The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 14, 1964 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Monday, December 14, 1964
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ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER A, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTIN, INDIANA VOLIIM'EIA^NUMBER; 61 THDIANA TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, MONDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK Red Commandos Explode Bomb In U.S. Camp By MICHAEL T. MALLOY United Press International SAIGON (UPI)—Communist commandos knifed into the middle of a Vietnamese army division headquarters today and exploded a bomb that wounded four American officers on their own doorstep. , A U.S. military spokesman SLAYER GETS LIFE LEBANON, Ind. (UPD—Jew­ ell H. Romans. 36, Indianapolis, has been sentenced to life in j who disclosed the Red raid also prison for the shotgun slaying .announced four other new o; his estranged wife. | American casualties in South Romans' attorneys had based j Vict Nam. They included one their defense on a plea of not j killed, one missing in action, guilty by reason of, temporary j an d two wounded, insanity, but two psychiatrists j The new casualties brought testified in Boone Circuit Court iu .S. losses I in Vietnamese that he was sane at the timelaction since Tuesday to 12 men he shot his wife three times in |killed, 2 missing and 21 wound- the back in November, 19S2. et j. Evidence at the trial, which • Disclosure of the daring new lasted three weeks, established (Communist raid came after of- lhe shooting occurred because j fjcials put a top secret stamp Romans was intensely jealous | 0 n a mysterious troop transport of his wife. The couple had!crash that killed two Ameri- been separated for nine weeks cans. There was speculation the and Mrs. Romans had filed for'downed plane, [said to be carry- divorce when the shooting Oc- j -ng 30 Vietnamese commandos, curreil. Rails To Delay Strike Until After Jan. ONE' DEAD. 21 INJURED IN SCHOOL BUS ACCIDENT— A rescue worker tries to reach a boy trapped under the Mohawk school bus which was hit by a truck on Route '-"24 west ot Edinburg. Pa. One boy. John Hvizdak, 9, was killed and 21 other students were injured. Former Tipton Resident Dies may have been involved in a : Isecret mission against North • BOMB SCARE iViet Nam. I litre were no sur- Ivivors. LAF.V\ ETTE, lnd. (UPI)—• rhe Communist attackers Lafayette Jefferson, home of; brcke int0 lhe hmtop headquar- Indiana's reigning high school ters of tne Vietnamese 5th Di- baskelball champions, received : w , ion at 3 a m t 0(Iav . and scl a bomb scare today that gavc;,, ff - a ]jomb (hat v . 0 und?d the ! was married in 1011 to Lara (',. stir 'en'.s an extended weekend ;r our of.ieers as they tumbled | While- of Kolce.mo. her death oc holiday. j 0 „t 0 f their quarters to repel Principal Charles Martin said iattack, classes were scheduled to re-l Threo of lhe 0 f ficers wer3 sume at 1 p.m.. following a !, akon to the v s . Navv Hospital thorough search of the building ; in Saigon. The condition of all Harold Dale Pickering. 74, a former resident of Tipton oied suddenly S-jnday morning at Indianapolis where he had lived for the past 16 years. lie was a native of Howard County and hadj resi.ied in Kokomo, Anderson and Tipton, before moving to Indianapei'.i.s. He eth Rockwell eprssentative I Co-Ed Mag by police and firemen Police got a call shortly before classes were scheduled to open this morning saying a •"bomb" was planted in the building and that it would go three men was described as "good." The fourth officer required only first aid for his wounds. curring in 1:M7. Survivors include two sons, Edwin and Richard E. of Indianapolis; three daughters, Mrs. Pat (Ruth) Lane of Anderson. .Mrs. \V. II. (Jean) Girton and Mrs. Tommie (Virginia) Fain, both of Kokomo: ll> grandchildren, one great-grandson: a bro- In another action, a U.S. | ther and two sisters. • »" ,Army enlisted man* was killed! The body will lie in state Tues-; off at 2 p.m. A secend call tedd • aboard an armored personnel police "we're not kidding.' i carrier, while with a Viet- The school has an enrollment > namese j n f an irv battalion mir- of about 1,800. suing a band, of Communist guerrillas in the Perfume River BOY DROWNS |Valley, 395 miles north of Sai- MARTINSVILLE, lnd. (UPI) —Fred LaCarra, 17, Indianapolis, drowned late Saturday when his canoe tipped over while on an outing with a church group. Authorities said the youth's body was recovered from Bradford Lake late Saturday night. They said LaCarra could not swim and when the canoe overturned a companion of the victim. Larry Henderson, swam to safety. LaCarra was one.of about 100 youths from Indianapolis and Evansville who went on the weekend trip at Camp Riley in Bradford Woods. The outing was sponsored by the Young Life Campaign, a non-denominational religious organization. ARSON SUSPECTED HAMMOND, lnd. (UPI)—Officials said today a fire which ranged out of control for more than six hours and destroyed a plumbing company's one-story building may have been set by an arsonist. Police quoted witnesses near lhe scene as saying they heard two men talking in an alley at the rear of the building. They said the witnesses overheard one of the men say "Let's get out of here. It's rolling now." The blaze Sunday began in two places at the Hammond Plumbing Co., on the roof and in the basement of the struc- 1 ^ ture. fire officials said. No one was hurt, but fire officials called for all off-duty firemen and available equipment to battle the flames. They It prevented the blaze from spreadirig to a Moose Lodge and a furniture store adjacent to the destroyed building. Authorities said the two adjacent' buildings suffered only minor smoke damage. gon. The bodies of 43 Communists were counted after the noontime battle Sunday. Vietnamese forces lost 9 killed and 26 wounded. Another U.S. Army enlisted man disappeared about the same time, while crossing a river with a Vietnamese combat patrol 303 miles northeast of Saigon. In other developments: —South Viet Nam's three most powerful Buddhist leaders ended a 48-hour hunger strike against the U.S.-supported government of Premier Tran Van Huong. Their strike caused scarcely a ripple of public interest. —Reports from central Viet Nam said growing Communist terrorism there had driven some 25,000 refugees into the port city of Qui Nhon, 280 miles northeast of Saigon. Roman Catholic refugees alone numbered 15,520 by Friday afternoon, according to parish priest Father Cao Due Thuan. Pickup rth pgh: The wreck- day afternoon and cuetSng a:.the Fenn Funeral Home in Kokomo, where funeral services will be conducted Wednesday afternoon at 1:30 with burial in Albright cemetery. Husband of Tipton Native Expires Beth Rockwell m tenter By STEWART HEN3LEY United Press International PAS 13 (UPI)'—U. S. Secretary of State Dean Rus!; conferred with President Charles .It- Gaulle today 'on a wide range of issues including an •\llicd multilateral nuclear force (ML7) which the French leader opposes. Tne talk lasted l'i hours—a half - hour longer than scheduled. Rusk told newsmen afterward that he brought De Gaulle President Johnson's "very cord>! pcrsunal greetings."' Asked if he expected a -john- son-De Gaulle meeting in the near future, Rusk said "this iidn't come up in the conversation." U. S. officials said Rusk as- 'sured De Gaulle that the Unit- States is not seeking to Beth Rockwell. 15, daughter i <-' d , „ . of Mr. and Mrs. Ravmond I : ! l,nch an «*fcnsive against Services were iie'ld from the | Rockwell. Atlanta route 2 and j J™nce o«r MLF or to .solate Meek Mortuary. Muncie, ta j a sophomore at Tipton 1 « n -pj™" sa td the assurance was 1-™ n m SnnH-iv for Louis F School, has been named Tipton lne > ™ M "ic assurance was 1.30 p. m. bunda\. 101 uouis a. j ^ ^ ()> „ n( .„ in „ |cnc of the main purposes of Nelson, a nal who died in Hospital Frid: year illness. The deceaset among allies." band of the former Harriet!Hon Her appointment « as Nash, Tipton and son-in-law of.^iAe locally-bj Mis. Charles Mr. and Mrs. Ray Nash, Tip- Mcintosh, of the high school ton route 1. He was a retired "° m f economics department. 1 Selected because of leader- manufacturer's representative. OFFICES CLOSED The Tipton Ccunty Courthouse will remain open all day, Wednesday, Dec. 23 and Wednesc'jy, Dec. 30 They will close at noon, however, on Thursday, Dec. 24 and Thursday, Dec. 31, remaining closed over the balance of each weekend in observance of the Christmas and New Year holidays. ship qualities: and enthusiasm for home economics. Miss Rockwell will serve as junior advisor to editors of the national magazine for teen-age girls which has more than 4X00 correspondents from schools throughout U. S. and Canada. She was presented with a special pin and card designating her role with the magazine. WOMAN BEATEN INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) - —A woman suffering from severe burns and an apparently vicious beating was found at the World War Memorial Plaza near the heart of the city's business district today. Police said the unidentified woman was found unconscious. Labels on her clothes indicated she was from another state. Doctors said they were uncertain how the woman was burned. She was rushed to a hospital wearing a print dress under a car coat. She wore tennis shoes and carried a small canvas bag but no identifica- • tions were found. Firemen Called On Sunday Runs Later, after returning to the U.S. Embassy, he said it was "the sort of talk that takes place between two close allies. I thoroughly enjoyed the conversation." The fact that the meeting lasted longer than scheduled was something most unusual for De Gaulle, who keeps his appointments with military precision. • Meanwhile, official American | sources said today that creation of an Atlantic Nuclear Force (ANF) now under discussion by NATO Allies could lead to a similar operation in the Far East and Middle East. Jackson Central Vocational Agriculture teacher, Walter Barbour, has put Fred Day, Dennis Baitz, and Tom Dane through their Vegetable Judging paces. The boys were winners earlier this year in the Purdue University Vegetable Judging Contest and were in New Orleans last week for vocational competition. They are judging vegetables according to U. S. Grade 1 standards. They had to' identify more than 60 different varieties of vegetables, 23 varieties of seeds, 25 species cf insects, various vegetable' diseases^ nutrient ds- feciencles weed ami potato grade defects. Several educational tours in and around New Orleans formed part of the itinerary planned for the week's stay in the Louisiana city. Ninety-one teams, with a total of 273 boys and girls, were among the FFA teams entered in competition, with the southern trip as the main prixe. Tipton's Fire Department per- mitled one fire to burn Sunday when they answered a call to the Charles Pope property, RR 5, near Jackson Station, three — miles north of Tipton. Pope had set an old frame building afire to demolish it and an alarmed neighbor phoned the department in what Fire Chief Landis Fields described as "an honest mis'.ake." Fields said the building was near no others and was \* therefore, not endangering any other property. the.fire fighters were, however, called to put out a blaze at the. Gulf. Service Station at 302 E. Jefferson Street. The fire was discovered aobut 3:35 p.m. Sunday, in a corner of the service area. Employees at the garage said the fire started in some oil and rags and speculated that a cigarette may have started it. Damage to the building is estimated at $300. WEATHER Sunny with temperature rising to h igh 30s before noon. Partly cloudy with a trace of snow and much eclder this afternoon, tonight and Tuescay. Low tonight around 10. High Tuesday in upper 20s. Northwesterly winds 15 to 25 miles .per hour this afternoon. Honor Roll At jr. High Listed Sixteen students were nam ad to the Honor Roll for the second six-week marking period by Principal Wallace Underwood today at Tipton Junior Hi g h School. Leading the list of s e v e n th graders was Rita Boyd, with all A's, as well as Jenny Nash, Mike Harper, Tom Over- dor;, Debra Kendall, Patricial Manlove and Linda B u r r i s. Eighth graders were Carol Stoops, Linda Arnett, Phyllis Hannah, Dennis Owens, N a n Hoke, Jeff Zaloudek, Kay Jeffcoat, Connie Hamblen and Dan Riffe. To make the honor roll students must have an overall average of 3.5 and at least a C in citizenship, while high honors require straight A's. Points are acquired on a basis of 4 for A, 3 for B, 2 for C and 1 for D. HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPD—The low- cts temperature reported this morning to the U.S. Weather Bureau, excluding; Alaska and Hawaii, was 13 below zero at Williston; N.D: The highest reported Sunday was 88 at 'Fort Lauderdale, Fla. By RC3LRT T. LO'JGHRAN United Press International CHICAGO (UPI)—Three shop- craft unions promised today not to call a strike against the nation's railroads until after the New Year's holiday. Rail attorney Alex Elson made, the promise on behalf of the unions after U.S. District Court Judge Joseph Sam Perry issued a ift-day restraining order barring the. three unions from walking out against the nation's railroads before Christmas Eve. Elson told Perry the unions 'do not want to inconvenience holiday travelers." "Those people going home for Christinas will get home. There will be no strike during the holidays," Elson said. •Terry set bond at S1O0.C00. which the unions agreed to. lie had announced last week he would issue the injunction today. The judge asked Elson if the unions v.or.'d tell him c:::iet!y when they planned to call :. strike. "A!! I am authorized to say is that it will not he until after the first of the year," El- sop said. Perry said he intended to study the dispute thoroughly during the next 10 days. -He said he hoped to have a decision by then on whether to issue a permanent injunction against a strike. The key issue in the dispute is the refusal by the unions to. accept a wage settlement pattern approved by eight other shopcra't unions and five on- train brotherhoods' earlier this fall. A strike by the union could, cripple the railroads. The railroads contend the three balking unions—the International Association of Machinists, the International Brotherhood of Electrical Workers and the Sheet Metal Workers Inter­ nationa! Association—are not legal bargaining agents for their members. They based this on the fact the AFL-CIO Railway Employes Department has bargained for the employes affiliated with the three unions in the past. TI12 key issue in the-dispute is the refusal by the unions to accept a wage settlement pattern approved by eight other shopcraft unions and five on- train brotherhoods earlier this fall. The railroads contend the three balking unions arc not legal bargaining agents for their members because the.AFL-CIO railway employes department has bargained for the employes affiliated with the three unions in the past. James S. Kind Struc M Motorist Sundav f n 1 • i Li ;:nc\ jun- - Ten Sharpsville-Prairie High School students earned all "A" grades for the second grading pe'riod, according to the list of Honor Roll Students released by Principal Andrew Fernun^. Heading the honor roll are Carolyn Campbell. Wendell Deason. Bob Hanesworth. and Riki -Linebaek, seniors: Bonnie G(.ssctt. Dick Kingcry and Linda Wyrick. Juniors: Jenet Clark and Cynthia Salsbery. sophomores; and Joe Renic, freshman. Others on the roll are Joan Cole. Sandy Harlow. Bar! i- i Reese. Marjnrie Rood. * ii Smith. Sharon Underwosd. John W'addell and Bill White, iors: and Betty Edmonds da Fcrsythe. Lon Lyke. j ais ;-ry. i"'t Slavey, N j Smith and Connie VorU, ' iors. | Also. Marilyn Dice. S | Severt. Roger Sehi'.ck. J '«' I Ann £-:!3w an.i Mike \v loldri ' sophomores; and neb'jie !J:c» lies, Betty Butler. Larita Cav. i Connie Cole, Katliy Iiu','2 w j Linda Myers. I'rid Rip'ierger. : Gary Stroup, June Trnxk-r an.: | Gary Wilder, freshnisn. Yuie Program Tuesday Evening The annual Christmas music ;al program will be presented at 7:30 p. m. Tuesday by Tipton Junior High School in tlu- school auditorium. Il will feature carols by the seventh and. Sih grade choirs, and O 1 d English Christmas numbers by the school band. The condition of S'.a'.o Tro.iper Janus Kinder. 2."». was changed from '.'criiicil"" to "seiii.:^" to.iay in i5.;l! Memorial Hospital Muncie; v.!. iv .was admitted early Sx'dny mornin<< after h?in.; »'.r.-x->\ by i pa.-sing nioturi.it v.'hiie inve-- Sigati.g an aband .-iiH 'd car <>.i the YorkiT.vn-Gaston rc.y'.. x .i\:' and one-half miles n.r th il Route 2S. nroth ;u Munci?. Authorities sr.i.1 the e. r Ird been parked off the r:i:\fi l-.y i's owner-driver when it ran r,.;i of gas. and the n-.vni.-r wis :••-! r;:- uir.iin? to il with ta, : : i arc'I'fr vciiific. as ki:i'l.T cv:r;:c:.-! rlirv-!,-. T-,.- !--, ) Two Day Old Boy Succumbs Timothy Scott Weir, two-day- old sen of George and A n r. (Jones) Weir. 232G W. King street, Kokomo, died today in Tipton Hospital where he v.a. born Saturday. Services will be held at 2 p. m. Tuesday from the -Young-Nichols Funeral Home with Rev. Norval Lyon officiating and burial will b c in Fairview Cemetery. Friends may call alter 7 p. m. today a! the funeral home. Surviving in addition to th? parcn's are maternal grandpar ents Mr. and Mrs. Arza Jones of Tipton and paternal grand parents Air. and Mrs. Warren Weir of Peru, Illinois. JAMcS 5. lUNDcf •rf.ir.ied !•> un ov. n ; ar '. •! i;; c . ':-.. :!." I ' <.::.' •vheti :<:in:.-i.'f riac:i'-.:: >i ,i 'va iv V.'ii:i:>.:ii iJ. i\:::i.-... v.! 1 > .\;s re;.: rtt .u :-j a ;v>;:nr'...i' •pe .'aior livi-g in S.t .i .ir .•.:.>•. U'i.iO over on l .to -.u- >.vj. -i c iw :o:ui. C !"!.irc;33 :i-. The "ehr lilVi IV:M!. •Th; accuse :, e::r<vi ! :.' v-vo t .u Yui-i:to»vn-<",ast!:t Koud. •Vsvo nto the .side of >lop;"..'\t .-«: U- striKiim car i! Xa-.' l'rcopi-r J. Kii'.Uv. h:; !;;•" bi.n (Continu*"* -»n page 6) Windfall Man liss Suddenly Frank ('. Heaver, f.-l. fr-d at ! a.m. today e::ruu:c ta Tipfu "oi.nty If.' spital. l:>:i:>-.\ Ur< :i •;ironary at his hen!:- in U'in.l- ::ll. Aiih;>>-gh he had been i:i 'ai'ii'g belt'; li.r J'vo y;\-irs. !ea!h \va> slid 'en. S;'rvi:v, v.:!! le hch! at 1" .t.m. W t - !>•> !.:y r "(iiti the I'rt'c*?:!;-*! : •' '"'! 'U.'iie in Windf-ill. with it'v. llelmar. Koilis iifiu-ia!';"': .-n 1 iiuial v. i!! -be in Rro-ikside '.'cinctcry. Friends may call :;i bo f'me'ral home .tli.v 10 a.m. Tuesday. •The .decease:! wa< b'.'-r'i in Ki- vofi! Sept. i:. lS:"'i. son of •!•.)- seph an t Delia (Chaplin • 1 leaver. Ke w::s married in '•'."> :.> the forme:- ?.':ie Clo'i-.-'' .VindfaM. and had been a ind fuel di.s'.ribinor in idiau::- .'>.')lis un:il i.'.'-i; v t'en 111 - e ni^'e •novo;' '.o Wiiidfaii u.'.ese' i;e "armed. S«-vivins in ad 'i*i->«j in the vi'.'c.v are two sisters. M;s. Mac'oivi! D(i'd;-i'j:e c,:' !!!.•!•.- niond. Indiana and Mi- . AM 'i.Heaver. Fort Wave: a i»r>i- 'ber Edwerd of i ••erida .* n:! a sr.n. Joseph Heaver ef Cicero as well as two srandchiL'rei:. MAN KILLS HIS FAMILY, PETS. SELF—The bodies ot John Offenberg, 43. and his dog. are sprawled on the floor of his home in Auburn, N.Y., after, police said, he shot and killed his wife, their four children, dog and parakeet, and himself. He was unemployed and had a history of mental disturbance, police said. His victims were wife Mary, 41; Patricia, 10; Wayne, 8; Jonn, 5, and Sue, 3. Cars Damaged Inattention on th^ par* of James C. Harmon. IS. 3Cn S. East Street, resulted in a collision Sunday afternoon at the crrner of Main and S.wth Streets. Harmon said he did not .see a vehicle being driven by Larry G. Kiefer, 18. Kokomo, and pulled into Kiefcr's path as he drove north on Main. Damage to Harmon's auto' was estimated at SI50 while loss to the Kiefer car was approximately $200. loppinq Oays tillWISTMAS

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