Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on June 18, 1966 · Page 1
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 1

Anderson, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, June 18, 1966
Page 1
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PAGE 26 THE ANDERSON HERALD MIDAY. JUNi 17, Coed Editor Gets Aid Offer On Contempt EUGENE, Ore. (AP) -Annette Lesley Buchanan is a typical University of Oregon coed. She has been almost swamped with offers of help. "It's stag- Her father says he and his wife have received many tele- gering," she says. 'People phone calls from strangers, She likes dating, reading Ernest think I'm freedom of the press Hemingway and listening to folk itself, but I'm no different today music. than I was a month ago." t| The Hemingway and folk mu-i How did she get into such a 1 ' 00 ' J sic she probably can continue, I jam? but her dating may be curtailed, "j wen t after a good story," There is a possibility jhe^may sne says. As managing editor of the Or- 'telling us they are proud of our daughter." "We are very proud of her, soon spend up to six months in egon Dally Emerald, the student newspaper at the Universi- jail. She is the 20-year-old journal- ........ _.._ r _ r ....... ism student who was cited for ty of Oregon, Miss contempt Wednesday for her interviewed seven refusal to tell a grand jury her about marijuana. sources of a story about marijuana. Her trial will be June 27. "I panic once a day," she Buchanan students Dist. Ally. William Frye of Lane County read the story, published on May 24—that's the stomach. But it passes. says. "Like I've been hit in thei s ame day Frye lost the 4th Dis- ...—.u D..(;. -,..,™. " trjct D e mocra ti c congressional nomination to Charles 0. Porter in the Oregon primary election! —and summoned Miss Buchan-; an and three other student edi-| tors before a grand jury. The other three students were; dismissed when they said they didn't know the names of the Peace Corps Group Ousted PUEBLA, Mexico (UPD—An students quoted in the story. Butjference; pointed out the neet angry mob ran a Methodist church private "peace corps" group of Americans out of the town of San Sebastian Tepet- laxco, in Puebla State, it was reported Thursday. More than 200 persons armed with stones, sticks and pistols set upon the Americans who to fulfill that trust." were building latrines at a public school. The crowd shouted, "Death to the Protestants . and Communists," it was reported. The Americans had been in- Methodist congregation, authorities said, and showed a written permit from the state government to carry on the project. The permit was obtained over the o b j e c t i o n of the town's mayor. easy-to-handle New Zale Store Division Chief Announced Here Inmates Attend AA Convention In Fort Wayne PENDLETON—Four inmates from the Indiana State Reforma-1 tory and two inmates from the Indiana State prison attended: the Indiana State Alcoholics j anonymous convention at Ft. Wayne, last week end with Commissioner of Corrections, Bernard Dolnick and Superintendent of the Indiana State Reformatory, Jarone Henry. Dolnick, the principal speaker at Saturday's institutional con- Miss Buchanan declined to say who were her sources, and the contempt citation resulted. How does she feel about ja!l? "I don't know how long I could last," she says, "but I do know that I have a duty to myself and to those who trusted me Her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul L. Buchanan, live in Seattle, where he is an economist for the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Annette's mother says, "We for the therapeutic and clinica training for those incarcerated in Indiana's correctional facili ties. "The old concept of bru tality and iron doors for the re training and rehabilation of th! incarcerated has proven to be useless wer the past two nun drcd years. We need to face these problems with an intelli gent and understanding proach", he said. "Alcoholics and those ad' dieted to this disease must learn to live with it and return ap- appointment, said the new alignment would strengthen the viled into town by the local feel she is right not to divulge a! to society as a productive mem confidence. | her of their community." Arms Talks Called Debate GENEVA (UPI) -The chief British negotiator chargec Thursday the 17-nation disarmament conference had become nothing but "a pleasanl and undemanding" debating society. Lord Chalfont declared that nstead of negotiating, the Geneva delegates were "ex- ing prepared speeches ften make up in polish easy-to-pour hope for agreement DARK eves VODKA BUILT-IN POURER GIANT-SIZE HANDLE $Q70 ; 9 thej that the negotiators meeting three times chang which and elegance what they la'ck in effective content." He made the remarks urging begin _ instead of twice Weekly. Chalfont said the third session should be off the record so that "serious and hard negotiations' could be accomplished. Chalfont said that as long as the "terrible conflict in the Far East continues" he saw little early East-West on stopping the spread of nuclear weapons and banning underground arms tests. The present session of the disarmament talks will recess at the en d of August for the United Nations General Assembly in New York. The British negotiator declared that if there was nothing new to report to the U.N. at that time, "the whole future of this conference will be seriously at risk, and with it the whole Future of disarmament negotia- STUMP REMOVAL 643-9567 644-1267 HAIF WAtON W 80 PROOF INDIANA'S LARGEST SELLING VODKA AVAHABtEATlMOBMfSOOF.DISTHIEB FUOtt 100% GJA1N NEUTWt SP1R1IS. CIEAR SPRINGS DISH U1NG CO..DIV151ON OF JAMES B. BEAM DISTILUNO Co., ClEkMONT, KENTUCKY. "Incarceration is not our primary job; rehabilation and retraining of the incarcerated is mittee. our most important task. The sooner we are able to face the responsibility and do our job, which leads to the road of recovery — the sooner we can return these Within our institutions to society." "Empathy and not sympathy is the treatment outline for the recovery of those addicted to alcohol", Dolnick said. "Alcoholics Anonymous has played an important part in the therapeutic recovery of many of our inmates in the department of corrections. The volunteer work that members of the Alcoholics Anonymous do within the correctional facilities has played a major role in the setting of examples and new concepts in the recovery program for hundreds of inmate alcoholics. If the sublic could see the tremendous sacrifices that people like yourselves make, in order to bring a better way of life for all these men — I am sure we could all meet on an intellectual basis for all concerned.' Programs outlining the increased activities and functions of the AA programs within the various state institutions were discussed at the conference. When Dolnick was asked what role the AA program within the various institutions played in the recovery of inmates, Dolnick replied, "Let's face it, for 85 per ceift of those incarcerated, alcohol contributed either directly or indirectly to heir incarceration. When we realize this problem, and ap- iroach it from a clinical and ntelligent point of view—we are on the road of returning many of these alcoholics and those with alcohol problems back to their community as a credit to society." The State convention closed Sunday morning with breakfast and AA leads from other alco- iiolics who had reached Recovery Road', through Alcoholics Anonymous program. PEARLS IN MUSSELS NEW YORK - The p e a r 1 oysler is not the only mollusk :hal produces pearls. Freshwater pearls grow in mussels, many in the United States. These pearls have been found in Florida, Ohio, Indiana, Ten- AL GARTNER The Zale Corporation yesterday named Al Gartner presidenl of its new Zale Store Division, biggest of the six new divisions it announced last week in a new corporate structure. Zale President Ben A. Pip- shy, in announcing the Gartner corporation for orderly future growth. Mr. Gartner, who previously had been executive vice president of the Zale Corporation, remains a member of the corporation's board of directors and of its 3-man executive corn- Mr. Lipshy appointed two other men to top executive posts n the division, which operates ;he 328 Zale stores. Marvin Rubin will become executive vice president of the division, and Lew Zale will be vice president. Mr. Gartner, a native of To»ka, Kansas, joined Morris B. Zale, founder of the retail jewelry chain, during the firm's :arly years. In various capacities from salesman to supervisor, Mr. Gartner has spent 47 of his 63 years in the jewelry business. - ' ' that his for Zale le personally feels most successful job las been direction of manpower development. It was Mr. Gartner who first employed and hen trained for the corporation many of the men who now hold executive positions in the division he heads. nessee, Texas, Wisconsin. Kentucky and For the Men in Your Life!! The Baron i After Sluirillfi — emollient and soothing • Personal Care — unscented deodorant • Powder—ruddy, all purpose • Cologne —for the man about town •A compliment to all women. Cosmetics . . . main floor, 927 Meridian Street BANNBt'FAUUnc. U.S. Rejects Bids lo Attend Chou Functions BUCHAREST, Romania UPI) —The United States has urned down three invitations to attend social and diplomatic 'friendship" functions for Communist Chinese Premier Chou 2n-Lai, who arrived here Thursday for an eight-day official visit. While thousands of Romanians turned out to give Chou a Warm welcome, U.S. officials disclosed the invitations were not accepted according to standing procedure regarding contacts with Communist Chia. The invitations were extended jy telephone by officials of the Romanian foreign ministry three days before Chpu's arrival. Word of the invitations was immediately relayed to Washington. One of the invitations was for lharge D'Affaires Joseph W. Neubert to attend a Romanian- Chinese "friendship" meeting next Thursday. Neubert is the top U.S. diplomat in Romania in the absence of Ambassador Richard H. Davies, who is currently reported to be in London. The two other invitations were for social functions inviting Mr. and Mrs. Neuberl to attend an opera Saturday night in Chou's honor and an official reception for the Chinese Premier next Wednesday. U.S. officials described the invitations as "an interesting departure from previous diplomatic practice in Bucharest." Chou was greeted at the airport by .Romanian Premiei Ion Gheorghe Maurer and other top government officials. MIG jels whizzed overhead as the uniformed Chinese party, let by Chou, stepped from their plane. Flags of the two nations decorated (.lie airport along with portraits of Communisi Chinese party leader Mao Tse- Tung and Romanian Communist party leader Nicolae Ceatisescu. Slogans expressing friendship between China and Romania hung from nearby buildings ant the Communist Premier re ceived a 21-gun salute from members of a Romanian honor guard. BSU Art Festival Has Noted Sculptor MUNCIE, Ind. - John Cavanaugh, Washington, B.C., sculptor, is the visiting artist in the Ball State University art department this summer and s participant in the nth annual Arts Festival which opens June 21- Cavanaugh has a one - man exhibit of his work — 29 sculptures and seven engravings — in the Ball State art gallery through July 30. The gallery is open daily to the public free of charge. Cut Favored In Assembly Committees of (landing committees in each porUUon; Apiculture and Nat- be ntmed bouse of the Indian* General ural Resource! tad Conaem- Assembly from 29 to 21. tioo; Judiciary A and Judiciary The streamlining would be B: GUes and Toms end Coun- carried out by combining sever- *X Md Township Business, and al existing committees which Affairs of Lake County »nd Af- deal with related subjects. Ac- '""re of Marion County, tion by the state Senate and The combined Lake County bouse, House themselves would be nee-land Marion County committees essary. !would be designated the com- m jttee INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - The Committees to be combinedjmittees on Metropolitan Affairs, omi Legislative Procedures Study into one in each house would be JM "e combined Gibes and tee. Committee voted Thursday to those on Legislative Procedures "owns and County and Town- recommend cutting the number and Rules; Roads and Trans-snip Business committees would recommend =•=?£&»««£ Commerce committee in each|sK». t BIRO DIET CHICAGO — Some birds consume half their weight fa food every day and young birds of- u u. ten consume more than their and total weight in one day. Action by the full study com- jttee generally followed recommendations of a subcommit- xhe committee also agreed to ten to Senate •- \ I • I - : .• « •*«/•«• ••. x • -v * ••• ^^ •* '"*••" [fill*) •*" —•••» .i!/*^ -••' the cool' cool world of Wonderful World of Gifts for FATHER'S DAY...JUNE 19 BANNER-FAIR, inc. Van Heusen" VANOPRESS- DRESS SHIRTS The greatest shirt in a decade! ! ! (maybe even a century) ... the Vanopress shirt is permanently pressed the day it is made... and ... it will never need to be pressed strain! AsfrnnnHintr hiif frup A hlpnH nf flS% Dnprnn/SS 1 ?!, pnftnn, .jmH again! Astounding, but true. A blend of 65% Dacron/35% cotton, and "Contour-Crafted" for the neat, tailored look ... short sleeves in whites, stripes and colors. Dad-Endorsed NECKWEAR Stripes 'n solids . . . paisleys 'n plaids . . . dots 'n novelties ... whatever Dad prefers these Superba's and D'Angelo's will brighten his day ... $O50 choose from silks and Dacron. £. Permanent-Pressed SPORT SHIRTS . . . attractively boxed! Handsome styling that Dad prefers . . . permanent pressed to make them a "breeze" for Mom to care for. Cool, cool short sleeves in a variety of patterns and colors regular collar with stay for "always neat" appearance . . . and, $O99 each one is boxed for gifting. O BILLFOLD/KEY CASE SET Handsomely matched set by Prince Gardner of buffalo grain pigskin in black or brown. Box.d Sil 0 PUZZLED? ... DAD WILL APPRECIATE A WEILERS GIFT CERTIFICATE WEILERS MEN'S STORE ... 1102 MERIDIAN STREET THE ANDERSON HERALD* Vol. 99. N«. 1 ANDERSON, INDIANA, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 18, 1966 PRICE 10 CENTS VIETNAMESE PLANES STRAFE REBELS GOP State Convention Faces Four Contests Drive Passed To Crush Foes Of Ky Regime 3 Seek Entry For Secretary Of State Job INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) —Delegates to the Indiana Republican state convention faced Friday the prospect of four contests in which to cast ballots for places on the November election ticket. A brisk battle was expecte{ for the nomination for secretary of state, top spot on the ticket in the light of criticism of the The sixty-one elected delegates to the June 21 Republican State Convention will meet today at 2 p.m. at Unders-on-the-Point. Members of the delegation will pay their $10 assessment (ee at the caucas, the final meeting before the state convention, County Chairman Myron Seybert said last night Democratic convention at which it will be decided whether Bottorff gets the green light to run for a second term. Edwards, Whitcomb. Hurley Seeking the GOP nomination for Bottorffs office are former State Rep. Charles W. Edwards of Spencer, former State Sen. Edgar D. Whitcomb of Seymour, and Mayor Berry S. Hurley of Greenfield. All three have declared then- opposition to accepting funds from securities people. The race for the state auditor nomination lies between John P. Gallgher of Munster, Miller Kel- Please Turn to Page 2, Column 6 'Great White Father 7 Contempt Citation Issued NOBLESVILLE, Ind. (UPD- Hamilton Circuit Court Judge Edward P. New Jr., Friday issued a criminal .contempt citation against Prosecutor Walter Cornell on grounds Cornell referred to the judge as "the Great White Father." New's action was the second criminal contempt citation filed in a period- of 11 months. The first was filed last July against James T. Neal, editor of the Noblesville Daily Ledger and secretary of the Indiana Republican State Committee, for writing a critical column about a crackdown on traffic violations. The setting for Friday's action against Cornell began a short time earlier in the day when a Sheridan mother visited Cornell at his office to discuss present secretary, Democrat John Bottorff, for accepting campaign contributions from securities dealers his office regulates. Contests also shaped up for state auditor, superintendent of public instruction and Supreme Court judge from the 5th District. The convention will be held Tuesday in the Indiana State Fairgrounds Coliseum, to be fol- , lowed three days later by the and shovels, Friday achieved 70 YOUNGSTERS PARTICIPATE IN SAIGON DEMONSTRATION - A young Vietnamese toy holds a rock, ready to throw it at a policeman on Trung Minh Giang Street in Saigon yesterday during an anti-government demonstration. Another hay takes shelter behind a garbage cart, palled on the street as a barricade. (AP Wirephoto) U.S. Forest Fire Curbed SANTA BARBARA, Calif. (UPI) -A force of 2,400 firefighters, working with picks >er cent containment of a Cost of the blaze in the primitive area which contains no homes or other million. raging brush and forest {ire Arizona and New Mexico, that has charred more than n "" "' k " tt1 ""' th ° ""' 10,000 acres of watershed in as Padres National Forest. The U.S. Forest Service said ull containment was hoped for by Saturday evening, just a week since the crash of a private plane set off the blaze n rugged mountain terrain ibout 35 miles north of here. Weather conditions were- fa 'orable with diminishing winds and higher humidity, according American Soap Box Derby finals S..Fo«at Service spokesman at Akron| O hio. It was indeed llifford Stevens. Because of the nature of the errain it was impossible to use lig breaks with hand tools. An 30-mile fire line was established with 33 miles of the perimeter still open. Seventy per cent containment n riday, Stevens said. If process continues, he said', some she said assaulted her son. A short time after visting Cornell, the woman went to New's over backwarls. office in the Courthouse and is said to have told him that Cornel! discouraged her from filing: Please Turn to Page 2, Column 6 of the firefighters may be released Saturday morning. About 500 of those on the lines were "smoke-jumping" Indians flown here from Damage to the watershed was estimated at $900,000. The fire was discovered early Sunday in Wellman Canyon and general discussion." spread quickly to other remote ireas. The plane which crashed in the canyon carried four men. Two were killed and two were buildings was estimated at $1.5 taken out by helicopter to a hospital Sunday. Church Of God Acts To Transfer African Holdings The Church of God, extending its missionary endeavor, has announced plans for transfer of all its non-movable properties in East Africa to the General Asembly of the Church of God there and for the establishment of a mission to Puerto Rico. The action, taken by the Genera! Assembly in i(s annual meeting here during the 77th annual International Wilson Will Meet With LBJ In July LONDON (UPI)—Prime Minister Harold Wilson will visit Washington late in July for talks with President Johnson "on world problems," it was nounced Friday. A spokesman at No. Downing Street noted it an- Convention of the church, is a part of his-' toric move by the Church j of God, through its Mis-! sionary Board at general offices here, to transfer' properties it has owned throughout the World to the Church of God in each country as indigenous churches become strongly established. Partly cloudy, a little warmer, chance of isolated thundershowers late Saturday afternoon and evening. Partly cloudy and warmer Sunday. High today low 80's Low today low 50's High yesterday "K low 50 Sunrise tomorrow 5:16 a.m. Sunset today SMS p.m. Hull Searched For 12 Missing In Ship Crash NEW YORK Church (UPI) — I exist." SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — Government planes were reported to have strafed a rebellious column of South Viet Nam's 1st Division outside Hue in the drive Friday to crush the Buddhist-led campaign to oust Premier Nguyen Cae Ky's regime Martial law was declared within Hue, a northern spawning ground of the spring revolt. Government security forces were swelled to about 2,500 with the arrival of a battalion of 500 South Vietnamese marines. An American source said more than 500 persons, including 12 Buddhist monks, were arrested. Extremist elements maintained a n t i g overtime nt demonstrations in : | j Saigon despite a published warning from Thich Tarn Chau, moderate chairman of the Buddhist Institute,! that "if your struggle fails, the "Unified Buddhist will no longer Resolutions End Church * Convention 10 had been seven months since the British leader last met with the .At the same time, cli-j maxing major elections during the convention, the Executive Council, the movement's coordinating arm for work of national agencies, has renamed Rev. Carl Poe, Kansas President. A White House City, Mo., chairman, and spokesman said the meeting would be informal, "just a Both London and Washington officials said the exact date of the meeting would be an nounced at a later date. The Wilson spokesman said it was presumed the two would Please Turn to Pane 2, Column 5 selected Dr. W. E. Reed, Anderson, vice-chairman. Dr. T. Franklin Miller, Anderson, after serving 20 years as It Was A Rookie Year 1965 will be remembered as the year the "younger set' showed their stuff in the Aft the year for rookies. Twelve-year-old Ijobby Logan of California, who captured the mlldozers along most of the $7,500 top scholarship, was oom- ire line and firefighters had to petang in his first Derby, according to director Brooks Townsend. He added that the second and ftird place national winners were both 11-year-olds. That was reached just before noon made last year's Akron coast- jig event a "clean sweep" tor three boys who had never com- leted in a Soap Box Derby jrior to then. Townsend, who is at the helm of the Anderson Derby, pointed out that the Akron performances jrove "the younger boys, even f they have never raced be- iore, have an excellent chance to succeed in the Derby if they Capehart To Miss Convention Because Of Riding Injury WASHINGTON, Ind. (AP) For the first time in 28 years, |p"laJrTwell and work hard, the Indiana State Republican' "Soap Box Derby results -over Convention Tuesday will havej to go on without former U.S. Sen. Homer E. Capehart. The veteran Republican lawmaker attended his first state GOP convention in 1938 and every one since, but reported night he would have to miss this one. Branigin Says Road Funds May Be Cut INDIANAPOLIS (UPD-gov- enl<)r Bran « in returned to Washington, D.C., and said President Johnson told him of plans to spon- .... . . , ,,, CJapeh ? rt ' ( P' wa! i hurt |sor a bill in congress to estab- fihng charges agarnst two youths Wednesday when a horse .he!ij sn a facility to acquaint state "~ J *" ~ J "" """ ''""'officials with federal programs. The govenor also said Indiana may not get any addition- was riding around his sprawling 2,200-acre farm reared and fell Doctors said Capehart suf- al federal highway allowances fered a badly twisted leg and at present because of the cost will be confined to bed at least of the Viet. Nam. War. He had the next five days. I sought an additional $4 million. Space Walker lonely' MANNED SPACE CENTER, Houston, Tex. (AP) — "I be- description of the trouble he type Th fog." 'bus, world champion space walker Eugene A. Cernan de scribed Friday these fleeting minutes in space when his visor fogged, forcing an early end to Most dramatic was Cernan's came a little lonely. The light encountered braving the strange a u t o m o b i 1 e light coming appeared to me as I was looking world outside the spaceship as a through a misty-type fog. So we out my visor as an automobile u —*-n:*« u- i—i »- j.- j -. -_j ., ,light coming through a misty- his June 5 orbital stroll lasted 2 hours, 7 minutes. tha And, he said, it was no new space "voodoo" that causet moisture inside his space suit to collect on the tinted visor, jusi plain too much work for the equipment he had. Navy Cmdr. Cernan and Air seat buckle which comes around Force U Col. Thomas P. Stafford, the Gemini 9 command AMU," he said, adding: "We pilot, told of their oft-troubled flight — its problems arid successes — at a Manned Spacecraft Center news conference. eagerly of the mission that spanned three days, agreeing that what they learned added to the growing bank of knowledge needed to some day send men to the moon. Stafford said Gemini 9 proved that radar, rather than optical Apollo spaceship lo maneuver toward the moon to rescue two men in a lunar landing module who (or some reason decided not lo land. and fastens me rigidly to the have mirrors on the adapter which are very handy — they weren't really necessary. You can do a task once you become The pair spoke frankly and familiar with it without mirrors. "But when I looked through :he mirror and I looked back at the harness I had in my hand and couldn't see it, then I began to really appreciate how fogged up 1 was. "I then just looked out in the black night. I could not actually devices, would be needed for an see the horizon. I became a lit- :lc lonely at this time. I was sitting there, we had one light nstead of two — on the rear of he spacecraft. One of our lights did not come on. "The light appeared to me as I was looking out my visor as an discussed point at wwcn iom ana, ij r i n c A ii,p ammml decided to abort the AMU mis- C fe™ na ™ unt ™ sion. world outside the spaceship as a human satellite. He had to abruptly end the walk 30 minutes early because of the fogged faceplate. Cernan said he first realizec the seriousness of the problem after he worked his way arounc to the rear of the spacecraft and began attaching a rocket pack —. astronaut maneuvering unit (AMU) — to whip through space during the latter part of his walk. "I was just about to make a restraint strap which was noth- . _ ... „ ing more than an automobile no new voodoo out there. You're at home out there. I'm con- the years indicate that the coasting competition always wiU be a wide - open contest, favoring no particular age group", he commented. Townsend has urged all local boys 11 through is years of age to get in on the excitement by Police Raid On Teen Party Nets At Least 36 At least 36 local persons had Deen apprehended last night at press time, and local police and Sheriffs' deputies were still searching about 100 acres on White River just off the intersection of Hamilton Road and Road 600 W after being called to the scene to break-up a teen•age drinking party. About 10 p.m. six or seven Mlice units were dispatchwl to :he vicinity of Moss Island Rd. and Cross St. to disperse a group of youths in about 10 cars and five or six motorcycles who were reportedly drinking. Later reports from the area fldicated that a party had "pad been in progress in an old louse in the vicinity. Evidently the youths scattered into a proeprty owned by a J. Chambers. More units were called to the scene to aid in lushing the youths from the rea. Some youths had escaped the searchers by swimming White iiver. visiting a n e a r b y sponsoring Chevrolet dealer. Hunter - Chevrolet is the Anderson sponsor. Winner of. the local race will receive a $500 savings bond, a handsome trophy and an expense-paid trip to Akron to com- !>ete in this year's 29th running of the Ail-American. The top nine winners there will share some $30,000 in college scholarships. Also, special awards are given for the- best designed car, best brakes, best construction, best upholstery and fastest heat time. There are now over 80 local boys signed up for the 1966 Anderson Soap Box Derby. Cooler Night-Time Temperatures Seen For All Hoosierland By United Press International Cooler night - time tempera-j recording secretary Council, has retired for with successor being Rev. Milburn Miller, Toledo, Ohio. Dr. Miller also leaves his post as executive secretary of the national Board of Christian Education this fall to begin services as president - elect of Warner Press, Inc. Establishment of the mission 'to Puerto Rico, with Rev. and Mrs. E. Earl Carver being sent to San Juan in mid-summer, results from specific requests by laymen there and in the United Please Turn to Paxe -, Column z * Two Astronauts Named For Flight Of Gemini 12 MANNED SPACE CENTER, space agency completed Friday he crew lineup for the two-man ".emini program, selecting lavy Capt. James A. Lovell Jr. and Air Force Maj. Edwin E. Aldrin Jr. to fly the Gemini 12 mission late this year At the same time, a National j Aeronautics and Space Administration official said he had directed a complete review of the Firemen searched the still-smouldering hull of the British tanker Alva Cape Friday but failed to find 12 seamen still missing in a harbor collision that apparently took 32 lives. Twenty bodies were recovered from the narrow Kill Van Kull between Staten Island and New Jersey Thursday within tours after the Alva Cape collided with the American tanker Texaco Massachusetts. suicide by fire in late May and early June. Severely burned, she survived. Monks said she left a letter to President Johnson protesting U.S. policy in Viet Nam and another to Chau pleading with him to line up with the extremists. — A mob burned three Ameri- There were 69 survivors, of can vehicles - a U.S. Embassy missionaries in India, or which 41 were hospitalized.' It was one of the worst tragedies in recent harbor history due to the full cargo of highly flammable naphtha from India carried by the Alva Cape. Some of the 143,000 barrels aboard were punctured and the volatile liquid caught fire when an accompanying tugobat started its engines. Bridge Destroyed The fire crew, which went aboard as soon as the wreckage was cooled by foam, reported that the fire had destroyed the bridge and officers' quarters, deck and exterior of the hull, although the engine and boiler room was essentially undamaged. A major portion of the naphtha cargo appeared to be intact. But the bodies of the missing seamen, believed to have been Tapped on the ship, were not found. Asst. Fire Chief Thomas J. Hartnett said it was possible Houston, Tex. (AP) — The that sifting of interior wreckage might still yield traces of represent the six county area in the Miss Indiana Pageant at Michigan City in July and the winner there will then represent victims. Hartnett was particularly critical of the quantity of wood used in the British tanker's construction. "If this had happened any )lace else, you wouldji't have left," he said, refer- lity, N.J., in Sept The reigning Miss Indiana, Uary Eileen Smith, and Miss ring to the large amount of I Indiana 1962, the former Julia :ures moved into Indiana Fri-iffight plans for the three re- day and were expected to be maining Gemini launchings. around for the next few days, "We are going to use these but daytime highs still were pre-1 three flights to maximum addicted for the 80s [vantage to get all the data we The mercury dipped into the] can preliminary to the Apollo - 40s over northern Indiana Fri-iman to the moon — program," day morning and was in the SOsisaid Dr. Robert C. Seaman's, elsewhere. Lows Saturday morn-[NASA deputy director. He spoke ing were expected again to bejas he presented NASA excep- in the upper ,40s and lower 50s. I tional service awards to the The outlook for Sunday said!Gemini 9 pilots. Air Force Lt. there was a "slight chance" oflCol. Thomas P. Stafford and showers in the southern part of Jie state, but no rain was expected anywhere in Indiana Sat Navy Cmdr. Eugene A. Cernan. The Gemini program is to end in October or November, with Bank Holdup Loss Estimated At $8,000 HAMMOND, Ind. (UPD-PoI- ce said Friday the loot from rhursday's bank holdup hereian 81 degree reading in the las been estimated at about $8,- south al Evansville. urday. The weekend orecast from the weather bureau said this would be a 'swell weekend to be out-of- the""fast : ;moTing > ''uT"ma t n-in! doors. It said a "most pleas|space program came as Staf- ant weekend is in store for the ford and Cernan told a news the first manned Apollo flight in recreational earth orbit to follow within a few weeks. The newest developments in loosier State as sunny days and "air nights should greet us." Highs Friday ranged from be- ow-normal 60s in the north to XW. ^ u *!± a * dtad to * East Chicago Youth Cernan said he figured that the problem he had getting himself positioned to keep from floating away from the spacecraft caused him to work too gunmen took the money iCff.Ul.pJ U/j+L the Mercantile National li ' aDDea " ITn Two from tl Bank's Calumet Ave. branch Thursday after forcing six em- ployes and four customers to conference about their exciting, sometimes troublesome flight that ended June 6. Seamans praised the work of Stafford and Cernan. and said that although all Gemini 9 objectives were not met, the flight provided a great understanding of many previously unknown problems of spaceflight. Their work will case the path of future EAST CHICAGO. Ind. (UPI)— spacemen, he said. An East Chicago youth is in! Cernan found himself with Resolutions calling for Pursuing a chaotic, emotional jaid to famine-stricken Incampaign: l;)ia. support -of the Billy — A 16-year-old girl, Dao ThijGraham English evange- n u ^'.:- s , et r he r self a " ame 'V he listic campaign, and un- pe nine Buddhists who committed! 1 " London have been ' adopted by the Church of God as ,a closing feature of its 77th International Convention here. Constituency of the church throughout the world has been invited to give financial support, through the movement's Jeep and two pickup trucks — near the institute in the fifth straight day of street disorders, combatted by troops and riot Please Turn to Pagr Z. Column 4 Local Beauties Compete June 29 |g For Area Crown Two lovely Misses from Madison County are among 10 final- through Church World Service, to help alleviate famine in that vast nation. India's worst drought in 70 years has resulted in 80 percent total crop failure. As a result of the Graham resolution, a cable has been sent to Dr. Graham ami his co-workers, pledging him "our j prayerful support and Christian :oncern" as his crusade continues to reach overflow crowds at Earl's Court in London. The third resolution pledged Wednesday, June 29, at 8 p.m. at the Indiana Theatre in Marion. Linda Sue Taylor, daughter of Wr. and Mrs. Thomas H. Taylor, Anderson, and Barbara Louise Reid, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Reid, Alex- uidria, are entered .in the of- icial preliminary Miss America Pageant. The winner will support to the Missionary Board -.----—---o ---—•,of the Church of God and Rev. ists competing for the title of and M rs..Marvin J. Hartman, Mice Mioc-iprinanrn l/iUnl, nn „, - , - _. ,. , «...., liit. Joseph, Mien., former An- dersonians, who leave for London next month to direct sstabl- Please Turn lo Page 2, Column 4 Plan Commission Agenda Includes Business, Roads The Anderson City Plan Cam- mission will meet this next Thursday evening to consider a number of zoning requests. Included on the agenda ar» America. Pageant in Atlantic!two business zoning petitions, :he State of Indiana in the Miss the first submitted by John Rock for a }aint residential and office usage of property at 422 W. 9th St. The petition was ' Turn to Paep 2. Column 5 vinced we can do just about anything we want to do." Cernan revealed for the first lime that apparently an inner layer of his space suit had ripped or come apart at the seams early in the flight. As he stood on the rear of the spaceship, his back turned to :ne blistering, unobscured sun, lis back got "extremely hot." ie later compared it to "back- ng up to a oampfire or fireplace." Three tricky rendezvous ma- leuvers with s target satellite, abeled an "angry alligator" by Stafford since its protective shroud did not separate as >lanncd, taught them many hings, both men agreed. I in a stolen car which they abandoned at Lansing, 111. Good Morning Start The Day With a Chuckle CRAWFOHDSVILLE, Ind. AP — One sow on the Leo Ayrcs farm at Waynetown was taking t deserved rest Friday. Ayres said the sow farrowed 28 piglets within 24 hours in what many believe may have been a record. The sow gave birth one day to nine pigs and farrowed 19 more the neit day, Ayrcs said. Four of the piglets died but the now was allowed to keep 12 and the other 12 were divided between two smaller sow*. - ...... ™ ]jf <>" «». f!°or while they put Hospital today afte^ being backup "p f r Gem ' 12 hard for the chest pack that re- ">« ™ney ui an attache case.stabbed in the chest with aniNamed backup command pilot moved moisture from his space- The well - dressed men Hed icenick. .«-=c A;- v^ ^«i , r-lS"- suit. Nevertheless, he said in summing up the accomplishments ol his daring excursion, "I founc Air Force Col. L. Gordon Tom Brooks, 16, told police a Cooper Jr. woman he had never seen be-i t/n-nii 70 TT,;II K« *ii/, «..;.« fore rushed up to him on the^nd pilot lift ASdrffT street and plunged an icepick l „, H ' ' in his chest and shouted 1 "You're the one who threw that apple at me." ISB Turn to Pace 2, Column 4 Boy Hit By Truck; Suffers Broken Arm A six-year-old Anderson boy suffered a broken left arm yesterday afternoon when struck by a truck on front of 725 Louise St. Police said Tommy Isbell, 6, of 1713 W. 17th St., ran from an alley into the path of Matt L. Turner, 61, of 23 W. 1.1th St., who was traveling north on Louise St. New Arrivals In Anderson and Vicinity Born at St. John's Hospi. tal to: Mr. and Mrs. William Foust, 2701 E. 8th St., a girl. Born at Community Hospital to: Mr. and Mrs. William Fivecoat, 2632 W. 25th St., a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Justice, Middletown, a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Randall Nichols, J25.TO W. 6th St. a girl. Witnesses told police the youth i Mr. 'and Mrs. Richard K. ran in front of Turner's pickup Swank, 224 N. Coventry Dr., a Pl«nt Turn to PII« 2, Column 4 girl. HEADSTART CENTERS OPEN - The Head Start Learning Centers will open Monday at Long- ietlow and Shadeland Schools, with sessions planned tor a total of 120 pre-ichoo/ chif- dYen. fcfgfif c/asse;, of 15 children each, will be held doily, four of them in morning MS* lions from 8:30 lo 11:30 o'clock, and the .other lour half irom 1 to 4 o'clock in th» afternoon. Shown above ot right are Mrs. Henry Royd, the head instructor; with Mrs. Robert towson ot lett, a facial worker; and Mrs. Thomaj Robertson Jr., o volunteer assistant t who are studying a map of the city, and estimating the response to the Headstart program. (Herald Photo)

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