Holland Evening Sentinel, October 29, 1963

Holland Evening Sentinel

October 29, 1963

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Issue date: Tuesday, October 29, 1963

Pages available: 28

Previous edition: Monday, October 28, 1963

Next edition: Wednesday, October 30, 1963

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Publication name: Holland Evening Sentinel

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All text in the Holland Evening Sentinel October 29, 1963, Page 1.

Holland Evening Sentinel, The (Newspaper) - October 29, 1963, Holland, Michigan The Holland Evening Sentinel SUBURBAN DELIVERY WEEK DAY EVENING.3 DouglM, Wett Ollvt, Hudionville, Fennvffle, Hamilton, East Saugatuck, Montclis Pork, Central Park, Virginia Pork, Jtnlton Park, Mocotowa Park, North Shore Drive and Pittrlct No. PAGES PRICE SEVEN CENTS Million Bond SIXTY-EIGHTH 99 HOLLAND, MICHSGAN, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 29, 1963 DRIVERS INJURED The drivers of these two cars were taken to Holland Hospital a two-car accident at a.m. today at US-31 and James St. Millord Reed, 51, of 136th Ave., route 4, who was driving the car in the foreground, was reported in poor condition at the hospital. He was admitted for fractured ribs and head injuries. The other driver, Ronald E. Nichols, 22, of 408 College Ave., was released from the hospital after he was treated for multiple bruises and abrasions. Ottawa County sheriff deputies said both cars were total wrecks. The accident occurred as Reed was crossing US-31 and was hit by the northbound car driven by Nichols. Reed was issued a ticket for failure to yield the right of way. (Sentinel photo) Several Funnel Clouds Reported By United Press International Chilly Canadian air spread across Michigan today but was not expected to cause any more turbulence like that of Monday when hail, funnel clouds and water spouts were reported around the northern part of the state "The air over Michigan is much more stable today than it was Monday." the Weather Bu- reau in Detroit said. The trouble Monday was caused by cold Canadian air spreading over still-warm lake water. Water spouts were reported in Lakes Michigan, Huron and Superior Funnel clouds were sighted near Alpena and Cadillac, touching off tornado warnings in those areas. But the twisters apparently didn't touch ground and no damage was reported. Some hail fell at Northport in the Grand Traverse area. Heavy rain with lightning was reported at Elk Rapids, but there was little wind and no damage Several water spouts were spotted Monday on Old Mission Peninsula near Traverse City when a line of squalls moved across Grand Traverse Bay into Kalkaska County Traverse City police said they had six or seven reports of clouds dipping down to the bay and forming water spouts. It was after the turbulent front moved inland that the funnel cloud was seen near Cadillac. Later in the afternoon. State Police reported two funnels, one southeast of Alpena and the other west of the city. The one described as a water spout was over Lake Huron. The other was near the city airport. The funnel clouds around Al- pena were preceded by an eighth of an inch of small hail. Explaining the turbulence, the Weather Bureau said "this very- cold air moving over warm lake waters causes a very unstable situation in the atmosphere. If the upper winds are not too strong, it makes an ideal situa- tion for so-called funnels or water spouts. "The air is much more stable today. We now have rather strong winds aloft. This condi- tion doesn't allow things to de- velop as they did Monday. So we don't anticipate any mori; turbulence." Weather Variable cloudiness and cool today and tonight with a few scattered showers today, most- ly near the Great Lakes. Low tonight mostly in the 30s. Wednesday partly cloudy and slightly warmer in the after- noon, high 53-62. Winds norther- ly 10-25 miles, diminishing slow- ly tonight and Wednesday. Thursday partly cloudy and a little warmer. The sun sets tonight at p.m. and rises tomorrow at a.m. The temperature at 11 a.m. today was 51. Local Report For the 24 hours ending at 6 a.m. today the instruments recorded the following: Maximum, 61. Minimum, 29. Precipitation, .04 One Year Ago Yesterday Maximum, 57. Minimum, 48. Precipitation, none. Hold Suspect In Slaying LANSING held a Saginaw man today in con- nection with last Friday's kid- naping and molesting of a 5- year-old girl but there were no plans to issue a warrant against him before Wednesday at the earliest. Ingham County Prosecutor Leo Farhat said the man was arrested Monday night on sus- picion of being the abductor of Michelle Moran of East Lansing. But Farhat said he would not authorize a warrant until a complete investigation had been made. "There are a number of state- ments made and certain leads which must be checked before a decision is made on whether to seek a warrant." Farhat said The prosecutor estimated "the many loose ends could not pos- sibh be pulled together before Wednesday morning." Eight More Groups Win House Group Turns Down Rights Bill Kennedy Wins Initial Battle Clearing Way For Moderate Bill WASHINGTON (UPI) The House Judiciary Committee handed President Kennedy a major civil rights victory today by clearing the way for approv- al of a moderate bill in place of one he regarded as too tough to pass Congress. The committee delayed until its next meeting a formal vote on the compromise bill. It is designed to remove ra- cial barriers in many private business enterprises serving the public, guarantee Negro voting rights in federal elections and give the power government intercede wider Issue for Water Gains Board Okay Hold Local Man On Dope Charge A 39-year-old Holland man was arraigned Monday for posses- sion of marijuana following a four-day around the clock watch of his activities by law officers from the Holland police and the Ottawa County Sheriff depart- ment. Joe Pena, of West 14th Is Sought As Customer der its influence, users' actions may become violently criminal. About 12 drags from a cigarette containing marijuana is usually enough to put a user under its influence. The maximum sentence which can be given for a narcotics GRAND HAVEN The Ot- charge in Circuit Court is two tawa County Board of Super- Ottawa Would Build Entire System; Delay County Building Plans to intercede in civil rights suits brought by individ-1 St., waived examination in Muni-! years. Federal authorities may visors Monday voted 19 to 15 uals. cipal Court Monday. Bond of' obtain a 20-year sentence for aDDlove ,n nrinciole establish- The committee first rejected was not furnished and i persons transporting the narco- the stronger bill by a vote of pena was being held in the Ot-ltic across state lines. lment ot lts own water system 19 to 15, and then voted 20 to j tawa County jail until his Cir- 14 to substitute the compromise! cuit Court appearance Nov. 1. measure worked out by the White House with both Demo- cratic and Republican leaders of the House. Committee Chairman Eman- uel Celler, D-N.Y., said the fi- nal vote on the new measure watch of Pena's activities. Pena was arrested f.arly Sun- around-the-clock vigil watch of day after about a pound of bulk Pena. marijuana was found in two of A puzzling incident Saturday his cars and his apartment. The night also was made clear to- search was made with a search warrent after the four-day The authorities worked in which would service eight town- complete secrecy during their ships in the county as well as dav. the ing Citizenship were Monday by Henry S. Maentz, Jr.. chairman of the current Greater Holland United Fund [would be taken at the next committee meetings, but this uutstana- appeared only a formality. Cel- announced klf not say when the meet. ing would be held. The vote on the strong bill th der o{ commit. Red Cross campaign for business when ft met tu u Ihind closed doors. Members This brings to 2, the number wh j ft ft room after the bal. of employe groups who have j g disclosed the vote. thus far qualified for the Award, showdown came less than an hour after President Police estimated the value of Crampton Manufacturing Co. the marijuana as about In warehouse at 338 West 12th St. cigarette form, it would be j was being broken into, the area worth about S600, each cigarette i was immediately surrounded by- Wyoming City in Kent County. One board member was absent. This would pledge the county's secondary '-full faith and credit" When_Holland police received additional security to primary iaith and credit of cities and townships for the necessary bond issue. The board voted first on a motion to postpone action on the ment. was voted down, 19 to 15, with most of the rural members vot- selling from 50 centsi to Holland detectives and the offi- bi ntn Januarv This Pena was both "pushing" and cers from the sheriff using the narcotic weed, police said. ______ Law officers began not patrol Holland, but they Pena last week after Sheriff were jn the vicinity with Holland Bernard Grysen received an detectives and the group rush- anonymous tip that Pena was i ecj to 14th Street from their selling the marijuana. Grysen, watch on Pena to catch four Normally county law officers ing no and the citv members, llllt-fVll-lir -r-r IT j j IA Ill all CLll 1JULLL CU.UCI A- J. i v> CH.V11 V" J- vw of one day s average payrpol to Kennedy caUed both Demo-' and Detective John Hemple then youths pilfering the warehouse the drive. The firm gift is ex-' cratic Jand Republican House contacted Holland Detectives for iead. eluded in determining eligibili- leaders together for one final Gilbert Tors and Dennis Ende. j _____________ tv Maonty sairi Pona f-nlri thp nffifprs hfi oh- No Halloween ty, Maentz said. Aiaeniz effort to nail down agreement The employe groups and the j th comromise. He obvious- The committee action cli- Miss Donna Beukema Holland Coed MSU Queen at S Homecoming number of 'times they was successful ,1 f -t r A J IV W CLO JDIVU. qualified in the five United, _____5ffM Fund campaigns are: Herrick Public Library, 5 times; Mooi Roofing Co.. 4 times; Holland Hitch Co. and Bim-Bo Burgers, 3 times: Meijer's Thrifty Acres. and Van Raalte School. 2 times. Pena told the officers he ob- tained the marijuana about three months ago in the South Bend, Ind., area after another local -'man had shown him where to it. The marijuana which ITS W toP administration officials in grows wild, was brought back to HAVEN Grand the civil i Hfand Democrats and Republicans Law officer who had been lined UP for the gg T FBI other than Mayor Henry Van Noord of Hudsonville and Super- visors William Ferm and Marshall Teunis of Ferrjsburg, voting along with the rural members. Hudsonville and Ferrysburg are both having water problems An original motion to adopt the resolution was then voted on and the same members grouped up, only in reverse, 19 to 15. with the rural members voting "yes" and the city members voting Walter Ruscett, county water date standing at g forth a special effort to they probably had been beaten. sJeP of th'em already were Haven will not" have a Hallowen utilities director on the "staff of are sun curfew Thursday night, but City j the road commission, and Rich- Council is seeking the coopera- ard Ossewaarde, Allendale, a tion of motorists that night to road commissioner, were pre- drive 15 miles an hour on city! sent and the director explained Marijuana is not habit form- complete all calls by Wednes- day afternoon so that results can be reported at the final pro- i caUing the proposed compro- der according to pobce bi good that they Ginny Helps Ease Drought By United Press International Hurricane Ginny feinted to- ward Cape Cod today but veered off to sea, spewing more than 2 inches of rain across drought weary New England and causing above normal tides from Atlantic City to Boston. A wintery storm off Lake Erie dumped an inch of snow in four Northeastern Ohio coun- ties and an inch and a half of hail pelted Cleveland. Gusty winds up to 60 miles an hour whipped the New Eng- land coast. Fishing fleets sought the safety of port as the storm blew up 13-foot waves. Visibility was as low as half a mile in ram and fog. Heavy rain fell across the tin- der dry forests of eastern New England. Nantucket, Mass., re- ported 1.86 inches in six hours today. Boston had 1.10 inches. The Weather Bureau said as much as 2Vfe inches fell in some areas. More moderate rainfall fell further inland northward to central Maine, where snow was reported in the highlands. Mod- erate rain also fell in the Caro- linas and Virginia. Some sleet was mixed with rain at Chicago and snow flur- ries fell in the mountains of West Virginia. The mercury dipped to 26 de- grees at Fayetteville, Ark., and even lower in the frosty Dako- tas and Minnesota. Bemidji, Minn., had an 18-de- gree reading, International Falls, Minn., had 20. Sioux Falls, S.D., and Hibbing, Minn., also reported 20-degree read- ings. EAST LANSING (UPI) Donna Beukema, 20-year-old junior from Holland, today was named Michigan State Univer-____________ sity's Homecoming Queen D Miss Beukema is the daughter rorch Lights Invite of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Beuk-> UNICEF Collectors hf the tn streets from 6 to 10 p.m. City Council had been consid- ering an 8 p m. curfew to con- m's plans for !the procedure under which Ot- tawa could provide the com- plete Lake Michigan water pro- Continued on page 12.) m Thursdav vance tlPM to the commlttee, w m wi.nH action after the White House warm rnena. meeting of leaders of both par- j ties with Kennedy. He was' clearly optimistic in reporting' "substantial progress" toward Marijuana is also known as the "killer because, un- ema of Holland, a major in' porch lights in the Holland agreement on a bipartisan bill, social science and a member of area tonight from 6 to 8 p.m. Those attending the joint Alpha Xi Delta sorority. She will will invjte Trick or Treaters for meeting after the regular leg- be introduced Saturday in Spar-1 UNICEF to stop and pick up islature breakfast by Demo- tan Stadium before the Big Ten, a donati0n for the United Na-'crats with Kennedy included was informed Monday night that j it would be impossible to en- j force such a regulation for one night only since Grand Haven has no curfew ordinance Muskegon authorities began a football game between MSU and j 'tions children's Fund. Wisconsin. GOP leaders Leslie Arends, Junior High students from 14 HI: Charles Halleck, Ind., and Coincidentally, there is an- j area churches will go, William McCulloch, Ohio, the her queen in the Beukema ,.lt anri homes for a latter ranking GOP member of other queen out and stop at homes for a family at MSU. Miss Beukema's I contribution aunt, Mrs. Robert Visscher. the j When the tour is corapieted former Jean Beukema, was i they will retun) to Third Re_ Water Carnival queen in 1938. formed church where the mon- Members of the Homecoming ey wju be counted Refresh- Queen's court, who also will be, ments will be served there and introduced at Saturday s game severai other churches. A are Carol Schildhammer, Grosse Pointe; Kathryn Beesing, Mus- kegon; Paula Altaian, Hinsdale, mo h 111.; Lynne Gmeiner, J- Wis.; Hanh Phung, Saigon, Viet j ri Nam; Judith Lamparter. De- Chinese film will be shown of the work accomplished with the fund Grand Rapids Firm Has Low Bid on 1964 Map LANSING Grand Rapids firm has submitted the low bid to print the 1964 official Michigan highway map, High- way Commissioner John Mackie said Monday. The Michigan Lithographing Co. low bid of to print maps was the lowest of eight bids received. Mackie said he would recommend approval of the bid to the State Admin- istrative Board. troit; Dottie Ellis, Birmingham, Mich.; Patricia Morrow, De- troit and Anne Murray, West Springfield, Mass. Allies Don't Like U.S. Stand on Wheat Shipping WASHINGTON (UPI) The United States' insistence that American ships be given prior- ity to carry any U.S. wheat to Russia is drawing fire not only from the Russians but from America's maritime allies as well. Diplomatic sources say that Japan, Norway, Denmark, Swe- den and Britain have mally or informally, and through various diplomatic to the United States over the "Ameri- can bottoms" requirement. Urges Coexistence MOSCOW Chinese Communist, in a marked de- parture from the usual Peking line, told applauding Rus- sians and others today the Chi- nese favor peaceful coexistence and continued friendship with the Soviet Union. Chao Kuo-chiang, secretary of the All China Federation of Trade Unions, spoke of mutual solidarity in a speech to the 13th Soviet trade union con- gress. Red Cross 100 Years Old GENEVA Inter- national Red Cross, which grew from a Swiss humanitarian's dream into the world's biggest relief organization, marked its 100th anniversary today. ranking the judiciary committee. On the Democratic side, the con- ferees included the speaker, House Democratic Leader Carl Albert of Oklahoma, and Judi- ciary Chairman Emmanuel Cel- ler, N.Y. Rural Fire Ban Still in Effect GRAND ban on fires in rural areas is still in effect, Conservation Officer Harold Bowditch emphasized today. A Grand Haven city decision to allow burning of leaves from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. resulted in considerable confusion Monday. No leaf burning is allowed in Holland. Bowditch said the governor's ban prohibits burning of rub- bish, brush, and camp fires ex- cept in authorized camp grounds. Smoking also is ruled out except in places of habition, approved camp grounds or in- side vehicles. No matches, ashes or burning tobacco may be thrown from vehicles. Bowditch said as soon as the ban is lifted, people will be no- tified through the press. Senate Group Opens Probe WASHINGTON (UPI) Sen- ate investigators today opened Halloween an inquiry into the outside busi- Several Grand Haven youth ness interests of former Senate groups plan to assist city police Democratic Secretary Robert t in acting as crossing guards at G (Bobby) Baker but sidestep- local intersections Thursday Billy Graham Hits Big HOUSTON (UPI) Evange- voluntary campaign to "keep j list Billy Graham, who says he children "off the streets after 8 has no political ambitions. Mon- p.m after three children were killed in traffic mishaps last ped questions on the possible involvement of a West German girl Sen. B. Everett Jordan, D-N. night. The 8 p.m. curfew had been suggested by Councilman George Purcell to curb acci- C., chairman of the rules' com- dents and general rowdyism, mittee conducting the inquiry.! Police Chief Richard E Klem- said he knew "nothing" about the activities of 27-year-old El- len the name drop- ping former wife of a West German army sergeant. Asked if the question would come up, Sen. Howard W Cannon, D-Nev., said: ''It doesn't appear to have any ma- teriality now. If it appears to later, we might go into it." Sen. Joseph S. Clark, D-Pa., said he also was in the dark about the woman. She was giv- en a ticket home by the West German government following an investigation of her penchant for high living while her hus- band was based in Washington. Sen. John J. Williams, R-Del. the committee's first scheduled witness, showed up armed with a stack of notes and papers. He told reporters his presentation would take "some time." The GOP senator already had begun his own informal inquiry into Baker's financial opera- tions when the Senate, on his resolution, ordered the rules investigation into Baker's ac- tivities. School Board Studies Needs, Improvements The Board of Education has taken under study plans drawn up by the principals of elemen- tary schools, junior high and high school, on school needs and how to implement improve- ments if the special millage vote passes at a special school election Nov. 26. Carroll Norlin, representing elementary principals, present- ed revised plans for strengthen- ing the entire elementary school program at a meeting of the Board of Education Monday af- ternoon in the library of Hol- land High School. Plans for programs in the s e c o n d a r y schools had been submitted pre- viously. Board President Harvey Buter said all these reports as well as suggestions from school cus- todians, residents concerned over school matters, will be carefully considered. He said the board is awaiting a report from the salary committee of Holland MEA on next year's salary schedule. Information will be available on most of these points well in advance of the special election Nov. 26 to vote three milfs for three years. The school system MICH. POTATOES, 10 LBS. 29C 25 lb. Gold Medal Flour, Beechwood IGA f Adv. is in its second year of auster- ity programs. The elementary principals' re- port asked for additional class- room teachers to bring the ra- tio of pupils to teachers below 30 to 1. It also recommended1 a central cataloguing service for the entire school system, a half-time librarian, two full time clerks, two vocal music teach- ers, two physical education teachers, two art teachers, and an instrumental teacher. No preference was listed as to what SEA WAY BAR Cor. 7th and Pine. Opening Wed. 7 A.M. A.M. Adv. should be done first. Arthur Seddon, board mem- ber, suggested more flexibility in moving children from school to school to effect the desired 28 or 27 to 1 ratio, basing the move on the primary goal of educational quality at minimum expense. James Lamb, another member foresaw difficulties in breaking up family patterns, etc., and President Buter said both had good points and fur- ther study would be made. Mrs. Dorothy Wolbert, MEA president, again pledged coop- eration of the teachers and Sid Woudstra did the same for the (Continued on page 12.) pel opposed the idea on the ba- sis it was violating the rights of all good kids because of a few bad ones. day took a swipe at the bigness of government. Graham, on a three day speaking tour before Houston religious and civic groups, said "our people look to the govern- ment instead of to God." He said "it will destroy the moral fiber of our nation when our people look to the govern- ment for everything to fill our needs." Graham was emphatic when he said he has no political am- bitions because "I am not qual- ified and besides, nobody would vote for me." Charge Breach Of Public Trust WASHINGTON fUPI) Rep. the labor department Oliver Bolton, R-Ohio, said to- day that Labor Secretary W. Willard Wirtz should withdraw as host for a recep- tion to raise funds for Sen. Harrison A. Williams Jr., D- N.J. Bolton, renewing an attack on the cabinet officer, charged that Wirtz committed a "most seri- ous breach of public trust" by seeking c a m pa i g n donations from lobbyists and trade asso-' ciation representatives. He also challenged President Kennedy to say if solicitation of funds from such sources by cabinet or sub-cabinet officials would be condoned. A spokesman for Wirtz said the labor secretary did not in- tend to withdraw and would at- tend the Nov. 14 reception de- signed to raise funds for Wil- liams' reelection bid in 1964. The spokesman said Wirtz had screened the invitation list in advance to make sure that no labor leaders, government employes, registered lobbyists listed in the Congressional Rec- ord or trade association offi- cials were being solicited. John Sharon, Washington law- yer who is chairman of the re- ception, said that he and J. Ed- ward Day, former postmaster general, screened the list care- fully to omit anyone "we knew to have a matter currently be- Sharon said in an interview that names were gathered from lists of Democratic party con- tributors who live in the Wash- ington, D. C., area and had do- nated or more in the past. Contributors to Williams' 1958 campaign and New Jersey Gpv. Richard Hughes' 1961 election fund and a "group of people known to be friends of the sena- tor" were added, Sharon said. The list of a "couple thou- sand" then was whittled down to about "900 or by elim- inating lobbyists, trade associa- tion officials and those with business pending before Wil- liams' Senate committees or the department, he said. Sharon said there was "ab- solutely" no intention to solicit funds from lobbyists or trade groups, but he added: "If we made mistakes, we've made mistakes." He declined to make the guest list public because "it's not fair to the people who have contributed or are being asked to contribute." Bolton charged last Wednes- day that Wirtz hit a "new low" in Kennedy administration tech- niques for raising political funds. Bolton's office, however, declined to make public the names of lobbyists or trade as- sociation representatives he ac- cused Wirtz of soliciting for do- nations. He said disclosure ot the names could be "embar- fore the senator's committees' rassinc" to those invited. ;