HU2 1^2 IAIWV-P , i:iDIAMA ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON. INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 35 TIPTON (INDIANA- DAILY TRIBUNE; FRIDAY, N0VEMBERjl3, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK )0WNED FLIER RESCUED IN OCEAN Russia Hopes To Strengthen U.S. Relations By RICHARD H. GROWALD United Press International President Johnson was 1 the top j MOSCOW (UPI) -The Com- vote-getter on the Democratic !mumst party organ Pravda said ticket and Bontrager on the Re- th ?' Rus . sia JS f™^ \° publican ticket. Branigin wasi b f nf f lWet in / eekln fL * — — - —i „4. A ' strengthen its relations with the second highest Democrat and •Hartke third, while William E United States. „.., . . - . . i e . The position was started as Wilson, state superintendent of • ]omatic sQUrces said that miUlirt ^ »1 r- T via l/»tl AM f%*\ TT1 A 1 T» * public instruction, came in fourth and John Bottorff, secretary of state-elect, fifth. John J. Ryan, losing nominee for lieutenant-governor, was second-best vote getter i>n the Republican ticket and Alleni.. ,, r , . . „ , the state audi- l? he Peaceful coexistence pol icy advocated by former Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev. Chinese Communist Premier Chou En-lai had concluded his secret talks with the new leaders of the Kremlin and would leave for home today. Red China split with Russia over Lindley, loser in tor race, third. Fourth highest vote total went to John K. Snyder for state treasurer. Lowest vote totals among Democrats were those o f George H. Prime and G. Remy Bierly, candidates for Appellate Court seats; This is natural, since thousands of voters fail to complete the state ticket ballot. More than ll,0Q0 who voted for president failed to vote for U.S. senator, and 4,000 others who voted for senator did not register a choice for governor. Going down the ballot, 18,000 voted no lower than governor, 5,000 more were lost after lieutenant governor, 9,000 between auditor, and treasurer, and 10,000 more by the time the bottom of the ballot was reached. Oh the Republican side, however, Ristine was the lowest vote-getter, with Beasley next lowest and Goldwater third from the bottom. After Branigin's ticket-leading plurality of 263,437 over Ristine, and Johnson's 259,730 plurality over Goldwater, -the only other victory margin by more than 200,000 votes was Wilson's 217,- 5G Oedge over Beaslery. Pluralities on the remainder of the ticket ranged from Bottorff's 196,841-vote edge over Powell down to New's 174,356 margin over Snyder. Russiaville Man Stricken Today Samuel Edward Kelly, Russiaville, died at 7:45 a.m. today in St. Joseph's Hospital, Kokomo, where he had been a patient for four days. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday from the McMuilan-Rude Funeral Home with Rev. W. O. Williams officiating and burial will be in St. Paul Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 3 p.m. Saturday. The deceased was born Oct. 23, 1880 and was married to the former Dessie Mae Rollins who died in 1939. Survivors in elude a son, Roy Kelly, of Linton, six grandchildren and 16 great-grandchildren; three brothers, James of Kokomo route 1; Orval Kelly of Russiaville and Charles of Cutler, Indiana. Pravda saidRussia is ready to talk over its differences with ! other nations and is willing to adopt a position of flexibility." "We attach great importance to the- development of business links and normal relations with the main capitalist states, including the United States where the recent elections strengthened the positions of the more moderate circles in the ruling camp," Pravda said. There was no sign that China was ready to ease its militant anti-Western policy. Diplomatic observers said the Soviet foreign policy statement paralleled declarations made in the past month by the new rulers of the Kremlin following the ouster of Khrushchev. Observers said the statement appeared to steer a middle course between preserving the status quo in relations with the West and adopting an uncompromising line toward national revolutionary movements, which- Red China supports. Western observers said it was notable that there was no hardening of policy toward the West despite Chou's presence in Moscow. Although Soviet Premier Alexei N. Kosygin and Communist party chief Leonid Brezhnev agreed to the Peking talks, diplomatic sources in Moscow said there was little chance of Russia and China solving all their differences immediately. However, the Russians have agreed to postpone a meeting of 26 Communist parties which Khrushchev had called for next month, apparently to lay the groundwork for reading Red China out of the world Communist movement. Communist China was bitterly opposed to the meeting. Russia's Communist allies in Europe also had been dragging their feet on the plan. Numerous foreign Communist officials had come to Moscow in connection with the 47th anniversary Nov. 7 of the Russian revolution. By this morning Chou was the only one still in Moscow. Diplomats said he and Bre(Continued on Page 6) REWARD OFFERED MUNCIE, Ind. (UPI) —An official of a strike-bound trucking firm posted a $10,000 reward today for the arrest and conviction of those responsible tor planting a bomb at his home. The explosive, containing 14 sticks of dynamite, was found Thursday at the back door of the suburban home of John Hartmeyer, secretary - treasurer of Indiana Refrigerator Lines. Local 135 of the Teamsters Union has been on CIC CHAMPIONSHIP TROPHY is being presented by CIC President, principal Harold Johnson, to Tipton football captain DanCrcuch, during the annual conference football banquet last night held in the high school of co-champion Elwood. For Tipton it was the fourth football championship in the 31 years of the conference, and the second in the three years that John Moses has been the coach of the Blue Devils. In the phevo at right. Elwood coach Larry Shook poses with Tipton fullback Dan Crouch, as the two were honored by the conference sportswrifers association as 1964 "Coach of the Year" and "Player of the Year". (Photo's Courtesy of Elwood Call Leader) a ' Second Aviator in 24 Hours; Other In Gulf of Mexico j CHARLESTON, S.C. (UPI)— A missile tracking station 'supply ship today rescued a j downed flier who spent the night adrift in the South Atlan-' 'tic on a 20-man life raft. Lowell Thompson of Spokane, Wash., who ditched his Cessna :182 during a flight from Keci>\ j Brazil to the Ascension Islands, I was reported tired but in good I condition when the frcignior 1 Robin Sherwood picked him up WASHINGTON (UPI)—An at-j at daybreak, torney handling a $300,000 suit; An Air Force plane flying a against former Senate aide! mission between Charleston, Attorney Says Baker To Settle Out of Court By HALE MONTGOMERY United Press International 2 Men Admit Payloder Theft And Destruction Two Elwood men were arrested today on charges of vehicle theft stemming from an investigation by Sheriff Verl Grimme and Indiana State Police Trooper William Howard. After extensive questioning, the pair, Jimmie Huntsman, 24, and William C. Hart, 23, both of R. R. 3, Elwood, admitted taking a payloader from a construction project early- Wednesday morning, then driving it over several fences' in the New Lancaster area. 'Bond for each was set at $2,000. Police traced the suspects through witnesses' descriptions of the pair and an automobile which followed the machine in its destructive trip. Windfall Youth Struck By Auto A nine-year-old Windfall boy was seriously injured yesterday when he was struck by a car near his home. Robert Lahre, son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lahre, Windfall, was playing dodge-ball after school with some friends when a gust of wind carried the ball out onto the highway, State Road 213. The lad followed the ball in to the path of an automobile driven by' Paul Baker, 23, Kokomo. The boy was taken to Tipton Community Hospital where' he was admitted with a broken right leg, a hip injury and bruises on his face and head. His condition this morning was listed as fair. Nuclear Power To Guide Space Rockets By JOSEPH L. MYLER United Press International 'WASHINGTON (UPI)—Atomic scientists believe a recent United States to put nuclear- powered rockets into space by the early 1970's and send them Strike' to ^ e moon or Planets by 1975. - . ,- . , i TII The scientists said Thursday against the firm since last JulyL, ; , . 7 ; ; „° .'„„„- f - J ithat four recent ground tests 25 over union recognition.. . . . reactors 'in The bomb failed to go off *e-j£_. *L ™ *v. K L„™* , L .w fh» m » n t nnt h D «V>,.<J NEVADA P r0Ved be y° Dd 3 d0ubt the practicality of using atomic power for rocket flights. They cause the fuse went out before it reached a ceral box containing five sticks of dynamite, authorities said. A sheriff's patrol kept an eye on the Hartmeyer home Thursday night. The bomb squad from Fort Benjamin Harrison at Indianapolis removed the explosives and took charge of the investigation. • • . Weather Mostly sunny today with the high temperature in the low 60'«. Fair and'fool to-' night. Low - tonight - upper- '• 30'c. Saturday partly cloudy and not much blunge In temperature. High Saturday mid 60s. called the test results the grea- est advance in* rocketry of the past 30 or 40 years. At a briefing for newsmen given by the National. Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA), the scientists said the U.S. would be able to. get a nuclear rocket off the ground within the next 10 years for an additional $1 billion. They predicted routine manned flights to the • moon were 'possible 'before 1975. In addition, • they - said, unmanned exploratory flighty to other planets by' atomic rockets would be feasible by the middle of the next decade. Present U.S. space plans call for the Apollo project to put two men on the moon by 1970. The Apollo space capsule is to be launched by mean's of chemically-powered rockets. All rockets now used to drive. spacecraft away from earth are powered by chemical fuels. But experts have long known that the more extended missions of the future will re- uire far 'greater energy — the energy, for example, which is released by.splitting atoms. Until recently, the effort to harness the atom to space exploration had, been discouraging. Through the fiscal year ended last June 30, NASA and the AEC had spent $584.5 million without reaping anything but setbacks. But this expenditure was not in vain. Learning from their failures, scientists this fall were able to stage four successful tests in a row which proved they were on the right track. Dr. Harold B. Finger, who heads the joint N.A.S.A-Atomic Energy Commission project, told reporters that the tests, conducted in September and October, constituted "a very major step forward in rocketry!" U.S., Germany Open Talks on Nuclear Fleet By STEWART HENSLEY United Press International WASHINGTON (.UPI)—Undersecretary of State George W Ball was flying to Germany today for strategy talks involving the controversial American plan for a NATO nuclear fleet. He will have a lengthy conference Monday with German Chancellor Lu dwi g Erhard,. whose government has suddenly decided to stop . pressing for creation of the proposed Multilateral Nuclear Force (MLF) by the end of this year. Ball, i h e administration's workhorse on this project, and, Secretary of State Dean Rusk were said to be confident that the MLF has suffered only a delay and not a defeat as a result of the Bonn.Government's decision. Plans call for Ball to attend sessions in Berlin today and Saturday of the German-American Council, an organization of influential private citizens interested in closer ties between the two countries, before "oing to Bonn to meet Erhard. Accepts Decision The Johnson administration was inclined to accept Bonn's assertion that its decision to relay participation in MLF was not due primarily to the "increasing hostility of French President Charles de Gaulle to the plan. The State Department publicly ascribed the German decision to a desire to wait and take a look at a revised MLF proposal - being worked out by Britain. This will be ready next month. President Johnson and British Prime Minister Harold Wilson are expected to discuss the revised plan when they confer at the White House Dec. 7-8. Diplomatic sources said that the major reason for Germany's decision on MLF stemmed principally from Erhard's desire to ease -domestic criticism of his regime on this front. The German leader also must deal soon with the politically explosive necessity to lower German grain prices to bring them into line with those of other, European Common Market countries, particularly France. No .Deal Made U.S. officials have been assured by the Germans that no "deal" was made between De Gaulle and former German Chancellor K o n r a d Adenauer during their Paris meeting earlier this week for a German delay on MLF in return for easing of French pressure on the grain issue. De Gaulle has given Germany until mid-December to bring its grain prices into line or face a suspension of common market plans to try to :"gotiate reciprocal tariff reductions with the rest of the world. Whatever the reason for the German decision, Britain's desire to rejigger the MLF gave Bonn an excuse to announce delayed action on the project and take some political prei (Continued from pig* i) Hall of Fame Honors Past Tipton Greats Visitors to Tipton High School seeking basketball tickets tonight, or inspecting the school at any time in the future., are invited to cast their eyes just above the trophy case adjacent to the Principal's office in the main corridor. Three large photographs, in color, the work of the Crowell Studios, are now in place with /y:o more, to be added, '.as trie start of a Tipton High School athletic "Hall of Fame". Organized as a dream of basketball ccach and athletic director Dick 3arr, the Hall of Fame .vill pay tribute to all T.H.S. athletes, past, present or future, whose achievement gains them statewide distinction as all-stars.in whatever sport they participate in. A state champion in any race in track, a member of the all-star first team in football or a championship in cross country, tennis or golf or membership on the Indiana All-Star basketball team will be so recognized. In addition, the Hall of Fame also recognizes two outstanding coaches who contributed greatly to both the athletic success and the moral fibre of their boys. The three photos presently framed and mounted in their positions ofhonor are the late beloved coach 'John "Jake" Weger, and Tipton All-Star cagers Jim Ertel of the class of 1942 and Dick Mcintosh of the class of 1964. Yet to be added to this Hall of Fame but now in preparation are the photographs of coach John Ward, who carried Tipton into the ranks of basketball greatness during the 1930's and early 40's^ and Kenny Cage of the class of 1942 who, like Jim Ertel, was a member of that year's Indiana All-Star team. Mrs. Ray Bower Dies Thursday Mrs. Lillian Bower, 76, of Atlanta route 2, succumbed at 8:20 p.m. Thursday in Tipton County Memorial Hospital. Services will be held at noon Sunday in the West Street Christian Church with Rev. Norval Lyon officiating. The body will be cremated. Friends may call at the Leatherman-Morris Funeral Home after noon Saturday. Mrs. Bower was born March 9, 1888 in Tipton, the daughter of Arzo and India (Vickery) Moore. She was married March 17,'1914 in Denver,, Colorado, to Ray Bower, former engineer for the State Highway Department and past member of the Tipton School Board, who survives. She was a member of the West Street Christian Church and of the Dorcas Club. Also surviving are nieces and nephews. NEW YORK (UPI) — The lowest temperature reported this morning to the U. S. Weather . -Bureau, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, was 10 at Burns, Ore. The highest reported Thursday was 90 at Brownsville, Tax. Elwood Man Dies Wednesday Jesse. Claude Heflin, 87, of 1304 South "E" street, Elwood, died at his home at 11:45 p.m. Wednesday after an illness of four years. Services will be held from the Copher and Fesler Funeral Home in Elwood at 2 p.m. Saturday with Rev. J. E. McCoy officiating and burial will be in Cook Cemetery, New Lancaster. iTYiends may call any time at the funeral' home. The deceased was born Nov. 11, 1876 in Tipton County, son of Isaac and Mary (Little) Hef Un. He was married to Arizona Brown in 1899 and she preceded him in.death in 1922. A farmer, he was a member of. the New Lancaster Christian Church and of the Moose and Eagles Lodge Surviving children include Mrs. Nora Van Horn, Elwood: Isaac Heflin,- Clearwater, Flori da; Mrs. Sarah Jolly of Muncie: Mrs. Mary Hickman, of Elwood; Mrs. Hilda Moore of Louisville, Kentucky; - Mrs.i Genevieve Loe of Larwell, Indiana; Kenneth Heflin, of Columbia City, Indiana and James Heflin of Anderson; three brothers, Carl and Hoy Heflin cf Elwood and Harvey Heflin of Cherryville, Kansas and a sister Mrs. Myrtle Harmon of Tipton: 27 grandchildren and 9 great-grandchil- 'ren. j Robert G . (Bobby) Baker is confident an out-of-court settlement will be reached before the suit comes to trial. David Carliner, counsel for Capitol Vending Co., insisted in an interview with United Press International Thursday that he had not been subjected to any White House pressure to termi- ,S.C. and Africa circled overhead to direct the rescue. The wreckage of Thompson's plane also was picked up by the Sherwood. He went down about 140 miles west of the Scensions with engine trouble. Thompson, a civilian, was the second aviator rescued in the past 24 hours after going down nate the civil damage suit j a t sea. Capt. Paul M. Shook against Baker. "There has been no pressure on me," he said. Carliner said there had not 36-year-old air force pilot and a native of Merrian. Kan., was picked up in the Gulf of Mexico yet been' agreement on the dol- j after spending 40 hours swim- lar amount of a settlement. He|ming and paddling to keep Cars Damaged said negotiations were still under way with Baker's attorneys, but "I am confident we will reach a'settlement." Capitol Vending contended Baker accepted money to obtain for it a contract with Mel- par, Inc., a Falls Church, Va.,electronics firm. But, Capitol said, Baker subsequently used his influence to have Capitol machines ousted from the plant. The contract later was given to Baker's own vending firm, Serve-U orp. Capitol's suit triggered a politically explosive inquiry by the Senate Rules Committee into Baker's outside business activities while a $19,600-a-ycar Senate employe. The committee plans to resume hearings Dec. 1. Carliner denied that Capitol had agreed to a $30,000 settlement and that the agreement had been kept secret until after the Nov. 3 elections. Newsweek magazine reported t his a few- days ago. Baker also subsequently denied it. Carliner said the dollar amount of a settlement was still under discussion. He indicated he felt the final figure would be more than $30,000. If a settlement is reached and the suit is dropped, the need would be eliminated for public testimony that could pro Two parked cars were slammed together by a third yesterday evening, causing $400 damage to the three vehicles. Virgil Woods, 76, 312 Oak Si..,-., traveling south on Main St., hitj vid( : ammunition to Republican the parked vehicle of Henry Bur- " c Af R * l - p "'< : "tiviiins ton, 712 Main St., forcing it into one owned by Lloyd Burton of, 'he same address. Damage to,'with Baker's attorneys Woods' car was estimated at ; what sort of testimony should )15Q. Damage to L. Burton's car be taken, none of the witnesses was estimated! at $50, white in the case so far have tesi- damage to the sandwhiched ve- fied or given depositions under hide was approximately $200. critics of Baker's activities. Carliner disclosed that because' of legal disagreements over oath. Weary Firefighters In Control of Blaze BEDFORD, ! Ind. (UPI) — A 12-mile stretch of U.S. 50 Weary firefighters kept a close was closed to all but emergency watch today on charred and traffic late Wednesday and re- smoldering woods and fields mained closed Thursday as the southwest of here today to flames approached the highway guard against a fresh outbreak and homes beyond it. of one of Indiana's worst forest Miller said the fire reached fires in recent years. - • the highway in three or four Maj. Paul Miller, command- 1 places before it was brought un- ing officer of National Guard der control but that the flames units on the-scene, repoted that did not cross the road, the blaze was' brought under The fire was the worst re- control for the second time ported in Indiana's woodlands Thursday night. He said he j left tinder-dry by a long drought hoped he would' be able to withdraw his men from the scene by noon today. |. The fire broke out Tuesday afternoon, apparently caused by -a hunter's cigarette, and began to spread rapidly Wednesday afternoon. Volunteers and guardsmen brought it under control early Thursday but the blaze got away from again. but other major blazes also were reported v Thursday near Sylvania in Parke County and near Plymouth. Three persons were injured battling a blaze in an old dump at Medpra in Jackson County. The drought and fire danger brought an order from Governor Welsh Thursday banning all them | outdoor fires and providing penalties for throwing cigarettes or Fanned by j winds of miles per hour and up to 25 mph in gusts, the blaze burned over 2,000 to 2,500 acres- in a largely-wooded! triangle bordered by U.S.: 50, Indiana 37 and Indiana 60. 10-15 matches from automobile., win dows. ' •'• •'• — • -' At the same time, t U.S. Forest Service officials, banned all. Hoosier National For es t .The fire here started in the national forest. afloat. Shook was spotted by a Coast Guard cutter Thursday and picked up and hospitalized from shock, exposure and minor cuts. Three Air Force planes found Thompson about two hours after he set down in the ocean. He appeared to be in good condition and waved to pilots of the search planes, the Air Force said. . He was sitting in a small life raft when spotted. The Air Force dropped him a 20 - man raft with food and other supplies and circled him in relays, waiting for the freighter Robin Sherwood. No reason was, given for the ditching. Oral E. Burgett Rites Saturday Oral E. Burget, 56, Frankfort route 3, succumbed. Thursday mcming. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday from tue Kempton Christian Church with. Hew v-crry N'ash officiating and burial will follow in Kempton Cemetery. Friends may call anytime at the McMullan-Rudc .-'uncral Home in Kempton, or for one- hour prior to services at .he church. The deceased was born in Clinton County May 5, IMS, the son of Wesley and Dora (Mount) Burget. He was married Oct. 5, 1932 to the former Jjiincttc Harrell. He was a former farmer and since 1356 has been an oil •listribator. He belonged ti hte Kempton Christian Church, the Kempton Masonic Lodge ami the jdd i'"eliows of that community. Survivors includ; a son, Jene Allen'Burget of Indianapolis: a 'istributor. He belonged to the Bardwcll,. Indiana; three gmnl- '.-hildren: a brother, Dale Bur- ict of Kempton route 1; three sisters, Mrs. Kenneth Harrell of Kempton route 1, Mrs. Marvel Coop?r of .Fairmoii'"t and Miss Blanche Burget of Kempton. Firemen Fiqht Dry Grass Blaze IFire departments from Windfall, Hc-bbs and Greentown finally extinguished a grass blaze on the Longview Farm, near Windfall yesterday. The fire broke out again at 11 a.m. though it was thought to have been extinguished Wednesday evening. The three companies doused it after about one hour. The Tipton Fire Department was kept busy answering calls on fires at the Farm -Bureau Co- Op and the Kemp Memorial Methodist Church. The Farm Bureau fire started when sparks from the cob-burner were carried by gusty winds to nearby weeds and grass. The department was called to the scene at 2 p.m. v an4« shortly after returning, were ' called to the Church^ where- leaves had been started,afire, inothe yard of Mrs. Jobn^Hash, 123 ,S, .Main St. Fire officials reminded residents to heed the baa on all outdoor fires issued yesterday by Gov. Welsh. \ - ' "'
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