The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 9, 1965 · 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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Friday, April 9, 1965
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*4. 'ARCHIVES ASSI^A** ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, FRIDAY, APRIL 4, 1965 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK J "T* r a 5P HELD IN INJURY INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—A 62- year-old constable was arrested today and charged with,leaving the scene of an accident here about 15 minutes after a 1 woman pedestrian was injured critically. Mrs. Josephine Daileyj 54, Indianapolis, suffered a possible broken back and internal; injuries when struck by a car at an intersection on the city's north side. Charged with hit-and-run was Charles D. Reiser, who police said is a constable to the Washington Twp. court in Marion County. Witnesses said Reiser's car hit the woman, jumped a curb, went between a utility pole and a tree and then swerved back into the intersection. T Jacqueline : Fritz, 17, and Jerry Roth, IS. identified the Reiser car which police found after Miss Fritz supplied them with the license number. DIES OF BURNS INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Mrs. Susie Ledford, 79, died Wednesday in General Hospital of burns suffered a week ago in her Indianapolis home when her bathrobe caught fire as she stood riear a gas range.' Rites Saturday A. G. Burgess, father of Mrs. Ernest Butcher, Tipton route 4, succumbed Thursday in Indianapolis at the age of 85. Services will be held at 3:30 p.m. Saturday from the Flanner and Buchanan, Broad Ripple Mortuary, where friends may call anytime. i The deceased had spent most of his life in the Kirklin area. His wife Dannie survives as well as 11 grandchildren and nine great grandchildren. At Meeting Paul Guilke3' : of Tipton was one of the representatives of the Indiana. Burial Vault Association at, a meeting Thursday (April 8) of the Allied Memorial Council of Indiana in Indianapolis. Members of the Council heard Senator Keith McCormick (Rep.) of Lebanon discuss legislation enacted in the recent session of the Indiana General Assembly: Assocations represented in the Memorial Council include the monument builders, funeral directors, florists, burial vault, and cemetery organizations. Citizens Band Meets Sunday "Hams" from all over the state and from Illinois and Ohio will converge on the 4-H Building Sunday as the Tipton County Citizens Band Radio Club " hosts its Third Annual Card Swap. The meeting, which- drew 3,000 persons last year, will be held from 1 to 5 p.m. and will feature a door prize of a Scanner Beam Antenna, for some lucky visitor. Other door prizes in radio equipment will also be given away and all who attend will be able to see new equipment "which Citizens iBand equipment distributors will exhibit. Keith Porter, spokesman for the conclave said the meeting gives the "hams" a chance to become acquainted in person. He said many of them talk to each other over the airwaves, but have never met. According to practice, the "hams" are supposed to exchange CSQ identification cards with each new operator they contact. The parley thus gets its Card Swap Name. • : WEATHER Cloudy *W*' morning/ becoming fair -this afternoon and continued fair tonight. Cooler today and tonight. 'Saturday partly cloudy and warmer. High today mid 50t. Low tonight upper 20s. High *%*r4*Y •rewd-efl. Naval Jets Battle MIGs Near China United Press International SAIGON (UPI) _ U.S. Navy jets battled Communits planes almost on the doorstep of Communist China today while • an armada of 220 Navy and Air Force planes carried out the biggest raid of the war against Communist North Viet Nam. • Nationality of the Soviet-built MIG jets was not known. One was seen going down in flames as the MIGs broke off the action and fled into a cloud cover. No American plane was hit in the engagement but a Navy bomber was shot down elsewhere by anti-aircraft fire. The pilot was rescued. The massive j raids against the Communist north were carried out as the j U.S. Embassy announced 3,000 more U.S. Marines and a squadron of Marine jets were en route to South Viet Nam in line with the U.S. policy of increasing pressure on the Communists' until they are ready to talk peace. Reject LBJ Offer There was noj indication the Communists would. Red China Thursday, rejected President Johnson's offer for unconditional discussions of an end to the war and President Ho Chi Minh of North Viet Nam indirectly rejected it todayl In addition to the Marine reinforcements, informed" sources in Washington said, the United States is sending supersonic F104 jet fighters • to the :Far East to help protect bombers from air attack. The Marine squadron will fly;F2 jets. In another development, a South Vietnamese • military court decreed the death penalty today for Nguyen Van Hai, a terrorist who helped bomb the U.S. Embassy March 30. Hanoi has threatened to ! kill an American hostage, Gustav Hertz, 46, of Leesburg, Va., 1 if Hai is executed. Navy Jets Involved Four Navy F4 Navy Phantom jets were involved in the dog fight with the i- Communists while flying "MIG patrol" for a 140-plane Navy I raid against Communist North Vietnamese bridges. At the same time 80 U.S. Air Force j planes were bombing other targets in the north. i A U.S. Navy spokesman said the MIGs broke 'off and fled after a short exchange of fire. The American fliers could not say whether the j planes bore North Vietnamese " or Chinese markings. Both countries use the Russian MIGsi It was the first'contact with MIGs since a handful of them darted out of a cloud cover on Sunday and shot down two su- (Continued on Page 6) DELCO-REMY Education Office spokesman C. I. Craig, is shown here, left, addressing a classroom of students at Tipton High School Thursday morning'during Career Day observance. (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) Three'Accidents Reported Here Three accidents occurred in :he city and County Thursday, including jone which involved no collision. The nonjcollision mishap oc- jurred on; Ind. 213 one and a quarter miles north of its junction with jlnd. 28, when a piece 3f broken driveshaft struck the windshield! of a vehicle being driven by John Smullen, 74, ^37 Green: St. Smullen told investigating deputy sheriffs that he was traveling south at about 55 mph when another car passed him. Just as the other car, driy : sn by Lepnzo J. Plumer, 23, Slwood, got past Smullens, the drive shaft broke and the transmission blew up. Part of the driveshaft; then flew off, striking Smullen's j windshied and causing an estimated $100. Plumer's vehicle then coasted for another half mile before coming to a stop in a ditch. No estimate was given on the damage £o Plumer's, car, and neither Plumer, his passengers, nor Smullen reported any injuries. The accident happened at 3:30 p.m.! A two tar collision at the intersection of Madison and West Streets happened earlier in the afternoon when Bessie L. Kinder, 69, 2:23 W. Washington St., failed to stop for a stop sign on Madison :Street, and struck a vehicle being driven by Imogen R. Lett, 41, 226 W. Washington St. 1 The Lett woman was driving north on West Street-at the time •! of the • accident. Loss was placed at $150 on the Lett machine and $75 on the Kinder car. | (Continued on page 6) ; rrr itut m}v 0/ WORTH $3,000 THIS WAY— Mrs. Bonnie Mulllhin, 26. bank teller in. Coylngton/Ky., comes up with this $5 Federal Reserve note-from the Cleveland District, and numismatists say it's worth $3,000/ The seal and serial number are overprinted a bit on the likeness of Lincoln Flood Waters Drive Many From Homes By United Press International Flood waters drove thousands of persons from their homes in the Midwest today. Violent windstorms and tornadoes struck from Oklahoma to the Appalachians Thursday. ... At Mankato, Minn., zoo offi-. •rials shot a bear when flood waters swirled into its cage. A fence was cut to permit a small herd of buffalo to escape the waters. The mayor of North Mankato, Minn., today ordered the evacuation of 5,000 residents because dikes holding off the swollen Minnesota River threatened to burst. More than 6,500 persons already had been driven from their homes by the rampaging waters in Minnesota and Iowa. At least 16 persons were known dead across the nation after days of severe April storms. Damage was in the millions. Mayor Ray Eckes of North Mankato asked that women and children move into Mankato across the river and that the men return to help save the town. During the night 1,000 men worked to strengthen sandbag, earth and clay bulwarks around Mankato. However, early today water spilled over dams and flooded part of the town. Mankato Mayor i Rex Hill called for volunteering rationing of water and asked that it not be used commercially. One of the city's two wells was out of commission. A Navy helicopter crew Thursday rescued an 80-year- old man from the roof of a water surrounded shed near Mankato. The governor of Minnesota made an air tour of the stricken areas Thursday. An estimated 4,000 Minnesota residents were forced from their homes Thursday. Iowa recorded about 2,500 who fled the rising waters. The rivers were fed by four days of severe thunderstorm and steady rain across most of the Midwest. High winds and twisters moved up the Ohio Valley Thursday night, leaving a trail of wreckage and at least one person dead. A windstorm destroyed at least one house and damaged others at Gatlettsburg, Ky., after dark. |A11 communication with the area — including state police radios — was cut off for hours. Trees" were slammed to the ground and scores of windows were broken both at Bat- lettsburg and nearby Ashland. There were unofficial reports that roofs had been torn from 300 homes along the Lawrence- Boyd County line in Kentucky. ADMITTED TO HOSPITAL Frank Fritch; local route salesman for Suiters Dairy was admitted to Robert Long hospital on Tuesday for possible surgery. He is in room 3A on the second floor. T.H.S. Students Study Futures At Career Day Tipton High School sophomore and junior students had an opportunity to hear speakers in two different vocational areas at Career Day, Thursday morning, April 8. At the General Session Destry Lambert led the pledge to the flag and Supt. Vincent Guenther spoke about the, importance 'of a good educational background to vocational planning. Mr. Chet Craig, head of 'the education department at Delco- Remy in Anderson, was the principal speaker. Mr. Craig stressed the value of doing one's best, of taking solid, background subjects, and of preparing oneself for opportunity whenever it came. 'Following the general session, each student had an opportunity to attend two particular vocational areas. Senior students who served as hosts to the guest speakers and who introduced them in their sessions included: Mike Orr, Destry Lambert, Julie Foster, Judy Lawson, Susie Thorp, Dan Crouch, Linda Thornton, Becky Morris, Roberta Cochran, Katie Cox, Carol Pearson, Greg Haley, Dennis ; Kennedy, Jerry Carter, Terry: Weber, Steve Newcom, Mike Kelley,. Dennis Wallace, Steve Meyncke, Dorothy Hahn, Margo Zaloudek, Dan Mason, Bill : Campbell, Bill Moore, Janice Collins, Keith Smith, Richard Newton, Jean Goad, Nila Schulenberg, David Harper, Cindy Sw'aim, Sandy Galloway, Deena Jones, Carol Hoke, Dick Heron and Lou Ann Allen. Many high school tedchers assisted Mrs. Moore in the planning, coordinating and supervising of the Career Day sessions. The day concluded with" a luncheon for the speakers and their guides. Topics covered and the speakers on each, available to the students were: chemistry, physics, biology, Prof. Richard McDowell,. Purdue University; hememaking, Mrs. Betty Rockwell, Atlanta; veterinary, Dr. David Yundt, Tipton; carpentry, Bob Kurtz, Elwood; recreation, William Star, Marion Y.M.C.A.; electronics, Robbins and Hohle, United Electronic Laboratories. Louisville; engineering, Rich McDowell, Purdue; forestry and conservation, Bryan Blair, Purdue; business management and sales,- Carroll Utterback, Tipton; social work, Laurel Hoblitzel, Supervisor State Welfare Dept.; mortician, Chet Morris, Tipton; medical technology, Nona Adams; nursing, William Hogsett, Community Hospital, Indianapolis; mod- deling and fashion, Mrs. Robert iFlorey, Patricia Stevens College; electrician, Art Peters, Tipton; personnel, Walter York, Steel Parts, Tipton; medicine, Dr. Howard Morris, I. U. Medical Center; teaching, Garland Hardy, Ball State; photography, Evard Adams, Adams Studio, Kokomo; interior decorating,James Baker, Tipton; ministry, David Clark, Tipton; auto mechanics, Mr. Baker, Lincoln Tech, Indianapolis; . computer (Continued on page 6) Ex-Supreme Court Justice Minton Dies NEW ALBANY, Ind. (UPI) — Retired Supreme Court Justice Sherman Minton died in his sleep early today at a local hospital. He was 74. Minton, who lived in New Albany since his retirement from the U. S Supreme Court in 195S, entered the hospital a week ago suffering from intestinal bleeding. His condition steadily worsened, a hospital spokesman said. . • He died at 2:33 a.m. (EST). No releatives were with him at the time. • Minton was appoint-d to'the high court by President Harry 3. Truman on S--.it. 15. 1349, to replace Wiley 3. Ru'tlpdge wh died earlier that year. Minton had served eight years on the 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Chicago before the appointment. . ' He retired from the Supreme Court after seven years because of poor health. He was replaced by Justice William J. Brennan Jr. . Minton, an ardent New Dealer in his younger days, served in the U.S. Senate with Truman. As a senator, Minton was a supporter; of Franklin D. Roosevelt's attempt to - "pack" the Supreme Court because of its rulings against New Deal measures. He brought down the wrath of the publishing industry during his Senate tenure by introducing a hill to make it- a felony "to publish as a fact anything known to be false." He later told ? an interviewer he "dashed off that little bill" to get back at the American Newspaper 'Publishers Association for attacking Roosevelt's fireside chats as "misuse of radio for political purpose." Between his six-year Senate term and his appointment to the Circuit Court in 1941, Minton worked briefly as an administrative assistant to Roosevelt. His political views moved toward the middle of the road in his later years and he declined to class himself as either a.con­ servative or a.liberal. As a Supreme Court justice, he voted as a conservative in civil liberties cases. After his retirement Minton said he considered the court's 1952 decision upholding a New York state law designed to rid public schools of subversive teachers as the outstanding court decision in which he participated. In 1948, Minton was named to head a board to investigate a coal dispute. United Mine Workers President John L. .Lewis refused to have anything to do with the board. In a letter to (Continued on Page 6) Amount Of State Support Likely to Determine Result Film Actress Linda Darnell Badly Burned By WILLIAM B. MEAD United Press International CHICAGO- (UPI) — Actress uinda . Darnell was critically burned early today when. fire swept' the suburban home' of .ier ex-agent. Miss Darnell, 43, was rushed (o Skokie Valley Community Hospital.. Spokesmen said she suffered third degree burns over 85 to 90 per cent of her body. She was taken to surgery where a team of doctors worked on her. Ralph.G. Hutchems, hospital administrator, said the surgery would take several more hours. Miss'Barnell was pulled from the burning home by firemen. Watched Cld Movie Miss Darnell and Mrs. Richard Curtis, her former agent, stayed up late to watch a 5 1940 film, "Star Dust," which was being re-played on television. Miss Darnell starred in the film •with- actor John Payne. Spokesmen said the two -women sat up after the film, smok- ins cigarettes downstairs on the sofa." Then they went up ' to read in a second floor bedroom. Mrs. Curtis' daughter, Patricia. 16, smelled smoke, and the three apparently headed for a stairway from the second floor .bedroom. Mrs. Curtis and the daughter stopped to put wet towels around themselves. They said they thought Miss Darnell was -with them. Pound Behind Sofa Instead,, officers said. Miss Darnell apparently continued oh downstairs. She was found behind a sofa in the burned out living room, clad in pajamas. Mrs. Curtis told her daughter to leap from the second floor window, which she did. Mrs. Curtiss crawled out on a bathroom ledge until firemen rescued her. A neighbor, David Mundhenk, 22, broke a window with a shovel but !was driven back by the smoke.; The fire department spokesman said the fire was believed to have started in a large couch in the living room. •Airs. Curtis' husband was not home at the time of the fire, authorities said. A group of 15 classroom teachers plus a grade school principal appeared before the Board cf Trustees following a regular business meeting cf that board last night and presented requests for salary increases, and fringe benelits, accompanying their requests with copious, supporting charts, graphs and statistics. The requested increases range from an increase of S3C0 yearly, from $5,000 to $5,300 for a beginning teacher with a bachelors degree to $2,030 yearly for a teacher with 20 years expsrienco, holding a master's degree in-" eluding six years training. This would place the maximum pay for a classroom teacher at S9.960 instead of the '• current $7,900. Cost of Living Spokesmen for the teachers cited the inflationary spiral of wages in other fields which in turn raise their own costs of living to a point where they feel continued increases are a necessity, and used the request far a $4,000 yearly increase bv Circuit Court Judge Oliver. Wheatley as, a case in point. They stressed also the fact that a nscessary part of their position raauires a considerably above average outlay for clothing to maintain their appearance. Another factor brought out by the group was the constant turnover of young teachers, once they have gained the experience to qualify for positions in higher paying and possibly more exacting school systems. • Meeting of Minds The meeting, attended by all board members, Supt. Vincer-t Guenther and several repres3n- tatives cf the press, was entirely amicable in nature, although the subiects iindor discussion ranged far afield at times, and while the 'Board undertook no committments it appeared that several very lucid explanations by Supt. Guenther and some of the board members corrected apparent misconceptions in the minds of the teachers as to the actual financial position of the school as it now stands and how it will be affected by school aid legislation enacted by the recently concluded State Assembly. Reward The Capable Board member Robert Nash presented an interesting opinion that in sottina up a sa'ary schedule applicable to all teachers if equal education and experience, classroom teachers in gen- \verc in many instances dis- -riminating against themselves. Ke pointed out that a school bo.ird might like to keep and reward teachers who demonstrated above average ability, I 'mt were prevented from doing so bv the necessity of a salary schedule which required annual increases to only average or below average teachers. The chief difference of opinion arose over the widely varied estimations as to how much the local school system would receive in state aid. The teachers (Continued on PfC 6) SUBWAY PATROL— Patrolman Floyd Holjoway walks his "beat" up and down a subway train In New York, where ha Is one of 1 ,200 police doing eight-hour tours on each train to combat the wave of subway crimes. At each stop the police look out the door and up add down the station platform. Truck Disrupts Water Service Water service to'a number of Windfall patrons was disrupted fcr four hours Thursday afternoon when a pick-up truck and trailer driven by Carlton-Trimble, 38, Tipton route 2, becamfe separated and the trailer knocked over a sign and broke off a water hydrant on route £13 on the north side of Windfall. Water company official Tom Simmons said it was necessary to shut off the water from 2-6 p.m. while repairs were made. DAYS LEFT Yn ami tadUt row tociil acuity nmbtr w tow fti«H taunt Ui nigra. «rrJi/iEmn/ikl.-ttaa jw ift'l will u«IQ tm*u uj itu nydrtt •

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