numbers' and those who want to keep the same number they had last year. These reservations are one dollar extra and may be made between now and Dec. 1. After that date the numbers will be available to anyone wanting them. Those desiring special numbers must bring their Fall tax receipts with them. Plates, cannot be sold without them. These plates must be paid for before all plates go on sale January 2. When applying for a license you must bring your 1964 car registration if you have tion from the -state..
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