Cloudy and not much' temperature change today and tonight with some light rain or snow beginning this afternoon and ending tonight. Mostly cloudy and colder Friday. High today 35 to 42. Low tonight 25 to 32. High Friday 29 to 34. ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER «. 1IIS AT fOSTOPFICE »f TIPTON. INDIANA OFFENSE IS THt ONLY ANSWER TO COMMUNISM • \ VOL. 67 NO. 116 TIPTON (IND.) DAILY TRIBUNE. THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1M2 5 CENTS PER COPY. 30 CENTS PER WEBB ENN STILL BOMB PUZZLES POLICE HARDIXSBURG, Ind. (UPI)— Police were without leads today in a . bombing which caused at least $3,000 damage at the home of a stone quarry owner. • Max Radcliff, owner of a quarry at Orelans. said the explosion on his front porch early Wednesday was caused by "'at least" five sticks of dynamite. There were no injuries although the dynamite exploded about 15 feet from where Radcliff and his wife were sleeping. Radcliff said he had no idea who bombed his home. He said a similar incident occurred at the quarry a lew years ago during a labor dispute but that there had been no trouble at the quarry recently. BOYS SENTENCED NEW CASTLE, Ind, (UPI)—Two youths who pleaded guilty to first- degree arson charges in connection with a fire last Dec. 23 at the home of Marvin Gufl'ey here were .sentenced Wednesday in H e n r y Circuit Court. Cal Kidd. 20. was sentenced to 214 years at the Indiana Reformatory. Ralph Eugene Orcutt received a 1-year term at the Indiana State Farm. SPEAKER NAMED INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Jamci C. PatU.n. president of the National Fanners Union, was scheduled as chief speaker for the eighth annual convention of the Indiana Farmers Union here Feb. 20-21. The state organization also will elect officers and adopt resolutions, .lohn Raber, president since 1 he organization was formed, previously announced he would not be a candidate for reelection. SCHOOL UNIT OPPOSED . ANDERSON, Ind. (UPI)—The Ander-son Parent-Teacher Association Council launched a campaign Wednesday night against a proposed one-unit Madison County school system. The proposal, worked out by a nine-member committee under the state school reorganisation law, will be submitted to the votes of the county in the May 8 primary. At a meeting Wednesday night, officials of the council presented a panel discussion on what members consider the disadvantages of sucR a one-unit system. They also voted to hold another meeting Fe. 27 to organize a committee to publicize the opposition to the proposal. afayetfe Is Tourney Of United Press By. KURT FREUDENTHAL INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—United Press International today picked two-time winner Lafayette as the 19G2 Indiana high school basketball tourney champ. The Broncos of the North Cen- 1 tral Conference are "overdue veteran Coach Marion Crawley agreed with this sports writer. Trouble is, said Crawley, it was a case of "not knowing what to do about it." • Lafayette, only team to beat defending state champ Kokomo this season, has a healthy 16-3 record going into the season finale against Covington Friday. Only Rossville. Indianapolis Attucks and Logansport were able to beat the Broncs. "Our biggest touble has been lack of consistency and defense,"; said Crawley—especially in games! acainst Rossville and Logansport.; "But when we go right, things: look good," he added. Crawley, who saddled two state champs at 'Washington 20 years! ago before moving to Lafayette, j is blessed with a good bench. He counts or. as many as nine play-1 ers to pull the Broncos through j the four-week grind which, begins; next Wednesday on the siifctional level. | He figures the teams to beat in! the semi-state district are East; Chicago Washington and Gary] Froebel, but only one of them can! advance to the third round at the; Purdue Fieldhouse March 10. j Elsewhere around the state, he said hp likes Kokomo,. in 'his! opinion the No. 1 contender for the! crown, Southport, "and you can't ovelook that (Howard) Sharpe at Terre Haute Gerstmeyer." Lady Luck, which has been good; to this writer in the perennial 1 "pick the winner" derby, and the] fortune of playing at home for! three weeks should be in Lafay ette's favor. After the sectionals, which Lafayette is favored to win for the' 19th consecutive year, Crawley,! takes his boys to the Purdue! Fieldhouse for the regional and j semi-state. j [ We've hit the jackpot by picking Madison, Indianapolis Attucks,! Fort Wayne South and Kokomo in recent- years, and Crawley has orders to show up at Butler Field-! house March 17 in his working clothes. "I'd sure like to," he said. SCOUTS WIN FIRST PLACE ORBIT ALERT Scout Pack No. 3092, sponsored by West Street Christian church, won first place in the Prairie Valley district during Scout week for its window display shown above. HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPI)—the lowest temperature reported'to the U.S. Weather Bureau this morning was 8 below zero at Pellston, MichJ The highest reported Wednesday was '85 degees at Tallahassee' Kindergarten Registration to Be Checked Friday • Mrs. Naomi Stroup, kindergarten teacher, Jefferson school, and Miss Janice Rutledge, kindergarten teacher, Lincoln school, are looking forward to Friday afternoon. At 1:30 mothers are asked to meet in ;the respective kindergartea rooms for the purpose of checking registrations and paying feep for the second semester. ••• - . At Lincoln school, mothers of kindergarten youths will have the opportunity of meeting Miss Janice Rutledge, a recent graduate of Manchester college, .who is replacing Mrs. Carleton Hull for ilihe second semester. (Mrs.'Hull'plans to be present on Friday but has requested a leave of absence which has .been granted toy the Board of School Trustees, Tipton-Cicero Township schools. It is to be understood that the kindergarten youth are not to accompany the parents on Friday afternoon hut are to report to the respective buildings on Monday morning, February 19, at 8:30 a.m. and on Monday at 1 p,m. The cooperation of parents of kindergarten boys and girls is sought so that the second semester may get/>nderway with the fewest amount of interruptions. ' RICHMOND, Ind. (UPI) — Thomas H. Lakeland, 35, West- vine, 111., was killed today when he fell 30 feet from a beam to the floor of a building at the Aveo Manufacturing Co. electronics and ordnance division plant. PRACTICING RECOVERY HERE'S HOW THEY GET GLENN BACK—A helicopter hovers overhead In this simulated recovery of an astronaut space capsule off Cape Canaveral, Fla. Two Navy frogmen dropped by it fasten a flotation collar—a kind of oversize lnnertube—Around the cap* Bule, then inflate the flotation collar to stabilize the capsule and make sure It doesn't sink (Gas Grissom'a did sink). The helicopter and frogmen are stationed aboard ships in the Atlantic waiting; for word of when and where the Undine. 6 Years Found ROCKFORD, 111. (UPI) — $1.90 an hour factory laborer a paint plant here was identi- Wednestay as Dr. Carl Ver- Holmberg, Syracuse Wniver- research chemist wh™ van- froni. his hpme si* yeas fied non sity ished ag6.i: Authorities said the man arrived in Rockford early in 1956, hitchhiking in from Elgin, 111. He called himself Verne Hansen and he carried a briefcase with the initials V.H After a series of odd jobs he obtained employment as a laborer at . a woodworking company and| in five years, worked up to shipping clerk. Two years ago he obtained employment as a pigment grinder at the paint factory. In] the interim he married Mrs. Mabel Ostling, a woman with a daughter by a previous marriage. On his marriage license application, dated Nov. 28, 1959, he listed his birthplace as Sand Point, Idaho. It said he was. born Aug. 21, 1916, td Mr: and Mrs. Carl Gunhard Hansen. ] Troubled Marled Life The Hansens' married life was troubled.' Hansen read a lot— "only education books, no cheap fiction," his wife said. "He was very happy' but he did drink an awful - lot." He encouraged Mrs. Hansen's daughter to read. Finally the couple separated and ] Hansen moved into a hotel. On Feb. 4 Hansen was arrested for drunk driving and fined $100. He spent six days in jail in lieu of paying his fine and his fingerprints were taken. Police . forwarded the Hansen fingerprints to the Federal Bureau of Investigation for a routine | check. Wednesday police learned from the FBI that the man who called himself Verne Hansen' was Dr. Carl] Vernon Holmberg, a research chemist at the Syracuse University College of Forestry, who] vanished from his home in May, 1955, leaving a wife and three children. He held degrees fom ] Michigan State, Idaho and Syracuse universities. j Mind A Complete Blank "It teems incredible. It's very confusing.! don't see how a man could break off one life and start another. .vMy mind was a complete blank when I came to Rockford. My suit bad a New York label and I seemed to recall the hills of New York and I recalled a few other places. It seemed as though I had done a lot of work with my hands. I was at home in the country," Hansen — or Holmberg—said. : Mrs. Hansen said, "I can see now! why he drank. It must have bjBtnV terrible, never -knowing who ' Holmberg's wife, the form e r Dorothy. Ripley, divorced him at BurlUfame, Calif., in 1058. She married Gordon Babcock, an , / (Continued en page t) Tweet Heart Twist 1 Success at JC By Diana Lortoii Happy Cupid's day to everyone. Girls at JC were running around with candy and valentines on Wednesday and everyone was telling everyone else they loved them. How sweet! The Tweet Heart Twist went off with a bang. The Honor Society had decorated the gym very nicfely for vWi'cupid dance.' Paula Wright and Mark Hiatt, juniors, won the twist contest. Diana Stover, one of our yell leaders, and Bruce Deakyne, one of our mighty Eagles, won the prizes . for. the most- "besfest" socks. I Our Eagles dusted off their feathers and gave us ario,ther win to put in our nest last week-end. We play Northwestern on our own hardwood and travel to SharpsviUe. thjs weekend. We're . hoping oiir mighty Eagles stay in flight! Breakin Reported Smitty's Shell station on .West Jefferson street.- was broken into, presumably between 4:40 and 7:45 a.m. Thursday, by the breaking of a lock on a door. Reported missing by the proprietor, O. K. Smith, 302 Fairview, were two 850 x 14 snow and mud tires, and two 750 x 14 tires. • Nothing else appeared to have been disturbed, although a safe may have Ibeen struck one blow with a piece of iron pipe. Earn Honors In Barrow Show For its 13th annual competition, the Hoosier Spring- Barrow Snow drew 844 hogs exhibited 150 Indiana farmers and livestock producers in the on foot or live show Tuesday at the Swine Barn of the Indiana State Fair. Nearly half of the Indiana's 92 counties iwere represented in this premier swine show designed to highlight the hog which yields the lean, -meaty pork the homemaker prefers. Following selection of fcieed champions from among the purebred and crossbred hogs on ex hibition, a panel of three nidges picked a grand champion and reserve grand champion single barrow. Earlier the grand champion: and reserve 'grand champion truck loads had been chosen. There: were 97 truckloads shown. Ten hogs, of vyhich no more'than four could, be | gilts,' constitute' a truckload in the Hoosier Spring Barrow Shaw. . The show is in recess the remainder of the week. Saturday morning,, the! carcass class goes on display where again, grand and reserve grand champion single barrows and truckloads- will be chosen. This is the first time in carcas class competition when judging of truckload carcass classes has been scheduled. Grand champion - judges- were Prof. W- «. Bruner, Ohio State University; Prof. L. F. Tribble, Uni-: versityof Missouri; and Prof. R, H.'l Grummer; University of Wisconsin; in today's. on foot show. For the carcass cass judging, Prof. Bruner ''swings" from the on foot team and will be joined by Profs. B.jW. Bray, the University of Wisconsin; .and B.C. Breidenstein, University, of Illinois." "' T.-". Breed judges included Arlie Sheffer 1 , .-Portland;. Laverne Retti, Gil- map, Illinois; Hobart Jones, LaV fayette; - Harold Hart, Columbus,: Ohio; William Adamson, Indianapolis; Max Judge, Lafayette; Jack Rodibaugh, Renssalaer; and Lyle Bidner, Mahomet, Illinois. In addition to~ being judged by breed, hogs' in .the show .must also have fallen into two weight classes. Lightweights were in the 190215! pound , -range, and. medium-, weights between 216 and 240 pounds* Individual, hogs in the truckload class : must weigl? be-; tween 190 and 240 pounds. Sponsors of the show include the (Continued en Page 4) $50 CAR DAMAGE When moving out of the bowling alley parking lot, Robert Leach of Atlanta damaged to the extent of $45 j the right rear fender of a car belonging to Ray Albert Rich, 515 (Mil) street. A back-up light on the Leach car was broken, necessitat-. ingj a $5 replacement. In Recovery Area Four Scheduled For J-P Court Four persons are scheduled- for appearances in Justice of the Peace Lafe .Beaver's court within the next ten days to answer to charges of violation of the .motor vehicle laws. On Feb. 17 Sharon K. .Freeman of Hillisburg is to answer, to a charge of speeding and reckless driving in Jefferson township, and Wayne Allen Guy, 27; 810 W. 14th iMarion, to a .charge of operating a vehicle-without a valid registration card. Two charges, disobeying a stop sign and having no operator's license, will confront Eugene Clifford Coombs, 23, 1924 S. Market, Kokomo, on Feb. 24. Also on that date. Len Teeuws, 34,3388 Manning Rd., -Indianapolis, is to answer to a charge of speeding on State Road 31. ; - : Seven have paid fines in Beaver's court in recent days for vehicle law violations. They were: Walter Elton Roberts, 44, 314 E-Market, Columbia City, speeding, $18.75. Earl Samuel Kirkpatrick, 18, Westfield, speeding, $18.75. Charles Elbert Hunt, 59, 6230 Evanston a v., Indianapolis, speeding, $18.75. Victor Allen Sawders, 17, 836 Mill street, improper-muffler, $18.75. - Caroline P. Schwartz, 42, 8410 Springmill Road, Indianapolis, speeding, $18.75. | Harold Jr. Goodrich,^ Windfall; speeding, $18,75. Robert Dewey Carter, 34, Kempton, speeding; $22.75. ; Fines for/public intoxication of $21 each were assessed Dallas William; ROyCe',22, 1005 N. Main, and Earl L .E\>gene. Cowsert, 22, 808 S. Plate, botii of Kokomo; " Father of Jack Schmidt Dies in Lansing, Michigan 'John Schmidt, - father of Jack Schmidt, 'route'-'!', 'accountant for Perfect; Circle corporation, died Wednesday night in Lansing, Mich. The 8T-year-old manhadbeen in ill health for several years. Grosline-Runciman Funeral home, Lansing, is in- charge of arrangements, and funeral services wQl.be. conducted there Saturday. The elderly man-was born in Vermichlar, Poland, Oct. 3, 1874 and came to the United States in 1896.' He was married in 1927. Surviving are two sons. Jack, of Tipton, and Ewald, of Lansing. STRAIN SHOWING ON ASTRONAUT By ALVIN B. WEBB JR. . United Press International CAPE CANAVERAL (UPI) — Stormy conditions in an emergency, rccovey area caused still another postponement today of John Glenn's flight to put the United States in the record book for manned earth orbit. This ninth delay in the project was for at least 24 hours. This meant that the 40-year-old asto- naut could take off no ealier than 7:30 a.m. EST Friday, and probably no later than the end of this week under the current day- to-day schedule. Everything Still Go Announcement of the decision came at 1:05 a.m. EST: Glenn, awakened seconds afterward, had breakfast with Project Mercury officials - and went back to bed. His comment was: "•Everything is. stil! go but the weather. When we get the weather we will go." This was-the second time in as many days that Glenn and aU his equipment had been in top condition - for the flight, only to find the weather acting up. Re'schedul-' ing of the launch still was on a day-to-day basis, with the far- flung recovery fleet having three to four remaining days in which to cruise the recovery areas without replenishing their supplies. ~~) Long Stormy Area The bad weather this time was in the area where Glenn would land if his flight was cut - short in the pre-orbit period because of bad direction or speed. Conditions were better—some cloudiness and moderate seas—in the Atlantic areas where he would land : after one, two or three orits. . - Weathermen reported . that the stormy, area was 800 to 900 miles long and about 300 miles wide. Rodney Colson, 13, Succumbs atMuncie The death has been reported at Ball Memorial hospital, Muncie, of Rodney Vaughn Colson, 13, after an illness of less than a week. An eighth grade pupil at New Lancaster school and a player on the basketball team, the 4-H club member was the son of Robert P. and Patricia N. (Warfel) Colson. The family resides on old state road 28 .west of Elwood. The body is at; Copher-Fesler Funeral home. 'Elwood.- Services will be conducted at 10:30 a.m. Saturday r at the Grace Methodist Church. Rev. Maurice Kessler and Rev. Don Barnes will be in charge. The youth was born March 9, 1948. Surviving are the parents, a brother, Stephen, the grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Julius, of Jonesboro^, and Monroe' Warfel, of Atlanta, several aunts, uncles and cousins. HEAD WAITEt— Maybe there's a, touch of strain showing Jn face or astronaut John Glenn in these views—eating an apple, telephoning—preceding launch time it Cape Canaveral Court Action . The suit of Angie Ingrum vs Howard and Alice Mickle has: been. set for trial in Tipton circuit court at 9 a.m. on April 16. . The will contest cases of Ella Mae Plummer and Fredrick Plummer vs Gladys Blanch Seely, ad ministratrix of the estate of Walter M. Seely, have been venued to Clinton county. The court Wednesday allowed ten days in which to prefect the change. A judgement was awarded the General Motors Acceptance Corporation and Charles Stuart Old, Inc., against Charles W. Logan. A petition for leave to continue farm business was 'granted Victor Sylvester Fuller, executor of the estate of Charles C. Smith. Also granted was the petition of George Morrisett, guardian of Larry Ingle and Debra Hudson, to change the beneficiary of insurance policies on the lives of the wards. . ' • The current report of. Lewis P. Sottong as guardian of Robert J. Sottong was approved. The Veterans Administration also approved the current report The guardianship was ordered continued.
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