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Kokomo Tribune (Newspaper) - November 5, 1994, Kokomo, Indiana Tribute to area bands Inside Vol 144 No 63 Kokomo Ind Saturday Nov SO cents Fatal crash Snyder remembered Family members friends and coworkers pay tribute to ics Corp were among 68 people who died when American David Allen Snyder 58 Kokomo Friday at the Fenn Eagle Flight 4184 crashed in a soybean field near Roselawn Shirley Mortuary France Colonial Chapel 1315 W Lincoln late Monday afternoon Road Snyder and three other employees of Delco Electron Tribune photo by Tim Bath Plane crash prompts ban No autopilot in icy conditions By TED BRIDIS Associated Press The government Friday banned planes of the type that crashed this week in Indiana from flying on autopilot into icy conditions a profile that fit both Mondays fatal crash and previ ous inflight emergencies involv ing ATR planes The Federal Aviation Adminis tration issued its order four days after the American Eagle ATR72 rolled upside down and plunged into an Indiana farm field in a rainstorm killing all 68 aboard The ban applies bom to the twinengine nighwing turbo prop involved in Mondays crash and its shorter cousin the ATR42 The FAA ordered pilots of the craft not to use autopilot during icy weather and to avoid pro longed operations in tempera tures near freezing with visible saying those condi tions could cause uncommand ed The FAA also ordered pilots of those planes not to extend flaps while circling and to keep engine power at above 86 percent while flying in icy weather Other airlines that use the planes are Trans World Express Trans States Airlines Continen tal Express Mahalo Air and Atlantic Southeast Airlines Earlier Friday federal inspec tors at the crash site about 60 miles southeast of Chicago were cautious not to blame any sys tem in the ATR72 airliner But the events leading up to the Indiana crash appeared to fit a pattern of previous episodes involving ATR twinengine propjets And even before the FAA acted the airline this week ordered its crews not to fly on autopilot during icy conditions National Transportation Safety Board investigators said infor mation from Flight 4184s data Kosciusko County coroners continue to look for remains AP photo recorder shows the pilot turned on his deicing equipment 16 minutes before the crash The plane was on autopi lot in a holding pattern for Chicagos OHare Airport at the time and though the ground temperature was 44 degrees the temperature at the planes altitude of feet was well below freezing Ice on a wing can alter its aero dynamic shape substantially reducing lift and making the craft dangerously unstable The flight data recorder shows an alarm sounded in the cockpit moments before the crash warn ing that the plane was flying too fast 213 mph for its flaps to be extended Flaps are used to slow the plane on approach to an air The absolutely essential piece of evidence is what happened Chuck Eastlake professor of aerospace engineering port and for extra lift when tak ing off and landing The pilot retracted his flaps and seconds later the planes ailerons the controls for turn ing and banking deflected for an unknown reason The planes flight data recorder showed the craft then rolled 77 degrees to the right standing nearly on end It slight ly recovered then flipped upside down and crashed from about feet The absolutely essential piece of evidence is what happened said Chuck Eastlake pro fessor of aero space engi neering at EmbryRid dle Aeronau tical Universi ty in Daytona Beach Fla If the ailerons moved first and caused the roll men some kind of malfunction in the con trol system is a high probability If the airplane rolled first the autopilot would have moved the ailerons within a fraction of a second to correct the roll If that was the case the suspect thing would be meterological condi tions wind shear or An Italian ATR crashed in 1987 and killed 37 people in an acci dent that government investiga tors there blamed on ice and the crews inability to correct a rolling of the aircraft after flying on autopilot Bankers work up a sweat Its all for United Way ByLISAFIPPS Tribune staff writer First National Bank is breaking a 40year tradition just for the Unit ed Way On Nov 16 the company will allow employees to wear sweat shirts ana thereby break a dress code thats been in effect since Dwight D Eisenhower was presi dent First National tried to think of a unique way to get employees involved in the banks effort to raise money for the United Ways campaign drive United Way is trying to raise million for 1995 to help support organiza tions such as the Boy Scouts Girls Scouts and American Red Cross Michael Garvey a loaned asso ciate from United Presidential Life Insurance UPI was assigned to work with First National Associ ates from local businesses are loaned to the United Way to solicit contributions He said the bank offered to allow all those who gave one hours pay to United Way to wear sweatshirts to work on Nov 16 The sweatshirts will have the companys logo and the United Ways logo on them The response was overwhelm ing Garvey said Also Garvey said all those who participated will get their cars washed by First National executives On Nov 12 from 9 to 4 two teams of First Nationals upper manage ment staff will wasn the vehicles at Touch of Care Car Wash 104 E Tate St Overall 88 percent or 139 of First National s 158 employees participated donating The company pledged making First Nationals total gift thats up 22 percent from last year Although UPI has had good campaigns the last two or three years employee participation this year was remarkable Garvey said Ninetyeight percent of employ ees gave raising The cor porate gift totalled The success can be attributed to the unique incentives for employ ee giving and the generosity of the employees The names of those who gave were entered in a raffle for exec utive The various prizes included a UPI executive washing a car an executive cooking lunch for an employee and one of the workers friends breakfast served at an employees desk a chauffeur for the day and executives donat ed their frontrow parking spaces which 15 employees enjoyed for a week In addition UPI purchased prizes for the employee participa tion raffle The prizes included four tickets to an Indianapolis Colts game and shopping gift cer tificates So that everyone wasa winner UPI had casual allowing employees to dress casu ally And UPI sponsored a Beat the Pro golf event A tee and greerj were set on the companys grounds and employees had Hie opportunity to try to win a golf game against a senior officer The employee paid a price to plajC If the employee won the senior offi cer paid double the green fees to the United Way If the emplpy ee lost the amount paid to play golf was donated to the United Way How much would you be will ing to pay for a day off with pay Thats the question PSI Enefgy asked its employees For every donated to United Way an employee got his or her najne entered into a raffle for a day off with pay Chris Linville a loaned associate working with the utility companies said The names of those who pledged money were also entefed Please see Bankers Page AID Target takes aim at United Way goal When it comes to giving the store Tom Cepican manages is right on Tom Cepican manager of Tar get located in Markland Mall at 1037 Reed Road said this year employees gave to United Way And the company donated Target as a corporation donat ed million to United Way orga nizations nationwide Cepican said by each store donating what it could locally such as the Koko mo store giving to Howard Coun ty He explained the company has a set goal to be met each year for Target to donate 5 percent of cor poration pretax profits baclfr to the communities where Tatget stores are located Cepican saicpie has read that on the average retail stores give 2 percent or less back to the communities Last year the Kokomo Target store donated to the com munity he said and helped25 organizations This year with Target has helped 70 Cepican noted Target among other things helped Bona Vista Comprehensive Rehabilitation Services with an Easter egg hunt awarded a scholarship and awarded a grant to the Kokomo Symphony Inside todays Tribune Classified ads C410 C3 A7 Dr QHt Obituaries A10 PrimotUM At JMttan A35 Sports Accident leads to double tragedy UCROSSE Ind AP When John Sheely and Billy Bailey saw a motorist trapped in her over turned car they immediately got out to help It cost them their lives Sheely was electrocuted Bailey was run over by a truck Ive never ever in my 27 years in law enforcement been involved in a tragedy of this said Ken Layton sheriff of LaPorte County in northwestern Indiana County police said Patricia Smplen 53 of Wheatfield was southbound on 421 about Thursday when her car crossed the highway struck and snapped a utility pole and over turned in a ditch trapping her inside Witnesses said Sheely 41 of LaCrosse stopped and heard Smolens cries tor help but in try ing to reach her touched a live power line and was electrocuted Rescue workers tried to revive him but he was taken to Porter Memorial Hospital in Valparaiso and pronounced dead Police said Bailey 46 of North Judson stopped to direct traffic near the crash when he was struck by a Northern Indiana Public Ser vice Co truck Witnesses said Bailey was directing the truck as it backed down the highway when die dri ver apparently lost sight of him and ran over him killing him
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