Get 1 more page view just for clicking
to like us on Facebook
Holland Evening Sentinel, The (Newspaper) - November 22, 1963, Holland, Michigan The Holland Evening Sentinel Zetland, Sougotuck, Dou.1.., Weit Olive, Hudwnville, Fennvllle, Hamilton, Eott Sougatuek. Park, Control Park. Park, Jenl.cn Park, Macatawa Park, North Short Drive and DWrict SIXTY-EIGHTH 120 HOLLAND, MICHIGAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22, 1963 SIXTfcEN PAGES PRICE SEVEN CENTS Absentee Deadline Saturday The city clerk's office on the second floor of City Hall will be open Saturday from Sam. to 2 p m. to obtain absentee ballots for the special school election next Tuesday. Only per- sons who will be out of the city on election day or those physi- cally unable to visit the polls may obtain absentee ballots. Up to noon today, the clerk's office had issued 58 absentee ballots Tuesday's election is a vote on 3 mills for 3 years, based on equalized valuation. Based on this year's equalization factors, this means per of assessed valuation It will be the third millage election for the Holland school district The local school sys- tem is in a second year of an austerity program involving cut- backs on several fronts, partic- ularly in art, music, physical education and foreign languages in the elementary grades, and other restrictions in upper grades. All 14 precincts in the city will be in opertion Tuesday. Hours are 7 a.m. to 8 p.m. Voting will be exceptionally simple. There is only the single proposition and a simple yes-no vote. All registered voters may cast ballots. Local Man Shoots Deer Believed to Be Albino Peter De Haan of route 4, Holland, shot what is believed to be an albino deer sometime Thursday while hunting near Merenisco in the Upper Penin- sula. De Haan, who is hunting with Eugene Van Liere, route 4, said the animal was a pure white buck and related that "even the hoofs were white." The pair plans to return Sunday night. Weather Cloudy mild and becoming windy with scattered showers and thunderstorms today and turning colder with a few scat- tered showers. Low tonight 38- 45, high Saturday 45-53. Winds southerly increasing to 15-30 miles, shifting to north or north- west 10-25 miles late tonight or early Saturday. Sunday cloudy and a little colder with chance of rain late in the day or at night. The sun sets tonight at p.m. and rises tomorrow at a.m. The temperature at 11 a.m. today was 59. Local Report For the 24 hours ending at 6 a.m. today the instruments re- corded the following: Maximum, 61. Minimum, 46. Precipitation, none. One Year Ago Yesteiday Maximum, 49. Minimum, 42. precipitation, .01 inch (ram) President John Fitzgerald Kennedy 17 Nations Will Resume Ban Talks UNITED NATIONS N. Y. (UPI) The 17 participating nations decided today to resume disarmament negotiations at Geneva next Jan. 21. The Geneva arms talks first went into session on March 14, 1962, and have been carried on sporadically since. Originally scheduled as an 18-natipn con- ference, with six countries par- ticipating from each of the Com- munist, Western and non-com- mitted groups, the negotiations were boycotted by France from the start. The General Assembly last Friday voted unanimously for a 46-nation small-power resolution calling for quick resumption of the Geneva parley. Grudging Russian acceptance PHILA. CREAM CHEESE lOc Egg Nog-59c qt. Economy IGA-IGA Food Basket Adv. of the small-power resolution paved the way for resumption at Geneva. The Soviet Union backed down on its demand that joint principles of disarma- ment it agreed to with the Unit- ed States in 1961 be deleted in a directive to the Geneva nego- tiators. But it won removal of a reference to changes in posi- tion that brought a narrowing of disarmament differences. And a directive to the con- ferees to concentrate on meas- ures to prevent surprise attack and steps to prevent further spreading to nuclear weapons was changed to a more general reference to measures to re- duce international tension. Believe Embezzlement May Exceed LANSING (UPI) -Auditor General Billie S. Farnum today claimed an additional has been embezzled from the London school district in New- aygo County. This brings the total to more than Farnum said. NOW SERVING FOOD At The Seaway Bar Adv. Quits Job in Protest NORTHVILLE (UPI) Dr. Elenaore Woloy has resigned as psychiatrist director of the children's unit of Northville State Hospital after charging a "general lack of cooperation and interest" on the part of state officials. CHRISTMAS CARDS 20% 72 E. 8th St., Phone 396-4070 Adv. Texas Governor Connolly Also Hit by Bullets By Merriman Smith UPI White House Reporter DALLAS (UPI) President Kennedy was assassinated today in a burst of gunfire in down- town Dallas. Texas Gov. John Connally was shot down with east of the triple underpass fac-1 ing a park in downtown Dallas Reporters about five car lengths behind the Chief Execu- tive heard what sounded like three bursts of gunfire Secret Service agents in a fol- The President cradled in his low-up car quickly unlimbered their automatic rifles wife's arras, had been rushed in his blood-spattered limousine to The bubble top of the Presi- Parkland Hospital and taken to dent's car wasjdown an emergency room drew their pistols, but The announcement was made the damage was done. at 1-35 pm. Dallas time by As- The President was slumped sistant White House Press Sec- retary Malcolm Kilduff over in the backseat of the car face down Connally lay on the The President. 46 >ears old, floor of the rear seat, was shot once in the head Con- It was impossible to tell at nally was hit in the head and once where Kennedy was hit, wrist i but bullet wounds in Connally's Police found a foreign-make chest were plainly visible, indi- rifle. Sheriff's officers were eating the gunfire might pos- questioning a young man picked sibly e come from an auto- up at the scene. ,matic weapon. The shooting occurred just east of an underpass facing a There were three loud bursts Dallas motorcjcle officers es- public park in downtown Dal- Cortmg the President quickly las. Heaped from their bikes and Moments after the raced up a grassy hill Kennedy lay slumped over in At the top of the hill, a man the back seat of the car. face down Connally lay on the floor of the rear seat and woman appeared huddled on the ground In the turmoil, it was impos- There was one report that I sible to determine at once Kennedy had been wounded in I whether the Secret Service and the head, Connally in the chest. Dallas police returned the gun- Mrs Jacqueline Kennedy was fire that struck down Kennedy heard to scream as she reached and Connally. State May Get Plant LANSING (UPD-High-rank ing state officials claimed todaj the Chrysler Corp., has decidec against locating its new million stamping plant in Ohio and will probably build the plant in Michigan. Chrysler Corp., officials in Detroit refused to confirm the report, saying only that a de- cision was expected to be an- nounced within the next month. The Michigan officials, who declined to be quoted by name, said the stamping plant would probably be located in Macomb County's Sterling Township, near the site of Chrysler's old missile works. for her husband Both men were taken to the Parkland Hospital. Rear Adm. George Burley, USN, the White House physi- cian, went to the emergency room where the President and Connally had been taken. The President was in Texas on a two-day visit, one of whose purposes was to buck up Dem- ocratic presidential strength. Both wives waited outside the emergency room of the hospi- tal. Anxious members of the White House staff assembled. The President had landed only a short time before at Dal- las' Love Field and was driv- ing to the Trade Mart to de- liver a luncheon speech. The streets were lined by crowds, the biggest turnout of the Texas tour. Both the body and glass bub- ble of the car are proof against most gunfire, but the top was down so the President could wave to the crowds. It was also difficult to deter- mine immediately whether the First Lady and Mrs. Connally were injured. Both women were in the car Both women were crouched down over the inert forms of their husbands as the big car raced toward the hospital. Mrs. Kennedy was on her knees on the floor of the rear seat with her head toward the President Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson was in a car behind the President's. There was no immediate sign that he was hurt In fact, there was no evidence at all at what might have happened to John- son since only the President's car and its Secret Service fol- low-up car went to the hospital. A screaming motorcycle es- cort led the cars there. The President had landed only a short time before at Dal- las Love Field and was driving to the trade mart to deliver a r r ,o D luncheon speech sponsored by DALLAS organizatlons. Kennedy and Gov. John B. Con- Th JOIN NOW 1964 Christmas Club First National Bank Adv. nally of Texas were cut down by an assassin's bullets as they toured downtown Dallas in an open automobile today. The President, his limp body cradled in the arms of his wife, was rushed to Parkland Hospi- tal. The governor also was taken to Parkland. The largest turnout of the current Texas tour was on the streets to greet Kennedy At p.m. CST, acting White House Press Secretary Malcolm Kilduff was asked whether the President was dead "I have no word Kil- duff replied. A few minutes later, Rear _ 1 ICW Clint Hill, a Secret Service Adm G Burkleyi USN, agent assigned to Mrs. Kennedy h white House h y oaiH "htt'c HpaH as the Presi- ,_ n-- u said "he's as the Presi- dent was lifted from the rear of a White House touring car, the famous "bubbletop" from Washington. He was rushed to an emergency room in the hos- pital. Other White House officials were in doubt as the corridors of the hospital erupted in pan- demonium. The kcident occurred just s i c i a n rushed into the hospital. He headed for the emergency room where the President and Con- nally were taken. The motorcade was so strung out as the result of the speedy NEW TIRES ALSO RETREADS Snow and Regular Compare our prices Sliks 66, 18th and Wash Adv. Vice President Lyndon Johnson Secret Service departure from the scene of the shooting that members of the Kennedy staff were from 15 minutes to a half hour behind in reaching the hospital. It was impossible under the tension at the hospital to as- semble a clearcut story of the incident because the burst of gunfire took only seconds. Some of the Secret Service agents thought the gunfire was from an automatic weapon fired to the right rear of the Chief Executive's car, probably from the grassy knoll to which motorcycle policemen directed their attention as they raced up the slope UPI White House Reporter Merriman Smith was in a ra- dio-telephone "pool" car about eight carlengths behind the President He and three other colleagues along with Kilduff raced to the hospital behind the President's car and arrived at the emer- gency entrance before litters were brought up to remove the President and the governor from their car When the President was taken into the emergency room, a call was sent out immediately for some of the top surgical spe- cialists in Dallas. A call also was sent for a Ro- man Catholic priest. Congressman Jim Wright of Fort Worth said both Kennedy and Connally were seriously wounded but were alive. Blood was splattered over the limousine which had been flown in specially to carry the President in a welcoming pa- rade. The driver was Secret Service man Bill Greer. A second priest was escorted in a few moments later. At the height of the emergen- cy room drama, a weeping Ne- gro woman bearing a small bloody child rushed into the hospital, where a nurse and an intern went quickly to her side. Mrs Kennedy apparently was safe, Mrs. Connally also was safe, it appeared. Both women were stunned. Kennedy, according to a member of his staff, was still alive at p.m. CST NEWSPAPER! LIBBY PUMPKIN Iflc caa Walnut Meats 99c Ib. Economy IGA-IGA Food Basket Adv. ,''SP4PERf
Once upon a time newspapers were our main source of information. Now those old newspapers are a reliable source for hundreds of years of history and secrets of the past. Now you can search for people, places, and events without the hassle of sorting through mountains of papers!
Newspaper Archive is the world's largest online newspaper database featuring over 130 million newspaper pages. Plus our database expands by one newspaper page per second for a total of around 2.5 million pages per month! The value of your membership grows along with it.
Those looking to find out more about their forefathers can empower their genealogy search with Newspaper Archive. Within our massive database, users can search ancestors' names for news stories and obituaries. We must understand our past to understand our future!
24 hours a day Monday-Saturday
Your full introductory membership payment will be credited toward the cost of full membership any time you choose to upgrade!
"It is amazing how easy and exciting it is to access all of this information! I found hundreds of articles about my relatives from Germany! Well worth the subscription!" - Michael S.
"I love this site. It's interesting to read articles about different family members. I've found articles as well as an obituary about an uncle who passed away before I was born, and another about a great aunt. It's great for helping with genealogy." - Patricia T.
"A great research tool. Allows me to view events and gives me incredible insight into the stories of the past." - Charles S.