Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on August 16, 1966 · Page 1
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 1

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Anderson, Indiana
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Tuesday, August 16, 1966
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THE ANDERSON HERALD £ V»t *, N». U AMPHSON. INDIANA, TUESPAY MOKNIN6, AUGUST 16. 1966 PRICE 10 CENTS AIRLINE STRIKE MAY END FRIDAY Injunction Hits House Committee Appeals Court Continues Ruling; Group Defiant WASHINGTON (AP) — A U.S. Court of Appeals continued Monday night a lower court injunction to prevent the House Committee on un-American Activities from holding a hearing Tuesday on demonstrations pgainst the war in Viet Nam. The 3-man court is-to consider overnight documents it requested on whether it has jurisdiction in the case. The appeals court could set aside the injunction Tuesday and allow the hearing to proceed But Rep. Joe R. Pool, D-Tex., acting chairman of the committee, earlier WILLKIE TO BE HONORED - This memorial la the lal» Wendell L. Willkie, Elwood native who was the 1940 Republican presidential nominee, will bt presented to the city of Elwaod in ceremonies at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday in Willkie Memorial Park at Elwood. Willkie Memorial Ceremony Is Set ELWOOD — A memorial to Wendell L. Willkie, an Elwood native and the only Hoosier born nominee for the presidency of the United States, will be formally presented to the city o Elwood in public ceremonies here Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday is the 26th anniversary of Willkie's acceptance speech of the 1940 Republican presidential nomination. The giant rally in Elwood's Callaway Park on August 17, 1940, attracted a crowd of 250,000 people. Last year the park was renamed in Willkie's memory. Willkie was born in Elwood in 1892. The memorial is located in Wendell L. Willkie Memorial Park in the 400 block of N. Anderson St. The project, a year and one half effort, was sponsored by the Civic Affairs Com- County School Sup!. Announces 1966-67 Calendar The season's calendar for the Madison County School System has been- announced by Supt. Victor Evans. The following are important dates affecting teachers and students for the mittee of the Elwood Chamber of Commerce. Weighing 9,000 pounds, the granite monumenl was set in place in June. The memorial consists of a ten-foot high tablet, two feet wide. It sets on a bese seven feet by three feet. The bust of Willkie is featured Please Turn to Page Z, Column 9 Race Finish Triggers Riot NEW CASTLE - The finish of a stock car race Sunday night at Mount Lawn Speedway lear here, won by Gene Houson of Anderson, triggered a lalf hour riot that was quelled >y 15 slate, county, and city po- ice. As Houston was declared win- er, fans threw bottles and oth- r objects at his car, and then about 150 of them spilled out nto the track where the fight- ng began. Some of the rioters were arm- id with chains and tire .irons. Reportedly the fights broke out >eeause some of Hie entrants bntended Houston's car was ompeting out of its class. Works Board Rejects Bids On Landfill Prospects are that th city will handle its ow sanitary landfill . opera tions. The Anderson Boar of Works last night re jected all bids submittec for contracting such oper ations, saying the bid were higher than antici pated. Only three bids were sub milled, two of them over $85 000 apiece. The third bid sub milted quoled a low of $57,000 however, the low bidder, th board felt, had too little ex perience with landfill operations Board chairman Howard Ehr hart said the city could handle its own landfill operations a considerably less cost than shown on the two high bids and probably as well as the low bidder. The city currently is obligated under a collection contract which expires early in 1968. At that time the board said it might consider advertising for bids for a contract covering both collection and landfill operations. But this will depend on how well city-owned opera- lions develop before that time. Landfill operations at the city's new site along Ridge Rd. are expected to begin sometime in Octoberi Saved $100,000 One city official states the city saved about $100,000 by not putting city sewers in Woodlawn Heights. Original plans called for a lift station to serve Woodlawn Heights. But the community didn't want city service, and now the lift stalion isn't needed. The city has purchased portions of materials to construct it, but now Ihere are possible intentions to sell these materials. The cost of almost the Please Turn to Page 2, Column 5 1966-67 school year: Aug. 29 — 8:30 a.m., organi zation meeting for faculty, 1 p.m. student enrollment; Aug 30 — first full day of school Aug. 31 — schools dismissei for State Fair Band Day. Sept. 1 — School resumed, Sept. 5 — Labor Day; Oct. 27 28 — Indiana State Teachers Association meeling; Nov. 11 — Veterans Day, school dismissed; Nov. 24 and 25 — Thanksgiving vacation; Dec. 16 — Christmas vacation begins; Jan. 3 — School resumed; Jan. 20 — End of fall term. Jan. 23 — Start of second semester; March 23 — vacation; March 28 spring School resumed; May 23 — Jackson Township School commencement; May 24 - Lapel High School commencement; May 26 — Last day of school. Houston left the track immediately, according to reports, and was uninjured. However, his Trother, Tom, was reportedly beaten-up. Two women were injured, one man was arrested, and another man is being sought on a charge of inciting a riot by ilenry Counly Sheriff Warren had said he would ignore the injunction. The original order was issued by Judge Howard F. Corcoran, and was directed against Chairman Edwin E. Willis, D-La., Hid the eight other members of She committee. Monday night's court ordered the 'Best Ever Won' Offer Accepted By Union Officials 3vil Liberties Union lo compose a memo on the jurisdiction of the U.S. Court of Appeals in this case. Meanwhile, the injunclion preventing Ihe congressional com mittee from holding any hear ings stands at least until Tuesday morning after Ihe thre udges have examined th memo and considered the argu ments presented Monday night Joseph M. Hannon, assistan IS. attorney who argued for le three-judge appellate cOur aid "Our research failed to dis lose any instance wherein' any ourt has ever enjoined any fed three-judge SEEK. TO BLOCK HEARING — John Pemberton, center, executive director of the American Department Civil Liberties Union, disclosed Monday that the ACLU has filed a suit in District Court in Washington seeking to block the House Committee on Un-American Activities from holding hearings on a bill aimed at some anti-Viet Nam war activities. The plaintiffs are Dr. Allen N. Knbs, left, president of the Free University of New York and Walter 0. Teague ///, right Nev York, chairman of the U.S. Committee to Aid the National Liberation Front (Viet Cong) in South Viet Nam. (AP Wirephoto) eral legislature...It happened to-by Robert Witham, local presi night for the first time. Hannon argued that the action management of Anaconda Wire as a violation of the constitu- onal provision 1 of separation of ower between the legislative nd judicial branches of gov- rnment. Arthur Kinor of New York ity, an attorney for the Civil iberties Union, argued that the earl of the matter was the onstitutionBlity of Rule 11 of 'ie House under which the Com- littee OK un-American Activities was formed. He said also that the plaintiffs —two persons who had been ibpoenaed to testify at Tues- ay's hearings — might place emselves in imminent danger prosecution as a result of the earing. He argued that Judge Corcorn's order was valid and that e three-judge appeals court d not have jurisdiction. He id Corcoran's order to submit e case to a three-judge fed- Please Turn to Pa»e 2, Column 7 & Cable Co. Both sides met for six hours a heavy user of copper wire. with a federal conciliator yes- erday in an effort to end the Anaconda Strike Vote Set Members of striking Loca 8704 of Ihe Federal Labo Jnion will meet at 7 o'clocl onight at the UAW 662 Hall o consider what was termec ent, as a "final offer" by the iurglars Attracted Jy Unlocked Doors, ad Locks, Barbells Some burglars apparently ave outside interests. During the weekend burglars ticked in a basement door and made off with about $40 worth f weights, according to Anderon City detectives. The breakin ccurred at the home of Jeanie Nowlin, 823 Marine Dr. About $133 in cash was removed from the home of Mrs. )avid Gephardt either late Fri- ay or early Saturday. Detec- ves said entrance was gained lease Turn to Pace 2. Column 6 10 day strike by 350 members if the offer were rejected, no which precipitated a layoff last further negotiations could be „„., .,..„ .„ ,,.„ „.,„.., „ „„. np Friday at 2,500 employes of conducted until management in- m7nds from frt berinMne of Delco-Remy because of a "ma-creases its offer, or the union™ - ° beginning of terials shortage." Delco officials reported that he layoffs might snowball this week if the Anaconda strike lessens its demands. The union's contract with the Also last Friday the union re ected an Anaconda management offer by a 184 to 100 vote Witham would not predict thi outcome of his union's vote this ivening; however, he explained he federal conciliator said tha Jids Opened For >185,886 Pendleton U.S. Post Office CHICAGO (AP)~The Emmy Construction Co. of Millersport Ohio, is the apparent low bidder or construction work in the U.S. Post Office in Pendieton nd. The firm's bid of $185,886 for xtension and remodeling ol the postal facility was an- lounced Monday by the Genera lervices Administration. Davis. The man arrested, Marion Lunar Orbiter Test 'Excellent' PASADENA, Calif. (AP) „ „„„„„,. „„_ Were all set for the big flight facib'ties at Jet Propulsi Swinford, 34, Noblesville race car owner, pleaded guilty to six , „,V,' e Vf " uol " s ^re excei- charges before Justice of th e lent ' sald a - s P° ke3m an for the show," a space agency spokesman said Monday after Lunar 3rbiter radioed stored pictures in a test of gear expected to televise Thursday a hidden area of the moon. "The test photos were excel- 'eace Paul Minnick at Mechan- i csburg and erday. He appeared nursing a u -^^-^-^ broken hand, a result of I h e <; vos . , ., n^ djrectingJheJ50-poun_d_Bo e ing- built spacecraft through space first real pictures Thursday. Laboratory here. The photographs were of a model of the moon, stored in Lunar Orbiter's television camera prior to last Wednesday's launch. The transmission test right edge of the moon. lasted about 20 minutes and came as the craft swung around •he moon at a height of 117 distance from taking its The area, called Site Zero, has never been photographed oped automatically on board the because the moon keeps one These pictures, to be devel craft and radioed to earth Thursday 'afternoon, are expected to show an area never before photographed, on the extreme Some of the photographs arc ;o be converted immediately jito television images and re- ayed to network audiences. Others will be relaye later. melee. Swinford was charged with Scheduled showers ending today, becoming partly cloudy this afternoon. Little temperature change. High today in 70s Low tonight near 60 High yesterday 86 low 68 Sunrise tomorrow 5:57 a.m. Sunset today 7:42 p.m. Good Morning Start The Day Wilh a Chuckle NEW CASTLE, Ind. (AP) —Police tried recently lo rlcfr.rminc how someone got a hicyclc In (lie lop of a .W - fnnl television antenna pole and lied U there. The bicycle was discovered al Ihe home of Unroll) G. Ingcrsoll, president of lugcrftoll Steel Division, B«rg-W»rncr Corp, our counts of disorderly con- luct, with assaulting a police of- icer, and with resisting arrest. Authorities said there was ividence that there was c o n - iderable drinking at the speedway during the race. County GOP Teens Attend First State TARS Conference Micky Bowman and Bob Biddie participated in the first annual statewide Teen Age Republican Conference last weekend in Indianapolis. Mrs. Dolly Chapel, Warsaw, state TARS chairman, opened :he conclave at 10 a.m. Sat. in the Chateau Room. Teens from around the state were welcomed by Charles 0. Hendricks, stale GOP chairman, and Mrs. Esther B. Guth- ridgc, state GOP vice-chairman. Prof. James Kessler, Indiana Jnivsrsity, and Prof. James Dornan, Purdue University ivere keynote speakers. Republican candidates for itale office addressed the gathering during the morning session. "The rioyels," Warsaw, p ro- rided music (hiring the n o o n ireak. The ensemble, consisted m Turn lo P««« 2, Column I PENDLETON IRISHETTES WIN NATIONAL HONORS! - The hardworking. Pendlelon (High School) Irisheltes have returned home from a victorious trip lo Grand Rapids, Mich., where they grabbed lop place in the notional twirling contest. Shown are: Sack row, Ml to right, Mary Philbert, Ann olakoley, Cathy So Smith, Carol Fulk, Kris Durmire and Linda burke. Center row, Judy Smelter, Pat Fabian, Linda Guslin, Dinah Hazel, Cathy Sparks and Cindy Abney. front row, Ml to right oro, Debby Crosley, Martha Michael, Diana Ford (head majorette), N«eco Bonnon ond Jennifer Moore. side constantly facing earth. Site Zero, on file eastern limb, or edge, is put of range of telescopes and was not a target of earlier camera-carrying spacecraft. Lunar Orbiter swung into an igg-shaped path around the moon Sunday after a braking rocket slowed its 4,405 mi!e-an- lour approach enough for it to >e captured by lunar gravity. It now is orbiting the moon at ;peeds ranging from 4.069 miles in hour at its closest approach, 17 miles, to 2.176 when it starts 1 ooping back around the moonj from 1.159 miles out. are asking for higher ter working conditions. WASHINGTON (AP) — Machinist union officials accepted lerms Monday to end the 39 day old airlines strike. Then they pressed a campaign for rank and file approval of a contract they called the best ever won by any union. The 35,400 striking members of the AFL-CIO International Association of Machinists are scheduled to vote Friday on the tent-'' ative agreement- the sec-!| ond submitted to them in 18 days. Meanwhile, the House I I f ti A- Rules Committee delayedllj J ttl Zl\ action on a Senate passed] ' ' bill to force the strikers to return to the jobs they left July 8. It appeared there would be no further [Figures Show congressional action pending outcome of the vote. The settlement was reached early Monday after weary negotiators had worked 20 slraight tours at the Labor Department seeking voluntary settlement of :he walkout which has paralyzed five major airlines—East- era, National, Northwest, Trans World and United—at a cost of nearly $400 million in lost revenues and wages alone. Terms of the negotiators agreement were kept secret un- Jl the membership is given devils but informed estimates placed the total three-year costs at about $90 million "in wages and fringe benefits. Top mechanics now make 53.52 an hour plus fringe benefits which bring the total to around $4. The settlement is also be- isved to contain a cost-of-living wage escalator clause. This has been one of the union's key de- the long dispute and the lack oi such a clause was instrumental the strikers' rejection of the •Her negotiated agreement. Though union officials were ment, they took precautionary steps to encourage the membership to ratify the proposed contract. On July 29 a tentative agreement engineered by the White House Was announced by President Johnson with fanfare, in eluding a nationally televised broadcast. But the membership overwhelmingly rejected the proposal which would have provided ..__. an estimated increase of 72 was recently furloughed to taSte cents an hour in wages and Marine Gets Movie 'Part' Marine PFC. John Benbow :ormerly of Anderson, and a veteran of tihe Viet Nam con :lict, is among a group of Camp Pendleton, Calif., Marines tha various parts in the production of a motion picture depicting he Battle of Guadalcanal dur ing World War II. PFC Benbow is the son of Mr and Mrs. David Benbow, 15312 VTaidstone, Norwalk, Calif. Mr 3enbow, formerly a stereotyper or Anderson Newspapers, Inc. eft here with his family sever years ago. The young Marine veteran of .8 months service in the V i e t Nam area, is the grandson of Charles (Chick) Benbow, Anderson Newspapers pressman, and he nephew of C. W. Bnbow, Anderson Newspapers printer,' and a nephew •spapen of Mr. and Mrs. toe Huffman, Anderson. The movie, "First To Fight," s the story of a young Marine who wins the Congressional Medal of Honor during the loody fighting in the Solomon Deadly Road INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The deadliest highway in Indiana thus far in 1968 is U.S. 41, a long road along the western boundary of the state from the Chicago area to Evansville. There have been 36 fatal accidents on that highway since Jan. 1 and they have claimed 44 lives. Second worst road is U. S. 31, another north and south :horoughfare from South Bend to Louisville. It has killed 38 persons in 30 accidents. While U. S. 41 and U. S. 31 led the list of killer U. S. lighways, Indiana 78 and 37 prevailed among state routes. On Indiana 67, 18 accidents killed 29 persons, and on Indiana 37, 16 accidents were fatal to 22.. The fact that 67 and 37 both' curve dangerously through Morgan County on their way through the Southern Indiana bill country may account for Ihe ifact lhat Morgan has registered the third highest fatality toll among the counties this year, ranking behind only Marion and Lake, the two most fringe benefits over a three- year contract. Union officials indicated they believe the 3-1 adverse membership vote came because the workers did not realize what it contained. This time, however, a detailed report on the terms of the settlement is being mailed by the union president, P. L. Siemiller, Please Turn l/» Pagft 2. Column fi Elwood Girl Wins Swine Carcass Show Among the 16 most deadly highways this year, 11 are U. S. routes, one is an interstate route and the other is the state's only toll road. The only other state road among the top killers was Indiana 9 on which 17 have died. The worst killers also included U. S. 24 with 26 fatalities, U. S. 40 with 18, U. S. 20 with 16, U. S. 30 with 16, Northern Indiana Toll Road with 15, U.S. 231 with 15, U.S. 35 with 14, 1-65 with 12, U. S. 6 with 12, U. S. 52 with 12 and U. S. 50 with 11. Circuit Court Criminal Cases Are Continued Deputy Prosecutor Everett McDaniels and Investigator Max Branch were on hand to represent the state during yesterday's criminal arraignment | session in Judge Carl T. Smith's Madison Circuit Court. However, none of the persons currently residing in the Madi- nv „ ,- . , ., , ,„ son County JaEI were arraigned. Tina Kehch. daughter of Mr.! In[iianapolis men who W5er9 and Mrs. James Kelich of El-japprehended by Anderson po- Wrtfin «7nn fha IQfiK A'TiHicnn' i:~_ r-ii : ,i •, •__ , r wood, won the 1966 slands area. PFC Benbow plays the part of a jeep driver in the picture. Other Marines from Camp Pendleton play a number of supporting roles for the cast of professional motion picture actors. AUTO SALES SLIDE , „ . , ilice following the July 28 burg- u 11 " I ^ Vme Carcass show; lary of the Coin King Size [neld at the Emge Packing Plant Laundry. 1835 Meridian" were •in Anderson Monday. She plac- brought before Judge Smith ed 7th in the on foot carcass'yesterday on charges of second class last Thursday. degree burglary. Kent Underwood, son of Mr | The men, who have been in and Mrs. John Undergood of: jail in Ken of bond, appeared Pendleton placed second and'without an attorney Judge was first in the on foot class.:Sniith appointed the Public Third place went to K e n t ; Defender. J. Bayne Burton to . Marsh, son of Mr. and M r.s .j counsel with Merle Tyrone DETROIT —New automobile Gene Marsh of Jackson Twp.iGarner, Harold Webster Dun- sales cpntinued to slide in tbei™ s P|8 placed third in the onlcan. and Costello Julian Tolli- first third of August, dropping foof c ' ass !).4 per cent from a year earlier A spokesman said television"- 0 . tne .slowest pace for the vcr before their August 29 ar- The champion carcass had ajraignment date ... — .^..o™,, , -- mealiness index of 125.3. Last '• Kenneth Earl Britl, 37. 550 E. pxnwl In SPH Hnr !nc ™ d '" three years. Total years champion had an index'3rd St.. charged with '.ncesl in „•„( „ i , ,'isalcs were up because thereof l21 fi ""d in 1%4 an index connection with the alleged as picuircs, eacn a tragment W as one more selling day in the « f llfi -?- The champions loinisaull on his 1.1-year-old "daugh gum in Pate. 2. column ij period this year. Turn to r.n;r 2. Column 5 U.S. Troops Lose Cong SAIGON South Viet Nam coming fight as the climacticl Accounts from the la Drang A ^> ~ In . a monsoon down-battle of the war in the strategic'battleground capped a day that pour, U.S. air cavalrymen dug central highlands, ahout 200'produced these other develop- in f\n a mnfflAH rvmiint'iinci/la mil AC- »m>tiinn^i- „!• c 1 „:,-,_„ . . , * in on a jungled mountainside miles northeast of Saigon near the bloody la Drang Valley tact with North Vietnameso'NY Herald troops they had been trying to r i i _ .... trap in an 24-hour battle. Both TO I CIS FOrUVer, VICtllTI sides were reinforcing. tcr on July 31. also appeared without an attorney. Judge Smith appointed the public defender to represent, Britt. who will be arraigned Aug. 29 at 2 p.m. on the charges lodged by the county prosecutor's office Please Turn to Page 2, Column S mer.ts: —The U.S. Command reported the loss of two more American planes over North Viet Nam Sunday, bringing to 17 the number lost in eight days and 339 the total shot down since raids began in February 1965. Bolh15 0 ™'plum sTY'dri" pilots were reported missing -- lum - --' a - pr! and South Vietnamese UX,J !l\,»V. 11.1111111 \.lllg. |/\f 1 1 /\ 1% Red ground fire downed a Ot 113 UOV StflKB U.S. rocket helicopter, killing ilsl „_ , ' four-man crew. i NEW YORK (UPI) -The _u S „,„, >1UUII , vwu.aim.-se U.S. commanders at Ihcii:?'-^ 8 ''- 0 ™ New York Herald officials invcsliqaled reports of scene said the remmants of pos-|T nbun<! - one of the nation's two more mistaken attacks on sibly three North Vietnamese 8 re . at newspapers-folded forcv-lfricndly villages taking a toll of battalions with a regimental cr Monday in the ll.llh (lay of a! n inc civilians ki'lled and 50 oth- command posl held positions to newspaper strike prccipitalcd ;C rs wounded The attacks Ihe west of the cavalrymen, two' b y lls mcr B cr with Ihe milne ft-nm fomK/ultn^ kAr.^r.H TclCBl'ani and -Intlt-nal April. New Arrivals In Anderson and Vicinity Born at St. John's Hospital to: Mr. and Mrs. Billy Eaden, 328 Ind. 67 W., a boy. Mr. and Mrs. William Couch, 5 Plum St., a girl. Mr. and Mrs. Jay McCarroll miles from Cambodia's border. A North Vietnamese battalion ca " numbers between 300 and 600 men, depending on its mission. „ ,...,.,., The American commanders traced its roots lo Horace said they regarded any forth- P,,,,, •,-„,.„ ,„ p ,,, ,, ,.„,„,,,„ , Journal-Amcri-; an d Saturday. The U.S. Command said it had no evidence Jr.. Chesterfield, a boy. Horn at Community Hospital lo: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hole, 110-1 E. 32nd St., a girt. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lucas, Mr. and Mrs. James A. Ball, 1515 W. 20th St., a girl. The demise of the natioiial!y,immcdiatcly lhat Americans Mr and MrJ" Tarrv Slolll.. road _ mprninK paper, whichW responsible. ; m ye r , Rt 6 a'girl Mr. and Mrs. Harold Lindamood, 209 Federal Dr., a girl. —The allied troop buildup rie»«» Turn In I'm- 2, Column I

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