Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on June 24, 1966 · Page 1
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 1

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FACE 44 THE ANDERSON HERALD THURSDAY, JUNE 23, Russia Says West Distorts War History MOSCOW (UPI) -The Soviets served up Communist style World War II hirtorj Wednesday on the 25th anniver sary of Nazi Germany's inva sion of Russia and accused th West of distorting the facts. They blamed the Nazi attack on "Western imperialist cir des" which, they said, backed Adolf Hitler. They also main tained U.S. A-bomb raids di< got play an important role ii the war against Japan, and claimed major credit to victory in Europe and Asia. Sonet Defense Minister Mar shal Rodion Maljnovsky said i was the Soviet Army, with the help of the Mongolians anc Chinese Communists, tha forced Asia. Japan to its knees in In an article in the govern ment newspaper Izvestia, Malin ovsky said: "Imperialist Japan was com pelled to capitulate not because of the U.S. atomic blows 01 Hiroshima and Nagasaki, which senselessly exterminated hun dreds of thousands of persons but as a result of the decisivi blows on the land front in Manchuria." He made no mention of the fact that Russia entered the war against Japan six months •after the Allied victory in Europe and only six days before the Japanese surren dered unconditionally on Aug. 8 1945. Nor did Malinovsky's article or others published in the Soviet press make any reference to the nbnaggression pad signed by the Soviet Union and Nazi Germany just before the outbreak of World War II in 1939. Malinovsky's full page article expressing the views of the current Soviet leadership was dedicated mostly to the Soviet- German war. Malinovsky made no mention of President Franklin D. Roosevelt or British Prime Minister Winston Churchill while singling out visiting French president Charles de Gaulle for special praise. Committee Backs IU Dubois Group As Organization BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (UPD- The Committee to Conserve Rights of Student Organizations distributed literature ii> behalf of the W. E. B. Dubois Club Wednesday because the latter organization was temporarily barred from registering as a campus group. Flo Peterson, a senior from Greencastle who heads the the CCRSO, sail the group was "working for the Dutxi Club because it is under duress." "We want the people to know what the Dubois Club is so they will know whether or not they want to support us—the CCRSO —or them—the Dubois Club," Miss Peterson said. "I support the right of the Dubois Club to exist. I don't particularly support the ideologies. I believe my friends who belong when they say it is not a communist front, but I don't know." The committee acted as student registration for summer school opened with a June 10 ruling of the school's board of trustees in effect which deferred action on permitting Dubois to register on campus until after the Subversive Activities Control Board decides the Dubois status. Tax Exemption For Public Airport Asked INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)- Indiana lawmakers today were asked to approve property tax exemption for public airports, Director Robert J. Winter of the Indiana Aeronautics Com- and mission told the Indiana Legis- ative Advisory Commission hat such exemption was needed o encourage development of should the airports. The lawmakers debated a proposed bill calling for such exemption and made suggestions ual, about changes. House Speaker GRAND OPENING — The Peddler, Anderson's newest ladies' sportswear shop, located at 920 Meridian St., celebrates its grand opening this weekend. The store, owned and operated by Alice Goehring, is designed to provide an Early American atmosphere. The attractive shop will offer the latest fashions from the world's leading manufacturers, according to Mrs. Goehring. I One Convention Contest Faced By Democrats Bolivian Presidential Candidate Charges Assassination Plot LA PAZ, .Bolivia (UPI) — ^residential candidate Gen. INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) - Ind iana Democrats faced a state lost to male opponents. convention Friday dulled by the for a nomination for a minor state office and a last-minute search for candidates for two vacant spots on the November election ballot Despite the lack of exciting races to liven the proceedings, Rene Barrientos Wednesday state chairman Gordon St. Ang- accused his political opponents " of plotting his assassination. He said police had been advised o he plot. likelihood of only one contest withdrawing candidacies due al Barrientos, who has been the required two ballots to settle. )bject of several assassinatior attempts in his stormy political areer, said plotters originally ilanned to kill him on a visit to Sochabamba but later changec the site to Santa Crud. He meeting "a colorless affair with amed two men resumed assassins. as the THIS WEEK SUITS 69" Scotty Scrvte* by Request GUARANTEE CLEANERS All Locationi Barrientos said the threats to lis life would not halt his rigorous campaigning for the uly 3 presidential election. He aid security forces had taken le necessary precautions rotect him on his trips. WILL GO ALONG INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - The Indiana Council on Crime and Delinquency reported Wednesday it "will cooperate in every possible way" with recommend- tions derived from a report on the state's correctional facilities and programs. The inventory has been submitted to the national group, which will release the data in September. elo anticipated a more enthusiastic convention than the one the Republicans had Tuesday with five contests, one of which 'We believe that with such nominations. good speakers as Senators Birch Bayh and Vance Harike and Governor Branigin, said St. Angelo as he termed the GOP little delegate interest" The only race was between two women for the relatively minor nomination for clerk of ;he Indiana Supreme and Appel- ate Courts. The candidates were Mrs. Mabel Striker, Decatur, former Democratic state vice chairman, and Mrs. Helen Bartholomae, Plainfield. No GOP Woman The two - way race between he women was significant only in that it meant the Democrats will have a woman on the state icket next fall while the Repub- ican will have an all-male tic- ret. The only two women candidates in the GOP convention, Mrs. Sparkle Crowe for state school superintendent and Mrs. Bette Singer for courts clerk With the deadline for filing or at the Democratic state conven- noon Thursday, the Democrats still lacked two candidates only a few hours earlier to complete their ticket. There were no can- Mitchell, Flat Rock (unopposed) didates for one Appellate Court nomination from Northern Indiana and for a Supreme Court nomination in the 4th District. Only 25 hours before the deadline, Alan Yeargin, New Oastle city judge, entered as a candidate for one of the two Appel- ate Court northern district Scheduled to be nominated without opposition barring last- minute entries in addition ,o Yeargin, were: Secretary of State—John E Mitchell, Flat Rock. Treasurer — Jack L. New, Greenfield, the incumbent. Auditor — Mark L. France, State auditor — Mark L. France, Ft. Wayne (incumbent, unopposed). State treasurer — Jack L. New, Greenfield (incumbent, unopposed). Superintendent of public instruction — William E. Wilson, Jeffersonville (incumbent, unopposed). Clerk of the courts — Mrs. Helen Bartholomae, Plainfield, and Mrs. Mabel Striker, Decatur. Supreme Court judge, 5th Dis- rict — Frederick Rakestraw, Rochester (incumbent, unopposed). Fort Wayne, the incumbent. Rakestraw Seeks Term Rochester, the incumbent. Appellate Court, Southern District—Paul Hirseh, Indianapolis, and Anthony Champa, Boggs- 'own. Superintendent of public in- :truction — William E. Wilson, Feffersonville, the incumbent. Mitchell's nomination to op- rose former State Sen. Edgar X Whitcomb of Seymour, whom he Republieans named Tuesday n a three-Way battle, was vir- ually a foregone conclusion. NEVER A LETDOWN Mitchell was party leadership, by the cluding Governor Branigin, last Saturday. He resedgned as director, of the Indiana Department of Natural Resources and announced his candidacy less than three hours after John D. Bqttorff, rejected a second term bid, revealed he would not run. Preliminaries to the conven- ion will begin the night before as delegates assemble for dis- rict caucuses, committee meet- ngs and the usual merriment which is associated with milling about the downtown hotel lobby and visiting hospitality rooms of he candidates. CANDIDATE LISTED INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)— Here are the candidates seeking nominations to the state tickel tion Friday with the deadline for filing or withdrawing at noon Thursday: Secretary of. State — John E. Appellate Court judge, Southern District — Paul Hirseh, Supreme Court, 5th District— Indianapolis, and Anthony Judge Frederick Rakestraw, Champa, Boggstown (unopposed "--•---•-- •• * •----' for two nominations). Appellate Court judge, Northern District—Alan Yeargin, New Castle, (unopposed). Appellate Court judge, northern District, second seat — No candidate. Supreme Court Judge, 4th District—No candidate. Niece Of Former Governor Marries INDIANAPOLIS (AP)-Linda Jane Gates, niece of former Gov. Ralph F. Gates, and Richard W. Vandivier, press secretary to Gov. Roger D. Branigin, were married May 19 in Cannel;on, they disclosed Monday. The former Miss Gates, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ben,on Earl Gates of Columbia ^ity, is director of information or the Indiana Sesquicentennial Commission. She is a graduate of Northwestern University. Vandivier, son of Mrs. Hugh 3. Vandivier of Franklin, is a Franklin College graduate now attending the Indiana University law school in Indianapolis. The couple will reside in Indianapolis^ Richard Bodine, D-Mi*»w»kB, who presided, also directed Winter to study the impact on each county's tax revenues from such Aging exemptions. The revised bill and ttie impact study will be.included in a publication of proposed legislation made before the 1967,session's opening. Bodine said that the LAC took no action on either the airport bill or other legislation proposed by the Commission on Aging a id Aged. Some lawmakers expressed commission concern that the airport bill was too broad and changes should limit such exemption. As the draft now stands, owners of public airports, whether a municipality or a private individual, would be given exemption from property taxes on such land so long as it was used con? coordinated ttnuously for that purpose. Dr. George Davis, executive director of the Commission on and Aged, was unable to appear before the committee because of injuries received in a Lafayette traffic crash, but staff member agreed to rel; v lawmakers' queries about the bill which would broaden scope of the commission. The proposed changes are intended to bring Indiana into eligibility for federal funds under new law. The draft proposes that the vOmmission be designated as the agency for handling all programs of the federal government relating to the aging within the state. It authorizes the commission to accept gifts and grants and assist in developing local programs. Also proposed is a program to obtain jobs for older persons, and a program to establish "self-sis... lairing cooperative to projects for aging persons." The LAC suggested a free appraisal be sought by the Com* mittee to Study the Need and relay Feasibility of a New Govern' tne or's Mansion. The committee the asked to have certain properties appraised before it makes a final recommendation on a govern. or's mansion. Harry Latham, Jr., as LAC munsel, ^aid the commission does not have authority to appropriate funds for an appraisal. TEMPERATURE RANGE OTTAWA — Mean temperatures in south Ontario are) about the same as those prevailing in the Pacific cost area state-wide surrounding San Francisco. BANNIR-FAIR, Inc. 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QUANTITY RIGHTS RESERVED YANCIY'S 1909 West 8th St. Open Mon. thru Sat. 8 to 9-Sunday 9 to 8 Ask Your Neighbor About Yancey's Meat THRIFT TIPS f MARHOEFER £ CANNED i HAAAS ^ Thrif-T Buys \ / CUBED \ ; BEEF STEAKS \ 8 10 FOR 8 5 LB. v \ $V* / *«•*—- ib29 ( THRIFT TIPS ELF PORK & BEANS 2* Everyday Low Prices COFFEE MATE 6 . 0 , 39< EMGE : WIENERS i WAGNER ORANGE DRINK ROYAL SCOn i MARGARINE DAIRY PRODUCTS Buy Them — The Nome 7e//s You Why \ P ft, \ 5V / ^5^ ^^ ^ ^^Sr Bottle I Cartoon *^ I + dep. ^ MINUTE MAID 5 LEMONADE CUBED BREADED TENDERLOIN 10 FOR '*»••*' 2 IB. MANOR HOUSE COFFEE $ 1 39 'it&WSfftf,**- 1 ?,---?.'^''*.' '.''/. i ;'^7-">':, : jr-';Si 1 V^'^'^-''' ; ;'. 1 V" 1 -' THE ANDERSON HERALD £ Vrt. », No. t ANDERSON, INDIANA, FRIOAV MORNING. JUNE 24, 1966 fRICI 10CINTS VIETNAMESE PRESS HEAVY FIGHTING De Gaulle Visit j Fails To Change Kremlin Thinking MOSCOW (AP) — As French President Charles de Gaulle left Moscow for sightseeing, there was no sign that his sweeping phrases about a new alliance with the Soviet Union had changed Kremlin thinking. For all the friendly sentiments expressed in the last three days, France and the Soviet Union remained apart on a number of political problems. De Gaulle and the top Soviet, Communist parly leader Leonid I. Brezhnev, were able to agree in Kremlin talks that they dislike U.S. policy in Viet Nam and the American role in Europe. But where to go from there is unclear. Neither leader has so much as hinted that De Gaulle offers a ty new way out of the Vietnamese u problem. {Hamilton Circuit Judge Dismisses Contempt Citation NOBLESVILLE, Ind. (UPI- Hamilton Circuit Judge Edward F. New, Jr., today dismissed a criminal contempt of court citation issued against Prosecutor Walter Cornell for referring to the judge in a conversation with a third party as "the Great White Father." New made a simple one-sentence entry in his court docket which said "The Hamilton Circuit Court on its own motion dismisses the above citation." Neither New nor Cornell, who tad been ordered to show cause Friday why he should not be punished, had any comment. De Gaulle has dramatized by his visit the widely felt desire -_ the 'sterile division East and West, between regain termed The Russians, who once de- action. nouncedDe Gaulle as a Fascist, The Informants said all are happy to honor him now as French military personnel at the man who is weakening the the NATO Central European North Atlantic Treaty Organiza- Command (AFCENT) stopped tion. They are, however, sticking to ranktag French officer to be ,«r Inisstence on a Kremlin withdrawn rom headquarters their inisstence on a version of European security. It means keeping West Germany weak more than anything else. Soviet leaders have reason to Central European theater of worry that the French military '— withdrawal from NATO might have the effect of making West Germany stronger. Without France, Germany looms larger in NATO councils as the main se gg. partner of the United States and Britain. De Gaulle urged the Russians to talk directly with West Germany in an effort to solve the related problems of security and German reunification. But the Russians want Bonn to talk to East Germany, which it refuses to do. Kremlin leaders, in turn, urged on De Gaulle the idea of a European conference to discuss security. It was unclear whether their April model of a Europeans-only conference or their last week's model for all interested parties — presumably included the United States —was displayed for the French president. His reaction, anyway, was that a conference comes last, when the difficulties have been worked out bilaterally. State Supreme Court Reverses Hamilton Judge INDIANAPOLIS (AP)-Judge Edward F. New Jr., of Hamil- . _ . ion Circuit Court is under Indi- general at a congressional ana Supreme Court orders to proceed with a theft and forgery case 'after his decision was reversed and reprimanded. The court overturned Wednesday a ruling that quashed two charges under the 1963 Offenses Against Property Act on grounds the law is unconstitutional. Chief Justice Frederick E. Rakestraw, in writing the opin- Funeral services were scheduled ioji, said the constitutionality today for Mrs. Nancy I. Brown, question was not raised by the "on the personal whim of the judge in the court below." Clark is charged with check forgery and automobile theft. The court rejected the motion It said was filed by the defend- Please Turn to Page 6, Column 8 France Starts NATO Pullout PARIS (UPI) -Withdrawal commands by next Friday, the of French personnel from the majority of French ancUHary North Atlantic Trea,. ;ation commands has and will b« completed on personnel will remain on their jobs. Mostly office workers and My 1 as scheduled, French chauffeurs, they will be re- military sources said Thursday. r --~- _ tained at (tie request of U.S. "full freedom of work on Monday. The highest Canadian bases at Fontainebleau was Army Gen. Jean Crepin, chief of the Allied land forces in the operations. Informed sources said he is expected to be succeeded by his U.S. bases, present deputy, German Gen. While French military officers of executive rank cease cooperation with NATO avoid disruption of work at Supreme Allied Headquarters (SHAPE), now at Rocquencourt, and AFCENT, will be transferal from France to comply with De Gaulle's request for their withdrawal along with American and - April 1967. Defense minister Pierre Mess- Bier toll the National Assembly Wednesday night that the government is working on plans for finding jobs for the 17,000 Frenchmen who will lose their positions through the closing of The- shutdowns will cause Helmuth. Count Von Kielman- considerable unemployment in certain regions, particularly in rural areas where they are the wiU only sizeable enterprises for miles around. Hershey Favors Cut In Draft Standards WASHINGTON (UPI) - Lt. Gen. Lewis B. Hersihey told Congress Thursday that he opposed any changes in the draft law but favored lowering standards to make more men eligible for induction. The 72-year-old Selective Service director noted that the physical, educational and moral requirements for military service could be lowered by the . Defense Department without not dome now. members to cut him off with requests that he answer yes or no. Each congressman was others allotted only five minutes for and would not mind being pushed by the committee into studying the possibility of drafting men, who had received deferments, after they reach 2fi, which is requiring a revision in the law. Hershey, testifying before the House Armed Services Committee, summed up his views with this statement: "I would not recommend any changes in the draft law. I would recomemnd that we apply it to more and more people." It was the second day of testimony for the gray-haired review of the Selective Service System touched off by charges of inequities in • the draft program. In his folksy language, he ranged from short and snappy answers to lengthy discourses EX-TEACHER DIES AT 101 LEBANON, Ind. (UPI) - 101, a former Monroe County defendant, Teddy Ray Clark, but school teacher. She died Wednesday in Wrtham Hospital here. Mrs. Brown was a native of Bloomington and moved to Lebanon to live with a daughter after her husband, Richard, died. questioning. In addition to standards, Hersbey lowering said he He said he was against a suggestion by chairman L. Mendel Rivers, D-S., that the eligibility cutoff age be lowered "substantially" below 26. Philosophically, Hershey made it clear he thought j^by service in the military was good for young men and that he liked the idea of inducting nearly every physically capable Remember January? 'Hot' Ending Seen For 'Fifth Month' that prompted three committee By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Residents in parts of Indiana Derby complained Thursday of irrita- who" ting smog, aggravated by high The temperatures, as June's last full week appeared headed for a hot ending. No relief was in sight as the mercury shot again into the 90s guards with highest temperatures re ; corded in the southern part of the state. The prospect for rain was practically nil. In Floyd and Calrk countieJ Pleas. Turn to Pazfl 6, Column 1 Inmate Job Plan Set PENDLETON - Beginning Monday a coordinated effort on the part of Indiana Reformatory officials, the University of Notre Dame and the Inland Steel Company at Gary will be high school boys to make the launched with the aim of providing jobs for inmates. Financed by a $100,000 grant Good Morning Start Th» Day With a Chucl from the Health, Education and Welfare Department's Office of y ears of a 8 e . wn ° »« •• - •• • -• •• DODGE CITY, Kan. (AP) — Sitting in his downtown office, Bob Burris was itartled by a crash. "I looked up and saw glass flying" he said. "Then a deer was trying to climb into my lap." A veterinarian wai called, the deer taken to a clinic for treatment and pronounced in good condition. Burris's office is about 10 blocks from the Arkansas River. He said the (Ion- apparently strayrd Into this city of 115,000 population from the river hank. The inlmal was released. Juvenile Delinquency and Youth Development, the program will be headed by Hugh O'Brien of Notre Dame, a former director of the Indiana Correction Department under former Gov. George Crsig. The program at Notre Dame Holmes said even if the inmates is under its Center for the he selects and briefs fail to be study of Man in Contemporary Society. the Youth Rehabilitation Facility of the Indiana Department of Correction, has been granted an 18-month leave by Commission- at the Reformatory. steel industry their career. Hlmes then will interview and screen inmates, 18 to 25 Balloon To Help Map Earth Launched Toward Polar Orbit VANDENBERG AFB, Calif. UPI) -Pageos l, a balloon satellite designed to help man map the earth's surface with antastic accuracy, was aunched toward polar orbit rom this base Thursday by a Thor-Agena D rocket booster. An Air Force crew launched he 125-pound aluminum-coated >lastic satellite toward a k-cular polar orbit about 2,600 miles above the earth at 5:12 p.m. PDT. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration said data rom use of Pageos 1 would enable scientists to calculate 'eometrically the distance be- ween two surface points 3,000 miles apart to an accuracy of ? feet. WASHINGTON (UPI) -Sen. Thomas J. Dodd, angered at a suggestion he might have propriating hundreds of thou- •eceived a $10,000 payoff from MAYOR BOOSTS 'BELLS FOR FREEDOM' - Mite Kinerk, left, and Jeannie Donnelly, right, representatives of Anderson Youth Fellowship Groups, watched Mayor Frank, Allis sign a proclamation endorsing the'"Rihg Freedom's Call" on the Fourth of July. The annual custom of ringing church and school bells which began July 4, 1776 in Philadelphia was discontinued at the end of the Civil War. This year beiis, fire sirens and factory whistles will sound at 1 p.m., the hour traditionally regarded as the official time of ratification of the original Declaration of Independence. Youth Fellowship Groups and civic organizations in 20,000 other cities and towns are sponsoring the renewal of the custom to remind American! everywhere of the' most important date in the history of their country. (Herald Photo) 15 Indicted In Negro Death •A the BILOXI, Miss. (UPI) -. federal grand jury has returned identified indictments against 15 alleged Sr. Ku Klux Klansmen in connection with the firebomb slaying of a Hattiesburg, Miss., Negro leader, it was disclosed Thurs- Hattisburg, day. '••''".. The indictments were re- :umed Wednesday by the 23- member biracial panel but were kept secret until Thursday pending the arrest of the 15th the suspect in the case. The H were arrested earlier came are free on bond. The latest to be charged sensational case was as William Hamilton •., 58, owner of a Hattiesburg hardware store. Officials said Hamilton was arrested Thursday morning and taken before U.S. Commissioner Jack Pitt- All 15 were charged with but counts of violating a section of the U.S. code in connection with death of Vernon Dahmer pi !ast Jan, 1", The indictments under the 1965 Bights Law cncerning 'ight to vote. Dahmer, a former branch president of the National SS 6115 * Association for the Advancement of Colored People (NAACP), was fatally burned when nightriders hurled fire- in bombs into his home am grocery outside Hattiesburg. Among those indicted was Sam H. Bowers Jr., identified the FBI as the Imperia Wizard of the White Knights of the Ku Klux Klan of Mississlp- .' The FBI said all but Hamilton were members of the Civil White Knights, one of the most the secretive and militant Klan groups in the nation. i two by Top Secret: 1966 Derby ictcrs Tin Soap Box Derby racing is said to have its moments of intrigue, maybe not quite on ie scope of a James Bond :hriller, but intriguing just the same. An entire TV script could written around a Soap Box event, with chara ' la" "Man From U.N.C.L.E." or "Run For Your Life." And right now it's safe to bet there are 84 boys, maybe more, who have their garages or workshops under lock and key and watchdog — if they have one. Building a Soap Box Derby racer is strictly a "behind-closed-doors" business. In fact, any competitor getting a peep at another's car could be considered high-treason in Soap Box circles. Ask anyone who's ever raced in the Derby, suspense and .anticipation almost reach "cloak-and-dag: ger" proportions this close to race day. Every youngster in this race his nearly - completed racing machine like an inventor at a patent office. And each car would seem to have its own secret ingredient to success. It's that time of the year when things start happening at j, e Derby Downs — often during the wee hours of the morning. ie racing slope becomes Derby proving grounds in the middle of the night where a single car might make one or two quick. test-runs. Then it's back to the "laboratory" for more critical adjustments, sight unseen if possible. With 15 days left until race day, these are tense times for the Soap Box Derby entrant, both the seasoned and the rookie. 1966 promises to be even bigger and better than 1965. And it means the competition stacks up higher than it ever has before. _ Why all the secrecy? B e cause it means a $500 savings bond for the winner and a chance to share in $30,000 more in college scholarships when the big All-American Soap Box Derby is held in Akron, Ohio. Indeed, this year's 1 o c a champion has his work cut oui for him. The odds against him re better than 80 to 1, and may be higher on race day July 10. That's why he's got to be ready. If he isn't, somebody else will be champion. Anderson Derby Downs this year will undoubtedly see some new innovations come race day And out of all this "boyhood intrigue" may come some interesting car names. This year's winner could be anything from an "007" to a "Thunderball,'' and probably will have earnet it. LIBRARY ASSISTANCE WASHINGTON (AP)—Grants of $5,000 each have been award ed by the Office of Education to 31 Indiana colleges and universities for library improve ments. The awards also were given to 1,300 other schools throughout the nation. ed in undertaking training for jobs in the steel industry. Hopefully, by Aug. 1, a group will be selected and will have been granted paroles from the reformatory to a center in Gary wluch will serve as their uuiiie. hired for jobs at Inland, they will remain at the center for Charles J. Holmes, director of further training for some other type of job. Holmes said the reformatory was picked because it has about 1,000 youths in the 18-25 age er Bernard Dolnick to serve as group among its inmates. Althe coordinator of the program though Holmes did not dwell on reasons he was picked by 0'- Holmes will bCRin his work Bricn and Dr. Frank Lahcv, Monday at the reformatory and Notre Dame sociologist who Is will be joined by an Inland project director, his past cxpcr- Stecl official who will Rive an lence with rehabilitation of con- 1 address to reformatory inmates 1 along the lines used to persuade victed youths and his familiar-, Pleii« Turn to Put ), Column 4 'ELBOW GREASE' AT FINISH LINE - 1966 Soop Box Derby officials Woody Townsend, Bob landis and Dave Hilligoss "lean into" their work at the finish line at Anderson Derby Downs, readying the track for the largest coasting event yet. There are 84 boys now signed up, and probably more are coming. The racing slope is being completely refinished, including equolizing th* inc/ini, ai close ai possible, btfwittn th» fwo racing lanes. This year's Derby will get underway Sunday, July 10. (Herald Photo) Former Anti-Ky Unit Helps Crush Hanoi Regulars SAIGON, South Viet Nam (AP) — South Viet Nam's troops have resumed heavy action in the northern 1st Corps area, broadening the campaigning that they shared elsewhere with Americans and other allies through the politically tumultuous spring. Field dispatches disclosed Thursday that 5,000 men of the 1st Vietnamese Division, only recently, won over from the Buddhist-led antigovernrnent rebellion at Hue, starred in a three-day battle that virtually annihilated one North Vietnamese battalion and severely mauled another 20 miles from (North Viet Nam's frontier. Dodd Demands Perjury Action James P. Boyd, accused the iilver-haired senator of "misap- obbyist Julius Klein, asked the contributions. sands of dollars" in campaign Justice Department Thursday .0 bring perjury action against Marjorie Carpenter, a petite 28- testified she year-old blonde, overheard two Mrs. Carpenter testified she >eard David Martin tell Jerry paid at least ?10,000." She quoted Zeiller, now on the staff of Sen. Norris Cotton, R-N.H., as replying, "Oh at least that." She also testified in the his pretty former personal Zeiller that Klein "must have secretary. The Connecticut Democrat exploded in anger after Mrs. Dodd aides jammed hearing room that "at .least" $10,000 to help the the the Senate Ethics columnists Drew Pearson and Jack Anderson that Dodd went to Germany to Chicago public relations execu- stricken from the record. five. The first witness, former aide speculate that Klein gave him Martin, who flew to Germany with Dodd, had praised Klein to lobbyist keep some West a string of high West German German clients. officials. Second Witness "Mere Speculation" Mrs. Carpenter was second Jefore U.S. advisers said tha division, with supporting marine and armored cavalry units, killed 319 of the Communists and captured 96 in the biggest all-Vietnamese operation of the year. The action swirled unheralded in South Viet Nam's northern- nost province, Quang Tri, white J.S. airborne troops on coastal lighlands staged a drive against ted battalions, largely from 'Jorth Viet Nam, now estimated jo total 2,500 men. In this fourth day of their swep, called Operation Nathan lale, the Americans said th» toll of enemy killed rose to 321. Both American and Vietnamese losses in these engagements. 280 miles apart, were officially described as light. War and politics mingled in other developments: . _ _ .... Under questioning, Mrs. Car- witness at hearings penter conceded in her soft -The nounced Arkansas drawl that the men's Committee on charges by conversation was "mere speculation" fact. and not statements of Committee Chairman at government John C. Stennis, D-Miss., then help Klein, a ruled that the testimony be At an afternoon session, both P|ga»e T»rn to Pajje fi. Column 5 Tear Gas Scatters Negro Demonstrators CANTON, Miss. (UPI) highway patrolmen launched tear gas shells into a crowd of the Negro school earlier in the day. When the 300-man march nearly 2,000 Negroes trying to reached town, it launched raiCA rho Micciccmni "frBGrtnm" J i i: _i n_ aise the Mississippi "freedom' marchers' tents on a schoolyard Thursday night. The Negroes screamed and scattered over die enormous schoolyard. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr., standing on the back of a truck in the midst of the marchers, screamed "Nobody leave- nobody fight back! : We're gonna stand ground. We'll have to stand our ground," King yelled "We shall overcome!" With clouds of tear gas oozing up the sides of the truck, King began singing "We shall vercome." Police bad arrested II of the "freedom" marchers, including Kin'g's aide, Hosea Williams, demonstration at the court- local Negroes. As the huge march wounc toward the Negro school, city officials insisted the Negroes could not set up their tents there. U.S. Readies Recall Of Dominican Force WASHINGTON (AP) - The United States Thursday dispatched two ships to the Domin- can Republic to be ready for a start of the withdrawal of U.S. roops in the inter-American Peace Force. The Dominican Republic' The of marchers — most whom came into town trucks, buses and cars—first marched to the courthouse. By the time they reached it their ranks had grown to more than 2,000 and 10 carloads of state troopers moved to the scene armed with riot guns and rifles. Stokely Carmichael, head of the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee (SNCC), told the cheering crowd that "they when they tried to pitch the said we couldn't pitch our tents march's three big tents beside at our black school. We're gonna do it anyhow. Let's go.' With a mighty cheer, they se off for the school. Those arrested earlier Thurs day at the school included Hosea Williams, a top aide 01 Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. Al ng • were freed on $100 bond. King, Carmichael and Floyd McKissick led the march on the school. King denounced the arrests "Those school grounds should be available to the Negro •equest for the withdrawal of] community on this march. I he inter-Americar: force is to! feel we should be able to use be considered at a special inter- them with or without American meeting Friday at the headquarters of the Oranization of American States. U.S. Command 79 Americacs an- were tilled, 567 wounded and 8 missing or captured test week, com- Pleant Turn to p»m j. column t Crime Study Plans Pushed Victor G. Rose, 6 Wind fiidee, > one of 29 outstanding Indiana citizens working toward tin prevention, control and treatment of crime and delinquency. Rose is a member of the Indiana Citizens Council on Crime and Delinquency, the citizen action arm of the National Council on Crime and Delinquency in Indiana. The state council has been particularly effective in improving probation and penal services and is currently work- rehabilitative programs in Indiana's penal and correctional institutions. The Rt. Rev. John P. Craine, chairman of the state unit, announced yesterday the completion of a comprehensive inventory of the state's correctional facilities and programs. The inventory, part of a national effort, has been made under th« auspices of the President's Commission on Law Enforcement and the Administration of Justice (the Crime Commission) and with the cooperation of state and local officials. The study provides current information on the s t a t u s ot correctional programs under both state and local jurisdic- Please Turn to Pate 2. Column .1 permit." King said he and his Pleaxe Turn to P»te 2. Column 3 Faisal Receives New York Back Of Hand For Remark About Jews Continued hot today with hot humid nights. Partly cloudy this afternoon. High today 95 Low tonight 65-72 High yeslcrday 92 low 65 Sunrise tomorrow 5:16 a.m. .Sunset today 8:19 p.m. New Arrivals In Anderiori and Vicinity Saudi York Thursday, because of his him, nor see him," remarks about Jews. Under pressure from Jewish ning for re-election, called off a organizations, politicians and scheduled courtesy visit with >thers, Republican Mayor John Fa!sal. V. Lindsay snubbed Faisal as Faisal, in a brown buraoose, did Republican Gt>y. Nelson A. iockefeller. The king appeared to take the affront calmly, how- was taken by motorcade from the airport to the Waldorf-As- remarks Wednesday ever. Faisal's in Washington that Jews who support Israel arc enemies of tha Arabs was termed by Lind- oria Hotel, after declining to Rt. 3, a boy of cither city or state on hand at m,.«i. n r iv La Guardia Airport when Faisal „» , h p irE o,°, " fbw in from Washington in late of ™ VmM states afternoon. Present, however, were State Department officials and United Nations representatives. Lindsay previously had can- Horn at St. John's Hospital tot Air. and Mrs. Robert Turner, 1620 E. 18th St., a boy. NEW YORK (AP) - . r Arabia's King Faisal, fresh ccled a reception and banquefin! Mr - and Mrs - Marvin Wil- rom a kid glove White House honor of the Middle East mon-| liams . Rt - 3 »' welcome to this country, got the arch and a City Hall spokesman Mr - wA Mrs - Jerrv >ack of the hand from New said: "The mayor will not greet ! Fortville, a girl. Go "i For his part, Rockefeller, run- Mr, and Mrs Merle Brattain, 2400 Central Ave., a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Trueblood, 2344 Silver St., a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Dan Parks, 2233 Walton St, a girl. Born at Community Hospital Mr. and Mrs. David Worley, talk to newsmen. However. Mohammed Muhtasib. a Saudi art, 3501 E. 38th St., a girl. Arabian diplomat with the king, told them: "I think the king is Middletown, a boy. above being angered by some- say "extremely offensive, not thing trivial like this. just to Jews, M but to all citizens And M ^ Ya! j sinj ^ audi Ara . m! ew . .: bian publicity director in New There was no representative y 0 rk added: ~ ' Mr. and Mrs. Richard Sweig- Mr. and Mrs. Floyd R. Neal, Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Lovely, Chesterfield, a girl. ------- . ....... Born to Dr. and Mrs David 'During this visit Wellington, Chicago, a xiy, , at A dissenting Jewish view was 'P assaven l Memorial HOSDltal. maternal grandparents are . and Mrs. Frank Phelps, 3M North Shore Blvd. The paternal grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Edward Wellington, TO W. llth St.

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