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Van Wert Times Bulletin Newspaper Archives May 20 1963, Page 1

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Van Wert Times Bulletin (Newspaper) - May 20, 1963, Van Wert, Ohio Local weather p a f Yan Wert times bulletin vol. 8�?no. I 12 pages Van Wert Ohio., monday May 20, 1963 7 cents full service Uinci Ard press leased is ire for slate National and world news. Central press picture service. Telephone business office 2-701 1 news office 2-5050. Former Borden education bids chief Dies today for Ohio tax George w. Wilson. 02, former vice president of the Borden cheese co died suddenly that a morning at his Home 421 South ave. The fire department emergency unit was called at 10 14 a. In. After or. Wilson had an attack caused by a heart ailment he died before the unit arrived. His health had been impaired for several Veals and he had retired from his duties at Borden s in 1960, after 40 years service. Or. Wilson a native of Delevan. N started with Borden s As a Young Man and successively by came Foreman assistant superintendent. Superintendent division and general superintendent and in 1946 was named vice president of the Borden cheese co., then a division of the Borden co. He can to Yan Wert in this Cape it and As Tich was in charge of Borden plants in Van Wert Delevan n. Y and Sterling Iii. Here or was a member of the first met Box i St Church belonged to notary. Elk and was a Mem Ber of the Board of the Van Wert county Hospital. He took much in Terest in Hospital activities and was c pc rally helpful in assuming charge of transportation details when the move was made from the old to the new Hospital in the masons he was a member the Blue Fulge scottish rite Valley of Toledo. Survivors include his wife Martha and one son dibs who left last Gen. Wilson thursday for a vacation in Canada. He was contacted this morning and is expected to Fly Home today. Other survivors Arr a brother. Glenn Wilson a half brother. Claude Wilson a sister. Mrs. Iva Howell a half to Ter miss Hazel Wilson and a Stepmother mrs. Inez Wilson All of Delevan. A second son lost his life in world War i funeral arrangements have been delayed until the arrival of Dale from Canada. Route 224 crash kills Decatur i df.cat1 re Waldo fee Snyder. 21, of Decatur a Soldier Home on furlough to attend a wedding and also his Sisters graduation was killed instantly about 4 to p in sunday in a one car Accident on route 224 five Miles East of deca tor the voting Soldier stationed at fort Knox. Ky., died of a crushed Chest when or was tossed from a rolling automobile driven by Elm Adkins 21. Also of Decatur. Adkins who was hurled from his stunning ear escaped with Bruise and abrasions la Quot was admitted of the Adams county memorial Hospital for treatment according to the Adams county sheriff department and Indiana state police. Adkins was driving West when his car went off the Highway Slid 54 feet. Careened onto the Highway skidded another 141 feet where it flipped Over and kidded another 126 feet before it stopped. Hic victim a i960 graduate of Decatur Public High school was stationed in Korea for 16 months before he was returned to fori Knox. Surviving Are his parents. Wilson and Flonnye Snyder a brother. Lames one sister. Evelyn and Tho grandparents. Or Quot Iona Snyder of fort Wayne and i. And mrs. A lie Bollinger of Decatur. The body is at the Wick funeral Home. Funeral and burial arrange ments were incomplete. High court voids convictions in lunch counter racial fuss Washington up the in Vrrme court threw out today the convictions of lunch counter sit in demonstrators in four Southern states and declared it unconstitutional for a state to require Segre gation and use its Powers to enforce it the pronouncement in an opinion by chief Justice Warren Means this no negro can he convicted of trespass for seeking service in a a White Only restaurant if the state has a Law requiring Segre Gatun in Public eating places. Tile same principle would appear to a nov to other businesses and in a ease from Louisiana. The court threw out criminal mischief convictions of sit in demonstrators even though there was no Law or ordinance requiring segregation Warren said that in this Case. Coming from new Orleans City officials had said they were de Tei mined not to permit negroes to Between us by i von Wert jest Between is. We have a report of More acceptances by National publications tor the poetical works turned out by in. Georgia Deal. 656 n. Wasington St. Lier poem a Moonlight a will appearing the june Issue of the tirade teacher. ,. This is a a a first in this Magazine ,. The tenth poo in authored by the local poet appeared in the May 19 we do it together publication of the methodist pub j ii so my House for primary Chil j Simm or Issue of Penny a thought has accepted for publication another poem by mrs. Deal. This is also the tenth piece accepted by this publication. I the Magazine is published by the University of Wisconsin. We a congratulate mrs Deal upon Hor rather consistent Success in getting j acceptance for her poetical productions by Magazine editors. One of the top news stories in the world of sports the past Coil j pie of Days was the death of Ernie Davis a highly respected Yourn athlete. That Story has the local j Angle something we reporters Are i always looking for. The als Pach air service was employed to Fly Davis body from Cleveland to Elmira. N. A. Where last rite were to be held. John Alspach piloted the air Hearse on the sunday morning trip. The 23-year-old Davis an All America halfback was the first draft Choice of the Cleveland Browns although he had never played pro football. H a died Early saturday morning of leukaemia. Seek desegregated service consequently. He said. A the City must he treated exactly a it if it had an ordinance prohibiting such conduct a where does this leave the restaurant operator who chooses on his own to limit his customers to individuals or a particular race Justice Harlan in an opinion taking exception to some parts of the court s ruling said although the right of a private restaurateur to operate if he pleases on a segregated basis is ostensibly left untouched the court in truth effectually deprives him of that right in any state where a Law like the Greenville ordinance continues to in their broader implications. I the decisions in these eases could have greater impart on the Structure of race relations in the South than any other decisions since the courts 19f>4 ruling that school segregation is unconstitutional. These rulings were not the first in the sit in Field hut were the first to get to the heart of the Issue. The supreme court s first decision in a sit in Case was announced dec. La. 1961. The court then threw out breach of the peace convictions of 16 negroes who sat at a White lunch counter in Baton Rouge . Cigarette Levy sought As Aid to colleges Columbus. Ohio a in High i or education launched a formal hid for Ohio a one cont cigarette tax today seeking $150 million for capital improvements. Kicking off the campaigns for a Bond Issue on next november s a Ballo a was Thomas f Patton president of Republic steel corp and newly elected chairman of j Ohio state University s Board of trustees. Patton asked a meeting of business and educational leaders Here to initiate artion in urging the i neral Assembly to include a $150 million Bond Issue question in the next election to seek the support and endorsement of gov. James a. Rhodes and to encourage the backing of the people of Ohio. Patton emphasized that financing the Issue by the continuation of the existing tax on cigarettes would keep taxes at their present level. His Call for Acmon pictured a crisis in higher education on two fronts a a growing inability of Ohio s universities to accommodate increasing enrolments and a growing role universities and University based research must play in developing the state s Economy. Patton said the problem is intensified by a the fart that virtually no state tax dollars were a i Propri ated during the past two years for capital improvements on the state University the $150 million. Patton said i is the minimum these institutions will need in the next four years. A obviously present state sources of revenues arc not adequate to make such sums available through he said. He said Industrial and business i leaders a recognize that Ohio has not attracted its equitable share of growth industries and government contracts. And we Are agreed that there exists an acute need for a greatly expanded University based research Patton voiced Assurance that among his associations in the business world a there is great interest in gov. Rhodes program to establish an economic climate which will hold present Industry and attract new firms the one cent per pack tax on cigarettes was approved by Vot res in 1955 on a $150 million Bond Issue for mental institutions uni a varsity and Public school build tags. Tho tax is to expire when those Bonds Are paid oif soiled i used for 1977. With the approval of a new Bond i issues by three fifths vote in each House of the general Assembly and a majority vote in the november election the one cent tax would be extended to cover the new Bonds. Lending support to the Campaign inaugurated today were the presidents of Ohio s six state universities University officials farm and business leaders. Stolen Money bag turns up in Bank a Story of the theft of a Money bag containing Well Over $500 in Cash and Check reported yesterday afternoon by Robert Langdon of 514 Woodland ave came to a Happy conclusion if is morning when police found 6ic hag and Money intact was safely in the Van Wert National Bank Langdon an employee of the Yew. Reported to police that the Money hag a taken from the from scat of his car. Which was parked on w. Fourth St in front of the Ernest Miller residence. De overlooked the fact that he had deposited the Money at the Hank before he drove to the Miller residence police . The Deposit was discovered when police renew d their investigation this morn ing. Reds help anti reds new Dei jul India apr communist Yugoslavia has agreed of provide India with $6 million Worth of arms and ammunition for defense against communist China. Juk says wheat curbs May save family farm wheat vote is slated tuesday president signs Bill for feed Grain control Washington api a Dent Kennedy coupled i tree Section is preserved. Attorney Stephen Beard left presented this huge plaque to Lack Weaver second from right who accepted it in behalf of Tho county historical society. At the left of the Cross Section of the historical tree is the Bronze plaque donated by the local Dar in front of Weaver is a picture of the tree As it stood on w. First Street for Many years. At the right is Josef Priddy president of the kiwanis club which undertook the project of preserving a part of the landmark. Staff photo piece of City landmark tree goes to historical society Rockefeller plans study of his political future a Cross Section of a tree which stood Many years As a landmark in the Northwest Section of the City was presented by the kiwanis club of n an Wert sunday to the Yan Wert county historical society. Kit Man Stephen Beard presented traffic mishaps mar weekend several injured none seriously four traffic accidents occurred Durns the weekend in Yan Wert and area. Only on mishap resulted in personal injuries two persons were injured about 9 35 p in. Sunday in an Accident investigated by sheriff w. L clays department which occurred thro Miles North of Rockford on the intersection of tile county line Road end the Wal shirt Liberty township line Road. The car were driven by Ronald Lee Weitz. 17, of Rockford which was travelling West. And Kenneth Allen Fetters. 18, of Ohio City Rcd ii which was jut bound. Miss Nancy Sapp. 17. Of Rockford. Pis Songer in the Weitz car received bruise.?. Laverne Hani Riek. 17. Of Ohio City Fri i passenger in the Fetters car. Received a a facial Cut the Drivers were in injured. Officers reported that the interjection is up Roterud As to traffic i signs and follow ing the collision both vehicles were on the Mercer county Side of the intersection. The Weitz car was damaged heavily about the front Section and the Fetters car which rolled on Ion its top. Was demolished also at the scone were Rockford police the rear of a car driven by Rob the mushed piece of Wood mounted on a 61 a foot plaque. Jack Weaver accepted it on behalf of the society. The tree had its beginning about 1797. Then stood almost in the Center of what is now w first St. Until 1954. In 1855, when pioneers were laying out additions to the City the tree was found standing at the exact intersection of the surveyed lines and was left As a Marker. Forester Dave Schatz of Celina aged the tree by counting its ring.? after it was left standing As a Marker it grew fast Schatz said probably because Many other Trees were Cut As that Section of the City grew. The rings show it had a period of slow growth was about the tune Street paving material was Laid around the tree it became adapted to this condition and re sliced Normal growth until old a slowed it Down. The local chapter of daughters of the american revolution attached a Bronze pm sauce to the tree nearly 30 years ago the plaque has been Mounter alongside the Section from the tree. Opposite it is a picture furnished by Don Smith of the tree when it stood sprawling Over the Street. Fred Smith Cut the Section fron. The tree anti Dorse Swoveland at the Marsh foundation worked 1 in by weeks to prepare the Section and its plaque among others. William Eisenhauer was instrumental in preserving a Section of Tim historical tree to he placed in the county museum Willson Brumback presented a history of the tree at the kiwanis club s luncheon meeting. Jam a Pohlman was the program chairman. Scout personnel meeting tonight Richard Evans. Tattle Turtle District vice chairman of the boy 79 artists enter works in june Art show the Yan Wert county Art club has reported that 216 works submitted by 79 artists have been registered for the june Art show. Thi it figure shows an increase of 23 artists Over last year s figure. This is one of the largest total numbers Ever registered for the annual Art exhibit club members said. The entries represent a Large variety of subject matter Media and mood. The works Range from intricate tissue paper collage to delicate drawings and heavy oils. The registration committee said thai the exhibit this year will consist of a greater number of Large paintings and that it is to be noted that the entries arc of a uniformly High Quality. With the in try each year of Art tots who have not previously entered. The viewer is Given a greater Opportunity to observe the Manv changing mood of Art today it was re Portal judging will he hell tuesday. The judges Are Joe Bertrand of Ball state College at Muncie. Inland Crossan Curry of Miami University at Oxford. The opening Tea for artists and friends will he held at 2 p. In. June 2. The exhibit will he open to the Public from 4 to 6 p. In. June 2 and from 2 to 6 p. In on each successive saturday and sunday through june 16. Musical program the Spring vocal program at the Washington elementary school will be at 7 30 p in. Wednesday in the school auditorium the variety of musical acts will or presented by grades four five and six under the direction of mrs. Shirley Chandler Percsi signing i today of the new feed Grain Hill with a declaration that the out-1 come of tuesday s referendum among wheat growers is ill be a the key to maintaining the family farm system of agriculture a at a noon hour ceremony in a White House conference room. Kennedy used about a dozen pens to sign the new legislation which the administration believes will help promote a a a yes vote in the nationwide referendum on a new and stiffer control program for wheat the Hill he signed would con j Tiniuc with sonic changes a pres ent voluntary feed grains program it would however permit Farmers to grow some wheat for feed on their feed grains acreage and tend to Lessen some of the Impact of the stiffer wheat program. Kennedy said that a tomorrow is the Day of derision a and he said the situation boils Down to a Clear Choice Between Farmers Vot-1 ing yes and maintaining the Price of wheat at about $2 a Bushel or voting no and seeing wheat drop to a predicted $1 to a Hushel. A i Hope Farmers will vote a yes i in their own interests a the Percsi j Dent said. An estimated of the nation s wheat Farmers Are scheduled to vote in tuesdays re Fern j Durn. Ohio wheat Farmers out number their compatriots in All other states of the nation. Perhaps As Many As 150.000 ballots May he cast in the Buckeye state. And Ohio never has voted in favor of controls. This is the 12th referendum since 1941. When the first such i vote was taken. But it is tile first time that far mers who grow wheat on 15 acres or less will vote. Heretofore the voting was restricted to growers of wheat on More than 15 acres if two thirds of the voters approve the new controls they will go into effect next year of the program is rejected acreage allotments will continue and Prier supports will be available at about one half of parity or around $125 a Bushel. There will he no marketing quotas or Cash penal j ties for excess production. The new program would Cut the 1964 wheat acreage to per cent from 55 million acres to 49 5 million acres. Wheat would he divided into two Price categories. Eighty per cent of the 1904 crop would go for Domestic food use and exports and would he supported at $2 a Bushel. The remainder would go for livestock feed and other non food uses and would he supported at is 30 a Bushel. \ Farmer who retired from wheat production a portion of his old allotment would be paid by the government. Any Farmers who violated the regulations could be fined and jailed the government has tried for More than 25 years to control wheat production with grow my and marketing regulations. But with improved farming methods and greater mechanization production has increased steadily the government has now 13 billion bushels of wheat in storage or under Price support Loans representing a year s simply for Domestic anti Export needs the government s wheat control pro Cit k Rockstroh or. ?2. Of fort scout announces the training in we Ayne. Ind was damaged when it statute for All District personnel skidded and Slid backwards into a and other persons interested in w Ashington a an intensive reassessment of the political situation will he the order of the Day for new York gov. Nelson a. Rockefeller when he returns from his honeymoon. What his private pollsters Tell him about the political effect of his marriage to Divorcee Margar 1 Etta filler Murphy could have a direct bearing on whether the governor plunges into an Active drive for the 1964 Republican presiden j tial nomination or merely coasts along awaiting developments. Of the indications Are that his marriage has built up resistance to his nomination the governor can be expected to tread water for a while until a new canvass i can be made this fall. If relatively Clear sailing is in Prospect he May step up his campaigning. Rockefeller is a great believer in polls. He also is a Man who plays his politics close to his Vest Seldom confiding his plans in Advance even to party allies. For example he told sen. Kenneth b. I Keating. R-n.y., Only 20 minutes before the ceremony that he was going to he married. Although Rockefeller has made All of the familiar motions of a candidate for the nomination his remarriage after being divorced last year by his wife of 31 years has injected a new element of doubt about his intentions. Many Republican catholics might not accept a divorced and remarried Man As a gof candidate. In the protestant areas of the Middle West where Rockefeller has been trying to build up his image As a regular Republican divorce and remarriage Are generally frowned upon. But in the big cities of the Industrial states where he would be expected to have his greatest strength such matrimonial ventures Are not As Likely to cause raised eyebrows. Moreover the resentment of women voters against the governors actions might be balanced by the vivacity and attractiveness of the new mrs. Rockefeller in campaigning with her husband. Most presidential candidates w ant their wives along w Hen they go vote gathering. Those without wives such As the divorced Adlai e. Stevenson in 1952 and 1956, seem to operate at a disadvantage. Ditch on route 224 just East of th1 state line. Sunday afternoon Tim Driver was not Hurt the sheriff department reported touting will he held at Tho Marsh foundation school tonight at 7 30 p in tack Keeton assistant National presbyterian stand is Clear on Church state separation state patrol in on investigated an director of the Volunteer training Accident about 5 45 p. In. Sunday service and Perry Jackson Assis on mute 30 at i hts amp Mabel Stant National director of the finance truck Stop involving a Semi trailer service will he present to help outfit driven by Frank Michael with the Institute. Mullen 47 of Burlington. Wis. And other members of the faculty a car driven by Fannie Miller. 53,1 will he the Shaver Council staff. Palmer Vance the new scout exol Plain lit. A ii i. U ii., ecu Tive and Bruce fails Walter mail Len who it turn we in a county and Ralph Scott i sync to the path of the my let a. Scout no Uva a cited for failing to yield the right it of Way. The left Side front hum per and Windshield on the Miller Ivov c16011 up car were damaged and there was a a minor damage to the trailer. Autos driven by Gene Orville Hamilton. 22. Of Olum Hus and Poyoy Tsvor Herh Pancake George c White 56, of n. Tyler com on major Herb Pancake i i Vohen has announced that a clean up Day St. Were damaged sightly the i will to held tuesday a Convoy. Tho collided at the Jun cuon of 30. �?zmjwrj>1 by co acted mu., North and Sou p a a j be placed in substantial containers was repo f Bulky material will not be taken pm a due to Lack of space at the dump a _ a a Pancake said Sukarno to a be Doss dwelling collections will he made Bandung West Java apr from front and from Public pre Sukarno accepted an alloys in the business District. The Poi ii ment a Indonesia 5? chief of collection will begin Early in the state for life today morning it was reported. Day is tuesday Desmoines. Iowa to Pic presbyterians spiritual descendants of John Calvin generally Don t go along with the Way he mixed re Tigon with government their View is that each should keep official Bani Quot off the other. This position contrasting great in with the 16ih Century reformers. Meshing of religious and political authority in Geneva was highlighted today in a report be-1 fore the United Prysby Tyrian Gen Oral Assembly. In probably the most Clear Cut and detailed delineation Ever projected by a Church on the Ameri can scene the report Marks off some Sharp lines Between Church and state hic report up for action by representatives of the 3u-Milliof-member denominator deals with Many of the hotly debated Church state issues smouldering in the nation among other things the report. I. Opposes religious observances in the Public schools including Bible readings and prayers which arc described a Quot tending a toward indoctrination of meaningless i Gram Cost More than is billion last year. Reports from major wheat producing areas indicate the balloting will be close. Approval by at least two thirds of those voting is required to put the new program into effect for 1964, agriculture department official estimate that More than million persons Are eligible to vote. The outcome of the referendum on the new wheat plan advanced by the Kennedy administration almost certainly will have great influence on future government Farni Aid policies and on the personal and political Fortune of farm leaders in and out of Congress. Never before in the More than Loo such farm re Ferenda held since 1939 has there been such widespread interest and so much at stake. Adding significance to the referendum is president Kennedy s statement that the outcome will show whether or not Farmers want strict controls. Hence farm policies advocated by tile president and by Orville l. Freeman i battling Secretary of agriculture Are at stake. Congressional leaders have said the results of the wheat vote will influence consideration of future farm legislation. A defeat for the wheat plan As a consequence could affect the future of Freeman As administration farm Cabinet member. Likewise president Charles b. Shuman and his big american farm Bureau federation have Laid their influence and prestige on the Lino in making a fight against the wheat proposal. They Are against it because they base said it would give the Secretary of agriculture too much control Over farming. They contend too that its approval would open the door to quotas on beef cattle hogs. Milk. Poultry and other farm products now free of them. The Grange the National Farmers Union and the National Farmers organization also have staked their prestige on the referendum by joining the administration in support of the wheat plan. They like the administration deny the proposal would deprive Farmer of their Freedom. They argue the proposal is needed to prevent overproduction they say could plunge agriculture into a new Era of depressed prices and staggering surpluses. Name mrs. Nunsett convention aide Washington apr or. Helen Gunsett of Yan Wert. Ohio has been appointed a member of the 11-Meniher committee to recommend allocation of Delegate to the democratic party 1964 National convention. Mrs. Gunsett is the Ohio democratic National committee woman. Senior awards Assembly monday the annual senior award a Sembly for the Van Wert High school a class of 1963�?� will he held at 2 45 p in next monday in tha High school gymnasium according to s. F. Goldde. Principal. The program will consist of the awarding of scholarships and special recognition of members of the class for outstanding accomplishments and cont Pihut ions to the school the dedication of the 1963 Excalibur will conclude the prot 2 disapproves religious plans on Public property 3. Declares that a political candidate s religious affiliation in it self should not be a Factor in evaluating his fitness for office 4 says the churches should not Quot Eek restrictive sunday Laws a order to a facilitate Christian Observance of the lord s 5. Criticizes tax exemptions for churches As putting them in a potentially compromising position and says the Church should begin a extricating itself from the position. Seeming to be obligated to the state by virtue of special tax privileges extended to it a 6 opposes direct Aid to parochial schools but favors tax supported a welfare services to ail children a whatever their schools and urges efforts to find a creative solution Quot to present parochial school problems 7. Calls government efforts to a censor religiously offensive material a danger not Only to a tru religion but to the survival of a tree society a the weather Northern Ohio sunny West partly Cloudy East this afternoon. Hair and a Little cooler tonight Low in the 40s tuesday Cloudy with scattered showers High 60 of Iii five Day forecasts Northern Ohio a temperatures will average Normal to three degrees below Normal. Normal High 68 74, Normal Low 47-53. Cool tuesday and wednesday warmer thursday cooler again at end of week. Showers tuesday again toward end of week averaging one half to three fourths of an Inch. Local impera turfs yesterday Maxim last night s Maui s a in. 8 a in. To a Fri. Non ii 0 a m r it the Minim a a Silt to is

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