The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 17, 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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Tuesday, November 17, 1964
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I .4 -AH3LD J. EURTO 'l AF .3aiVS5 A33ISTAM INDIANA STATU LTD '.l :iLIA:iA ?3LI3, IJID ipton ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON. INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 38 — tt TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY —35 CENTS PER WEEK Investigators Probe Crash Of Bonanza By ROBERT W. FLICK United Press International LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI) — (Federal investigators today ! studied the flight recorder from ancMKiULD, ,„„. vtlii ,_a Bonanza airliner that crashed Jury selection continued today in a blinding snowstorm Sunday in Shelby Circuit Court in a |night, killing all 29 .persons SUIT FILED SHELBYVILLE, Ind. (UPI)- MPTON KILLED $200,000 damage, suit filed by the widow of a farm hand al- aboard. The investigators were seek- legedly gored to death by a bull ing the cause of the tragedy, in March, 1962. jalthough poor weather condi- Mrs. Ruth Pittman filed the'" 011 * we re believed the major suit against the owner of the:* actor bull, the person in whose pos-l Wreckage, scattered oyer a session the bull was and the . 200 - vard area ln three ma,n owner of the farm where the! sections, was found shortly af- alleged goring took place. | ter dawn Monday on a snow- Authorities found Estriedge!f s ^ rfed . moun , tain at about Pittman in a field on the farm j 3 ^"* lev * .. of Thomas and Grace Yarling. , Th f * lte of ., the crash fwasr Also named in the suit was the! 3 ^ fl ™ m !i e ? southw «t of animal's owner, Glen Callahan 1 McCan-an Fie Id here and about and Albert Callahan and his five mlles from Potosi JIoun " wife, Geraldine. REORGANIZATION NEW CASTLE, Ind. (UPI)— tain where actress Carole Lorn (bard—then married to the late Clark Gable — was killed in a similar 1942 crash. The plane and its victims Henrv Circuit Judge Wesley were found after an all - night Ratliff, Jr., Monday denied a search that was hampered by permanent injunction against the worst snowstorm to hit this arinexatioff^of Liberty Twp. byjarea in 15 : years, two school units, thus complet- The storm eventually forced ing ., school reorganization in closure of McCarran Field, low- Henry-County, jered visibility to near zero, dis- Ratliff's ruling lifted a tem-'ruPted power and communica= porary injunction which had demons and caused another Bo- lavcd annexation of the easf?»nza airlmer-Flight 104 also ha'lf of the township by Nettle bound for McCarran from .Phoe- Creek School Corp. and the nix, Ariz., as was ill - fated western half by New Castle-Flight 114 — to land at nearby Henry Twp. School Corp. Nel!is Air Force B ? se „ .„-^.^ I Bodies, of the victims were Six Liberty Twp. residents', , T . i . , Vi J - f „„„„.. n taken to Palm Mortuary here had filed suits against annexa-- J -. TYPHOON FATE —VVomen and children wade through the water''riear Da Nang in South Viet Nam, awaiting rescue by U.S. Marine helicopter. The Marines rescued some 1,700 in two days,' all victims of typhoon floods. Typhoons have left millions homeless In South-,/ Viet Nam, and more than 6.000 have been killed. tion, contending' the annexation law is unconstitutional by virtue of making it possible for .'a minority to impose its will on a majority. HUNTER SHOT BRAZIL, Ind., (UPI) — Billy (Continued on Page 6) Quads, Quints Doing Well LISBON (UPI)—A 32-year-old William Kay, 32, St. Charles,'woman in Mozambique gave Mo., today was in "good" con- birth Saturday to quintuplets dition in Clay County Hospital and they were all in good con- after being hit by about 30 shot- dibon today a hospital spokes- gun pellets in a hunting acci-man said by telephone from dent Jnear Clay City. sea , port ° f Miambane. . „„. .-, v.. J The four boys and one girl Officials said Kay was hi bom tQ ckra Mutangua were While standing in brush about , ite u „ each weighing less 50 yards from his cousin Max,^ ^ ^ (44 Rhodes, Clay City, who appar-! ds) ^ spokesman at the ently swung and shot at a said covey of quail while thinking JuUo Fernand district Kay was standing ; behind hm.i officer ^ fte Portuguese „. nnnian-rcn southeast African possession, PASTOR PROMOTED delivered the ba ^ ies , th e INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Indi- spokesman said, ana Methodist Bishop Richard! This afternoon the African C. Raii.es announced today the mother and quints were thriv- appointment of the Rev.- Virgil ing, he said. 1 V. Bjork as superintendent of j the Fort Wayne District, suc-| BALTIMORE, Md. (UPI)-A ceeding the Rev. Donald E. set of quadruplets made their Bailey? who was named pastor arrival at a Baltimore hospital of the High St. Church in Monday night shortly before . Muncie. Imidnight. Rev. Bjork has been pastor of' The ^ uad f. thr(j e 2 irls an <l a Fort Wayne's First Church i b °y> were born about 45 days since 1961. He is a graduate of Prematurely to Mrs. Betty Marion College and Taylor University and served pastorates in Marion,. Roanoke and Portland before going to Fort Wayne. Honor Roil For St. Joseph's First Period The following Tipton girls are on the Second Honor Roll for the first grading period of the 19B4- 65 school year at St. Joseph's Academy according to an announcement made 'by Sister Mary Caroline, Principal: Seniors — Cecelia Hellmann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome A. Hellman, R. R. >; 'Kathy Ley, daughter-QI-Mr^ajjd.Mrs. Arthur N. Ley, R. R. 2;' Virginia Nichols,, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Nichols, R. R. 3; Kathy Schwegman, granddaughter of Mrs. John Tebbe, 311 N. Independence; and Madeline Thrall, daughter of Mrs. Jeanne Thrall, 418 N. East St. Sophomores — Helen Day, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Murl N. Day, 1013 N. Independence and Barbara Ressler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Ressler, R.R. 5. Freshmen — Cathy Gerber, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gerber, 217 S. Independence; Rita Hellmann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome A. Hellmann; Leona Tebbe,. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. G. Tebbe; and, Susan Thrall, daughter of Mrs. Jeanne Thrall. SffiJ jFordTo Close Completely By End Of Week TO REPEAL LAW . FRANKLIN, Ind. (UPI)—Preliminary steps toward eventual Tepeal of a 1929 Indiana law requiring an -oath of allegianc e from all public school 'and university teachers were taken last weekend by the Hoosier units of the American Association of •University Professors. Prof. Henry L. Ewbank, Jr., of the Purdue University speech department, reported as retiring president of the state conference . of the AAUP that the group adopted a resolution requesting the state attorney general rule on the 1929 law. The law requires teachers to "support the Constitution of the United States and the State of Indiana, promote respect for the flag, reverence for law and order and undivided allegiance to the government" Ewbank said, the AAUP generally, opposes any oath as a requirement for employment, He said a law in the State of Washington, similar to the 1929.- Indianar statute, was declared unconstitutional by the Supreme Court on grounds the language was "unduly vague, uncertain and broad," and the state may not require persons to choose . between subscribing to such an bath or conscientiously refusing to take the oath, Reyes, 35, and her husband An- Igel, stationed at Ft. Bragg, N.C. The Reyes have four other children. The quads were placed immediately in incubators. Mother and children were said to be doing welL All three girls and | the hoys were given a good chance to survive. Trio Fined By Courts •Three persons paid out $22.75 each in City and J.P. Courts yesterday. John R. Craig, 21, Lawrenceburg received the penalty for speeding and Robert Stewart, 28, 508 Poplar St., was assessed for reckless driving. Rcbeccah Claxon. 21, Anderson received a speeding fine in J.P. court. Oris Kreigh Smith, 58, died : suddenly at 1:15 p.m.' Monday at the corner of Adams and Conde streets while driving his car home from. work. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday' from the Young-Nichols Funeral Home with Rev." Noble Greene officiating and burial will be in Fairview Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home after 7 p.m. today,. V The deceased was born Sept. 12, 1906 in Davenport, Iowa, son of Edward and Stella (Carter) Smith. He was' married January 15, 1931 in Frankfort, Indiana, to Levina McMains and resided in Clinton County until moving to Tipton in 1937. He was a member of the Masonic Lodge and operated his own Shell Service Station here in Tipton. Survivors include the wi/e, and children, Max, Oris.Jr., and Charles, and Mrs. Janis Stewart, all of Lafayette, Mrs. Joyceen Sheets, Terre Haute, Mrs. Kozy Dell, Mrs. Mary Ann London, both of Tipton, Amy and Mitzi. at home. Also four brothers, George, Richard, Robert and Colonel, all of Frankfort. Two sisters, Mrs. Arthur Huffer, Hillisburg and Mrs. Ardith Cline, Indianapolis, and several grandchildren. > WEATHER Fair to partly cloudy and cool through Wednesday. High to:''ay mid 50s. Low tonight mid 30s. High Wednesday low 50s. Dog Is Welcome DURBAN, South Africa (UPI) —A dog owner who wrote to a Durban hotel, requesting reservations for him and his pet received the following acknowledgement from the manager: "I have been in the hotel business for 30 years and never have I had to eject a disorderly dog. Never has a dog set fire to a bed.. Never has a dog stolen a .towel or a blanket. Your dog is very welcome. If he will vouch for you, you can come along as well." BEAR MOUNTAIN BURNS—Smoke plumes sky ward as a tire rages In New York's Bear Mountain BUU Park. The »ov*mor erdertd forests closed in 25 counties due to drought By DONALD ZOCHERT United Press International Ford Motor Co. automobile production was cut to 10 per cent of normal today iby crippling local strikes but the Unit-ed Auto Workers .(UAW) union was a giant step nearer to settlement with the strike - bound Allis - Chalmers Manufacturing Co. Teamsters union boss James R. Hoffa threw his weight behind striking pulp and paper workers on the West Coast and federal mediators tried to head off a nationwide railroad strike set for next Monday. The effects of local UAW walkouts in five plants across the country was felt sharply by Ford, the nation's second largest auto producer. Lack of parts has shut down all but two Ford assembly plants and kept more than half the firm's 130,000-man work force off the job. Expect Shut Down The strike began Nov. 6 in disputes over local issues at nine plants despite agreement on a national contract. Ford was expected to shut down completely by the end of the week if' settlement .. is not reached at the five plants still on strike. The UAW and Allis-Chalmers, the agricultural and heavy equipment manufacturer, announced agreement Monday involving five plants in four Midwestern states. Local issues, have been resolved in the 10-day strike at four of the struck plants, but negotiations continued today at the largest, West Allis, Wis The tentative three-year pact announced Monday night covers nearly 11,000 Allis - Chalmers workers. It provides a 5.3 per cent wage increase during the period as • well as increased cost-of-living, holiday, vacation and insurance benefits. • Set Strike Date Six off-train unions Monday formally set 6 a.m. local time Monday as the deadline for their threatened walkout against the nation's railroads. A strike could tie up the country's rail raffic.' A federal mediator, who met with representatives of the unions* Monday, slated talks today witb~ the carriers in an attempt to resolve the perrennial rail road dispute. The unions are demanding wage increases in excess of those previously approved by a presidential emergency board. On "the West Coast, where about 21,000 pulp and paper workers are on strike against mills in Oregon, Washington and California, the first'round of negotiations wound up with a 'no progress" reppft Monday night. •••4 Teamster'feoihion Boss. James ... Hoffa gave, his support to the striking workers and urged Teamster members on the c6ast to give every aid to the (Continued on page i) 41 Children • i Injured During Hayrack Ride WINAMAC, Ind. (UPI)—William Walsh, 11, R.R. 1, Rochester, remained hospitalized today from injuries suffered Sunday when a hayrack with 41 children aboard tipped over in a stubble- field at Broken Arrow Camp., All 41 youngsters were taken to Pulaski Memorial Hospital here for examination and treatment of injuries which ranged from minor bruises and lacera- ions to broken bones. - The hospital imposed a disaster plan and four doctors, two nurses and two technicians responded to the emergency. Three children were admitted as bed patients, two with broken bones and one with a concussion, but all were dismissed except the Walsh boy, who had a broken ankle. The children went on a hay- ride on the hayladder pulled by a tractor while their parents attended a meeting of the Holiday Rambler . Camping Association. About 250 members of the association were spending the weekend at the private camp 2 VB miles north of Winamac. The tractor was operated by | Lawrence Rausch, 16, R.R. 4, Winamac. The hayrack overturned when the tractor made a turn. Campers came from Peru, Plymouth, Logansport, Rochester, Gary, South Bend and Fort Wayne, according to reports. One child, treated at the local hospital later was taken to Bunker Hill Air Force Base hospital with an arm fracture. Car Broadsides Into Semi-Truck As Light Changes W Driver H.S. Speaker Here Thursday Elevator To fee Repaired In Courthouse ; The Tipton County Commission meeting in special session yesterday, approved a contract to repair the courthouse elevator. The $165 award was made to the Early Elevator Company of Fort Wayne. The repair is to bring the elevator within the specifications required by the State Elevator Safety Division. The Commissioners also heard and approved the Nov. 3 election payroll claims and, authorized the reception of bids for a new accounting machine for the courthouse offices. Irvin Banta, Secretary of the Tipton Chamber of Commerce, suggested to the Commission that the cedar tree, planted by the Chamber in the Courthouse grounds last year, be removed because of its poor'condition. Veteran Indianapolis 500 race ('river, Bob Veith, of rort Bragg, California, will speak to students of/Tipton High School, Thursday, November 19. Veith, an eighteen-year veteran of the racing circuits and an eight-time competitor in the Memorial Day Classic, is one if a team of eight drivers who have presented the. award winning Highway Safety Program to more than eight million teenagers in the past ten years. The program,, which is sponsored by the Champion Spark Plug Company of Toledo,- Ciiio, was given the coveted Alfred P. Sloan, Jr. award for developing and maintaining the program. It has also been presented with the Public Service Award of the National Safety Council three times. Vcith's subject, "Highway Safety is No Accident", is one of great importance and interest to teenagers who are taking driver training courses or who are involved in traffic as' they drive to and from school. Mr. Vieth will comment on controlled speed on the race track as against, its opposite on the highway. Highlight cf his program will be a 15-minutr sound and color motion picturt? made at' Indianapolis last May especially for the program. There was only one automobile accident in Tipton couily yesterday— a fatal one.' Carl William Rader, 32, Kempton, lost his life as his car slammod broadside into'a semi-truck at the intersection of State Road 23 and U.S. 31. Indiana State Police Troopers Earl i?rancis and Richard .Joints and Sheriff Verl Grim me, who investigated the accident, said Rader's vehicle slid nearly 160 feet before the impact with the semi. Truck driver Norris Utley, Mt. Vernon, told officers he had made a right turn from U.S. 31 onto Ind. 28 when he saw the approaching vehicle and stopped his truck as soon as he saw it. The mishap occurred at 5:30 p.m. and according to Sheriff Grimme there was no apparent cause for it. He theorized that the light signal changed as Rader approached the intersection. Tipton County Coroner Thil Nichols said that death was due to a skull fracture. The victim also received a compound fracture to the left ankle and a crushed chest. The death U the .-eventh traffic fatality in thi county this year. The victim is survived by his widow, Glenna, his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Rader. a brother Charles; and a sister, Mrs. Jack Wyrick, all of Knoxville, Tennessee. Rader was a member of the . Baptist rh-reh anl a member -cf B.M.T.I.U Brick Mason's Local 13 in Kokorao. lie lived in Kakomo until.moving to Kemp- Jon four years n. n o. Friends mav call at ths Mc- Mi.llan-Rudc .Funeral Home in Kempton after 7 p.m. this evening.' The ho:!y will be tskcri to Knoxville. Burial will be in Jefferson Memorial Garden Cemetery, Jefferson City, Tennessee. Murphy as entertainment director lot the second Eisenhower Inaugural, and (left), BR a Hollywood ntar in 1045. Murphy. Marjorle Main. Walt Disney In Palm Sprint". CaM. GEORGE MURPHY the new Republican senator-elect ot California, is the first Hollywood star to maHetfte, grade that far politically. Until the late stages of the campaign he was considered an underdog. He has been active in politics rqr aome time, but O. B. senator Is his first elective office. Johnson Gets Big Gobbler Bv W'M LIAM J. EATON United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)—President Johnson puts aside affairs of state for a time today to observe an affair of the heart— his 30th wedding anniversary. The Chief Executive, Mrs. Johnson and their daughters Lynda Bird, 20, and Luci Baines, 17, planned a small private dinner party. But it's likely that, given the gregarious nature of the Johnson, family, a few friends may be invited to drop by and help celebrate tonight. , Johnson had only two appointments on his schedule. The first was the traditional mid-November presentation of the White House's Thanksgiving turkey; the second was with Carl T. Rowan, director of the U.S. Information Agency (USIA). The turkey, a 40-pound broad- breasted bronze gobbler, is the gift of the National Turkey Federation and the Poultry, and Egg National Board. It comes from the Ray Thompson turkey farm at Ellsworth, Iowa. First Impression Claudia Alta Taylor — known to all her friends as "Lady Bird"—was a shy, quiet young woman of 21, when she first met a lanky former school teacher who was to become her husband back in 1934. Her first impression of Lyndon Johnson was* that he was "excessively thin but very, very good-looking with lots of hair quite black and wavy, and the most outspoken, straightforward, determined young man I. had ever met. "I knew I had met something remarkable," she recalled later, "but I didn't know quite what." On their first date, she said, "he told me all sorts of things that I thought were extraordinarily direct for a first conversation —his salary as secretary to a congressman, about, how much insurance he had, his ambitions, about all the members of his family. It was just, as if he was ready to. give me a j picture of his life and ot.what i (Continued from pas* 4)

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