The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 30, 1964 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 30, 1964
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I. J ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBE R 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTIN, INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 75 TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK By EUGENE J. CADOU United Press International Officials Plan Assistance To Flood Areas By NEAL COR3ETT United Press International SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) — I Federal, stale and local officials mapped plans for extensive recovery programs in the j flood-battered Far West today— INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The "but it was crosswinds and swir- Republican Party is not dead, [ling snow, as usual, for dare- H. Dale Brown, Marion County'devil helicopter pilots on rescue GOP chairman, said in a letter;missions. to" Indiana officials'of the party! The overall picture in the today. [five-state area after 10 consecu- But it must discard extrem-jtivc stormy days was much ism and stress '•common-sensejclcare'r than the weather in the conservatism in Brown maintained. Brown, who also trict chairman and a state chairman, and the future, mountainous areas near the California-Oregon border where s 11th Dis-' ie J' C0 P ters were attempting to former j provide supplies to some 2.500 Robert 'persons marooned by the Christ- E. Gates, 4th District chairman. j mas floods, seem to be heading a revolt) The pilots, flying in rapidly- a gainst state Chairman Robert]changing w e a t h e r conditions NT Stewart. j completed some missions Tues- -\lon« that line. Brown wrote:!day to Happy Camp, where ''•The^Republican national cam-ll-300 persons had been cut off n-ii«n -is well as the state cam-[from the outside. Three homes pai«n were amateurishly han-|«ere destroyed there and 50 died 'This bungling denied jsiot-'iers damaged, but Mrs. Bob victory " Wright felt the town's residents "' _ ,. were-luckv. Taxes Broughr Defeat - ,.. a A lot of people have colds. Brown maintained thai Lt. she sajd _ „ but f orlunately we Gov. Richard O. Ristinc| had no casualties trailed the GOP stale ticket in, ^ November election occause, MtcmpU t(j ^ tne m„.Kr ia-*-l ]ated commim itics on the Klamath and Salmon rivers were turned back by the fury of the snow, which was expected to continue through today. TELEGRAPH HILL NEEDS REWIRING— Erosion from underground waters toppled this.apart­ ment building on San Francisco's famed Telegraph Hill. The foundations (left) are what's left after other buildings toppled 35 feet onto Lombard Street. Hilie" supported >—n.., ted program enacted by the 19G3 General Assembly. "The voters remembered the tax increases just as they overwhelmingly defeated Welsh—allied Democrat candidates for mayor last year and then registered their indignation over Welsh — particularly in Lake County — in the, primary election last May." Brown wrote. Attractive candidates who believe in a realistic Republican program are needed, according to Brown. "The Republican Party was founded as the great champion of the. Middle Class.'' Brown wrote. "It made no direct pitch for regional victories but went ou' to demonstrate- that at all levels of government it stood for constitutional law- and order, individual rights and human dignity, the free enterprise system, and the peace, progress and prosperity of the entire nation. With that truly national appeal we won many times. And we can do it again" More Taxes Coming More taxes are in store, according to Brown, who wrote: "Governor Welsh, in his lame- duck message to the 1985 Legislature, will propose another deficit budget-calling eventually for many millions more in new taxes. "This amount will be in addition to all of the new 1333 tax monies presently being collected by the state. If this budget passes—and this time there is. an all-Democrat legislative majority—'More Money Matt' may be able to impose another new tax increase on his successor by • 19C7." The snowstorm was an aftermath of the torrential floods that took at least 41 lives and caused damage estimated at [nearly S700 million in the five- state area of California, Oregon, Washington, Idaho and Nevada. A fleet of 50 helicopters — military and civilian—were engaged in the rescue operations in northern California. The overall picture in the flood area showed a staggering loss. California Gov. Edmund G. Brown said the loss in his state was conservatively estimated at S300 million. He declared 21 counties disaster areas and has asked the federal government for grain to feed starving livestock in Humboldt County. Estimate Damage Federal officials who toured Oregon Tuesday estimated the damage in that state at S315 million "at least." The figure included $55 million for roads, streets and bridges; S55 million in agricultural damage; S160 million for transportation and public utilities: and S11.3 million in residential damage. In Washington, flood damage was estimated at more than SI million in Columbia County, where 13 bridges .were completely destroyed. Gov. Albert D. Rossellini has asked President Johnson to declare the county and 13 others disaster areas. Gov. Robert E. Smylie of Idaho said a preliminary estimate of damage in his state was $5 million to public property. He said there was no esli : mate on private damage as iyet, but "it'll be extensive." 'Flood damage in Nevada was minor, but one of the disaster's 41 victims died there — an 11- year-old boy who drowned while City and county residents are^ ttem P^ n 2 *> save the life ° f reminded that local governmen-' s do °' tal and administrative offices will be closed for the New Year Holiday. The Courthouse will remain open this afternoon, but will be closed at 1:00 p.m. Thursday and remain closed until January -4. However, the auto license branch will close at twelve today and again at noon Thursday, re-opening January 4, to begin sales of the new green and white 19G5 automobile license plates. The Planning Commission will suspend regular hours following the New Years vacation. The office will be open from January 4, to January 18 on Monday, Tuesday,' Thursday and Friday from 1 to 4 p.m. and on Saturday from 9 a.m. to 12 p.m. On January 18, the Commission's of. fi ce will resume its regular schedule. City Hall will close at 1:00 p.m. Thursday and reopen on regular hours Monday, while the Superintendent of Tipton Community Schools office will remain open until regular, closing hours Thursday, having only the three-day weekend off. Licenses For Bikes On Sale Here Saturday Tipton city police department reported today that bicycle licenses for 1965 would be available Saturday morning. January 2, at the city police station. The licenses will be olive green in color, to correspond with state plates, .with white figures and a border of while'. Chief Pratt advfcjed that a?I! bicycles ridden in the city -of Tipton and to school, 'would have to have license plates, which will cost 25c. Those who prefer a certain number may have same by calling at the police department as soon as possible and making the request in person. No phone call requests will be honored. Lights A Must The chief also pointed out that bicycles must have lights after dusk; those not having lights will be picked up by city police. They also request that when calling to purchase licenses, children and adults have the serial number and name of the bicycle, if possible. Citing the fact that several boys have been picked up for riding without lights in the past few days, Chief Pratt advised parents they should talk to the youngsters, pointing out that full cooperation regarding bicycle licenses is advisable if they are to become responsible citizens. Protect Police From Politics Hoover Urges Ball State Band To March At Inauguration WASHINGTON (UPI) —FBI Director J. Edgar Hoover today sharply criticized civilian police review boards as a step toward political domination of law enforcement. "Such panels represent a backward step for law enforcement toward ineptness and mediocrity," Hoover said. "Mote- over, one of the major weaknesses of these boards is their inherent political overtones." The target of Hoover's ire I was what he called "a questionable move" to establish civilian review boards in some cities to hear complaints against local law enforcement officers. The FBI chief made his com- j been busy collecting contribu ments in an article in the Jan-i 1 "" 15 f or expenses incidental to uary issue of the monthly FBI | th y „i"^ law enforcement bulletin. His INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — A toss of a coin brought victory to Ball State Teachers College and defeat to Indiana State College in a battle over which school band would represent, Hoosierland at the inaugural in Washington next month. . Democratic state chairman J. .Manfred Core flipped the coin when Indiana's efforts to send both bands to Washington turned out to be fruitless. State officials had expected that the bands from the state college campuses at Muncie and Terre Haute would be permitted to participate in the inaugural parade and other festivities. But the parade committee firmly ruled only one band from a state could appear. Student groups on both campuses have Closed For New Year CRITICAL CONDITION CEDARVILLE, Ind. (UPI)— Scott Eubank. 7, Cedarville, remained in critical condition today with first-degree burns suffered Tuesday when a two-gallon gasoline can exploded. A companion. Trenton Brindle, 7, was in less serious condition at Parkview Hospital in Fort Wayne. Allen County authorities said the explosion occurred behind the Brindle home when the boys, who had found some matches, held a lighted match over the gasoline can. article is a regular feature in the magazine, which is circulated to thousands of enforcement agencies throughout the nation. "A questionable move currently being championed in some localities is the establishment of civilian review boards," Hoover wrote. "To a large degree these panels would consist of appointed individuals who are generally inexperienced and uninformed in law enforcement and police administration." WEATHER Cloudy with occasional light rain or drizzle and turning colder today. Mostly cloudy and colder tonight. Thursday partly cloudy and a little colder. High temperature today falling from lower 50s this morning into,40s this afternoon. Low tonight lower 30s. High Thursday 40 to 47. TROUBLE ON TROUBLE—The flood wasn't enough trouble, so a gas leak blew this house to smithereens in Brlafwood, Ore. The root wad blown clear across the street. Indiana State had collected about half the estimated S10.200 cost of the trip and had scheduled a benefit basketball game Jan. 15 to raise more. Core said that plans to send both bands started last October when the musicians provided music for a campaign appearance on Indianapolis Monument Circle by President Johnson. "When • the President spoke here, he went over and shook hands with both bands and said 'You all come'> to the inauguration," Core said. "We assumed we could substitute one of the bands for a state or territory which couldn't send one. We'd had trouble getting a band for the President's speech and these t'wo bands came when we asked, and we felt that we owed it to them, even though we were told wc could have only one float, one governor's car, one marching unit and one band. "We got an order saying the state chairman would make the decision and we would be held Ko just that. I said I couldn't accept that, and I went clear tc the White House, beating, crying and hollering, and so did the senators and the governor. "I got an invitation from the Virgin Islands to substitute one of our bands for theirs and we went to work on that. Then I think Hawaii offered'to take one of our bands, too. But the President had said he wanted the parade over sooner than last time. So the parade chairman called me night before last and said no substitutions would be permitted under any circumstances. "So yesterday I said we might as well get this over with. First we called the band director at Ball State and he was in Iowa, and we called him there and he agreed to split his band so that part of Ball State and part of Indiana State bands could go. "But when I called Indiana State, the band director said it would be impossible for him to split his band and that he would not divide the honors. So the only thing left was to flip a coin." Son of Missing N. Y. Hoodlum TUCSON, Ariz. (UPI) — Federal agents today hoped they might trace missing Mafia king pin Joseph Bonanno through his son, Salvatore (Bill) Bonanno. •Police swooped down on young Bonanno Tuesday as he sat in a motel barber's chair in Tucson, Ariz. They took him into custody as a material witness. Bonanno. 29, was taken before U.S. Commissioner Thomas McKay, who fixed bond at S25.C00 to insure his appearance Jan. 5 before the New York federal g-anrl iurv. Bond had been s-et earlier by New York federal Judge Harold Tv- ler. When Bonanno wis "nable to post bail, he wv.s taken to •Pima County Jail. Tucson attorney • Joseph Soble, -vacationing in the East, was returning here to arrange bail today for Bonanno. There has been no trace of the elder Bonanno — known as Joe Bananas—since he assert- edly was kidnaped from a New York street last Oct. 21 on the eve of his appearance before a New York federal grand jury investigating underworld activities. Young Bonanno earlier was reported to have revealed through a telephone call that his father was alive,. but the father failed to keep a scheduled appearance at his lawyer's office in Manhattan. December Toll Is Bloodiest Since Viet Nam Buildup Probation Ends For Seven Seven men serving varying periods of probation were ordered released Tuesday by Circuit Judge Oliver Wheatley for "having served probation well." The seven and the crimes for which they were sentenced are: Robert George, first degree bur- gulary; Ray Gene McCultnugh. assault and battery; Robert Knox Howell. Jr., second degree burglary: James A. Peace, reckless driving, driving while operator's license suspended and driving while un:ler the influence of intoxication: Norman P. Harvey and Donnie Doyle Beard, Petit larccncy; and Anthony Wavne Householder, delinquent child. Quarterbacks Hold Session at Elks January 12 A Saturday night bingo party and a Tuesday "quarterback" session highlight the schedule of this month's activities at the Tipton Elks club. Club manager Pete Prifogle today listed the bingo party for January 9, starting at 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, Jan. 12, the lodge will host Tipton's Blue Devil basketecrs, coach Dick Barr and his assistants in a mid-season meeting of the Elks quarterback club. Movies of several of the Tipton games will be shown, and those wondering about.some of the incidents in the Carmcl less will get a better tinder- standing of the outcome by viewing this film. The coaches and some of the players will be available to answer questions. Regular meeting- nights in January are Wednesdays, the Gth ind 20th, after which free dunch will be served. Stag nights are Ian. 13 and 27. Judge Appoints Four To Staff Circuit Court Judge Oliver Wheatley made four appointments for 1965 anpointing his court reporter, probation officer and jury commissioners. Mrs. Laura Law was re-named official court reporter and Donald E. Matthews was named to the probation office. • Republican Phillip V. Nichols an'l Democrat Joseph J. Ro-s were named as the jury commissioners. Nichcls and Ross' duties begin January 4. when they will meet to select 600 names fur the jury box. Of those 100 will he selected for petit jury dutv for the January term of Court an;l six grand jurors and four alternates will also be chosen. Tree Collections There will be no "Twelfth Night" tree burning this year, according to officials. City residents have frees they wish disposed of, are asked to plr.ee them in or next to trash barrels and they will be picked up by city trucks. BY PASS'OPEN PERU. Ind. (UPI) — Peru civic leaders lodged complaints with Gov.-elect Roger D. Branigin today that the state opened a U.S. 31 bypass around Use city Dec. 15 but neglected to put up signs, ligh ing and center line markers. ANOTHER CHURCH-BRINK'S JOB—A policeman looks at one of the emptied money bags beside the Brink's truck in the Chicago suburb of Norridge, where three masked robbers . tied up two priests in the Roman Catholic Divine Saviour Church and lay in wait for the truck. This robbery, "In six figures," followed closely the similar operation that netted more than half million dollars at a church In Paterson, N.J. SAIGON (UPI) —Six more Americans have Leen killed, wounded or captured in separate clashes with Communist guerrillas, it was revealed today. The U.S. military headquarters here reported that two enlisted advisers to the Vietnamese army's 33rd Ranger Battalion are "missing " But eyewitnesses to the clash benveon the rangers and an es'imated two battalions of Communist troops said the two men were captured. A spokesman for the U.S. military said two other enlisted members of the U.S. Army Special Forces were killed this morning when Communists o v e r r a n an American camp near Lai Khe. some 35 m i 1 e s north of Saigon. Meanwhile. America?*. miH'nry sources at the site of a three day battle fn' - control of .the town of P.inh Gin. J .0 miles southeast ni h TO . said an.vhcr two American helicotiterr.icn were wounded today by Com' munist groun:l. r ir.". I The report: inc.-eased fi? plumber of- A'ne;'ic:>n combat [casualties thus far in Do?--r.il-.er ; to 1G7. It was the bloodiest : month for Americans since (ho •United States decided to haild ! up its forces in -jouti! Viet Xar.i iin 13iil. • With one day left" if Decem- j 'ner. American com'.ie.t ce.siial- tie.s thus far minibered .o ki!l<-d. 141) wounded and tv> ! known missing a:ri • report"*! ! captured bv Communist guerri!- I las., j The highrs" number <*f Airer- jican casualties r-reviously iv| corded in a single month was : 155. of which 11 were killed e>?l jlU wounded, in November of | this year. ; "ieree fiskting was s'.i" rag- ;ing today around Binh Gia. ! Six Americans have been i wounded in the three-day battle ! for Binh Gia. which beran when the Reds seized the village Monday. Euht South Vietnamese soldiers and at leas! 32 Communists have been killed and 34 government troops have beer wound-d. At latest reports, the Reds still held part of tlic village. The fight for the village turned to the sky Tuesday when Communist machine guns shot down three U.S. helicopters which were ferrying Vietnamese soldiers into the battle. Six American helicopter crewman were wounded, one seriously, a U.S. spokesman said. They were taken to military hospitals. Bey Confesses Killing Masi on Schoolboy Dare WASHINGTON (UPI)—Police ;aid today a 1-i-year-old boy •.ad admitted killing a Washin^j- on tax; driver just before Jhiistmas. He was said to have lone it on a_ dare. The victim' was Charles C. Uithcrford. -lit, father of four .hildrcn who had been dri.'in.e; i cab lor two years after re- iring from the Air Force. Rutherford vas found dead in lis cab in southeast Washin-r- on Dec. 20. He had been shot n the head. Police said they arrested the *oy Tuesday night. They said' he boy told them some other vou'hs dared him to pull a holdup and to show them, he got a pistol, from his 16 - year - old brother and hailed Rutherford's cab—the first that passed. Officers said the boy was quoted that when he arrived at he address he gave Rutherford, he started to pay for the ride, but' then shot the driver and took his billfold and change- maker. Arrested City police reported one arrest, Cecil Duncan, 504 N. East street, was arrested by city officer's at 10:15 p.m., Tuesday, on a complaint filed 'by his wife. He was charged with disorderly conduct.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free