Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on June 25, 1966 · Page 1
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 1

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Saturday, June 25, 1966
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PAGE 32 THE ANDERSON HERALD FRIDAY, JUNE 24, 1966 Democrats Ask Increased School Aid INDIANAPOLIS (AP) — Alin advance of Friday's state lieve the property tax burden. It did not call " made no specif- cu's. recommendations on tax State Sen. Nelson G. Grills, changes to pay for more state|D-Indianapolis, a delegate, al- Thursday aid it said was needed to re-jready had served notice •-•-" •-- to insert a state EXECUTRIX'S SALE OF REAL ESTATE AT PUBLIC AUCTION Notice is hereby given that (he undersigned K.VCCII- trix of the Estate of Rachel I Klsbury, ilecea.'ed, pursuant to an order of the Superior Court of Madison County, Indiana, dated June 14, 1966. in Estate 16698 therein, on the premises at Alfont, Indiana, on Tuesday, July 12, 1966, at 5:30 p.m. will offer for sale at public sale the following described real estate situated in Madison County, State of Indiana, to-wit: Lots ^ 7, 8, 9 and 32 In the Town at Alfont, free and clear of all liens and encumbrances save and except taxes for 1966 payable in 1967, for cash, at not less than two-thirds of the appraised value thereof. Lots will be offered separately and as a group for s.ile to the highest bidder. Minimum of $100.00 per lot ot the bid price to be paid at time of sale, balance in cash upon approval of sale by the court and delivery of deed. One abstract of title will be furnished purchaser of Lots 6, 7, 8 and 9, and one abstract of title will be furnished purchaser of Lot 32, continued to include Report of Sale and approval by the court. Possession at time of closing •ale and delivery of deed. ETHEL M.ORRELL Executrix of the Estate of Rachel I. Elsbury, Deceased. SCOTT & SHINE, Attorneys EGBERT M. HOOD, Auctioneer C—33(i8d June 17-24, July 1 tion flc platfm one. Dlank™ the conven draft the legislature to "adopt the Ind., la temporary chairman minimum salary from $4,500 to most effective method of utiliz- and Gov. Roger D. Branigin it 16,000. ing this essential weapon in the honorary chairman. T^ Democratic platform also agaulst highway slaugl> - . The pteUorm ma(lea) spetif- caUed for more woney for the - - «* - * MS ^ t^K JS? Jtt tSS ££S acUvities ^""^S «» «duca- •••?»» 'or h« «ntinng«fforis compared with $500,000 ap pro- (UPI) t conlaln ommend consideration of means a. Ang e!o said Hartke, an A. long plank on the penal streets of this o provide additional state funds opponent of Johnson's V i e t system called for special facili- P° |1S . cheering the French De Gaulle Welcomed in Siberia NOVOSIBIRSK, Siberia way from the airport to the Frond, ™*«'^ n V U a W b±L Gaulle arrived „,, I if J tt I J lv K 1 "*™ 0 nUMiUUlliU dLcllC iUUUQ 1/1/UU1IC411, \ft iSUIlllOLilI 3 T 1 V t ujuvwut *.«MVVI *vi OJ^Viai intil|-jr- ' o - - fhe platform draft released 0 assisl jn financin g loca | ac .!N am policies, had approved this ties for treatment instead of leader as he drove slow 'y Thursday also took no stand on itivilies p{gnk along with Ba h and ^jailing of alcoholics, senaration m an °P en car "opeal o; the death ir'iialty. ,, T . ' ' saying should legislative 'follow the candidates dictates The Democratic Party reaf- six Democratic congress m e n. of youthful and adult offenders, its traditional principle of their own conscience in this^?, 1 ,' 0 " based "P 00 abuitv to matter" and tell the voter; what they decided. It noted that the question is "not a political aartisan issue." It did call specifically for a compulsory motor vehicle safety inspection law and urged final draft Shrine Day Saturday Club opens at noon. you're in better hands with Insurance since 1912 State Chairman Gordon St St. Angelo said in making the more. medical education facifi- platform draft public Thursday it is preliminary. "There possibly will be some changes," he said. 'It is not a He said also it would be up to the convention chairman whether Grills would be rec- tax cut plan on the floor. Permanent chairman of the convention is Sen. Birch Bayh, D-Ind. Sen. Vance Hartke D- Get Your Fedder's Air conditioner at PRANK KBALL'S All sizes • from 4000 to 20.00U BTU. Ph. 642-4542 :t()25 E. Lynn St. All but Hartke support present Viet Nam policies. The platform avoided stirring "* controversy on the question of ties, saying the party will support both "the continued im- vfaion of our tax program to expedite arid simplify the pur- fill V uvwc Mfc *.VtlLUIUOU UU~ * . . provement of existing medical c!a ^ J ot L . .,facilities and the establishment spelled out no details. of new schools of medicine." It advocated teacher salaries "that will attract and retain - - our most talented in teaching" ogmzed for an effort to insert a but used no figures. The Repub- "Druzhba! Druzhba!" (friend- and equal treatment of accused ship) they cried, waving paper persons regardless of their stator whether they can to .$**_ c j t J r . Tbe platform called for "re- residents to launch a six-day, tional tax relief for our senior citizens." It called for higher unemployment and workmen's compensation benefits but listed no ., i j. i »*' j . j !"-"""••«"• MT,"^.**ko uuv "KIH.V. ti\/ \H. out agvu\.j iw viau UCVCIUL/* hoan state platform adopted amounts, called for "continued ment of higher education in the Tuesday called for raising the state financial support" of flood Soviet and French flags. "" Dates'" but bright and sunny and pleasantly , .M. in comparison with the Alibi uptown,closed due out details, it advocated "addi- humidity of Moscow. Crowds lined the route all tlie swiftly flowing Obi river where s j mp i e , A small group of local "WAS 11 win Moscow in & ivua .™.a^..-v Ilyushin-18 turboprop transport nonor took four hours 35 minutes. The first round of formal roiitical discussions with Soviet eaclers ended in Moscow Wednesday night but De Gaulle ing to Moscow June 29 (or final ofifcial talks. The airport ceremony was officials were allowed Furniture .Tops Anderson Art Glass De Gaulle flew from Moscow and" Podgorny°also conferred on the flight to Novosibirsk. Gaulle also was to meet again 5,000-mile swing through the with Premier Alexei Kosygin Soviet Union. The weather was during his Siberian trip, return- control and recreational reser- of an agency to plan develop- to fire. Alibi South, 67 & Columbus Ave. lt ' now open, featuring dining & carry out. Ph. state. 644-3850. AN EXCEPTIONAL OFFERING OF FAMOUS-NAME Short Sleeve DRESS SHIRTS Regular $ 5.00 Permanent Press • COMPLETE SIZE RANGE • REGULAR COLLARS -MEDIUM SPREAD • ALL WHITE Regular M.OO Dacron/Cofton & 100% Cotton OUR ENTIRE STOCK ... MEN'S BETTER SHIRT JACKETS I Good Size Range Fashion Colors MEN'S Rayon/Cupioni Golf Slacks ALL SIZES WERE 12.95 RANNER*FAIR,ln« WEILER5 MEN'S STORE . . . 1102 MERIDIAN ST. |,Bo;W Rooms of rugged OAK. OPEN STOCK OQ95 pieces starting at O / MAR-PROOF PLASTIC TOPS 3 drawer bachelor cheat 49.95 Single dresser b«. $49.95 2 door hutch 39.95 14.95 "* 95 KROEHLER SOFA Framed minor Two door cabinrt Open hutch. S&gle pedestal da* Matching chair Western style oak with plastic tops — Large antique brass hard- war*. Dust proof drawers. 14.95 49.95 39.95 foU s,» spmdte bed 49.95 Four drawer chert 19.95 Bonk Bed PLASTIC TOP . 59.95 179 95 • Choice of colon • SITO 20.00 • FOAM revereibl* • Colonial Iwoul cushiom upholstery • 34 inchei long • Lordy pleated ASH Hard rock Mapla ROCKER 4995 Patchwork upholstery, has full foam seai; and back, fully skirted, at wonder- ftd value in a platform rocker. •5'piece"., DINETTE SEfS 36 inch round tabte with pj^tic top und 12 inch, leaf in nutmeg maple finish. iovdy innings on tba table and 4 mates 'chair*. SERTA "Smart Set" Hollywood^ 99 75 GREAT SALE OF **f apl* finish headboard SAVE m to 50% on Discontinued FLOOR SAMPLES 19 95 BOSTON ROCKER 7/3 OFF • In Americana print • Warm maple finish • Choice of gold OF lime < • Padded seat and back High bad: SWIVEL ROCKER Oy y ° SAVE 20.00 • Lovely duc-tmw tweed • Reversibleeufihion > Your choice; char- rust olive, harvest or efaar-amljer Early American Lev* Seat — Wing back, attractive tweed covtr, pleated flounce. QQ75 129.95 value. * * Kroehler—Sleep or loung* — Thii beautiful tofa converts into full me bed, with inner- ipring mattreu. 1 QQ75 249.95 value. —_ I * * High Back lounge Chair—Good looking print cover, wing back, foam rubber cushioned. 119.95 value. _„ Krc.hhr-Coloniol Sofa-High wing back, 3 cushion design, heavy tweed cover, foam cush- iontd. 1QQ75 249.95 volut. • *• 69" Rocking Uv* Stat—Wood wing back and knucklt arm, patch work cover, pUated QQ75 flounce. 239.00 vol. * 7 Maple Dinette — Round extension table with ptaitic top, turned legi, 4 matei QQ75 chain. 139.95 value. 77 Gebtl Lounge Chair—Big comfortable wing back chair with Scotchgard print cover, foam arid daerort cushion!, AQ75 169.95 value. 77 Rocking Love Soot — Curved back two cushion/ wood wing, high back, heavy tweed cover. i69.oo 17Q95 value. _ U7 • H«avy woven tick • 293 coil construction* • Mattress & box spnn* • InclndcR frama PUMP handle LAMP 9?8 • Textured printed shade • 28 inches bigh • Perfect for den or Etudenf» room • Mapie finish baso 19 95 ,< Colonial TABLES with FORMICA tops- with Kartnica tops ^ • choose the table you desire only 19.95 each v * your choice; step table, cocktail or round lamp table. Doaconi Bench — 60 inch—Unfinished (n 10lid pine, spindle legs and 1088 backi. 29.95 value. »0 Maple Bunk Bed. - Maple finiihed, full twin siie bunk beds, with inner- JLQ05 ipring mattresses. 89.95 valuB.. 07 • It's easy to "Buy at LEATh Up fo 3 years to pay. SOFA • Choice of colors • Reversible, zippered FOAM cushions • Maple finish trim Only 149.95 ' YOUR CHOICE 7 Piec» BUNK BED with 2 SERTA umenpmg mattretset > Maple finish with 3 inch, pout* Fu/f 39* widtfi • 2 Setta mattresses • 2 Steel springs • 2 twin beds • Guard rail and lacfder 89 95 complete S<m> 20.00 149! \\ 149.95 _ CHAIRS and Ottoman Covered in authentic colonial "Sc^richgnrded" print Large winj* ffiylin^ Choice of gold or red ^ — 100% ALL NYLON REVERSIBLE RUGS 9 Feet by 12 feet j-^oc *« 9-J9.9S ^VJ 3 i 5-7.W ^ / Siztt art approximate-~ •iflhl iix« in all to chaon from. SHOP IN AIR CONDITIONED COMFORT 1203 MERIDIAN PH. 644-3623 No(. to be confused with cheaper siriRlo yarn nylon nig*. Tlwne arr 3 ply yarn Nylon, almost W * thick. Made to lint and tail. In ftnp attractive colora: brown, gold, runt, (jrwn f>r red. THE ANDERSON HERALD* £ VeL M, N«. 7 ANDERSON. INDIANA, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 25, 1966 PRICE 10 CENTS MUNCIE COMPANY STOCK INDICTMENTS RETURNED Allis To Chicago To Present HUD Renewal Report Mayor Frank H. Allis will present Anderson's annual report on its "Workable Program for Community Improvement" in Chicago sometime this corning week to representatives of the federal Department of Housing and Urban Development (HUD). The report is being made in order to recertify Project A (the federal redevelopment program west of Anderson High School). HersheyAsks Nonfathers Draft To 35 WASHINGTON (UPI) — Selective Service director Lewis B. Hershey posed Friday the drafting of nonfathers through age 34. Men over 26 now are virtually exempt from compulsory military service. Hershey, who opposes any 11C1 BIKJ, W*UI VLiu\ja^.i3 *"»J , , revision in the draft law, said partments could go. the change could be made by a presidential order. He said he had recommended it to the Defense Department and pected a decision shortly. The 72-year-old draft chief Also the Mayor said a second purpose of the Chicago meeting would be to "explore" the. requirements which would be imposed if Anderson decided to pursue a federally supported program for downtown revitalization. The Mayor was unsure of the exact date of the trip, say- id- nrn- in S & would be during mil F week. He said that he would be accompanied by a few other representatives of the Anderson city administration. He added that he still did not {now who would him, although he accompany hoped representatives of several city de- The annual report which he will present was unanimously approved by the City Council in a special meeting last Wednesday evening. It contained a statistical analysis of the city's program, 3 ' tary Lbili- The Mayor said that if the city were to ask for federal funds for renewal of the down- He agreed with Rep. William town area, recertificatfon of Project A would be a neces- Bates, R-Mass., that proposal was "drastic" his and sary step. He said that many persons Please Turn to Page 2, Column S + AC African Study Planned Establishment of an intensive international studies program on the Anderson College cam- inductees would be obtained by pu s—has resulted in the assign- extending eligibility to men up ment ^ Dr . val B. Clear, chair- said he realized "there are a great many implications to this." "But we're in a very serious situation when I see the rejection rate rise from 30 to 60 per cent," Hershey said. "I think we have to do something drastic." After the hearing, Hershey told newsmen he did not think that more than 30,000 or 40,000 to 35. man of the department of so- Most men in the 26-through-34 ciology and social work, to sge group will turn out to have s pend this summer in Africa either children or essential jibs and finally in London in re- that warrant occupational deferment, he said. Hershey indicated that main objective was to eliminate phases in the curriculum and in the temptation for college continued deferment past their 26th birthdays service entirely. and escape Good Morning Start The Day With a Chuckle ELKHART, Ind. (AP)-Elkhart lawyer Phillip Byron received a belated appointment from Gov. Roger Branigin telling him he had been chairman of Indiana's "Rat Day" June 22. The post was part of a joke originated by another Elkhart lawyer who discovered an old state law provided for Rat Day to alert citizens to the rodent problem. told the House Armed Services Committee he also favored ai program to bring an additional 500,000 men into the militar- serviees annually to rehal tate them for duty. Hershey said he was con- r r ___ __ cerned about the high rejection and 1963 respectively, rate of draftees found unfit for — -- -...-. military service for physical, educational or moral reasons. of last year's accomplish. and a list of goals for next year. This is the-third review which has been made since Project A. was begun in 1959. The previous reports were in 1961 War Slowed By Munitions Need search efforts on East Africa. Dr. Robert H. Reardon, AC his president, said four area em- non-curricular activities will in- students and others to seek volve the Far East, Latin America, Africa and Muslim cultures. Financial undergirding for the African studies by Dr. Clear has been made possible through a grant from the Non-Western Studies Program of Indiana University. Last summer Dr. Clear was at Earlham College to participate on a institute on Africa, under a grant from the Ford Foundation. In addition to spending a major amount of his time in Kenya, Dr. Clear will be visiting 10 other African nations — Senegal, Sierra Leone, Ghana, Migeria, Tanzania, Mozambique, Rhodesia, South Africa and Ethiopia. For a number of months, Dr. Clear has been in consultation Please Turn to Page 2, Column 5 I f- 1 I - i « < ' ' ,.]* ' * 4 , . i I ' AT NATIONAL CONVENTION HERE — Owners of the miniature Austin and Bantam automobiles are staging their third national meeting here today and tomorrow. Above at left is a 1934 Austin. Seated in the car is Frank Chaney who drove the car to Anderson from his home in Fort Lauderdale f Fla. Standing is club president Larry Spindler of Morris, N.Y. Seated in the 1941 Bantam on right is Anderson resident and club member George Bannister. The Austin was restyled in 1937 and renamed the Bantam. (Herald Photo) WASHINGTON (UPI) — A limitation: • They said ihvento-chance to see several of the enate panel reported Friday hat ammunition limitations lave forced U.S. units to hold jack on some 'missions in Viet ^d elsewhere. lain. The conclusion by the Senate reparedness subcommittee was based on testimony by top Vrmy, Air Force and Navy fficers at closed hearings in script made public by the subcommittee revealed that chairman John C. Stennis, D-Miss., opened the inquiry Jan. 26 by warning high Army officials rtMto* « >£££ *at the senators Wanted and . . r j-kvnnntnH 4ji ailf /vrtmnlftfii (afire mmunition .shortages. The subcommittee said that mmunition inventories were tiort of announced goals at the tart of heavy U.S. involvement in Viet Nam. The Army dmitted a shortage of about $1 illion in ground ammunition t one time, the report said. enators, however, that despite ries were being built up to goals in both Southeast Asia The heavily censored tran- derson expected to get complete facts. Addressing his remarks to Owners of both models are staging their third national meeting here 'today arid tomorrow. The parade will kick off a road tour of about 16 of the cars to Muncie and back^ At 6 o'clock tonight the 75 members, from eight states ex- Army Secretary Stanley R. Re- pected to attend fte event will sor, Gen. Harold K. Johnson, Army chief of staff, and other officials, Stennis declared: "I don't know what the general attitude in the Pentagon is about supplying us with the Miitlary officials assured the facts ... but. we have heard rumors coming from over there emporary shortages in specific that the- general word being items, there was no prolonged Please Turn to Page 2, Column 5 State Aerie Meet Begins June 30 Robert Owens, Jr., past pres- dent of the Aerie 174 Fraternal Jrder of Eagles, will lead the ocal'delegation to the 59th In- iana- Eagles Lodge State Con- entiori June 30 through July 2, t the Indianapolis Severin Hotel. Nineteen official delegates rom Anderson .will be among he 1,500 to 2,000 expected to be in attendance. Registration be;ins Thursday at 1 p.m. and •nds at 12 o'clock noon on Satur- ay. Father Michael A. Cam- receive a check at the Friday afernoon session. Amlersonjans To Be Feted Jay F. Arnold and Jerry Wilson, both of Anderson, will be honored at the State Aerie Banquet Thursday evening for their assistance in providing a $25,000 heart research grant to the IU Medical Center. Mr. Arnold is junior past state president .of the lodge and Mr. Wilson is a state trustee. Accepting the contribution from tie Max Baer Heart Fund will be Dr. Elvis J. Stahr, In- y the local aerie, (under the irection of Mr: Owens), as well s other lodges throughout the jate, as'a new project. Father Campagna and some : the boys will be special nests of the convention and will agna's Hoosier Boystown, at diana University president; Dr. Schererville, has been selected ™ ; "'- -'«-"'""«--' Charles Fisch of the IU Medical Division of Cardiology; Dr. Glenn Irwin, dean of the Medical School; and Dr. Joseph Black, University Alumni Association pre , Ro resident. The Lt. Gov- bert L. Rock, of this city, will 'also be on hand. Negroes Rally As Mob Screams PHILADELPHIA, Miss. (AP) cade from Canton after a night registration rally. King called it yelled » white spectator at & — Negro demonstrators rallied at the Neshoba County Court. house on Friday as heavily ed in Philadelphia, the task • -•= —-i-j i—t . Canton. try at armed policemen pushed back force hurried back to an angry mob of screaming, They planned another cursing whites. "They represent America to- on the grounds of the schoolyard day," screamed Stokley Carim". chael, the militant leader of the Thursday night by tear gas. Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, from the courthouse steps. "It's up to us to take care of it and we are going to do it in our own way." The 300 demonstrators — in- ith. eluding a few whites and sever- approval. helmeted highway patrolmen brandishing shotguns, attempt- of tear gas and violence. When the protest march end- pitching their circus-like tents slacks and walking boots, led from which they were routed A band of 52 young Negro the protesters down a red clay road toward the Neshoba County Courthouse. The civil rights leader, head men, meanwhile, began a fast of the Southern Christian Lead. march down U.S. 51 from Canton toward Tougaloo to continue ership Conference, wore dark glasses to shield his eyes from Memphis by James H. Mered- sun :We are determined to be real white clergymen - roared spected and have our rights all tn ?,^ clothing, in their hair. « . r .. —V . - _.. .**^. ... "film inMt nrhoHira i over the State of Mississippi," The 1,000 whites, forced be-Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. hind rope barricades by steel-shouted above the din in the Philadelphia courthouse square. "We are here because we are ed to drown out ms words. tired and not 'afraid." The nucleus of the demonstna- Three days ago King and a lion came from the Mississippi'contingent from the march en- civil rights march. They sped lo countered curses, jeers and fist- Philadelphia in a 15-car motor- fights when they staged a voter a complete breakdown of law young white girl marching and order, and vowed to return. Alter a brief rally at a Negro church, King, wearing a striped short-sleeved shirt, light tan the odyssey begun June 5 at the glare of the hot Mississippi The marchers stirred up clouds of red dust. It settled on "One two, Three four, whadya freedom want, now," came the cadence from a marshal. Highway patrolmen with riot guns flanked the procession. As the demonstrators moved into the courthouse square, several whites spat at them. "Why don't you kiss that nigger/' alongside a tall Negro man. Several soft drink bottles were hurled at the demonstrators. They shattered harmlessly on the pavement. Eggs were thrown. A Negro youth leaped in the air to catch one. It splattered in his hand, dribbled down his arm and into his face. A tall, well-dressed Negro man, standing on the sidewalk among the whites, reached out his hand to help a white woman dressed in calico over the curb. The woman's husband, an elderly man wearing a straw hat, yelled at the Negro. He punched him in the face repeatedly. The Negro offered no resistance. Two policemen pulled the white man away. As the civil rights leaders began talking from the courthouse steps, some among t.ie hostile Plflic Turn In Pane z, Column I National Meeting Of Antique Auto Club Here Today Area residents will have a most unique American produced cars . (Austin and Bantam) in a parade this morning at 10:30 o'clock through downtown An- attend a banquet at convention headquarters, the UAW-CIO 663 Hall. . At 8 p.m., club members will be guests of Sun Valley Speedway. Members who brought autos to the meeting will stage another parade at the speedway. Sunday at 10 a.m. the public is invited to watch the judging for the best car at the 663 Hall. Local members of the club are George Bannister and Jerry Kingen. ' The Austin was first produced ,n 1930. The company went sankrupt, and was taken over jy Roy Evans in 1937. See feature in Sunday's Herald on the cars as well as their owners. Evans restyled the auto and renamed it the Bantam. The cars are miniature in size Please Turn to Pane 2, Column 4 First Summer Weekend To Be Hot And Humid The first weekend of summer >romises to live up to the bill- ng, with temperatures to reach he mid 90s .and little chance '.or cloudy weather. The official arrival of summer this week was accompanied by the first hot weather of the ^ear. And the weather bureau's ive-day outlook said tempera- ures might climb to the 100 degree mark before a cooling spell comes to the state. A high pressure system in the ast is pushing hot and moist air into Indiana, and there is a chance that humidity could turn o welcome rainfall late in the weekend. The state has received bebw- normal amounts of precipitation hrough the first half of the rear, but up to an inch of rain Please Turn to Pace 2, Column 5 23 Persons, 6 Firms Face U.S. Counts INDIANAPOLIS (AP)— A federal grand jury Friday indicted 23 persons and six corporations for conspiracy i n allegedly fraudulent sales of nearly $2 million worth of stock n Air & Space Underwriters, Inc., of Muncie. The developing investigation >y the Securities and Exchange Commission was tipped off lasl nonth when securities dealer Robert S. Chappell of Indianapolis, one of those indicted Friday, was arrested on an infor- nation. He was freed on $5,000 bond May 16. It was explained that Chap- lell had applied for a passport o visit South America. He since las been permitted to make the trip. The 41-count indictment listed as corporation defendants Chap- jell Securities Corp., Cbmmer- ial Capital Corp., Indiana Investor and Business News Inc. nvestment Corp. of Amerca and Securities Services Inc. all of Indianapolis, and Irving- Amick Aircraft Inc., of Muncie Investment Corp. of America n January, 1965, bought Air i >pace Manufacturing Corp . of iluncie, the aircraft manufac- irnng firm whose stock was handlsd by Air & Space Underwriters. Individuals indicted were: Fred G. Amick, North Verion; Francis L. Broderick, Anderson; Keith Capper, Moraine City, Ohio; Chappell, Bert Chesnut, James E. Keil, Herman J Kennelly, William T. Kienle David R. Mayne, Gilbert E WcQuinn, Waller C. Olsen Arhur J. Pasmas, Benriie L' Hitchison, Van C. Vollmer, and Adrian Von Foerster, all of Indianapolis. Also indicted were William X .fowling and G. N. Van Horn' 'ompana Beach, Fla • K K' Irving and H. R. Nash, Muncie; Eddie M. Oakerson. Maron; Robert Ray Rice, Grand "raine, Tex.; Leon 0. Riggs Harrisburg, Pa., and Harold L Wymer, Gary. . In addition to the conspiracy ounts, all defendants except Ceil were charged with viola- ing fraud provisions of the 1933 ederal securities act. The pen- Ity is imprisonment UD to five vears, a fine up to $5,000 or A major rebuilding job on Park Rd. from Ind. 32 to 8th St., with Anderson and Edgewood sharing the cost .equally, was announced this week. The work plan was submitted both, on both charges. LONELY TRAVELER — This cor owner moy well lament this trip down Park Rd. tor the final time. The end of th& "bump and grind" has been fixed by agreement between the Anderson Board ot Works and the Edgewood Town Board. The two municipalities will b» splitting the cost on o major repaying project due to start soon. Park Rd. will also be widened from its present 16 to 18 feef lo 22 feet. The project was announced this week by joint board officials. (Herald Photo) Park Road Project Started to the Anderson Board of Works about three weeks ago by Fred Duncan, Edgewood street com-! missioner, and details of the agreement were approved by the two boards this week. Democrats Hold Brief Convention . INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - Indi- brief unscheduled speech which ana Democrats wrapped up was one of the convention high- their 1966 state convention in record time Friday, settling their single contested nomination on one ballot and averting a floor fight on the platform by adding a pledge to try to cut regulates, gave a graceful en dorsement to Mitchell and said: "There will be another day for my friends who are loyal to taxes. The convention was adjourned at 12:58 p.m. by its permanent chairman, Sen. Birch Bayh, after it nominated Mabel Striker of Decatur for clerk of the Supreme and Appellate courts, 1,877 to 596 for Helen Bartholomae of Plainfield. The other candidates for spots me.' on the stale ballot, all unop- wsed, were nominated by acclamation before the ballot for court clerk was taken. These included John E. Mitch- of Flat Rock for secretary na Investor anl Business News Please Turn to Pare 2, Column 3 , ,. • ,"*: ot state, organization choice to replace incumbent John D. Bottorff of Seymour, who made a Joycees Fete New President Tonight Don Williams, president-elect )f the Anderson Jaycees, will be honored tonight at an installation dinner - dance beginning at 6 o'clock in the K. of Home, 1225 Main St. Williams, an active Jaycee for the past eight years, is in upervision at Delco-Remy, and currently serves as president of the Madison County Young Republican Organization. Joseph Haseman, Shelbyville, 'aycee Regional vice president, will officiate during the installa: on. Other officers to be installed include: Ray Raper, vice president, DR employe; Jim Shultz, ecretary, of the Anderson ''ederal Savings and Loan Association; and William Jackon, treasurer, Delco-Remy. Two state directors will be nstalled: Ed Paschal, U.S.A.F. Recruiter and Charles Smith, Delco-Remy. The dinner dance, scheduled to last until 1 a.m., is open to interested guest couples. Van Gogh Painting Sells For $441,000 LONDON (UPI) -A Van Gogh portrait of a young girl in a blue dress was sold at Christies' auction rooms Friday for a record price of $441,000 for a Pennsylvania church. The picture, one of a group of important impressionist and modern drawings, paintings and sculpture which went under the hammer at the auction house, was bought for a private collector in the United States. It was sent for sale by the Lord's New Church of Bryn Athyn, Pa. jghts. Bottorff, Deposed by Democratic leaders for having taken campaign contributions from the securities dealers his office He did not elaborate beyond repeating his statement of June 8, when he announced he would not run, that he might re- urn to politics some time in he future. Bottorff got one of the best ounds of applause of the day, ivaling those accorded to Bayh and Gov. Roger D. Branigin, he pleged to "keep the aith" with the party and con- inue efforts to bring about bet- er policing of securities dealers in Indiana. Before speaking he toured the Convention floor with his attrac- ive wife to greet the delegates. The chief scheduled conven- ion speakers were Sen. Vance! Hartke. temporary chairman,! ov. Roger D. Branigin, and Bayh. Branigin spoke only about a minute but got applause when he said he is "enormously proud of our legislature, enor- Sewer work in the Park Rd. ight-of-way has rendered tha oad in poor condition, officials eported. Even then, the con- lition of Park Rd. has been jelow satisfactory. The original sewer contract provided or restoration of the road sur- ace, however the contractor was asked to delay that portion of the contract until officials of he two municipalities could confer. City Engineer Harold Smith said plans for the Park Rd. restoration project are well advanced. It is now estimated completion should be reached in about 30 days. Tentative plans presently call for widening the payed portion to 22 feet, from its present width of 16 to 18 feet. The jjrtfl surface will be asphalt 'witfi swale-type drainage. The principal cost items include the removal of "humps" in the stretch and up-grading of the road bed construction as required by city standards. City road requirements, it was earned, are somewhat more stringent than those under which the current road was irst improved. Mew Arrivals In Anderson and Vicinity Born at St. John's Hospital to: Mr. and Mrs. David Griffith, 703 Pershing Dr., a boy. Born at Community Hospital o: Mr. and Mrs. Harold Burgess, Mr. and Mrs. Jack Banther, 29 W. 39th St., a boy. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Beemer, Alexandria, a boy. Mr. and Mrs. James Harting, mously proud of our congress- 321 '^ w - 22nd st -' men and enormously proud of ! Mr - an(1 Mrs - Myron Polk, he ticket we will bring to thei 2607 w - 18tn st -. a g irl people in the fall." j Mr. and Mrs. Joe Claybaugh, The preliminary draft of the Rt- 6, a boy. )latform was revised overnight „ . . ,,; — . ,, , Born to A/1C and Mrs. James a at Dow „ . but the only important change , Born to was the one made at the insist-j L - Baker - ence of State Sen Nelson G ! Ban f>or, Maine. The maternal Grills, D-Indianapoiis pledging ! grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. efforts to cut taxes and not"" 1 "-' T ""'" : — "'" '" ~" raise existing ones. Grills had threatened to. . aunch a floor fight at the con-'arnore St.. and Lorena Baker rention unless such a plank was!of 1031 Main St. ncluded. But after reading thei Born to Mr. and Mrs. Stanley t Gaylord Phillippe, 2114 W. 8th St., and the paternal grandparents are John Baker of 605 Syc- •evised version he said. ;Brown, Batonville, 111., a girl. "I'm satisfied. They made a'The maternal grandparents are :oncession. Mr. and Mrs. John S. Jones of The sweeping victory of Mrs.;Rl.' 4, and the patenal grand- Striker, Democratic state vicej parents are Mr. and Mrs. Gus- 10 rani- 2. column 4 Itav Bown. Florissant. Mo. bate, it first gave 76-0 approval of safety. to a bill to direct the secretary of commerce to set new-car day went far beyond what Pres- Partly cloudy today, hot and humid, continuing into Sunday with chance of scattered thnndershowers Sunday afternoon or evening. High tod*y low 90s Low tonight near 70 High yciterday III Ixiw 66 Sunrise tomorrow S:lfi a.m. Sinuet tndny 8:17 p.m. Senate Votes Car Safety Bill WASHINGTON (AP) - The identification of high-rate acci- j the nation's highways which last, 1967 models it will buy thil Senate struck Friday at slaughter on the highways by swiftly passing bills to impose mandatory safety standards on new automobiles and to improve roads and drivers. After less than a day of de- dent sites. Both bills were sent to the House where committees are working on similar legislation and are expected to approve a single, omnibus bill covering auto vehicle and driving aspects safety requirements by Jan. 31, 1967, and permanent standards a year later. A short time later it gave no- opposition, voice-vote passage to a companion measure to authorize a three-year, $465-million program to help states and cities carry out measures to reduce highway hazards and raise the level of driving compe- plans would include tence. These driver-education programs, im provements in auto-inspection systems, highway design and traffic control, plus tighter enforcement of traffic laws and Although the bills passed Fri- ident Johnson had asked, especially in the matter of vehicle standards, the White House quickly hailed the developments indicating Johnson's signature is assured for legislation which sponsors are confident they can session. The President had asked discretionary authority the Senate made it mandatory. Johnson said in a statement: "This is landmark legislation. "For the first time in our history we can mount a truly comprehensive attack on the rising toll of death and destruction on year alone claimed American lives. 50,000 year. He could allow six months to "We can no longer tolerate such anarchy on wheels." The auto safety bill would authorize $51 million for the secretary of commerce to administer the act for the first three years. The bill's sponsors warned that its provisions do not require the federal standards on the almost 90 million cars now on the highways. The measure does include language calling for strengthened enforcement of state inspection bring to final passage in this of used cars and directing the secretary of commerce to report to Congress on the adcqua- for the setting of standards but cy of state vehicle inspection. Less than half (lie states now have such inspection programs. In fixing the interim standards by Jan. 31 next year, the secretary is expected to use 26 items, most of which the government in about to require on a year for (lie standards to take effect, but the plan is to require them on 1968 models. The auto bill passed Friday carries no specific standards but the 26-item checklist established by the General Services Administration for its purchases is expected to provide the pattern for Secretary of Commerce John T. Connor when he sets th« interim standards. This list includes such items as collapsible steering columns, dual brake systems, more seatbelt anchorages, extensive interior padding, recessed control knobs and safety catches on doors and windows. The legislation would allow the secretary to set an effective date for the permanent safety standards six months to a year after he sets them. An even longer delay would be permitted Plus* Turn to Pue J, Column I

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