HAROLD J. BURTON ARCHIVES ASSISTANT INDIANA STATE LIBRARY ISPIfiWOf.TS, INQIfiSA ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON. INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 50 TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1964 7 CENTS PERiCOPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK By United Press lnf°rnational HUNTER FOUND OEAD ANGOLA, Ind. (UPI)— William Sunderland, Jr., 57, Fort Wayne, was found dead Monday afternoon in the Pigeon River /ish and Ganfe Preserve west of hare. Doctors at Cameron Hospital here said Sunderland suffered a heart seizure while; deer hunting. LX-JUDGE IS DEAD BLUFFTON, Ind. (UPI) — George Mock, 89, iormer judge ! postpone of Wells Circuit Court here, died Monday at a hospital following a two-week illness. Meek served as judge by appointment for six months in 1948. CAT DISRUPTS"POWER EDINBURG, Ind. (UPI) — Electrical power to hundreds of customers in Edinburg was disrupted Monday for 90 minutes •when a car touched a voltage regulator and created a short circuit at a Public Service Com- 'believed the crisis would reach Russia May Lose Vote In United Nations By BRUCE W. MUNM United Press International UNITED NATIONS, N. Y., (UPI) — The General Assembly opens its long-delayed 1964 session today wi.h strong prospects of an immediate recess for further talks to avert a showdown on Russia's right to vota The opening was scheduled for 3 p.m. EST. Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko held a long but inconclusive meeting cn the issue Monday. There were indications that they agreed to pos'.pone a showdown for two or three days and have fur-hrr talks. Secretary General Thant told newsmen there was a strong possibility that the assembly would recess for at least 24 hours soon after its opening. The decision Was to be made this morning after the views of various regional groups in t h e world parliament were made known. either Thant nor U. S. Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson SCHOOLS SH US.Military |18 Inches of Snow PEanes Downed In La Porte County; East Of Saigon Many Roads Closed pany of Indiana substation here. DIES AT AGE 100 BLUFFTON, Ind. (UPI) — •Mrs. Elizabeth Gehring, who observed her 100th birthday anniversary only a month ago, was buried today after services in a church here. She died Saturday at^ a Berne nursing home. Mrs. <|ehring and her husband, Joel, had been married 64 years hen he died in 1960. NEW PLATES MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. (UPI) —Indiana's white-on-green 1965 motor vehicle license plates, on sale Jan. 2, will glow in the dark. Rex Lennis, director of industries at Indiana State Prison here where the plates are manufactured, said the lettering and numerals have been treated so they shine brightly when light is cast on them at night. This year, the State Bureau of Motor Vehicles experimented with reflectorized plates and found they worked well. The plates for six counties were . treated with luminous paint. The 1965 plates will be. ismi-: lar to those of this year, except for the color. Number sizes and lettering style are the same. The word "Indiana" will be on the bottom of the plate and the year "1S65" at the top, the reverse of this year's order. Permits Granted a make-or-break point today. The recess action might come at any time after the opening of the session but Thant thought it more, likely after the election of Alex Quaison-Sackey of Ghana, unopposed for the assembly presidency. The election would be held on a "no objection" basis, - without the formality of a vate. The issue, behind the dramatic situation was Russia's refusal to pay airy part of the S52.6 million it owes'for peacekeeping operations in the Congo and the Middle East. Russia contends it was assessed illegally' by the assembly, instead of the Security Council, where there is a Soviet veto. Article 19 of the U. N. charter provides that any country ih arrears for the .equivalent #1 two years' assessments shall lose its vote. The United States has insisted that Article 19 be applied against Russia and sev en other delinquents the first time the assembly is called on to vote. The assembly, which normally meets _in September, was postponed originally until Nov. 10. Then a second three-week postponement was granted to afford more time to seek a compromise on the confrontation with Russia. Despite the drama of the last- minute talks, a crisis atmosphere was notably lacking among the principal diplomats involved in the situation. The Tipton County Planning Commission and the Zoning Board of Appeals .granted a total of nine permits during the month of November. The estimated, value of the improvements facilitated by the permits was $80,200. Those receiving permits were: Ed Murphy, James R. McNew, Houston Stahl and Richard E. Young, residences; Fertich Cassell and Allen Harper, placements of trailers; Tebco Fertilizer, building addition; Noble Young, placement of a storage building; and Schrock, Division oLTuloma Gas Products, distribution of anhydrous and liquid fertilizer. EX-HOOSIER IS SHOT HARTFORD CITY, Ind. (UPI) —Donald Sones, 24, Hartford City, a military policeman at White Sands Missile Base in New Mexico, was in serious condition today from gun wounds suffered in a deer hunting accident near the base A companion fired at a deer but the bullet hit Sones, and he lay in a mountainous area five hours before a helicopter rescued him. The gentleman from the North Pole was a very popular man last night judging from the crowd waiting in lir.e to see the jolly old- gentleman at the Tipton County Court House. : (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) Not Guilty Plea Entered Here In Theft of Vehicle Jimmie Huntsman, 23, Elwood, appeared in Circuit Court Monday to plead not guilty to a charge of vehicle theft arising out of charges filed against him November 11. Huntsman and William Hart, also of Elwood, were arrested following a theft of a payloader from a construction project near Elwood. Hart had confessed to the pair's driving- the vehicle over several fences in the New Lancaster area that morning. r ( . Huntsman also faces" charge^ of automobile banditry and mc- licious trespass. Arraignment on these two charges was continued to December 7, and trial for the theft charge was set to be heard by jury January 18, 1965, Huntsman was freed on bond .reduced from $4,000 to $1,500. In other action taken by the Court, Stanley Herbert was appointed pauper's attorney for Arvil L. Brown and Vancil Stephenson on their filing of paupers affidavits. The pair is charged with assault and battery and disorderly conduct. They were arrested Saturday night following a fight at Wood's Tavern in Kempton. Arraignment was set for December 2. New Road Open; Machine To Aid County Offices The Tipton County Commission today announced the purchase of a typewriter-accounting machine to ibe used in the county auditor's and treasurer's offices. The Commission paid $5,483.20 for the machine to the Burroughs Corp., Indianapolis. The machine will be used primarily for billing of tax statements and will eliminate many duplicate processes now being used by the clerks of both the treasurer and auditor. The Commission also announced that ', the road from State Road 28-east through the cemetery, formerly a part of old State Road 28, "will be open to through traffic-this afternoon. The road has 'been closed for repairs since mid-July. The re : ' pairs included re-paving and widening of the surface and the construction of two new bridges. Grading of the, burms completed the operation this morning. - Arcadia Resident Dies at Home \ If .'Her Henry Trietsch., 71, Arcadia route 1, died at his home last evening after a six •month illness. Services will be held at 2:30 p.m. Thursday from „the Arcadia Lutheran Church with Rev. John Klausmeier officiating and burial will be in the church cemetery. Friends may call after 7 p.m. today at the Shafer - Crowmer funeral Home in Arcadia. The deceased was born July 15, 1893 on Arcadia rural route, son of Monroe Peter and Elizabeth Bardonner TrietschV- Nov, 4, 1916 in Arcadia, he was married to the-former Edythe E. Holliday who survives. He was a member of the Arcadia Lutheran Church and of the Boxley Sister and Brotherhood. Survivors include, in addition to the wife, a son Frank Walter Trietsch of Atlanta; a sister, Mrs. Ruth Gandlitz, Greenfield, Illinois and a brother, Clarence H. Trietsch of Arcadia. Drive Extended The 1964 Chirstmas Gift drive has been extended to Friday, it was learned today from a spokesman for the Tipton County Mental Health Association. Project chairman Irwin Banta said that with only 20 per cent of the quota as yet unfilled, area donors should have the gifts at the area-wide collection depots by' Friday as they must be delivered to the New Castle State Hospital Monday morning. The gifts collected in tthiis worthwhile project are given to patients at the state hospitals for mentally retarded. Interested persons may find nut what kinds of gifts are most needed and appreciated by contacting •Banta at the Chamber of Commerce office. Dies Suddenly •Charles "Sarge" Biltz, former Tipton businessman and member of the State Police force, as well as a restaurant operator at Lafayette, died of a heart attack at his home in Lafayette at approximately 10 a.m. today, according to word received by relatives here. The body may be viewed at the Murphy Funeral home in Lafayette, the time to be announced Wednesday in the Tribune when services will also be announced. SPECIAL PLATES - Motorists who' have not received their 1965 car registrations and want to reserve special plate numbers may take their 1964 registrations to the Tipton County License Bureau for: issuance of 1965 registrations since they are slow being Issued . by the State. All must bring their tax receipts. Rosina Nienaber Stricken Monday Rosina Nienaber, 80, of 707 E Jefferson Street, died at 10 p.m. Monday in Tipton Hospital after an illness of one month. Services will be held at 10 a.m. Thursday from St. John's Catholic Church with Rev; Richard Smith officiating and burial will be in St. John's Cemetery. Friends may call after 7 p.m. today at the Young-Nichols Funeral Home. Miss Nienaber was born April 27, 1884 in 'Franklin county, daughter of John and Magdelena (Ecka) Nienaber. She was a member of St. John's Church and of the Rosary Society. A Rosary will be said at the funeral home' at 8 p.m. Wednesday. Survivors include two sisters. Mrs. Elizabeth Langely and Mrs. Mary J. Hughes, 'both of Tipton, as well as nieces and nephews. SAIGON, South Viet Nam (UPI) —Communist guerrillas shot down two U.S. military aircraft today on the fringes of the so -callPd ' Red - controlled "iron triangle" 30 miles northeast of Saigon. An American mi!i*ary spokesman said the American crewmen in both incidents "escaped serious iniury" and were rescued by American helicopters, j The first craft downed by '"i"t Cons? eround fire, was a • U.S. Air Force A1E Skyraider j fighter--omber. It was oi'otel by 1st Lt. Kemp P. Roedema, IS, of Ga-field. N.J. K»mp parachuted to safety, but his Viet- names° co pilot apparently did | not and is listed as missing in taction. The second craft downed was a turbojet HU1B helicopter, which was destroyed on the ground after it made a forced landing when hit by Red ground fire. The four U.S. Army men aboard escaped without, injury. The spokesman said the Sky- raider was on a "training mission" over Communist-controlled jungle terrain when it was hit while flying at about 700 feet. The plane "lost altitude rapidly," the spokesman said. Roedema reported that when he realized the plane could not re- urn to its base, he gave the order to bail out. Roedema ... repeated the order to bail out to the VNA'F (Vietnamese air force) pilot several times, but he did not know whether it was carried out." the spokesman said. "As of late this afternoon, the aircraft searching the scene .reported rio sight "of the missing man." • The spokesman said Roedema heard Communist troops in the area where he parachuted to the ground and hid in the dense underbrush for several hours while .--waiting for rescue helicopters. He was picked up safely "shortly before noon." The helicopter was one of three in a formation flying reconnaissance over the jungles o'f Binh Duong Province when Communist fire ripped through one of its rocket launchers. Democrats Hold Caucuses For House Leaders By H3RTENSE MYERS United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)— Indi ana's partially organized law makers today underwent the ! ? eplns "? t0 18 mches sported first round of a three-day leg m "•> rth *"»""' T.»?nrto r. minlv December arrived in Indiana today with the coldest weather of the season, temperatures within a few degrees of zero and a snow blanket, up to IS inches deep. The cold wave blew in with the departure of November at midnight,'and temperatures had moderated a few d'-'grees by dawn. The snow fell earlier and still lay on the ground, with PATTERSON PICKED WASHINGTON (UPI) —Charles J. Patterson, a 39-year-old sociologist from Fort Wayne, Ind., has been named deputy director of the Peace Corps' Africa office, it was announced Monday. Patterson, a Negro, has taught at the University of Ib- adan, Nigeria,' and at England's Cambridge University. LAYS WREATH WASHINGTON (UPI)-PrQsi- dent Kenneth Kaunda of the new African nation of Zambia placed a wreath on the grave of John F. Kennedy Monday at -Arlington .Rational.. Cemetery. After .laying;*the wreath, of .. flowers,,,Kaunda stepped.,ljack and began to sing the hymn, "Rock of Ages." in the 3emba tongue; One by one, his party of cabinet officers and aides joined in. Stricken Today Lewis Newlon, Tipton route , died at noon, today in Tipton Hospital. Services will be announced Wednesday in the Tribune by the Young-Nichols Funeral Home. . WEATHER Mostly cloudy and not quite so cold with intermittent light snow this afternoon and tonight. Wednesday mostly cloudy with little temperature change. High today upper 20s. Lew tonight near 20. High Wednesday upper 20s. islative session designed to acquaint them with the major problems they will face in the 19S5 General Assembly. The Republican minorities in the House and Senate had no difficulty picking leaders in organization sessions Monday but the Democrats managed only to pick their Senate leaders. The House Democrats scheduled an organization meeting later today. The two big delegations—Marion and Lake counties— asked time Monday night to hold separate caucuses which could resolve a lively four-way battle for Speaker and to select a caucus chairman. The 78 House Democrats face a choice among Reps. William T. Sebree, Anderson; Richard C. Bodine, Mishawaka; Wayne Townsend, Upland and Ronald L. Drake. Farmersburg. In addition Lake County is backing Rep. James Junior, East Chicago, for caucus chairman, a post which some of. those in the Speakership battle also view as a ."second best" job! The 35 Democrat senators unanimously named Sen.-Jack Mankin, Terre Haate, as president pro tempore and selected Sen. David'Rogers, Bloomington, for caucus leader. Rogers was challenged by Sen. Wesley Bowers, Evansville. • The 15 GOP senators quietly- named .Sen. Allan E.. Bloom, Fort Wayne, for' minority leader and Sen. Charles Maddox, Ot'.erbein, minority caucus leader. The 22 GOP representatives picked Rep. Otis Bowen, Bremen physician, for minority floor leader; and Rep. William Berning, Fort Wayne, for Republican caucus chairman. Lt. Gov. Richard; Ristine, who will be succeeded Jan. 11 by Robert Rock, Anderson Democrat, presided this morning over the Senate . session while 1963 House Speaker Richard W. Guthrie, wielded the gavel in the House. Both * chambers joined for a joint session to hear Governor Welsh speak. Welsh is to be succeeded Jan. 11 by Roger D. Branigin, who is scheduled to address the prc- legislative session Wednesday, along with Rock and the winner of the 1965' Speaker battle. The formal unveiling of the 1965-67 biennial budget also will come Wednesday.' The concluding session of .the preliminary conference Wednesday features heart-to-heart talks by Rock and (Continued on page 6) in nDrthsastern LaPorte County ulure an odd storm oft Lake Michigan hit daring the weekend, closing many schools' and blocking roads. Overnight low temperatures included 4 above at South Bend and Cincinnati, 6 at Indianapolis, 7 at Evansville, 9 at Lafayette, 10 at Fort Wayne-, U at Louisville. The cold readings came on the heels of a chilly day Monday when the mercury ran«cd no higher than 19 at Evansville, 21 at Indianapolis, 22 at Lafayette, 23 at South Bend, 26 at Fort Wayne and 27 at Louisville. .More snow was due today and tonight, accumulating to 1 to 3 inches in the northern third of the state and less elsewhere. Additional flurries were expected north Wednesday, with snow over the north and central and rain possibly mixed with snow south Thursday. Temperatures today will range from the mid to upper 20s at i high points. Lows tonight will range from the upper teens to 23. Highs Wednesday will range, from the mid 2Cs to the low 30s. Reports from LaPorte County late Monday alternoon showed 12 inches of snow in the city of LaPorte and up to 18 inches nor'heast near the Michigan border. November closed out with a late summer-autumn moisture shortage considerably relieved. In Indianapolis, 3.13 inches of. precipitation fell on 12 days during the last half of the month. November wound up there with an average temperature of 45.3 degrees, about 3.5 degrees above normal. Meanwhile, the Indianapolis Weather Bureau issued a 35-day outlook for the month of December for Indiana calling for below-normal temperatures and near normal precipitation. "Below normal tempera'ures are expected northeast of an approximate line extending northwest to southeast through Crown Point, Kokomo and Brookville, and much below normal temperatures are expected southwest of that line," the outlook said. "Near normal precipitation is expected for nearly all of Indiana except a little below normal extreme southwest in the vicinity of Evansville." 24 more days! In just a feW short week* lolly old St. Nick who look* down on the etly of Tipton from hi* deign at' tho «oort house will come a visiting, thet i«. It all little children are good. (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) Robert G. Koeper Rites Thursday Robert G. Koeper, 84, Sharpsville route 2.. died at 5 p.m. Monday in the Higgins Nursing Home. Services will 6e held at 2 p.m. Thursday from the Young-Nichols Funeral Horn; with Rev. Thomas Davis offi dating and burial will be in East Union Cemetery. iFriends may call at the funeral home Wednesday or until the hour of service Thursday. The deceased was born December 10, 1879 in Kamin, West Prussia, Germany, son of Ferdinand and August (Laube) Koeper. He was married March 14, 1918 in Tipton County to the former Elva DeWitt an1 the couple resi J ed in , the Sharpsville area until the death of the wife October ?8. 1944. For the last five years he . had resided at •he George Buckley residence. He was a member of the Presbyterian Church, the Masonic Lodge, OES and a Maccabee. He was a retired farmer. Survivors include two sisters, Mrs. Helen Houser and Mrs., Frieda Lahdseadel, both of Tlp-i ton, as well as nieces and ne-' phews. I Dennis Doss son of Mr. and Mrs. Haskell Doss, Jr., of R.R. 3 Tipton, seems to belistenlng intently to old St. Nick as he made his annual stop at Tipton County Court House last night. (TRIEUNE Photo-Engraving) Car Hits Porch; Ice Patch Blamed Two accidents occurred nn city streets Monday afternoon and evening resulting in minor damage to the vehicles involved. Douglas L. 'Booth. 20, 112'j S. Main St.. was driving west or. Dearborn Street, when he attempted to halt for the stop sign at the Green Street intersection. Instead, the car hit a patch of ice and the vehicle sli 1 into the stop sign coming to rest in the side porch of a house owned by Mrs. Be-ibh Bush. 404 W. Dearborn. Damage to Booth's vehicle was estimated at S300 while damage. to the porch was $50. Another accident occurred when Harold Syverson, 43, 233'i Second street, ran a stop sign at First and Adams Streets, colliding with a car being driven by Mrs. Sylvia McLerran. R. R. 1, Tipton. Damage to Mrs. McLerran's automobile was estimated at $75. Police jailed £y- ver-on on charges of public intoxication. HI*H AND LCW NEW YORK (UPI y—The lowest temperature renorted this morning to'thV'U.S. Weather Bureau, excluding- Alaska and Hawaii, was 12 below zero at Pellston, Mich. The highest reported Monday was 89 at Miramar, Calif.
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