The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 8, 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, December 8, 1964
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( HAROLD J . BURTON' ARCHIVES ASSISTANT IHDIAHA STATS LI BR INDIANAPOLIS, INDI tpmn ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTIN, INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 56 TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 8, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK BRANIGIN HOSTED LAFAYETTE. Ind. (UPI)—A great crowd of hometown friends and acquaintances paid tribute to Gov.-elect Roger D. Branigin Monday night at a civic banquet. About 1,000 persons filled the Lafayette Central Catholic High School gymnasium for a dinner party billed as a civic farewell for the local attorney who becomes governor Jan. 11. But Branigin indicated he and his wife, Josephine, do not intend to move into the state executive residence in Indianapolis and forget about the old hometown. "We'll probably be here more than we will be in Indianapolis." he said, adding quickly he didn't intend to imply he will shirk his responsibilities. The tone of the program bordered on the sentimental, but everytime the guests' eyes began to moisten, either Branigin or Lafayette newspaper publisher John A. Scott, both noted for their ceremonial wit, changed the mood with a morsel of humor. The audience included not only many of Branigin's fellow Democrats but also many Republicans, including- Scott, a former mayor of South Bend, who served as master of ceremonies, and Burr S. Swezey, Jr., Lafayette banker and 2nd District GOP chairman, who was a cochairman of the banquet. Branigin spoke for 15 minutes, describing the plans for a brief and unpretentious inaugural when he becomes the state's 42nd governor, and . his hopes for a progressive administration. K — TR^EES STOLEN FRANKLIN, Ind. (UPI) — It will never quite be the same for Franklin College faculty members when they are presented with their annual free Christmas trees. Arthur San Filippo of Newark, N.J., Bruce Chapman, Cleveland, Ohio, and.a minor whose name was withheld by author ities were arrested Sunday in Greenwood and charged with stealing seven trees from an Optimist Club lot. The youths, all members oftj the pledge class of Sigma Alpha Epsilon social fraternity at the school, were charged with petty larceny and released. The alleged theft was discovered when Greenwood police stopped their car on a traffic violation. The pledge class of SAE at 'Franklin traditionally present the faculty members with free trees at Christmastime. HUNTER KILLED SCOTTSBURG, Ind. (UPI)— Charles Robbins, 52, R.R. 2, Lexington, Monday was killed in an apparent hunting accident. His body was discovered about four miles east of here near Indiana 3 and a Scott County road by his wife, and her son-in-law, James Wilson. State Police said evidence indicated the man was killed when his .20-gauge shotgun caught in a fence and discharged into his abdomen. T.H.S. Honor Roll Released A complete list of students making the Honor Roll at Tipton High School for the second grading period was released by Principal Charles Edwards over the weekend. Broken down by classes and courses, according to the. degree of their honor, they are: FRESHMEN: High HonorsAcademic: James C. Tudor. FRESHMEN: Honors — Academic: Kathy Barr, Dean Benge, Lois Bengston, Linda Boyd, Jeanne Cochran. Mary Compton, Sharon Crull, Mike Day. Ann Durr, Franchon Griffin, Janet' Horton, Pamela Jones, Cynthia Kincaid, Mike Lett, Greg Miller, CherylMitch- ener, Susan Morgan, Keith Nightenselser, Patricia Piper, Mike Renie, Dianna Robinson, Ellen Schweitzer,. James Scott, Jerry Shirley, Bernita Stewart, Christenia Teter, Fred Tolle, and Sandy Wallace. IFRESHMEN: Honors—Business: Madonna Enneking, Deanna Raquet, and Wayne Shock. iFRESHMEN: Honors—Home Economics: Adele Jeffcoat, Judy Parton, and .Brenda Sloan. SOPHOMORE High HonorsAcademic: Martina Balser, Terry Mcintosh, Bob...Shortle, and Dan Stout. SOPHOMORE: High HonorsBusiness: Linda McAtee. SOPHOMORE: Honors—Academic: Craig Barker, David Inlow, Keith Kennedy, Gail Leininger, Jody Meeks, Sandra Morrisett, Doug Murray, Cindy Phifer, Suzanne Smith, Marlene Vandeventer, Susie Bath, Jill Bergman,- Terry Doversberger, Dana Henderson, Jean Wiseman, and Kristi Moeller. SOPHOMORE: Honors -EBusiness: Mike'Hellman, Cheryl Off, Linda Porter, Connie Stewart, Jan Lewis, ancWackie VanHorn. JUNIOR: High Honors—Academic: John Legg and Janet Ramsey. JUNIOR: Honors—Academic: Brenda Anderson, Bob Bath, Sharon Bronson, Karen Burk, Marcia Crabtree, Maria Henderson, Creed Hinshaw, Lois Lambert, Sharon Leininger, Debbie Mcintosh, Marilyn Mitchell, Oarcle Phillipe, Debbie Piper, Nancy Rubush, Carl Schulen-' burg, and Ellen Stout. SENIOR: High Honors—Academic: Lou Ann Allen, Dick Heron, Carol Hoke, Destry Lambert, and Becky Morris. SENIOR: Honors—Academic: WBtt-Bjbbins, Frances Bockover, Ann Carney, Roberta Cochran, anice Collins, Martina Compton, Bob Cruli, Julie Foster, Jean Goad, Janice Jones, Dennis Kenedy, Judy Lawson, Scott Johnson, David Massep, Richard Newton, .Dave Quigley, Nila Schulenburg, Terry Weber, Ellen Weismiller, and R e n e e Welches. SENIOR: High Honors—Business Education: Katie Cox and Kay Fike. SENIOR: Honors — Business Education: Helen Butz," Anna Gipscn, Linda Shepard, and Kathy Warfel. SENIOR: Honors—Industrial Arts: James Dean and Ross Hufford. SENIOR: Honors—Home Economics: Linda Watson. STATE TROOPER HURT PERU, Ind. (UPI) —Indiana State Police Trooper Glen Hosier, Logansport, suffered a shoulder blade fracture and was hospitalized Sunday when his cruiser skidded on an icy patch of a highway bypass west of Mexico and struck the rear of a Pennsylvania Railroad engine. 821 ATTERBURY DEER EDINBURG ,Ind. (UPI) — A total of 821 deer were bagged at Camp Atterbury during the nine-day hunt Nov. 26-Dec. 5, officials there reported Monday. The harvest included 425 does and 3S6 bucks..There were 1,331 hunters on the reservation,- and 164 of them 'shot two deer. ^ WOMAN FOUND DEAD NEW CARLISLE, Ind,,, (.UPI) —The body ,'of MrsV-Magdelene L. Carspn,!79,]was found Sun day in the;yard, of her home, and a coroner's report indicated she died ibfca heart lattacfc Sat urday while shoveling snow. YULE GIFTS LOGANSPORT, Ind. (UPI)— Wrist watches will be presented as Christmas gifts to 56 patients at Logansport State Hospital. The watches, accepted as trade-ins and reconditioned by watchmakers for two Logansport firms, were turned over to the Cass County Association for Mental Health for distribution to 25 men and 31 women. *?<?i>;j A STITCH IN TIME—The nation's newest Polaris submarine, the Benjamin Franklin, slides into the Thames River at Groton, Conn. Two of J' ranklin'a ^descendants christened it. Probation, Fine Given by Judge City Judge Eugene Chance used the probationary'approach in dealir.g with Cecil E. Anderson in court proceedings Monday. Anderson appeared on a charge of public intoxication for which he was arrested Friday night. Judge Chance fined Anderson $21 and sentenced him to six months on the State Farm, but suspended the .sentence on condition that Anderson regularly . attended Alcoholics Anonymous meetings for one year. In Addition, Anderson is to regu- ,'arly attend church with his family for one year and is to report to the Tipton Couny Sheriff once a week for 24 weeks. In the only other action taken by the City Court Monday, Robert E. feter. 18, Goldsmith, was fined $12.75 for a violation of the ordinance prohibiting "unreasonable and unnecessary noise." Year on Farm In Theft Case William Carroll Hart, 23, Elwood, was sentenced to one year on the State Farm in action taken in Tipton Circuit Court Monday. Judge Oliver Wheatley also fined Hart $100 and costs on his plea of guilty to the charge cf theft of a vehicle. Judge Wheatley also heard a motion by Jimmie Huntsman, also of Elwood, to quash the affidavit charging him with automobile banditry and malicious trespass. The charges stemmed from arrests made November 12, in connection with a stolen payloader which was driven over several fences in the New Lancaster area. Huntsman's trial is being continued: WATCH OUT WILSON LONDON (UPI) —An editorial cartoon in today's editions of the London Daily'Mail depicts British Prime Minister Harold Wilson heading into the tradesmen's entrance of the White House. The prime minister is casting an uneasy glance at a beagle. "Watch out he doesn't pick you up by the ears and shake you," the dog tells Wilson. Legion Planning New Activity At Tipton Post A meeting to revitalize the Tipton American Legion, Charles Sturdevant Post 46, will be held in the Legion Home at 8 p:m. Thursday. Dec. 10. Plans are already afoot for reopening of the clubhouse and announcement of this made shortly. In the meantime suggestions are desired from both members and those eligible for membership, including all veterans of the Korean War so that the local post can take its rightful place in activities of importance to the Community. Members Returning Post 46 failed to reach its state quota, but recent activity on (he part cf long-active members has:post voluntarily as Republican resulted in a present paid-up i governors indicated last week membership of nearly 250 persons wishing to carry on club activity in the tradition for Burch Shows ilntenfion Of Keeping Post By DANIEL F. KELLY United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — Republicans anxious to oust Dean will be j Burch as GOP national chair-, man have a fight on their hands. Burch, the hand-picked.choice of defeated" presidential'^caTidi- date Barry M. Goldwater, has become the symbol of a conservative element that Republican liberals and moderates would like to remove from control'of the party. •However, Burch gives every sign that he will not quit his end they would like him to do. In a brief statement Monday, Burch replied to calls for his which "the post once was noted. I resignation by assuring Repub-. Present to offer suggestions | »™ns he would work for a party that has the "support, par- and the help of the entire (Fifth District in getting the club going again, will be Robert C. Ayres of Frankfort, the Fifth District Commander. He will outline programs planned for both the' District and State organizations in which, local participation is desirable. A free luncheon will be served to all attending and all eligible members who have not yet reinstated themselves are invited to be present at this meeting. HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPI)—The lowest temperature this morning reported to the U.S. Weather Bureau, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, was 17 below at Houl^* ton and Greenville, Maine. The high Monday was 76 at 'Pom : pano Beach, Fla. WEATHER Mostly cloudy with occas­ sional periods of light snow today and high in the upper 30s. Mostly cloudy; tonight with low in upper 20s. Wednesday partly cloudy ant" a little warmer. High Wednesday lower 40s. MARRIAGE LICENSE James F L ariss, 21, Route 1, Cicero, factory worker, to Jewell Wilson, 24, 339 Oak St., bank employee. A PLANE NUISANCE— A month-Ions FBI Investigation Into' the firing ot bullets at SAC bombers from Wright-Patterson Air Force Base culminates with arrest of Gilbert H. Hagerman (left), research director «' obblna Myers, Inc., tn Springfield, O. Presumably he did not like the noise of the plant-.,, live of which were struck by bullets. Hagerman Is believed U have put that .VBesCHome" inscription on his garage to ward them oB. - t ticipation and leadership" of every member. He 'denied reports that the governors opposed his chairmanship because he had practiced a policy of exclusion towards local GOP organizations during the recent presidential campaign. "Nothing could be farther from the truth as the record of cooperation with the national committee compiled during the 1964 campaign will show," he said. Burch issued his statement (Continued on page 6) Legislators in Favor Of Aid To Schools By HORTENSE MYERS . Unit:d Press Internr.iional INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The ; Indiana Legislature is almost unanimous in believing that public schools should receive more state aid. A UPI poll of 150 lawmakers vho will come here next month for the biennial 61-day session showed 6S favoring and 4 op-! posing "greater state support of public schools. . This was nearly the most overwhelming response of any of the 14 questions asked of the lawmakers. But an even more overwhelming vote came on the question, • - Do you favor-closer review of college and university budgets." The vote there was G9 in favor and only 2 opposed. One Democratic representative who contented himself with simple "yes" and "no", answers on all the other questions wrote "by all means" on the border of the questionnaire on this one". The four who opposed greater state support to schools included 3 Democrats and a Republican representative. Those in favor include:! 18 Republicans. A Republican representative who wouldn't answer flatly said he was "inclined to favor" an increase. The question, worded in the most simple way to avoid complications or shading, might have received a modified response if it had sought to learn whether the lawmakers favored at\ increase due to nigher en­ rollment's'^6ng""tft<rcilrrent dis-' tribution percentage lines or whether they would increase the percentage of the education dollar the state would provide. However, the purpose of the question was to discover if the legislators are generally sympathetic to the j financing problems of public education, and the response showed they overwhelmingly are. Similarly, there might have been a different reaction if the question on college budget review had been worded differently. Nevertheless, the response indicated the lawmakers almost unanimously want to delve deeply into the, requests for millions of dollars from Indiana and Purdue Universities and Ball State and Indiana State Colleges before they approve that pcrticn of the education budget for the 1G85-67 biennium. On a related question concerning whether the legislators favor "reduction in power of the Indiana State Board of Accounts," there was a close divi- (Continued on page 6) Notre Dame Sues To Halt Release Of Film NEW YORK (UPI) .— Notre | Dame is putting up a staunch goal line stand against a motion picture which depicts its football team as "undisciplined gluttons and drunks" who carouse with loose women the night before the big game. The university and its president, the Rev. Theodore M. Hesburgh, asked State Supreme Court Monday to throw a block in the way of Twentieth Century-Fox's plans to premiere the film "John Goldfarb—Please Come Home" Christmas week. Notre Dame also asked- the court to forbid further publication of the book of the same title upon which the film is based. The court scheduled a hearing Wednesday on the, suit by the university and Father Hes­ burgh, who charges the film does ''irreparable and immeasurable damage" to the school which has earned "large prestige for academic excellence and the high character of its students and graduates." The film company described the picture as "a good-natured lampoon of contemporary American life." The suit names Twentieth Century-Fox, Doubleday & Co., and Fawcett 'Publications. Doubleday published the hardback edition of the novel and Fawcett the paperback. In his suit. President Hes­ burgh said the story "is directed to the efforts of an Arab king to field a football team, coached by a blackmailed American Jew, Goldfarb, for the; purpose of challenging and defeating Notre Dame by way of vengeance for a supposed wrong done the king's son by Notre Dame." "Its climax is a scene in the king's harem in which Notre Dame players, under the influence of harem girls, are depicted as undisciplined gluttons and drunks, and the game the following day in which Notre Dame players, dressed in the uniforms of the university, led by.a violent and vulgar coach, befuddled by the previous evening's revelry and in the grip of nausea, are defeated by their challengers," Father Hesburgh said. The suit charged the film and hovel "knowingly and illegally misappropriate, dilute and commercially exploit for their private profit the name, symbols, football team, high prestige, reputation and goodwill" of the university without its permission and over •its objections. The .university did not seek damages. Twentieth Century-Fox said it was difficult to understand why Notre Dame waited until days (Continued en page •) Asks U.S., Russia For Concessions To Heal Breach Three Accidents Here Overnight A $300 automobile accident occurred at 8.05 this morning as Maurice E. Tolle, 47. II. K. 1, vVie.dfail, pulled from an alley Into the path of a car being driven by Mehl A. James. 44, 331 N. Injepcn&enee Street. James was driving north Gn Main Street when the accident occurred. Damage to his vehicle was estimated at $200 while loss to Tolle's machine was approximately $100. Two other accidents happened in the city and county Monday evening. Richard L. Gullion, Jr., 16, Atlanta, caused $75 damage to an automobile driven by Phyllis J. Allen, 30. 411 Columbia Ave., when he backed.from a parking lot on the 1C0 block of S. -Main Street into the path of the Allen auto. There was no damage reported to UuHion's vehicle. Slick roads accounted for the third accident, a one-car mishap on a county road one and three-fourth miles southeast of Goldsmith. James E. Creek, 27. 443-N. East Street, said he started to .slide when he hit his brakes and skikied off the rev d into a fence on the Bill Smith farm,' It. it. 5, Tipton. Damage to Creak's car was estimated at 375 while costs for the -fence were assessed at approximately $•10. ' Welding Shop Rule Reversed The Tipton County Zoning Board of Appeals met Monday night to reconsider for a second time the application of Glen Taylor for construction of a welding shop just outside the southeast limits of Sharpsville. In the original hearing and the first re-hearing, Taylor was opposed by many area residents, but the Board foun:! no opposition among the eight persons in attendance at the heaving and granted the variance as applied for. % By BRUCE W. MUNN United Press International UNITED NATIONS. N. Y., (UPI) —• Canada called upon the United States and the Soviet Union today to make eon- cessions to avoid a General Assembly collision on Russia's refusal -to pay its peace-keepin.; assessments. "World ' peace and world prosperity — these are the twin pillars on which the Urited Nations must stand or fall," Canadian External Affairs Secretary Paul Martin said ir. a policy-Speech to the assembly. He pledged Canadian aid in solving the political - financial crisis in which the United States insils Russia must lose its assembly vote for njn-p:iy- ment of assessments. He also primised to help a world trade crisis through concessions to developing countries. Diplomatic sources said Secretary General Thant piar.i to assume personal command of negotiations on the c'ues crisis while recuperating at home from stomach trouble. "The crisis we face — and I cannot emphasize the point too strongly — is not merely a financial crisis." Martin said. •'Nor is it limited to constitutional issues. It is a crisis which touches upon our whole conception cf the United Nations as the custodian of international peace and security . . . •'In circumstances where the five permanent members of the • Security Council between them are responsible for meeting- two-thirds of the costs of our organization, the di.ssen.iu 4 views of two of these permanent members are clearly of critical importance. The divergence between their views and j those of the majority of the | members has set us upon a collision course which, if not di- ver.ed. can only have the gravest consequences for the United Nation*, whatever the ov.l-onie. (Continued on Page 6) Viel Hi Appolo Dummy Shot Six Miles By DONALD W. GRAYDON United Press International WHITE SANDS. N.M. (UPI) —An aerial hotrod built'to help American astronauts scoot to safety in an emergency went through its paces today in a test'that put the United States one step closer to the moon. The test of the launch escape system of the Apollo moonship appeared to be a success, confirming its ability to carry the astronauts safely from an exploding booster rocket. Heart of the system is a powerful rocket attached by a framework to the Apollo spaceship. The rocket pulled the Apolio—which would be mnnned by three astronauts in an actual firing—free of any booster that goes haywire either on the launchpad or in the first few miles of flight. An unmanned dummy Apollo was boosted some six miles above the southern New Mexico desert in today's test by a Little Joe II rocket. Little Joe left a massive trail of white smoke as it soared to 31.C00 feet above the desert floor, where the Apollo capsule was blasted free of the rocket. As : Little Joe began to fall to the i g r o u n d, the moonship arched upward to some 45,030 feet' above the 'ground before beginning its descent. Two small parachutes stabilized {the Apollo's fall at about 21,000 feet and three 88 - foot main. chutes burst from the Apollo at about 11,000 feet and floated the capsule safely back to earth. ' The moonship landed <on the sandy hummocks of W h it e Sands with a gentle plop only minutes after tie rocket arched into the sky. SAIGON '(UPI) — South Viet Nam's powerful "young turk" army generals have threatened to unseat their, commander-in- chief, Lt. Gen. Nguyen Khanh,. for making promotions on the basis of personal loyally, authoritative sources said today. The band of rebels was said to have met with Klianh over the weekend. They were reportedly to have extracted from him a promise that he would allow an ofiicers' committee to pass on all important transfers and promotions within the military. The sources said that it Khanh does so. he will be surrendering his Vchiof instrument for controlling the army. "The next two weeks will tell if Khanh will remain as commander-in-chief," one observer said. Khanh is former premier of the country. The young turks include several of the- officers who mounted an unsuccessful coup attempt against the Khanh government last Sept. 13. Khanh later resigned as premier under massive protests from students and Buddhists. He was retained in the new government of Premier Tran Van Huong as armed forces commander. Although the September revolt failed, the officers involved believe that it demonstrated that their combined numbers (Continued en page 6)' unq raw

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