THE ANDERSON HERALD THE WEATHER Mostly cloudy, colder today with diminishing winds and occasional snow flurries. High of-30. Yesterday's range; 40-70. Friday: partly cloudy, warmer. VOL. 88,-NO. 219 ANDERSON, INDIANA, THURSDAY MORNING, MARCH 8, 1958 PRICE 5 CENTS TOUR PERSONS ESCAPE INJURY--An automobile in which four young people were riding skidded and overturned on /no 1 . 709 ot E. 78th St., last evening, about 8:50 o'clock. Authorities said the driver of the car was Robert W. Heintzelman, 22, of Muncie. '* Riding with him were: Joan Gross, Anderson; Karen Habart, South Bend, and Fredrick Ackles, Noblesville. Deputy Sheriffs Howard G/lmore and Jack Castor investigated. All four occupants of the car escaped injury. (Herald Â·Photo) TEMPO Nixon's Withdrawal * Farm Bill's Future ; 'Moral Responsibility' German Rearmament 'NEWSWEEK MAGAZESE said this week that President Eisenhower had suggested to Vice- President Richard M, Nixon that "he consider withdrawing as a candidate for re-election." In its current issue, Newsweek -says the President approached Nixon the day before he announced his own candidacy. "The President didn't ask Nixon to withdraw-only to consider it," the magazine states. "And the White House let it be known that Nixon ' could have the vice presidential Â·nomination if he wanted it. The . circumstances indicated, however, that the .President, while reluctant to force Nixon's withdrawal, nevertheless wanted a free hand to choose his running mate--Nixon or somebody later on, when the political situa : clarified."" The White House fused to confirm or deny Newsweek account.. Boy Scouts To Â· Start Campaign PRESIDENT EISENHOWER told 1,500 cheering Republican women this week that the GOP must base its p r o g r a m on "moral and spiritual values" to be a true political party. "If a political party does not have its foundation in the determination to advance the cause . that is right, that is moral, it is not a .party but merely a conspiracy ... to seize power." Â«Â· + + AGRICULTURAL S E C C R E- TARY Ezra. Taft Benson predicts the "narrow" passage of the Senate farm bill with rigid high price supports knocked out. The Senate is scheduled to start voting on the measure today. Benson told his news conference this week he expected the tontrover- sial section restoring rigid 90 per Please Turn lo Page 17, Column 3 Good Morning Start The Day With A Chuckle MIAMI, Fla. (pu-Eight racing greyhounds banished frustration Tuesday night. They caught up with the mechanical rabbit. Five thousand fans . at the TCest Flagler Kennel Club here roared with laughter when the motor failed on the little cloth bunny that races around the track just ahead of the grey : hounds. E i g h t greyhounds leaped gleefully upon the bunny arid tore it to bits. The fans got their money back. Alert Herald Subscriber Uncovers The alertness and keen memory o f ' a Herald subscriber in Davenport, la., was credited yesterday with establishing the first major clue in the case of some 15 forged checks passed here Feb. 24 and 25. Local detectives-said the action--former Anderson resident tol-d of the Herald subscriber, brought to light the fact that the checks here were passed by a professional ring believed to be working on a large scale in many states. The situation was highlighted by the. receipt of a letter yesterday morning from the Davenport Police Dept., in which officials there said a Herald subscriber whose name was withheld, and former resident Anderson, brought to them a clipping of a story published last Friday giving a complete.' description of the checks and the two men who passed them here. According to the letter, the police a story concerning.a similar case which had appeared in a Davenport publication about a month ago. Authorities in that city checked the Anderson story and started checking with the Federal Buraeu of -Investigation. Subsequent checks on the procedures and. handwriting available indicated the forgeries on a Davenport plumbing firm were committed by the same as those here. Davenport authorities sent to this city photostatic copies of the bad checks passed there for comparison" with/the 15'checks forged on. thVD and .LJWelding and -Machine'" CompanyÂ·here." Local detectives said the checks were apparently prepared by the same person or persons!. Authorities also expresed the belief the forgery ring is perhaps a large national organization with Please Turn lo Page 17, Column 4 Old-fashioned "politicking" and campaigning will get under way in earnest this week as'members of the Patriots' Party and the For God and Country Party visit the various Boy Scout troops of the city. The two parties recently nominated candidates for. the forthcoming election to determine the boys who will take over the reins of the city during Citizenship Day here April 2. The election will be conducted on standard voting machines at No. 1 Fire Station March 24. The polls will be open from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. Arrangements^ for the election are being mao!e by Don Collins, chairman of the C a m p i n g and Activities Committee for Mounds District, and m e m b e r s of the committee. Assisting Mr. Collins are Francis Howe, Ross Noble .-,Â·. _. . ' **" u i l Â»i LUC iviaium uj.m-.ima u v ucicpuu.uci Clarence Shaffer, Dave Keeneyj yesterday, and was asked to be| Red Cross Aid Plan Studied The Disaster Committee of the Madison County Chapter of the American Red Cross stood on the alert yesterday, and throughout sometime in June. Eden Charges Egyptains Double-Deal With West SEATO Powers Endorse Plans To End Dispute KARACHI, Pakistan The SEATO powers Wednesday e n d o r s e d Pakistan's! plans for settling the dispute with India over Kashmir. They gave similar support to Pakistan, a s t a u n c h SEATO member, in its border tribeldnds feud with Afghanistan. India and Afghanistan on these fronts have the endorsement and encouragement of the Soviet leadership. Secretary of State John Foster! Dulles denounced the Soviet posi tion as "evil tactics." Dulles is here attending the annual SEATO Council session on an Asian tour that takes him next to India. The Islamic Republic of Pakistan seeks a settlement of the future ownership of Kashmir through a U.N.-sponsored plebiscite in that largely Moslem state lying close to the Soviet Union in Central Asia. It seeks to pacify the Pathan tribes on the Afghan frontier in the same general area, On their visit to India last year, both Soviet Premier Nikolai Bul- ganin and Communist party chief Nikita Khrushchev referred to Kashmir as a part of India. They voiced approval of Afghanistan's Mercury Drop Seen In State Early Today As tornado threats ended in Indiana yesterday, the mercury p l u n g e d from Dalmy levels to below freezing in some sections and rain, snow and ice moved in. The Weather Bureau pre- SCENT OF SPRING-On/y fhe very young and the very old can smell a flower as serenely as Garry David, two, sniffs this battered dandelion he found in his yard in 80-degree temperature at Nashville, Tenn. (AP Wirephoio) dieted cloudy weather today Indiana with and colder for central diminishing Prime Minister Refuses To End Israel Arms Ban; Wins Confidence Vote LONDON (;?) -- Prime Minister Eden Wednesday night accused Egypt of double-dealing with the West and' also refused to lift Britain's embargo on modern arms to Israel. ' Â· Eden made the charges against Egypt in winding up an uproarious House of Commons debate on the government's Middle East crisis policy. The House gave the Prime Minister a 312-252 vote Negro Coed To Delay Fight NEW YORK (UP)- Autherine Lucy, the University of Alabama's winds and occasional snow flurries. A high of about 30 degrees was expected after overnight lows of near 20 degrees. Heavy low lying clouds blanketed the Anderson area yesterday accompanied by drizzling rain, and local temperature readings for the 24-hour period ending al 6 o'clock last night ranged from a high of 70 degrees, recorded early Tuesday to a 40-degree low early Wednesday morning. confidence--a 60--after he majority , of i declared the United States and Britain are ' determined to prevent! any changes of Israeli-Arab; boundaries by force. In a fighting half-hour speech, Eden declared Egypt is following a two-faced policy of. professing friendship with the Western Powers on the one hand, and inciting hostilities against them* on the other. He accused the Cairo government of trying to disrupt Britain's relations with Jordan by means of abusive radio broadcasts. Jordan last week fired Lt. Gen. John Bagot campaign to carve an independentjfirst .Negro student who was ex- state, Pushtoonistan, from the pelled last week,' announced border-straddling Pathan territory. '^ Official sources said there were no dissenting voices in the closed meeting Wednesday when Pakistan asked the support of her seven Please Turn to Page 17. Column 4 Board Of Works- Hears Report On Substation Frank Yarling, superintendent of the Municipal Light and Power Plant, last night reported to the Board of Works on progress being made toward the new Edgewood substation, which was contracted for by the previous administration. He explained to the board that preliminary work had been completed on the substation, .which will aid the west part of the city and rural users west and northwest,, of Anderson, and delivery of the equipment was expected last night, awaiting possible calls for assistance from Red Cross of- In addition to the light plant report, Board members also Wednesday that she will be married soon but will continue her efforts to reenter the university. Miss Lucy, 26, announced she will wed the Rev. Hugh Lawrence Foster, 27, minister of the First Baptist Church of Tyler, Tex. No date has been set for the wedding. Miyc: T.^py chi* will and John Falge. During the day the elected officials-will take over the various offices of the city and during the noon hour will be guests of city officials during a bean dinner to be served by city firemen. Candidates for the two parties include: For God and Country--George Lang, Troop 4, mayor: Jim Lyons, Postl, clerk;-Randy Gordon, Troop 17, judge; David-Keeney, Paul Parker and Gary Grissom, all -of Troop 1; Bill McKee and Ed Mikels, T r o o p 22, and Jim While the twister was cutting a path through Marion and two other communities, heavy rain and electrical storms hit other areas, dumping nearly 2 inches at some points. . Snow and drizzle fell in northern Indiana Wednesday afternoon and rain was common in central and Please Turn lo Page 3, Column 4 Ike Indicates Plan To Resign If Health Fails WASHINGTON ^-President Eisenhower, replying to Democratic charges of "part-time 'president" indicated Wednesday he'll quit the job if he ever feels physically unequal to it. In response to news, conference questions about the Democratic contentions, Eisenhower said: "Now, I will certainly be less of a host in the coming years should [ be reelected, but there is going :o be no neglect of the duties of the presidency of the United States; and when I feel I can't carry them on, I won't be there." He rephrased this later to say in response to questioning that "unless I felt'absolutely up to the performance of the duties of the president, the second that I didn't. I would no longer be there in the job or I wouldn'j; be available for the job." Pressed as to whether a health setback in coming months meant he would withdraw his candidacy for'the Republican nomination, the = ___ o _ _ r _ president said with a grin that he on progress of the RedÂ°Cross mem-al to permit government workers: Bob Brown, c h a i r m a n ; Jackjdidn't want reporters to "hold me bership and fund campaign were to remain on the payrolls after, Misner and Leo Provence, vice down if I get a week's case of t h e ' ^ " ^ T-rt/-Â»Â«iTr/'if3 l r * n t - 11 J -fl^ 4- f*+f\v+r* Â«^T** *sT***fs f\v+ f-Vl Q fl rtO f\T 7H 1 f T r) OT7 3T"P 3 R1 A Â£lT"ln rtl*i *i iTÂ»-Wk rtfi ^ ^ T - s l i l T l / ^ r t f * T O j"lr TJllTl t _ Til T m* oriWI Af^iiTi rt rtl r*n. * * t " her efforts to be readmitted, to. the University of Alabama "as my husband-to-be would want me to." She said.her attorneys had not yet decided what steps to take for tier readmittance, - however. "I intend to persist in my efforts to be admitted to the University of Alabama, next fall," she said, "and also to make application to other schools because I am sincerely interested in getting an education." A spokesman for the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People said Miss Lucy would not apply to other schools until a final decision on her application to Alabama is reached. Miss Lucy met her fiance at Miles College, a Negro institution Please Turn lo Page 3, Column 4 ficials at the scene of yesterday's) heard reports from, the City En- tornado in Marion. I gineer D o n a l d Gwinnup and Robert M. Hallam, chairman of S t r e e t Commissioner E a r l the committee, was in contact with Toombs. the Marion officials by telephone! Mr. Toombs told the group that progress was being made on prepared to _supply clohting and : street repairs, however, due to The Friday weather outlook for Â·ndiana called for partly cloudy otees-and warnter~tempei atures. A high of 35 to 45 over the state Friday is expected to follow Thursday night lows of 15-22 degrees. Hoosiers. stunned by a vicious twister that roared across north central Indiana Tuesday night were warned Wednesday that another tomado might strike'. But the Weather Bureau gave the "all clear" to south and southeastern Indiana before mid-morning. Glubb, a Briton,.as commander o the 20,000-man Arab Legion. The move-caused sharp resentment in Britain. "If the Egyptians want friendly relations with the Western Powers WASHINGTON (/B--President Eisenhower Wednesday - s t r o ffg 1 y advocated "urgent and early action" by the United Nations to keep war'from breaking out in the Middle East--. Eisenhower, speaking at his news conference, did not say what kind of U.N. action he meant. But these can be got. but not; at any diplomats said his words should price," Eden declared. Eden said Britain and the United States are working hand-in-hanc in efforts to maintain peace in the troubled Middle East. Shouting over interruptions, Eden told Commons he stood firmly behind the Baghdad Pact as the foundation of Britain's Middle East policies. He said this pact is creating "a unity in a wide area of the Middle East which had never existed before." Tfie pact links -Arab- Iraq and Britain, Turkey. Iran and Pakistan in a northern tier defense alliance aimed at preventing Soviet penetration into the Middle East and southern Asia. Labor leader Hugh Gaitskell de- nanded in debate that the West ;liffen Israel's defenses by lifting the arms embargo on shipment of modern weapons. Minister of State Anthony Nut- ing rejected this demand. He said the funneling of weapons to Israel would touch off a dangerous Mid- the act as a spur to U.S. -British- French consultations how being held .on precisely what role . the U.N. should '.'play in the Arab-Israeli crisis. . _ r 'i : ;..These talks are understood to be aimed at ' trying to get a U.N. warning to both sides, similar to the censuring of Israel by the Security Council a month ago for ;he Galilee Sea clash in which 56 Syrians and six Israelis were ' ' Members of the Anderson Re- other necessities for victims of,the unusually bad weather during'J^'l Association's Spring Promo- the tragedy. Hallam emphosibed,'the past winter several streets" 1 """ "*" * - .M--*Â«-"* however, that no definite request W ere in such bad shape it would for aid had been received here take several weeks -to complete last night, and that donations of even the temporary repairs being clothing are .not yet being sought, jmade. The Disaster Committee willj Louis Eggman, board chair- were in charge of the session, hold a meeting at 7:30 o'clock, in : m an, was in charge of the session. "" ' ' ' the local Red Cross offices, Citi- tion Committee met at the YMCA at noon yesterday for a discussion of plans for several spring events. Morris P. Rossen, chairman, and Garland Hines, vice chairman, Chairmen and vice chairmen cf j sub-committees were also named zen's Bank building, to review the RETIREMENT CHANGE LOSES ; b y the Spring Promotion group, situation. i WASHINGTON (3V-The H o u s excluding the following local busi- Meanwhile encouraging reports Wednesday turned down a propos-; ness rae n: Israelis and Arabs. Nutting spoke about \the same ,ime President Eisenhower told a news conference in Washington the West is trying to avoid an arms race in the "Middle East. He called for urgent action by the United Nations to deal with the growing Arab-Israeli crisis., Diplomatic informants here said Pleas* Turn to Page 17, Column 5 . _ .. . . 'Franco" is" reported willing "to go along with, a U.S. -British proposal :o call , a special meeting of the ~ U.N. Security Council to discuss Middle East tension. If efforts to put through an Allied resolution cautioning the Arab states, as well as Israel, were .blocked by a Soviet veto, the Western Big Three would then be free to carry out their 1950 pledge to ; act together outside the^JSU.to preserve the Palestine truce, Secretary of State Dulles and British Foreign Minister Selwyn Lloyd are reported to have talked about possible courses of action in the Middle East during their, current conferences in Pakistan. They are attending the Southeast Asia Treaty meeting at Karachi:" . Eisenhower highlighted the State Department's long-drawn-out consideration of Israel's request to buy 63 million dollars in U.S. weapons to counter Egypt's pur- Please Turn to Page 17, Column 5 Indiana Storm Cleanup Gets Underway MARION, Ind. (UP) -- Dazed were reported weakened. Bradford Hoosiers Wednesday began cleaning up the wreckage of a killer tornado which hit Marion, Dunnington and Galveston Tuesday night, killing one person, injuring 25 and leaving scores homeless. Property damage was estimated receiv.ed last night from chairmen the age of 70 if they are able and chairmen, appliances; Jack Hunt- Johnson, Post 3,-district council- 1 of several divisions of the drive, willing. men; John Cunningham, Troop!No definite reports will be made' The proposal 22, Willie Wilkins, Dennis Vaugh, until the second er. chairman, and John Goehring, would have re- vice c h a i r m a n , auto dealers and general ... organic fitness for the flu or something "But I am talking about my elementary school building also was damaged and all Marion school children were given the day off to help clean up debris. Sixteen state police officers were rushed into the area from posts at Pendleton, Peru and Redkey to help with rescue, work and to aid J traffic flow. High school boys and Damage in the Dunnington and civilians helped t r o o p e Galveston areas was relatively Please Turn io Page 17. column * THE FAMILY CAR ' By Wolly Folk both of Troop 11, councilmen at large. Patriots--David Layton, Troop 17, mayor; John Wood all, Troop 11, clerk: Ronnie Leaf, Post 1, judge: Frank Keeney, Troop 17; Carl Miller, Troop 4: Bill Glaze, Ronnie Bussell, Donnie Bussell and Carl Hamrnons, Troop 2, district councilmen^ J e r r y Smith and John Melson, Troop 17, and| Japheus Woodall, Troop 11, councilmen at large. meeting, to be held Friday, in the YMCA Please Turn lo Page Primary Filing Light County Clerk Reports County Clerk Joseph H. Arm- meant to go lo Florida, b u t ' ; i n g t o n ' reported ycsterday the you can't make a left turn that stupid turnpike." off ". . . LOOKS LIKE SPRING IS HERE" . . . everyone h saying no\^. And plenty oi these people will joon be in need of garden equipment and other seasonal items. If you have good used tooli why not turn them into cash the quickest, easiest and most ECONOMICAL way you cor. find. Mow? . . . Through o low cost BULLETIN- HERALD WANT AD. PHONE 3-5371 We'll help you word your od (or best rojults. Ask obout our low 6- time roto with cancellation privileges. lightest day of filing by candidates in the May 8 primary election, since the filing period opened Feb. 28. The deadline for entry of] candidates in the primary fort party nominations and for election; as precinct committeemen a n d j state convenloin delegates, is! March 28, according to the county i clerk. ' Republicans entering the pri-, mary yesterday were Rex W. By-] rum, 333 W. 7th St., and Dr. N. A.i Elbertson, 15 E. 6th.SU and Frank H. Allis. 342 W. 8th St., Ward 2 delegates, and Wava Thompson,' 1916 Jefferson St., committceman, Precinct 6, Ward 1. ' ; Democrats filing were John R, Walsh, 10-18 Sycamore St.. dele- gale Ward 3; Wjlliam Edgar Miller, 2536 S. G St., Elwood. com- mitfecman. Precinct 1, Pipe Creek Township, and Howard H. Brown. 1212 N. Madison Avc.. delegate, Anderson Township. i s Probe Fatal Highway Accident Tuesday Dies In Tore path through scores of homes andj causing extensive damage to twoj schools. ' i Mrs. Floyd Dove was killed j when the twister tore off the topj Mrs EUeen D 3Q wife Qf County officials including Shcr-iTM her three story home Rescuers: F]oyd DovGi former rcsidents of iff Joe L. Brogdon and Deputy! thought at first the building,was| Anderson was killed when a tor . County Coroner Don M c G r a n a h a n j o n % two stones high and did not! n a d o stnjck northeastern Marion reported yesterday that they W erej r e a l ! z e .. , . a v; r . , [ a n o t n e r j late Tuesday. Mr. Dove suffered investigating circumstances of a !family lived m the blasted apart-! severe i n j ur j es anc } was termed fatal highway crash Tuesday eve-j m e n t house. | serious at the Marion Hospital ning ia which Cheryl Sue Rowc,; At least 25 persons were taken; ycs terday, and three children of 15. daughter of Mr. and Mrs.:* 0 Marion General Hospital, m- ; the family, James, 9; Rita Ann, Charles P. Rowc, 815 E. 8th St., i c l u d i n 2 the husband and two smalljg. and Randall Lee, 4, were also died. : children of Mrs. Dove. Â· | injured and hospitalized. Miss Rowe was a passenger j n ; Nine persons remained in the; According to news dispatches a car driven by Russell K. D u - j hospital as bed patients and sev-: Mr and Mrg Dove and tWQ Q J Bois, 17, of 2121 E. 9th St. The|era! of them were reported m ; t h c children \ vere c a u ? n t ,n the car collided with a truck driven;critical condition. i wreckage of their apartment at by Ferrell Smith, 58, Muncie, a t 1 Several gas mams were brokenjg 0 1 E Brandford St when the E. Cross St. and Ind. 109. Miss: and electric service was disrupted t 0 rnado struck and the third child Rov/c died of a fractured skull until early Wednesday morning, and DuBois suffered severe in-; The north wall of Marion High Turn 10 Page 17. Column 5 ; School crumpled and other walls was blown from the :*partment into a nearby field. Mrs. Dove was reported dead when aid reached her. The f a m i l y moved to Marion last November when Mr. Dove wns employed on the construction of a new General Motors unit there. Mrs. Dove was born at Carlisle, Ind., and was the daughter of Mr. Plcaio Turn fa Pago 17. Column 4 New Arrivals RETAILERS MAP SPRING PLANS-Key officials 01 the Spring Promotion Committee of tho Anderson Retail Association ore shown above during a luncheon meeting at the YMCA yesterday, at which time plans for several spring events were discussed. Morris P. Rosson is chairman of the group and Garland 1. Hines is vice chairman. Seated left to right are Warren Marshall, John Nottingham and Mr. RosiC-n, and standing are Sob Srown, Dan Kcrski and Mr, Hmcs. (Herald Photo) WASHINGTON (UP)--President;mediate comment " a s - f a r as my Eisenhower disclosed Wednesday!own personal political situation is that he has asked Vice President;concerned." He made the state- Â·Richard M. Nixon to "tell me w h a t : m e n t after receiving a standing ho would like to do" about running:ovation at a national Republican! for vice president again this year.'women's conference here. j Several Republicans promptly! Mr. Eisenhower told a news con-i interpreted Mr. Eisenhower's re- ferencc he would not be "pushed' . . marks to mean that Nixon can;into corners" and say "right now,\ ' n Anderson and Vicinity have the nomination if he wants it.!at this moment" whether he would! -------------------Sen. Barry Goldwalcr (R-Ariz),'accept Nixon as a running mate Born at the St. John's Hospital a Nixrtn supporter, snid he wns this fall if the vice president wants to:: "happy" because the President:to run again, Mr. and Mrs, Arnold Hcndrick- "apparcntly is backing Nixon f o r j Nol "Dictating" to GO? vice president." | 1 Nixon said he would have no im-l son, 126 W. 24lh St., a boy. "I do say this," the President; Mr. and Mrs. William Karkos- PlÂ«aÂ»o Turn h Pago 17, Column 1 i ki, 728 E. 38th Si, a boy.
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