The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 19, 1964 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 19, 1964
Page 1
Start Free Trial

ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON. INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 40 TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK Kidnap Victim Forced To Spy U.A.R. FORM OWN COURT By SHEILA WALSH United Press International ROME (UPI) —The central ifigure in the strange case of Ithe man in the diplomatic trunk I admitted today that he is an Israeli citizen. Ke said he was forced to become a spy for the MARION, Ind. (UPI)—Seven United Arab Republic, teen-agers who previously had Rome police said the self- been charged with traffic law styled espionage agent, who violations formed a Marion City first identified himself as a Mo- Court jury Wednesday which roccan by the name of Youssef penalized two boys for speeding. Dahan, has told detectives that Five boys and two girls from his real name is Mordecai Ben Marion High School and Bennett Massoud Luk and that he was High School imposed a $10 fine born in' Tel Aviv 28 years ago. on Gregory Davis, 16, and a So His strange" tale of foreign in- fine on Darrell A. Eastus, 16, trigue came to light Tuesday and assigned each to write a when police found hin\ bound, 1,000-word essay. igagged, drugged and packed in Judge Michael Kiley accepted a trunk earmarked for air ship- the recommendation of the ment to Cairo as "diplomatic teen-agers in an experiment mail." „witli methods of dealing with; Two U.A.R. diplomats, ac- juvenile offenders. Kiley gave cused of arranging the bizarre the panel five suggested ver- kidnap-smuggle, were expelled diets from which to choose. by the Itapan government The boys pleaded guilty in Wednesday^ as "persona non earlier arraignments, so the grata.'- youths didn't have to decide Taken By Promises whether Eastusf«nd_Davis were; Police quoted Luk as saying guilty or innocent. ' jhe defected to Egypt while But full-dress hearings were serving in the Israeli army. He held, with policemen testifying said he was taken in by Arab how Eastus drove too fast in a propaganda promising that Is- school zone and how Davis sped raelis who defected to Egypt while driving a car containing would be sent to the United other young persons. I States. Panelists asked additional! "I was convinced and I questions, and discussed the grossed the frontier," he told cases while the defendants were police. "But when I arrived in out of the courtroom. (Egypt I was arrested and kept Eastus' essay will be on the in prison for six months and subject, "My Responsibility to then forced to become a spy." Young Children in a School | Luk claimed, according to po- Zone.". Davis' will be on "My lice, . that he never gave the Responsibility to My Passen- Egyptian government informa- gers," jtion of any importance and fre- Deputy Prosecutor George quently furnished false data. Milford and Judge !Kiley both] This could have accounted said the jurors showed "intelli- for the attempt to smuggle him gence" in their deliberations, out of Italy, police indicated. Kiley also advised Davis and Authorities in Tel Aviv said Eastus that they are now eligi-;today that the man had lived in ble to sit -on similar juries in Israel from 1949 to 1961 and the future when other teenagers'confirmed that he had defected come up for penalties. CARS DERAILED SUNMAN, Irid. (UPI)—Eighteen cars of a 146-car New York Central to Egypt. They said he entered Israel on a Moroccan passport and was born in that Arab J country. Tried To Check Police here tried to check the i i i»i>.c ucic iiicu 10 cnecK me Railroad freight tram conflicting information with of- derailed today a mile west of fi c j a ] s m j e i Aviv, this Ripley County town. j A xel Aviv newspaper, Da- The derailed cars mostly con-! var _ quo t e d Luk's wife, Nurit, tained gcain. Some of them 27) as say j n g that he had a overturned. About 300 feet of grudge against the Jews when track was torn up and the Indi-i ne i e ft her four years a°o. anapolis.Cincinnati main track; « He used to send m e° home was" expected to be blocked t0 my paren ts to bring money about 12 hours while repairs whenever he was in trouble, were made. always threatencng that if his The train was westbound from, wish were not grant ed, he Cincinnati to Indianapolis when' would run away t0 Egypt and the accident happened about ravenge himse if on these 8:30 a.m. There was no esti-! T„,„ O » Pictured abeve are three scouts of troop 592 receiving their God and • Country award at the West Street Christian Church. Shown from Jeft to right are Neil Stillwell, assistant scout leader, Creede and Craig Hinshaw with their parents Mr. and- Mrs. Clavis Hinshaw and Phil Welches-with his parents Mr. and Mrs. Albert Welches. mate of damage, and railroad \Je\vs," the Israeli woman was spokesmen said"the cause of the qUOt ? d I s sa ? in °' She s?id the derailment was now known im-.J?"? 1 ! h * S f T children but mediately. j 11131 she has not se en Lok since The railroad's James Whit- i h V eftuIS « ae b comb Riley passenger train ! ob Nasn ' a pollce s P° kes which left Cincinnati for Indian', man in Tel Aviv ' said Lok > or apolis about 10 minutes before the accident happened, was rerouted over the .'Pennsylvania tracks through Richmond. IN TWO ACCIDENTS WEST LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPI)—Danny Stacy, 25, Otterbein, was involved in two traffic accidents within 12 hours, and although one of them was not his fault, he wound up facing a traffic charge in the other. Stacy's car suffered $100 damage when another car smashed into his from the rear late Wednesday. It rammed into a utility pole this morning and added $600 damage. Stacy suffered cuts and bruises and was booked on a traffic law violation charge. WEATHER Hazardous driving warn- i n g northern sections 'of zones. Snow end rain mixed with sleet northern sections and rain central and southern sections today. Rain late afternoon and evening northern sections. R a In changing to snow again northern sections tonight and diminishing to brief snow flurries Friday. Brief snow flurries Friday in central sections. Little change in temperature today and tonight. Colder Friday. High today 40 to 47. Low tonight in lower 30s. High-Friday 35 te 40. (Continued o/i page 8) God and Country Award Is Given To Three Scouts Three Tipton Scouts, Phil Welches, son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Welches of 301 West Jefferson, and Creede and Craig Hinshaw, sons of Mr. and Mrs. Clavis Hinshaw, Tipton route 5, received the God and Country award during services at 10:30 a.m. Sundav at the West Street Christian Church. AIL boys^ .are ..-members of Troop 592, of which Charles Wid- ;r is scoutmaster and Kiel Stillwell, assistant. The troop is sponsored by Tipton Rotary Club. Creede Hinshaw is an Eagle Scouts, highest rank in the Boy Scouts of America while his brother Craig was given similar rank during this ceremony. Young Welches is a Life Scout whose application for Eagle rank is now being processed. 8 The God and Country award is given by the church to the Scout who has studied and worked in the church of his choice, and the program is arranged by the church relations committee on Scouting. Service Nov. 26 The Tipton Ministerial Association announces the Annual Community Thanksgiving Service will be held in the Kemp Methodist Church Thanksgiving Day, Thursday,- November 26, .at 8:00 a.m. omecoming IN NEVERSINK, N. Y., water In the reservoir normally la above that fourth set of aqueduct gates. -Now it is 65 feet below Its high water mark. Men are removing debris below. At Windfall It'll be Homecoming Day in Windfall Friday as the Dragons go after their third victory of the young season without a ydefeat, against Fishers High School of Hamilton County. Festivities will open with a parade through the business district at 2 .p.m. during which the floats will be judged and prizes of ten and five dollars awarded the winner and runner up. At 2:45 a'bonfire will highlight a pep session scheduled for behind the school building. he B-team game will start at 6:45 and between halves of that game the Homecoming Queen will be crowned and the members of her Court of Honor introduced. Selected by the members from whom the Queen will be selected are: Ellen Brown, Merri Ann Castor, Pam Brown, Shirley Whitehead, Kathy Jo Johnson, Peggy Frazee and Jody Land. The . Queen is selected , by vote of the entire student body. Between games the Windfall High School band will play, and after the varsity game which is scheduled to start at 8:15 p. m. there will be. a Homecoming Dance in the Windfall Community Building. Stricken Today Charles Parvin, Tipton route 1, died in Tipton County Hospital at 11 a.m. today. Services will be announced in Friday's Tribune- by. the Young-Nichols Funeral Home. - HIGH AND LOW CROP Dinner Sponsored By Local Firms The Tipton County CROP Kickoff Dinner will be held November 24, at the Liberty Baptist Church at 6:45 p.m. CROP is the Christian Rural Overseas Project that aids needy people in foreign countries through church affiliated agencies/Plans will be made for a drive infTip- ton County this winter. Contributions may be made in'}the form of crops or cash. The speaker will be Oris Wright of Vincennes, who is chairman of the State CROP Committee. Mr. Wright is a grain elevator owner and operator at Baltic Mills near Vin- cinnes. Gerald Wilson state director of CROP will also assist with the program. Tipton County workers and their wives are invited to attend the kick-off banquet Tuesday evening. The banquet is sponsored 'by Crib Filler Hybrids and Alders Seed Farm. Reservations should be made to June Mitchell or Alan Adler. NEW YORK (UPI)—The lowest, temperature in.the nation reported' to the U.S. Weather Bureau this morning, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, was 8 be- 1 Mrs. Ethel low zero at Ely, Nev. The highland the late Samuel J.JSchut- Wednesday was 89 at McAllen, kofe, and had been employed Tex. (Continued on page 8) Nephew of Local Residents Dies Services will be held .Friday at 10 a.m. from the St. John's Church in Granite City, Illinois, for John P. Schutkofke, 56,. a nephew of Mrs. Paul Egler and Mayme Reed, Tipton, who died suddenly in California Sunday evening while traveling by bus from Long Beach to San Diego. The body w a s returned to Granite City Wednesday, morning where services were arranged by the Davis Funeral Home with burial planned for Sunset Hill Cemetery in that city. Mr. Schutkofke and his wife, Mae, had been visiting with Carl Krohene, a brother-in-law, and a former Granite City resident _ now living in L o n g Beach. He was born in Elwood, Indiana and moved to Granite City in 1909. He was the son of Reed Schutkofke Edgar Hoover Brands King 'Notorious liar' WASHINGTON (UPI) —FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover h*as called the Rev. Martin' Luther King Jr. "the most notorious liar in the country" for claiming that 'FBI agents in Albany, Ga., will not act on civil rights complaints because they are Southerners. -Hoover made the statement Wednesday in an interview with a group of women reporters. King's office in Atlanta, Ga., said the ,Negro leader was vacationing' in the Bahamas and could not be reached'for comment i . One source explained the FBI : chief's blunt remarks by saying j Hoover "has had these things, on his- chest for a long time j and felt this was as good a time as : any to say something." ' In the interview Hoover took sha;rp; issue with King. He charged that the Nobel Prize winner and civil rights leader had distorted the facts about FBI activities in the South. Hoover said King had told his Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) not to report acts of violence to t h e FBI office in Albany because the agents were Southerners and would do nothing. "The truth is that 70 5 per cent of the agents in the ,South were born in the North and four of the five agents in the Albany, Ga. office are Northerners," Hoover said. The FBI director said he had attempted to confer with King to "clear up" the question, but that the Negro leader had not responded. In la three-hour session with the i'bmen office Hoover was unusually outspoken on subjects • ranging from civil rights and, presidential protection- to police corruption and juvenile delinquency. He expressed these views: — FBI agents investigating civil rights cases in the swamp country of Mississippi sometime find the area is filled with "nothing but! water moccasins, rattlesnakes ; and red-necked sheriffs, and they are all in the same category as far as I am concerned." — The Mississippi State Highway Patrol cooperated in the , investigation of the murder of three civil rights workers near | Philadelphia, Miss., but in some areas sheriffs and sheriffs' deputies themselves have participated in racial violence. Brooklyn Yards Among Those Hit By Defense Dept. BULLETIN WASHINGTON (UPD—Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara lias ordered the Brooklyn Navy Yard and the Brooklyn Army Terminal shut down, it was learned today. • Good Citizen Sharcn Bollinger Sharon Bollinger, a senior at Windfall High School has been selected by the faculty as that school's DAR Good Citizen this year, to compote with similar nominees from other schools for county, state and national honors and scholarships of the DAR. The selection requires depend By DARRELL GARWOOD United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) —Defense Secretary Rooert S. Mc­ Namara.was set to reveal today the locations of 95 bases and military installations he is closing for economy reasons. Most interest centered on whether six of the Navy's 11 big shipyards would be shut down. Attention was focused especially on the Brooklyn Shipyard that Sen.-elect Robert F. Kennedy, D-N.Y., has sought to save. •McNamara scheduled a news conference to identify the doomed installations. But in. a move to solten the impact, he planned to notify members of Congress before the conference. The conference was scheduled for 3 p.m. EST. The defense secretary, in an- ^ jnouncing the action, said Wed- : nesday that the closing of the facilities would save the gov-! ernment $500 million a year ' and would eliminate 63,000 jobs. : Holds Military Capability McNamara said the shutdowns would be accomplished "without degrading our military capability." Most of the bases arc in the United States but some are located elsewhere in the Western Hemisphere or in Europe. The administration came un- ability, service, leadership and patriotism, to an outstanding dc-jder quick fire from the Repub 3ree. jlicans. Rep. Bob Wilson, Calif- Miss Bollinger is active in the ! chairman of the congressional Windfall Methodist Church and MYF, is Honored Queen of Bethol No. 98, Job's Daughters, Windfall and in high school is president of. the Student Council of which she has been a four- year member. She belongs to the Sunshine Society, has been a varsity cheerleader for three years and is planning to at- 'end college in the state after her high school career is 'om- plelea next Spring. Kokomo'Youth Pays Tv/o Fines A Kokomo youth was given | ci'sco^also "could be closed two fines for the same offense in Justice of the Peace Court yesterday. Nineteen - year - old Marshall Lambert paid $37.50 CARS KILL DEER FORT WAYNE, Ind. (UPI)— Allen County authorities have received reports of four deer; for charges of driving without killed by cars in a three-day: an operator's license on Oc- period. jtober 26, and again on Nov. 4. A doe bounded into the high- j Two speeders were fined $22.75 way in front of a car driven by each in other action taken by Harry D. Carnahan, Grabill, the •Justice. They were Donald the same fate which befell three R. Cahall, 4G, South Bend, and bucks in separate accidents Jerry D. Walker, 20, Galves- within 48 hours. ton. GOP Campaign Committee, said "we are engaging to a certain degree in unilateral disarmament." The shutdowns will be put into effect over an lS-month period. McNamara said that all persons losing jobs would be given an opportunity to qualify for new positions. Of the 11 Navy shipyards, the facilities at Philadelphia, at Hunters Point near San Francisco and at Brooklyn were thought to be the most likely to feel the economy axe. Three other naval shipyards— at Boston, Portsmouth, N. II., land Mare Island at San Franal- (Cor.tinued on page 8) Sfafe Ske Inspection IN MASSACHUSETTS, drought la critical In the central and Berkshire regions. This Is the Lenox Reservoir, the lower section virtually empty, the upper receding swiftly. IN PARSIPPANY, N.Y., Chiet Engineer Rooort J. BudncK demonstrates the low.level by raising ins arm to reach normal water level, but the level should be even higher. This is Jersey City's reservoir, 26 feet below .its normal water level. All Indiana sheep will be inspected twice this winter for sheep scabies in a federal-state effort i6 eradicate the costly sheep skin disease. Infected flocks found during the two 20-day inspection periods, beginning December 7 and February 15, will bs dipped twice in an approved insecticide, the second dipping .will follow the first by 10 to 14 days. Darrell Stoops and Leon Stewart will inspect the flocks in Tipton County. An inspection fore? of 119 men is now being recruited by county extension agents. Inspecting all sheep in their assigned areas, they will be working under supervision of area regulatory veterinarians. As of last January 1, there were 416,000 sheep in the stafe. Federal veterinarians in Indiana, headed by Dr. Lowell R. Barnes, and state veterinarians headed by Dr. David L. Smith, state veterinarian, are directing the program. County exteajsjjjn agents, Purdue University veterinarians and animal scientists are' also cooperating in the program. ' The U. S. Department of Agriculture's Research Service has received an appropriation of about $1.5 million (o conduct an. all-out nationwide effort against" the disease. A planning session held" at Purdue^ outlined mechanics of the Indiana program for evterinarians and workers. The inspectors will receive training on fundamentals of detecting the disease in one-day schools to be hsld fetforo Saeambar 7t

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free