The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana on November 3, 1964 · 13
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The Indianapolis News from Indianapolis, Indiana · 13

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Indianapolis, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 3, 1964
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13
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a St: Mickey McCarty Says: FELLOW TAXPAYERS: At the end of 1963 more than 42 million persons were protected by major medical insurance as written by insurance companies, and by June 1, 1964, the number had Mickey grown to an estimated 43.5 million. '-. It is this tremendous growth that has caused the Health Insurance Institute to characterize major medical expense insurance as the fastest growing form of health insurance in the L'r..ted States today. . Catastrophe:ufT med" r irai. sometimes called "catastrophe" insurance, provides benefits ranging up to $10,000 and higher. It helps pay for hospital and surgical care, and a wide variety of other medical services in or out of hospitals, including prescribed medicines and drugs, medical appliances, physicians services, charges by a registered nurse, and ambulance or other needed transportation. ; The first major medical plan went into effect in 1949 and, at the end of 1951, some 108,000 persons had this form of coverage. By the end of 193$, this coverage had jumped to 17,375,000 persons or one out of every 10 people in the civilian population. It protected 42,010,000 per-sons in 1963, or better than one out of every five persons in the civilian population. Jumping: Benefit pay-r a ments under major medical policies have been growing more rapidly than coverage, says the institute. From 1958 to 1963, the number of insured grew nearly 2V2 fold, but the benefit . increase was nearly 3'i fold, climbing from $233 million in 1958 to $S13 million in 1963. Major medical benefits this year are reported to be running 17 per cent ahead of 1963. the Insurance Institute says. " ; All of the nation's 50 states showed representative major medical coverage at the end of 1963, said the institute. New York state had the most persens covered by major medical insurance with 5,403.003, followed by California with 5.273,000. Hawaii was low with 50.CC0. Midwest Second: Indl- a n a was included wan states hav ing more than 1 million per sons covered by major medical policies. Others in the list in clude Illinois, Pennsylvania, Ohio, Texas, New Jersey, -Michigan, Massachusetts and Florida. Regionally, the nine Northeastern states had the most persons covered, with a total of slightly more than 12 million. Next came the 12 Midwest states with 11,818, 000. In 20 states throughout the nation more than three-fourths of the civilian population were protected by some form of health insurance at the end of 19S3, the institute reported this week. It said that out of 50 states, only two Alaska and New Mexico had less than 50 per cent of their population insured, while in the remaining 28 states the level of protection was between 50 and 75 per cent- Ensley Fires At Burglars Fleeing Home ' Indianapolis restaurant owner Jack Ensley fired two shots et burglars last night as they ran from his Northwestside home with a mink stole and $560 in cash. Ensley told deputy sheriffs he and his wife arrived at their home, 4717 N.- Kessler, about 9:05 o'clock in separate cars. His wife, who arrived ahead of him, said she heard a noise. Ensley said he rushed tip-stairs and fired twice from a small-caliber pistol, but the burglars escaped down a back-stair and out a side door. The burglars took' a stole valued at $1,200, 300 silver dollars, $200 worth of pennies, 30 $2 bills and some costume Jewelry. Entry was gained by breaking a glass door. Ensley, a 51-year-old sports car driver, reopened the Mar-tlnique restaurant, 946 N. Meridian, last week. 3 SS;' Sports News, - Comics, Buvntst GOP Chiefs Forget Own 'Gold' Badges By FRANK SALZARULO A gold-plated badge on election day in Marion County is a badge of distinction and jonly three persons involved in election procedure are eligible to wear them. They are the three, members of the County Election Board. They are impressive looking and denote power of authority as board members visit voting precincts. But only Democrat Charles E. Johnson wore the badge 3& a uh t But in a moment of forgetfulness, they fiJJ failed to approve similar funds for the pur chase of badges DID YOU NOTICE? Washings "flapping" outside on clothes-lines yesterday as the temperature hit 75 degrees . . . License plate on front end of car in lot at Ohio and Illinois reading "Pearl Harbor Survivors Association" . Democratic billboard on Ind. 46 east of Bloomington, in the 7th Congressional District, promoting candidacy of Lee Hamilton of the 9th District instead of Elden Tipton of the 7th. The Indianapolis Water Co. reservoirs Morse and Geist lost 7S0 million gallons of water in October a month when rainfall in the city was measured at a mere .64 inch, 1.98 inches below normal. Water level at Morse was reported 1.99 feet below capacity Nov. 1, compared with 162 feet Oct. 1. Geist was 4.09 feet below capacity Nov. 1 compared with 2.81 feet Oct. 1. . .. - No need to worry about water for awhile, however. The amount remaining in both reservoirs as of Nov. 1 totals 10,709,000,000 gallons. Capacity at both reservoirs is 7 billion gallons each. Political activity flourished during the noon hour yesterday on Monument Circle in front of the J. C Penney Co. store. Sen. Vance Hartke was there along with a horde of aids to visit with 'passers-by. Hartke's group distributed free copies of a paperback book. Inside The New Frontier, of which he is coauthor. It retails for 50 cents. After Hartke's group left, another group moved in and distributed free copies of Liberty Lobby's 12-page tabloid, "LBJ: A Political Biography," an anti-Johnson publication. Asked what group was distributing the publication, a youth said "Oh, just an informal organization of Republicans." NAMES IN THE NEWS: EMIL SCHRAM of Peru, president of the New York Stock Exchange from 1941 until his retirement in 1951, has been elected president of Three Rivers Council, Boy Scouts of America in Logansport . . . JOHN WADE, formerly of Indianapolis, has quit as manager of the Wabash Chamber of Commerce to accept a similar post with the Lincoln, 111., C. of C. . . . ROBERT YOUNG who is bringing the Holiday On Ice revue here Nov. 9 through 15 reports advance sale of tickets as "good" . . . DAVID J. MALLON JR., 4404 Lincoln Road, a 1964 Cathedral High School graduate, has been enrolled as a regular midshipman in the Naval Reserve Officers Training Corps at Cornell University . . . JUDGE FLOYD MANNON of the Marion County Probate Court is in Methodist Hospital for observation and tests in connection with an abscess on his hip lanced a week ago. His wife, JESSICA, also is in Methodist for surgery. JAMES BUCK sat as judge pro-tern yesterday in Judge Mannon's court and LEON J. MILLS will serve for the duration of Mannon's absence. WEATHER FORECAST By the U.S. Weather Bureau I ISU 7 i i '.in i , i i it i ti ' i m i r- ifc.3irll 'Y sC "" l"l Until WoaMay Mantlf T'SMW Snw law TamaaratwM b:ri 9 Met t4alW Cww (Eastern Standard Time) Temperature (21 Hours to 6 A.M. Today) Actual Predicted Record This Date Year Ago Low.. 43 (7 a.m.) Near50 11 (1951) 22 High.. 75 (2p.m.) ' Mid-70s 75(1938,1940) 55 Barometer (Sea Level) Inches Millibars 7 a.m , 30.12 1019 Noon 30.16 1021.5 Sunrise, 7:16 Sunset, 5:41 Humidity yesterday: High, 96; low, 40. Precipitation for 24 hours ending 7:30 a.m., 0. Total precipitation since Jan. 1, 30.17 inches. Deficiency, 3.58. Total degree days below 65 since July 1, 504. Normal, 442. Indianapolis Partly cloudy and a little warmer tonight; low around 50; tomorrow partly cloudy and continued mild; high in the mid-70s. Indiana Partly cloudy and a little warmer tonight; tomorrow partly cloudy and continued mild; low tonight 47 to 55, high tomorrow 67 to 76. Acton Chili Supper . The Acton chapter of the Order' of Eastern Star will have a chili and oyster supper at the Pleasant Lodge Temple in Acton Friday. Serving begins at 5 p.m. Look, Up In The Sky! The November meeting of the Indiana Astronomical Society will be at the Indiana Central College observatory at 7:30 p.m. Saturday. THE today, thanks to recent board action of two Republican board members, Edwin McClure and Robert Smith. When court action made Democrat Johnson an official member of the board about four months ago, Republicans McClure and Smith, who control the three-member board, approved an expenditure of funds to buy Johnson a gold-plated badge. for themselves. Data I 'mm U.J. WIAWf tviltu 30 (Mai Niatiit Weathtr 7:Ma.m. High Low AMonto CIor 71 iimorck C lowly A Boston .. .Cloudy 52 3$ Buffalo Cloudy tS 41 Charleston, S.C PtCldy i St Cnicooo Cloudy 3 54 Cincinnati Clear 7S 4 Cleveland Cloudy 4 Denver ......Clear 7 3 Detroit Ram a 51 Ei Paso Clear 75 Evansvilto Clear 71 Fairbanks Clear 15 Fort Wayne PtCldy 74 45 Fort worth Cloudy 1 ti Honolulu PtCldy 85 74 Jacksonville Cloudy 70 44 Kansas. City Clear II 4 Los Angeles Clear 71 S3 Louisvillt Clear 7J 41 London ....PtCldy 43 Mempftis PtCldy 7 51 Miami Beach ....Clear 78 ii Minneapolis Clear e 51 Montreal Cloudy 47 29 New Orleon Clear 77 47 New York PtCldy 44 48 Norfolk Clear 43 54 Omaha Cloudy 77 40 Paris PtCldy 37 .. Phoenix cieor 75 41 Pittsburgh Cloudy 47 47 rornona, ort. ., Rain 54 43 Kom Cloudy Cloudy 15 St. Louts PtCldy 71 54 Salt Lakt City Clear 53 31 San Antonio Cloudy 2 44 San Francisco Clear 44 55 Seattle Rain 55 45 South Bend PtCldy 48 54 Tampa Cloudy 70 , 4 Toronii PtCldy 53 - 35 Woshinqton, DC PtCldy 48 41 Winnipeg Cloudy 53 47 High In 4J stole area: If at Alice, Tex. Lew: 17 at O'd Town, Main and Ely Nev. Shippers Forecast Above freezing all directions. so XJ - v. - Hourly" Temp. ' Humidity .6:00 a.m. .... 46 ..... 89 7:00 a.m. .... 46 93 8:00 a.m. .... 47 ..... 96 9:00 a.m. '.. . . 52 ..... 88 10:00 a.m. .... 59 ..... 72 J 1:00 a.m. .... 66 54 12:00 noon ... 69 ..... 47 "'1:00 p.m 72 41 IND Museum inner VI J1 III : III - sj!I Oh ft f lit Several Years Early Three-month-old Paige Tabbert is a little too young to vote, so Mrs. Robert Newby held her while her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Don Tabbert, Two Men Held In Robbery Police arrested two suspects today after a Northwestside liquor store had been robbed of an undetermined amount of cash. Lt. William Mangus held Norman Haskins, 26, 1266 W. 26th, and Thaddeus Nash, 19, 2666 Burton, - on : preliminary charges of robbery after noticing them loitering - in the 2600 block of North Harding about 1 a.m. A few minutes earlier, Mrs. Duane Howard, 30, 1410 W. Roache, reported to police that. a. man had robbed her of an undetermined amount in small bills at Sam's Liquor Store, 2654 N. Harding. She told police a man entered the store, produced a small pistol and took the money from a cash register. Mangus noticed Haskins and Nash behind some bushes in the area and said he found a .32-caliber p i s t o 1 in the bushes. The United Oil Service Sta tion 1375 W. Raymond was robbed of about $140 at 3:56 a.m. by a man carrying a blue steel revolver. Attendant Ed win Brown, 21, 1133 N. Ox ford, told police the man told him to hand over "all the money." The bandit escaped in an old model black Chevrolet. Attendant Alexander Han-ner, 22, 1723 N. Delaware, Apt, 3, was robbed of $30 in bills at the Clark Service Station, 1601 N. Alabama, about 12:15 a.m. Hanner said two men entered the station, one armed with a double-barrel shotgun. , Hanner said, "I looked down both barrels of that shotgun and told them 'Everything 1 have is yours.' " The man took the money from his shirt pocket. , Crimes investigated by police in the 24-hour period ending at 6 a.m. today: Thefts from cars 25 ' Larcenies 10 Break-ins 15 Robberies 3 Shootings 2 Cuttings 1 Alexander Hanner -"all I have is yours." a" I JaCl 1 , Pi 'HV 'v IANAPOLIS City, Burglary Suspect Shot In Struggle A rookie policeman shot a suspected burglar he caught after a chase today in a struggle at 39th and Cornelius. Patrolman A 1 v i n Dunkin shot the man, identified as George Page, 30, 2712 Win- throp, .as they struggled for Dunkin's gun following the highspeed chase from 38th and Illinois, ; . ; .. Police said ttiey found a loaded .22-caliber revolver on the floor of Page's car and two portable television sets in the trunk. Page is in fair condition at General Hospital. . Dunkin , said he saw a car driven by Page go north on Illinois at high speed . after leaving a shopping center at 38th about 2:40 a.m. He said Page ran all the stop signs before ramming a parked car at Cornelius. The struggle started while Page was being led to the patrol car. Dunkin, a member of the police force for three months, said he was reaching for his handcuffs when Page swung and jerked him off his feet. Both men fell inside the patrol car. Dunkin pulled his night stick and rapped Page. He then pulled his service revolver and as Page grabbed the barrel, Dunkin said, the shot was fired. The struggle was still going on when Patrolman John Durham arrived. Page is being held on preliminary charges of assault and battery 'with intent to kill, burglary, vehicle taking and violating, the 1935 Firearms Act, plus a charge of resisting arrest. Bullets from the gun found in Page's car will be checked against those recovered from the body of a Northside man who was shot last week, police said. The check, with slugs taken 2 Drivers Hurt In Rush-Hour Fall Greek Crash Two persons were injured in a rush-hour crash that tied up traffic on Fall Creek from Meridian to 30th and for 6 blocks on north-south streets in the area. Larry Wagner, 25, 4551 Jamestown Court, and Felix Maldonodo, 34, 814 E. North, were treated at Methodist Hospital. They were drivers of cars that collided at Fall Creek and Central about 4:40 p.m. yesterday. Police said the collision snarled traffic at the intersection and in a 6-block square surounding it for more than 30 minutes. Some cars were rerouted north over other streets, causing intersections to be blocked at cross streets, including Fall Creek and Delaware. mporfanf . .11 twiwjrtrr--vM-frV sa AUMdaMMyHH signed in. Tabbert is Republican candidate for the U.S. House of Representatives; Mrs. Newby is Republican clerk for the 3rd Precinct, 20th Ward. The NEWS Photo, Joe Young. from the body of Harold Smiley, 50, 447 Hampton, will be made to determine if the gun was the murder weapon. Police said two television sets were stolen from a Vonne-gut Hardware Co. store, 3833 N. Illinois, where a window was found broken today. The car Page, was driving rammed an .auto owned by Mary Jackson, 3854 Cornelius, which was properly' parked, police said. 2 Cars Flip AfterChases; Drivers Held Two men were arrested by Indianapolis police after separate auto chases which ended with cars striking other autos and flipping over last night. William May, 37, Daytona Beach, Fla., was arrested on preliminary charges of operating a vehicle under the influence of liquor, reckless driving and having no operator's license after he tried to flee from a patrolman about 8:30 o'clock, police said. , Patrolman Kirth N. Vance said he spotted May's car on the wrong side of Alabama in the 200 block and approached to tell the driver the street wasn't one way. Vance said the driver took off suddenly and drove west on Market. May's car struck a car driven north on New Jersey by Gayl Finch, 59, 319 E. 12th, and rolled over three times, coming to rest on its top. Earlier, police a r r e s t e d Monty Wolfe, 26, Brownsburg, on a preliminary charge of vehicle taking after a late model Cadillac he was driving went out of control in the 2300 block of Tibbs and sideswiped an other car and jumped a fence at the Central State Hospital farm colony. Patrolman Calvin C. Burn-ham said he had chased Wolfe from 18th and Luette at speeds of up to 70 miles an hour. 3 Police Desk Lieutenants To Get Field Jobs . Three Indianapolis Police Department desk lieutenants assigned to the communications branch for a combined total of 58 years will exchange places with three field lieutenants Thursday. . .. . Police Chief Noel Jones said the move would be temporary. "It vould allow the men to become better acquainted with each other's work," he said. Robert NY Bell, Kenneth E. Luke and Arthur G. Hueber, the desk officers, will exchange duties with John A. Hudson, Clarence L. Sparks and James P. Conroy. NEWS ayor Mayor John J. Barton said today the Herron Museum of Art "is one of the most important parts of our inner city. When asked to comment tion that the museum be U.S. 421 and White River, 'T wnulri want tn cfiva if a lot more consideration before I would go along with such a move. The museum's central location gives more people a chance to, visit it and enjoy Edward Durell Stone, a well known New York designer, said last Tuesday he favored the relocation of the museum outside the inner city on the Samuel Harrell farm near the west edge of the Butler Uni- versity campus. This triggered protests from Indianapolis residents who are battling to keep the museum at its present site at 16th and Pennsylvania. The News has bpen receiv- ing letters from many resi- dents who feel the museum should not.be moved away from downtown Indianapolis. Here are excerpts from some of the latest received: s. r. MitKWUUD, auss Pickwick "Must the city be divided with 30th or 38th the Mason - Dixon Line, below which the urban untouchables live? Our art museum must be for the people and easily accessible to all. It should be readily available to inspire N1. Illinois "It was a shock ' those in need of contact and to me to realize the museum familiarity , w i t h art and location is under question, beauty. This function can only 'Qne of the most serious be performed in the urban problems facing cities today center of our city. js the decentralization of vital "Why should the balance of facilities which causes the the city be deprived by city to lose its heart and geographical location from therefore its personality. The mutual accessibility to an art future growth of a city is de-museum and be snubbed by a pendent on this nucleus, strange location so that in- "Many cities such as St terest is not inspired and sup- Louis, Pittsburgh, Boston, etc, port is lacking? have realized too late that "We need not another their city centers have become mausoleum in isolated grand- a dead, black hole where light eur for those who can afford and life used to flourish. Da to go anywhere." we want this to happen to In- ROBERTA WEST NICHOL-1 dia"fPolis? . ' . SON - "The su-ested move . 11 15 very imPortant for a11 bUN ine suotestea move of thg le Indianapolis of our art museum to , the to be able to hold their heads fringes of suburbia seems to. w h and d. rf be anachronism, completely cit s institutions and achieve. UUV. Ul LU1UCA1. W.U! U1C U. of our time. Civic leaders of virtually all metropolitan com- munities have long since rec- ognized that if a city is to be strong civically, culturally and financially the heart of the city must be kept : vital and the synonymous values of gooc'- ss and beauty sustained at the core. "There is still vitality at the heart of our city a vitality Willkie Are Big By jim Mclaughlin A New York junk dealer is making a good profit selling Wendell Willkie buttons. BEN KAPLAN says he has sold about 1,000 this fall at 50 cents each. They cost him a nickel each. Kaplan also says he is selling hundreds of buttons that read "Chiang Kai-shek." "Can't understand it," he says, "but when I ask my customers why, they say they're displeased with both Johnson and Goldwater, with Keating and Kennedy, and they want to buy something really far out to protest.' Former President HARRY S. TRUMAN, 80, voted in Independence, Mo., today three blocks from his home at 6:30 a.m. Truman, " who ; was released from the hospital Oct. 23,' after falling in the bathroom of his home, walked to the polling place. He said he voted straight Democratic. Rep. JOSEPH W. MARTIN JR., R-Mass., celebrated his 80th birthday today and hoped he could celebrate election to his 21st consecutive term in U.S. House of Representatives. Martin is opposed by Democrat EDWARD F. DOOLAN, and has beaten him in seven other elections. The former speaker of the House, and chairman of Republican national conventions, wouldn't predict the outcome for his party nationally. "You'd better call me for that on Wednesday," he told newsmen at North Attleboro. The DUKE and DUCHESS OF WINDSOR are in New Tuesday, 'I' November 3, 1964 Page 13 S on an architect's sugges moved to high ground near , the mayor replied: ..- Vhich should -be built up not waciea forn, as wouia w the case lf the museum is . moved from central Clty- There 1S also the matter of mainiaining easy access 10 me general puolic. In Dallas the museum is located out at the Fairgrounds a $2 taxi ride from the hotel section. It is closed Mondays and ort my return visit on Tuesday, the almost deserted appearance of the museum made me think it might just as well be closed the rest of the week." . DONALD MANN "There is no good reason to construct the Proposed Herron museum at Butler University. Such a Slte would answer to the needs of a small group, a group which has demonstrated a basic misunderstanding of the purpose of an art museum, and would ignore the needs of Indianaoolis. "An art museum on Michigan Road would degenerate into a place of weekend diversion rather than function as a place to see paintings." CAROLYN H. GOODE, 4359 ments. I hope &miy wjU not be taken away from us by movjng the Herron to a loca- tion where it win serve only a segment of the people, "we all need the cultural springboard provided now by the Herron Museum and School of .Art. But Herron cannot exist in a vacuum; it must in turn give vitality to the city center now before it is too late." Buttons Sellers York for a visit during which the duchess expects to undergo surgery for her right foot The duke said he is working to complete a film version of his autobiography, "A King's Story," for release next spring. He will narrate the movie. : The duke is the former king of England who abdicated to marry the duchess, the former Wallis Warfield Simpson, an American divorcee. A French rock 'n' roll singer, JOHNNY 1IALLYDAY, has been signed to play title role in the ELIA KAZAN movie, "A Life of JAMES DEAN." Dean, from Fairmount, Ind., was killed in an automobile accident at the height of his career. Shooting for the film is to start late next year after Hallyday finishes his French military service. James Dean Frenchman b play him in movie. ' it 1 v ..t U :'i: ,f i I" A -"4wr A ys. -a. :m 0, 1 1 - "i r. q r a ,- - - - -y r -i - - r . at a. A. -. ., f. i A. fcAf. I. A lA i V jfi '

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