The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 26, 1962 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, January 26, 1962
Page 1
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Cloudy and colder tonight with rain changing to snow flurries. Saturday. High today 43 to 50. Low tonight 24 to 30. High Saturday 28 to 33. ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4. 1895 AT POSTOFFICE *f TIPTON, INDIANA VOL. 67, NO. 99 TIPTON (IND.) DAILY TRIBUNE, 'FRIDAY, JANUARY 26, 1942. 4-H MILEAGE HIT INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) .— Indiana's county homo demonstration and agricultural agents apparently arc going to have to stop operating taxi services for 4-H Club members—or at least stop trying to collect mileage for such trips. The. State Board of Accounts wanted Thursday that "mileage is not to be charged for transporting individuals or 4 : H groups not officially connected with the county agricultural extension service office." 'I he board reported that Parke County Agricultural Agent Billy Beach and members of his staff had been required to reimburse minor mileage allowances they had received for .such trips. The board's examiners said the mileage claims were for more than the official map mileage be- t'.v.cen points and that the e;:cess resulted from side trips to pick up .-implies or to transport club members to and from central mee'mgs. ARREST ANNOUNCED INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The FBI Thursday announced the arrest of Charles Edward Jayncs, Indianapolis, on conspiracy (barges involving American Express Co. money orders. Special Agent Allen Gillies said ,'aynes and three others were ih- liicted by a federal grand jury lure for conspiring to transport !!.e money orders across state ::nrs alter 11.ey were altered. The FBI previously arrested Florence .leanette Day and Carl <'a..;>er Ewlng. Mrs. Day. 30, formerly oi Indianapolis, was ar­ reted Jan. 12 at North . Sacramento. Calif. Eufcig. also a former Indianapolis resident, was ar­ reted .lan. in in Phoenix, Ariz. .l .i;. ties v.ill be afforded a preliminary hearing today before a I S commissioner. Grain Handling is Subject of Meeting Bruce McKcizie. agricultural engineer of Purdue University, dis- cu-.-ed "Grain Handling" at an Agricultural meeting at the 4-H and Community Building last eve- i.:ng The Tipton County men dis- ru--e i their grain handling facility-- with the use of colored slides taken by county agent \V. M. Clary. The various kinds of grain handling .-tern, uere discussed by McKen- Zle. Schoolmen View Airborne T-V demonstration 'story, goals, achievements, ns of the (Midwest Program l^^firborne Television Instruction ! CilPATI) was presented in a spec- i ial program to school boards Thurs- i day night. The Tipton-Cicero Town] ship school board viewed the pro- i gram in the Lincoln school-fifth | grade room of Mrs. Lorton. Recep! tion last night was excellent, j From the fall of 1959 until May 31 this year the program is and has been in the experimental stage, its ! S8.5 million expense being paid by j the Ford Foundation ($7 million) , and other foundations and com' panics. Two weeks ago, at Purdue ' University (the administrative and technical, center of the operation), a start on a permanent organiza- 1 ton was made which will make the educational broadcasts to schools i self-supporting. Plane Stands by Skilled teachers prepare the les| sons which are placed on video : tape. Two huge Douglas DA6A planes are used in transmission, j one plane in a standby capacity. ! The transmitting plane flies in a i tight figure-eight pattern 23,000 | feet above Montpelier, Ind., and | can reach receivers 200 miles in. i any direction. This is an area of ! 144,000 • square miles in six states i with 15,000 schools and a school ; population of 7,000,000 children. | Each plane is equipped .with two | five-kilowatt transmitters, and car- j ries tapes sufficient for two days I broadcasting. The antenna of the transmitter trails 25 feet above j the plane. I The type library at Purdue now | embraces 2.000 lessons, and these | arc being added to constantly. The i tapes are on three levels of in! struction, elementary, secondary, j and college. A plan for the near j future is night broadcasts to adults. I Two Channels . j Present channels used for broad! casting are 72 and 7G. Operation j is five hours a day four days a ! week. Future expansion to six channels could triple the service offered. Instead of 4 engine propeller planes, the future might see the use of turbo-jets which could fly a mile higher and cover a 172,000 square mile area with a school population of nine and one-half million children. The organization plan drawn up is based on the school unit, .The average cost would be $1 per pu- ; pils per year. Since the average ! amount spent annually in this area is S400 per pupil per year, airborne ' television instruction would add to that cost only one-tenth of one percent. Invitations to area schools to join will- be sent out soon. January 30 a formal application will be made to the state of Indiana for a charter. i The goals of LMPATI are to broaden the present range of educational offerings, improve the quality of (Continued on Page 6) A SPAGE SHOT IN THE MAKING Development of (from left) I.iltle Joe. Uedstmie, Atlas rockets cost ,Si>f> million 'MERCURY' OPERATIONS ROOM m FEDERAL AID OR NOT As a taxpayer of the United States it is your privilege to declare yourself on such important matters as Federal Aid to Education as proposed . ... and the inclusion of aid to the elderly through Social Security. This newspaper believes that neither are necessary and are an invasion of the Federal Government into the field that should be governed by the States and by private enterprise. However, true to American tradition, we believe that you have the right to express your self American citizen. If vriu wish, sign the coupon below and return it to the Tribune to be counted in a poll. I am AGAINST the proposed type of Federal Aid to Education • I am FOR the proposed type of Federal Aid to Education ._• I am AGAINST the inclusion of Federal Aid to the' aged through Social Security :-• I am FOR Federal Aid to the aged through Social v Security • Mark an X for your vote, sign the blank and return to Round Town, Tipton Tribune; Name , —-— OFFENSE IS THE ONLY ANSWER TO COMMUNISM 5 tSNTS PER COPY. 30 CENTS -PER WEll Sponsors For Scouting Uni Being Sought Individuals and groups or organizations interested jn the organiza tion of a scouting unit havi; been invited t<5 "attend the annual "To gether Dinner" February 1 iccord ihg to District Chairman, B; J. Fer-. kes.'of Noblesville. The dinner will be held Kemp Methodist Church at p.m. on February 1. Mark General Manager of Perfect in Tipton, will serve as chairman of the 1962 event.. Representatives of numerous organizations in Tipton and Ha milton counties interested in the formation of a.scout organization will this dinner. Expected to be represenj this dinner are the Carmel |irr. the 6:30. Ertel, Circle attend ed at Lions, the Carmel Junior Chamber olf'Com- representec and; c L \kf Jf II Christian Church. I jlStef Ot Windfall lci4bl Resident Stricken Capsules $160 million. Trucking $:Ui> inilliun. YOU $2J 5 "!Irciivi"ry S2.~> million. SENDING JOHN GLENN around the world runs tu nbmil t : ;00.t)0!i.(lu0, ur about $2.15 - for each man, woman and child m the nation He.u> is what it unit fur. m addition to about S35 million in research beginning t!>i' - .-- ''••Hf years "To- -when it got underway. Tipton High School Choral Department In District Contest Saturday, Jan. 27, members of the Tipton High School Choral Department under the direction of Mrs. Jay Syffnvons will be participating in tufe District Solo and Ensemble Contest at Frankfort High School. J There are. four ensembles going this year. One is the Tiptonnettes, a girl's group consis.ting of Sandy Griffy, Ruth Ramey, Lfbby Honeychurch, Barbara Moody, Linda Doss, Ellen Weismiller, Daisy Burris, Claudia Surber, and Renee Welsh. They will be accompanied by Cindy Swaim. , .> There will be two trios participating: the Three Notes; Sandy Griffy. Linda Doss, and Daisy Burris, and the Harmonettes; Lynn Coe, Linda Hart, and Carol Rainbolt. This year a boys' quartet will also be going. It includes Jerry Nash, Ronnie Thomas, Reid Pickett, and Jerry Pennock. There will be eleven vocal solos. Those people taking these solos are Linda Hart, Sandy Griffy, Arlene Gunning, Barbara Moody, Linda Doss, Claudia Surber, Carol Rairi- bolt, Rosanna Speer, Rei'd Pickett, Jerry Nash', and Eddy Pheanis, and Rita Elliott. Claudia Surber, Cindy Swaim and Ellen Weismilier are taking piano solos. Also taking piano solos are Debbie iMcIntosh, Karen Barr, and Roberta Schweitzer. If any of these people receive a first or superior rating, : they will then take part in the State Solo and Ensemble Contest. Congressional Probe To Check Censorship By U.S. SENATOR 4. Insidious ideology of world com -j STROM THURMOND (D-SC) I munism .. j Censorship is a serious matter j 5 - The steady advance of com-i which is antagonistic to the:Amcri- j munirm can concept of society. Even in G - Nothing has happened to in the area where security require- j dicate that the goals of international! ments make some of it essential, i communism has changed ... j the greatest care must be taken i This pattern of censoring out pen -J that the censorsh'.p not be cap'ric merce, Saint Christopher Epscopal Church of Carmel, The Pilgrim Lutheran Church, and Our Lady of Mount Carmel Church. Several Tipton organizations also are expected to have representatives in attendance. These are the Presbyterian Church, West Street Christian Church, Saint John's C'atliolic Church, and First Baptist Church From Sharpsville. the Mc'hodist Church will be from ( Windfall the Noblesville will "have the 'Bov Forest Hill PTA, and the-Ninth! Street Methodist Church in atten-i dance. Other groups and or.jahiza* tions" planning to send repr:senta tives to-.the dinner meeting include the- Sheridan First Methodist Church, the Walnut Grove PTA, Clarksville Christian- Church, Hobbs PTA, Fishers Lions Club and Curtisville Christian Chirch District. Scout Executive", G'ary Claflin, said that other" clubs or organizations interested in the for mation of a scouting unit arc invited to. attend and should :onta'ct Aiiow Wilhelm of Sheridan Ertel in Tipton, Ferkes in Noblesville,'or any other adult scouter in thp Prairie Valley. District. March Of Dimes Tuesday Evening HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPI) — The low temperature reported to the U.S. Weather Bureau this morning was 17 degrees below zero at Roosevelt, Utah. The high Thursday was 82 at Fort Myers, 'Fla. ious or excessive. It is also necess- sary for military personnel to refrain speaking in official statements contrary to foreign policy against national policy, and engaging in partisan political matters. It is essential that "foreign policy" not be so broadly interpreted in applying censorship as to prevent statements being made on any subject which, regardless of by whom made, might conceivably influence a person in his thinking on foreign peoples or nations or our-relation? with them; Such an interpretation leads to a complete gag, Certainly our military leaders should not be prohibited from speaking on the subject of communism. J., Edgar Hoover says that communism should not be a controversial subject. In fact, he has repeatedly warned that we need to know more about communism. Our military people should know the e-nomy better than any. other group, for it is most essential to their profession. During the past year there has developed an increasingly strict pattern of censorship of all statements of military, personnel. The following examples of' the type statements deleated from proposed speeches: 1. Communist conspiracy directed toward absolute domination of the world 2. Soviet infiltration menacing this nation and extending throughout far corners of the globe ... 3. The communist challenge . . . (Continued on page 6) Solicitation of gifts to the New March of Dimes coi ducted in Tiptor. Tuesday evening,i an-.'30. beginning at 6:30' o'clock, Jack Roes, chairman, announced today A delegation of* women, Boy Scouts, -and National Guardsmen will be coming to the door; householders and businesses annual drive. 1 : T he National Foundation sponsors the march has expanded the j distribution of. the donations to cover not only polio, b it also all birth defects and arthritis in youth under the age of .18 years Any one wishing to help in. the March should come - to the fire station before 6:30 Tuesday 1 Boes stated. JC HOMECOMING QUEEN CANDIDATES Blast-Off Time Set To Make Daylight Return To Earth Cars Collide At West, North Streets Cars driven by Marjorie Baranowski, 36, RR1, Tipton, and Martha "Ann Todd, 31,. RR, -Frankton, collided shortly before 1 o'clock Thursday afternoon at the intersection/of North and West streets, with, damage to the two vericles totalling $225. :• "......j • -1'ne city police report states that the first car, being j. driven south on \Vest street, -was not stopped By ALVIN B. WEBB JR. United Press .International CAPE CANAVERAL. Fla. (UPI) — The space-age fates v including the weatherj appeared today to be on the side of astronaut John H. Glenn Jr. in his hope of becoming America's first man in orbit on Saturday. The good weather outlook also shed some fresh Tiope on another major space project—an attempt to send a picture-taking, quake- measuring instrument package to the moon. The moonshot was tentatively scheduled this afternoon. at North street and got into the! but reported difficulties with the ' booster created some doubt on that timetable. As of last night, Glenn's blastoff time was set for the period between 7:30 a.m. and 12:30 p.m. EST Saturday. The 40-year-old Marine lieutenant colonel would, under an ideal performance.. circle the earth three times in a path of the second, traveling west .on North. • 1 j The Baranowski car received damage to left.front jfender, grille, and radiator in the amount of $125, and the Todd car: da'ma-gjd to the right rear fender and rear bumper •in the amount of S100. A warning ticket Wheatley, 16, citing a step sign and having muffler on his vehicle, directed him to report to city court Feb. 3 to Jay D. disregard o£ Mrs. Marie Prifogle, 62, died lafe i an improper j s P ab - c ' of "early five hours'. i After some difficulties with | Glenn's space capsule earlier this , week, the entire bo'oster-space- : craft complex was reported L Thursday .night to be "go-"— | spacetalk for ready. — at this ! stage of preparations. Weather Outlook Good i - „ - ' T„ I .„„UV The weatherman said condi- Thursoay evening in St. Josephs^ » •"T'lhVT^a^ through Saturday - hut Cut d" Ru h feKE —en. after that. A d«Services willbe heiaV 2 p.m. Mon- "Ported movmg day from St. Andrews Church ofj^ vard ir ° mt Texas, but .fore- Kokomo with Rev. Robert Reich-!^" wa *- «?! «pected ter officiating ana burial will be in!™ affefct , thln SS ,«> this general Sunset .Memorial Gardens near Ko- i/™ at least until, late Saturday, komo. Friends may call after 6/ Thursday, Project Mercury Op- pm Saturday at the EUers Chapel- eratlon3u Doctor Walter C, Wilon St: Main street, Kokomo. .hams heard detailed reports on Mrs.-Prifogle was born July 20. i a " Phases, of the man-in-space 1899 and spent her entire lifetime: (Continued.on rage i) in the Kokomo area, residing at Ko- ; ' • — : komo route 1 She j was married! Windfcll ^fll^Pnfc in 1921 to Clifford jPrifogle, who: JIUQenrS vives as do five children,; Mrs. j Albert Kennedy of Kokomo, route; .1, Mrs. Merideth. Wilson, Kokomol MtJ^lV Pnntr»cf , route 1, Clifford Prifogle of Kokomo | ,Y . ,us,t V .Unil .5r and Carl E. and Ralph E. Prifogle ( By Judy Voris of Kokomo route 1 Also surviving: Sevwl an( , m b are three other sisters,- Mrs Lee < four ensembles (rom win( , f , . Whitehead, of Kokomo.route 4 Mrs.; school wi „ trave , , 0 Ba „ SJ fe . ^ Walter Pring of Kokomo and Mrs.. Saturday for the District Solo and Walter Summers of i Sun Vallev, •• - survives as do five children,-Mrs,! Ready.-.'for District waiter summers « , sui. I Ensemble'contest. Vocal solos will California; three brothers, Rudolph | be entered"bvConnie Findling Jodv , Edward and Clarence Obermeyer of; Land. Cathy Johnson. Allen-Kurtz of alii Kokomo route 4; 14 grandchildren Cnarles ShockneV- GavIe Ke ; slin „" in the; and a great-great grandchidl. ; Linda O sborn. Larry Camnbell and' • • ^ '- „,.„.. : Jennifer i .Mitchell. • SPECIA ^ TJ V D , c n„ i Junior ni S h Participants are Bon- ANDERSON, Ind. ;(UPI)-Boone ita kindling. Pam Browning and Circuit Judge Charles Thompson j Dannv Davis, qualified Thursday", to act as spe-. The " ensemb | es participating are 'judge in Madison Circuit, Freshmen Girls'- trio. Bows' quar-. which Mr. cial Court for the trial of Anderson attorney Jerald Finney on charges of obtaining moneyj under false pretenses by charging a : client excessive fees. " ! One of thes* lucky girls will b* crowned homecoming queen tonight at Jackson Central high school's game with Windfall. Left to right, they are Judy Fritch, Sharon Leap, seniors, Marilyn Wall, junior; second row, Barbara Neal, Sharon Watts, freshmen; Jenise Nickey, Rita Conaway, sephomeras, and Earnestine Berg, junior. (Tribune Photo-En (raving) tet. Junior.High Boys' ensemble- and Junior High irlV ensemble. Charles ohockney. Rick Lassiter.- Linda Osborn and Judy Voris will be entered on piano solos anil the junior high participant will be Ellen Atkisson. Next Saturday. Rick Lassiter will present a solo on his bass clarinet: Doneta Barber, alto clarinet: Ellen Atkisson. Loretta Clemon. clarinet solos; Steve Eltrolh, cornet solo: Stan Conwav. trombone solo. The Windfall high school mixed chorus will present an operetta, , :"An Old Sweetheart of Mine." a / musical comedy on March 9. Prob-i able curtain time is 8 p.m. All of; the song lyrics were taken fronil poems of the Indiana writer. James/ Whitcomb Riley. / Mrs. Ruth Powell, head of the music department, will direct the operetta. f~ The SunsMne society. Hi-Y; Future 'Farmers of. America. Future HomemakeTs of America and Latin club'Will sponsor a sweetheart dance on February !>. The' dance will be semi-formal with no stags allowed. , A king and queen will be crowned. Rules are if a boy doesn't ask a girl, a girl may ask a boy. Teacher of the. week is Morton Kimmel, who lives in Windfall: with his wife. Sharon, and his daughter Leslie, two. He iteaches biology.- chemistry, agriculture, health and science and sponsors the FFA and the junior class. A graduate of Purdue university, he belonged to Carols, a Purdue honorary, the Agriculture Education club and the Culture Education club. . I . At .the present he belongs! to the.. Windfall lions club and the Windfall Methodist church. • '

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