The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 29, 1962 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 29, 1962
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

HAROLD •IMBIAI'JAPJLIS, Winds IS to 25 miles per hour from southwest shifting to 'northwest this afternoon. Cloudy and much - cooler tonight and Friday. High today mid Ms west and central, it to 72 east. Low tonight low 30s. High Friday mid 40s. VOL. 67, NO. 152 ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POSTOFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA TIPTON (IND.) DAILY TRIBUNE, THURSDAY, MARCH 29, 19*2 5 CENTS PER COPY. 30.CENTS PER WEEK EMBEZZLER ON PROBATION SOUTH BEND. Ind. (UPI) — Phillip S. narrow, 49, former Center Tup. justice of the peace, was sentenced to five years probation Wednesday on a charge of embezzling S15.477 in public funds. Judge E. Spencer Walton of St. Joseph Superior Court said the probation was warranted because of the "peculiar circumstances" of the embezzlement. He said evidence indicated that Darrow did not know his dying wife was using embezzled money for medical expenses. Mrs. Darrow had charge of her husband's books and records at a time when he was ill. She died in 1958. Darrow had pleaded guilty earlier to the charge which, covered the years 1955 to 1958 when he served as justice of the peace. Walton ordered Darrow to make restitution to the state "as much as humanly possible." CHECKS RECOVERED ANDERSON. Ind. (UPI) — A bundle of checks stolen in a holdup Saturday night at a Kroger supermarket west of here turned up in a mailbox in front of the store. Checks for amounts totaling S10.- G98 were taken by three gunmen who also grabbed about S1G.0O0 in cash from the store safe after •ordering assistant manager Dan Hover to open.it. A postal employe found the checks, -wrapped in a neat, bundle, in the store's mailbox, apparently left there by the bandits-, after they discovered they were non-negotiable because Kroger already had endorsed them for deposit only. STUDENT CHARGED SOUTH BEND, Ind. (UPI) — Richard Lee Welter, 20, a Pur .ue University student who was shot while fleeing from a burglarized service station Tuesday, was charged with second-degree burglary Wednesday in St. Joseph Superior Court. Welter was reported in fair condition at Memorial Hospital where he was treated for an arm wound suffered in the shooting. Bond on the burglary charge was set at SI,500. HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPI) —The highest temperature reported to the U. S. Weather Bureau Wednesday was 94 degrees et Childress, Tex. The low this morning was 8 degrees at Worlarid, Wyo. BRUSH FIRE REPORTED CORYDON, Ind. (UPI) — State Police said today about 155 acres of land, some of it hill country, •were burned over in a brush fire near here. Authorities said the blaze broke out late Wednesday while residents were burning trash. State police, forest rangers and volunteer firemen from Indiana and Kentucky helped local firefighters battle the flames through the night. No injuries or property damage •were reported. The fire was brought under control this morning, police said. ON THE STREET Spring has been with us a week, and even the most skeptical person is. almost convinced of the fact. Clear skies, warm sun, soft breezes soothe and restore spirits and flesh depleted and chastened by Winter. Most of us enjoy our four seasons, but so often in Hoosierland we miss a Spring, as cold and wet wretched days drag along until we are plunged from Winter into full blown summer. Spring brings a resurgence of ambition. The property owner takes his rake into the yard. The early fisherman seeks the finny tribe. Wanderlust exerts its appeal, as motorists drive out aimlessly in the afternoons as though in search of Spring, in the next street, around the next curve, or in the next township. But to parody a line of Milton, Spring also comes to him who only stands and waits. KENNEDY Congress Asked To Overhaul Science Policy By ALVIN SPIVAK United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — President Kennedy today asked Congress to approve plans for overhauling the government's scientific policy-making machinery. The President submitted to Congress a reorganization plan under which he would , create an office of Science and Technology. It would be an independent office below cabinet status. The plan would become effective automatically unless vetoed by Congress. The new office would be headed by a director, at $22,500 a year, and a deputy director at $20,500 a year. The director would ie assigned certain functions now vested in the National Science Foundation. Coordinate Scientific Policy Principal purpose of the new office will be to coordinate the vast and sometimes scattered planning of national scientific policy. A Kennedy message to Congress said the President would have under the reorganization plan, "permanent staff resources capable of advising and assisting him on matters of national policy affected by or pertaining to science and technology." The National Science Foundation, some of whose duties were Transferred to the new director, will continue to originate plans for supporting basic research and science education.. Explains Duty Transfer The new office was given some of, the foundation duties because, -as the President' pointed out to Congress, the foundation heretofore operated on the same level as other agencies and thus could not satisfactorily coordinate federal science policies or evaluate other agency programs. The new organization will enable the executive offices of the President to draw on many new resources within and outside government by operating through the Office of Science and Technology which will become the government's primary coordinating body in this new field. lOCO?MOTIV£— This strange collection of halves of old Studebakers was put together in. North Plains, Ore., by Elmer and Ervin Wagner, for cross-country travel.. They're all rear halves except the front, which is (wouldn't you know It?) a front half. Each section receives power via a hinged continuous drive shaft. 1 Tipton Veterinarian Is Assigned To Committee Dr! Paul E. Reichert, Tipton veterinarian, has been given an important committee assignment in the Indiana Veterinary Medical Association according to an announcement by Dr. George R. Burch, president of the association.. Dr. Reichert will represent the association's Wabash district on the public relations and programs committee. Two School Plan Meetings Scheduled For County Voters With Tipton county scheduled to vote on two school consolidation proposals in this year's primary •election in May, two informational meetings for residents of the af- fectel areas of the county have been scheduled for early in April, it was announced today by the Tipton County extension committee. • Residents of the proposed "northern district" comprised of Prairie, Liberty, and Wildcat Townships, will have the opportunity to hear a discussion by the school reorganization committee, along'with a tax discussion, with James Kes'slar of the Indiana State Tax Board attending that meeting which will be held at Sharpsville High School at 8 p.m., April 3. Residents of the proposed "southern school district" will meet at 8 p.m., April 3, in the 4-H Building with Mr.,Pitchell of the State Tax Board attending that meeting, which will be for'residents of Cicero, Jefferson and (Madison Townships and the City of Tipton. : There will be a question and answer period at each meeting and all voters are urged to attend so that they may be fully informed as to the questions involved when they go to the polls election day and vote on this important proposal. Both sessions are to be on the informative side and biased or argumentative discusisons -will not be permitted. FIRE KILLS CALVES SHELBYVILLE, Ind. (UPI)— Nine calves were killed Wednesday when fire destroyed two dairy barns on adjoining farms near here. The fire of undetermined origin caused damage estimated at $30,000. ' Ligon Ineligible In Spring Sports INDIANAPOLIS <UPI) — The Indiana High School Athletic Association announced today that Kokomo basketball stars Jim Ligon and George Hawkins have been declared ineligible for spring sports because they played in a post-season game. IHSAA Commissioner L. V. Phillips said he learned from Frank (Bud) Overton, Kokomo's athletic director, that the two played in "organized basketball, games at Carver Center in Kokomo Marci'i 24."- • '^ That was one week after the state tourney finals. Kokomo was state basketball champion last "year and lost to East Chicago Washington, 74-73, in the afternoon round of the four-' team finals March 17. 'Ligon, a 6-7 center who led top- rated Kokomo to a brilliant 19-1 season record, also was involved in a traffic accident near Alexandria the 'week after the state basketball sectional tourneys. However, he escaped serious injury. Last spring, Ligon placed third in the high jump in sectional track competition. ICE HOW—Ice cakes' tram the flooding Platte River spread over farmland a mile west t of. Valley. Neb.- That ahetter belt _ of trees and other growth^ keeps Ice from the farmhouse. JC Seniors on Educational Tour By DIANA LOFTON Well, our mighty seniors are off on their "educational tour." They left Saturday and are expected home this coming Saturday. They will be stopping in Washington, D.C:, New York City as main points of interest. The seniors are also sponsoring a senior prom this year. The class finances the work which is done by the Girls' Athletic association. It will be at iFbrest Park in May and is the first prom in quite a long time. Juniors and seniors will he admitted free, while admission will be charged sophomores and freshmen. This is Latin week at Jackson Central and will be climaxed by the annual Latin banquet on Friday night. Committees are menu, Bette Zetterburg; decorations, Diana Lorton; programs, Susan Leach; invitations, Judy Roberts. The affatoi -will also include a •chariot race and a 'dance. On Friday, all Latin II members, who are officially members of the Latin club, will wear togas and Latin attire. Latin I students will be slaves and he initiated into the Latin club in the evening. •/••'• • ' • Ball State Students Are Assigned Teaching, Here Two education majors from Ball State Teachers College have been sent to participate in full-time student 'teaching in Tipton schools, according to word released by the college. David Lee Purvis, will teach English in Tipton Junior : High School' under Dale Morehead and Neva.Mount; Lynda Marie Burton will teach social science in Tipton High School under Walter (Miller. Property Transfers Recent property transfers posted in the office of the Tipton county recorder number fourteen. Robert M. Russell et ux to Floyd Russell et ux, inlot 2, block 6, Tip ton, Kimberlin and Webb's east addition. Aaron Henry Zehner et al 1 to Sherman Bolinger et al, inlots 1 and 4, outlot 42, Windfall, Calvert's addition, i Ray C. Helm et ux to Jack V Johns et ux, part NE Vi, Section 9, Township 21, Range 5, 2.85 acres. Roxie M. Smith estate to Everett E. Goodknight, an undivided one- third interest, part NW VI,' S 9 T 21, R 3, 120 acres. V . Everett E. Goodknight et ux to Vera h Goodknight'el a:{ r »two-thirds interest, of a one-third..interest, part NW Vi, S 9, T 21, R 3, 26 and two-thirds acres.; James Elmer Hartman estate to Lydia V. IMoore, inlot 4, block 9, Tipton, John P. Kemp's third addition. Leo Clark Jr. et al to Ronald E. Sottong et ux, part SW Vi, SE V>, S 20, T 21, R 4, 29.79 acres. William J. Zehner et ux to Jerry D. Miller et ux, part SE\V4, S 14, T 21, R 4, one-half acre. Leo Clark Jr. et al "to Jack L. Browning et ux, part SW Vi, SE Vi, S 20, T '21, R 4, 10.21 acres. . Genetha Alexander et ux to W. Paul Alexander, Jr., E V6, SE Vi, S 5, T 22, R 5, 79.62 acres. W. Paul Alexander Jr., et ux to W. Paul Alexander et ux, EVi, NWVi, S 32, T 23, R 5, 80 acres. Robert Warren Morrow et ux to Lawrence Allen et ux, part NWVi, S 18, T 22, R 4, 1.08 acres. I Lester Hypes et ux to Foifd A. Bess et ux, an undivided one-ninth interest, Part SW Vi, S 35, T 21, R 3. Mabel E. Foutch et al to Ford A. Bess et ux, an uidivided eight- ninths interest, part SW Vi, S 35, T 21, R 3. ' 7th Hat In Ring For County Sheriff George E. HatQeiCJ, iZOVi E. Jefferson street, became the seventh candidate for county sheriff Wednesday, and the fourth on the Democratic ticket. •. Irvin E. Banta, 507 Columbia avenue, Cicero precinct one, and Jean Leininger, Kempton, Jefferson precinct two, filed for precinct, committeemen on the Republican ticket. Three Republican candidates for advisory board posts are Walter Schulenburg, RR 5, Tipton, Cicero precinct ten; C. Shirley Kinder, RR 1, Tipton, Cicero ten, and Stephen Shockney, RR 3, Tipton, Cicero precinct seven. Today is the last day for candidates to file. Declarations mailed with a March 29 postmark will be eligible. . Myron Henderson, RR 1, Atlanta, who lives in Madison precinct one, has filed for'county commissioner for the first district on the Republican ticket. 2,000 Homeless In Three States Due To Floods By GEORGE B. BROWN United Press International SIOUX CITY, Iowa (UPI)—The rampaging Floyd River pushed relentlessly toward the top. of weakening levees in Sioux City today in the most critical of the floods which have left nearly 2,000 persons homeless- in three states. Severe flooding was reported in Iowa, Nebraska and Idaho. Less serious flooding occurred in Wisconsin, Illinois, South Dakota, Missouri, and Minnesota. A ".mandatory" evacuation order forced 175 families from their homes in a: 23-block area of the Springdale section of Sioux City Wednesday night and more were expected to be removed today. Nearly half the .516 citizens of Waterloo, Neb., were forced from their homes. Some. 300 persons were homeless in and around Bellevue, -Neb. Three hundred persons were evacuated at Kings Lake, Neb. Scores fled before the North Fork River inundated 100 square blocks of Norfolk, Neb. Eight families abandoned homes near Cairo, 111. The flood death toll in Iowa and Nebraska reached three when a freight train tumbled from a water-eroded track near Luton, Iowa, Wednesday killing the engineer. Two children drowned earlier. •Whole communities were-! isolated in Idaho. >, Ice Jam Dynamited The second half of Sioux City's double-barreled flood, threat—the swollen. Big Sioux River — was eased' Wednesday night when ah ice jam at the Iowa'Public .Service Co. dam was dynamited, drop­ ping'the river, level 4V4 feet .in a matter of minutes. Authorities were still predicting a 23-fopt flood crest sometime tonight on the Floyd River and felt the levees could contain most of it, sparing Sioux City a disaster like that of 1953, when a 25-foot crest on . the Floyd caused $23 million damage to the community of 85,000 persons. •'"•'. When a 25-foot segment of the dike .broke Wednesday night, whole truckloads of sandbags were dumped into the breech. The break finally was closed 'with broken chunks of sidewalk from a nearby urban renewal project. Meanwhile, 100 miles to the south, the Missouri River rose at Belleviie, Neb., and the Strategic Air . Command transferred a squadron of tanker planes from ,Offutt Air Force Base to prevent possible interference with flights. 30 Blocks under Water To the northwest, the Elkhorn River splashed into Waterloo, Neb., running 18 inches deep through| the main street and in. undating half the- town. At Norfolk, in northeast Nebraska, the North Fork River cut a channel under a dike and flooded 100 blocks of the community of 15,000. At Pierce,. Neb., some. 30 blocks remained • under water, but the North Fork River was subsiding. In South Dakota, National Guardsmen were rushed to Elk Point to dynamite ice jams oh the Big Sioux River. • In Minnesota, the Zumbro and (Continued on page •) CONTRACT No Wage Increase But Benefits For Workers I m proved Former Chaplain Is Lenten Speaker Dr. Harry Walrond The second of the cooperative Lenten services sponsored by West Street Christian and 'First Presbyterian : churches will' be conducted Sunday in the Christian Church at 7p.m. The guest minister for the service will be Dr. Harry P. Walrond, pastor of First Presbyterian church, Kokomo. Dr. Walrond is a native of Pennsylvania. He has served churches in North Dakota, Pennsylvania and Indiana. Also, he teryedJnJtVorld War II as a chaplain in both the European and Pacific theaters of war, retiring' from the Army as a: major. •' Dr. Walrond received his education from Maryville college and McCormick Seminary. His college conferred the honorary Doctor of Divinity degree upon him in 1959. The guest speaker has given leadership to the Presbytery of Wabash River as moderator -and as chairman of several committees. Dr. Walrond; in his more than eight years of service in Kokomo, has led in the building of a new church and served on various community committees. The Christian church choir, uij- der the direction of Phillip Martin, will present music, accompanied by Mrs. Merlin Harlow, church organist. The service is open to •the community.- Former Kempton Resident Dies Funeral services have been arranged for Charles. N. Clark, former operator of the Kempton elevator. The service will be at 10:30 a.m. Friday at Hunt Funeral home,' Crawfordsville, and burial will be at Mace beside his wife. After leaving the Kempton elevator, Cohee and Clark, he went to Yeoman and retired when he sold his business.. He was a former member of the Kempton Masonic lodge. • Surviving are a son, Lawrence Clark, of Indianapolis, one daughter, Helen Clark, of Bloomington, and two grandchildren. 1 PARKED CAR HIT Estimated damage of $25 was done Wednesday night to, a car parked behind St. John's .school. The car belonged to Claudette Walz, 21»Vi E. Adams street. It was struck in the rear sometime between 7:30 and 8 o'clock. The driver • of the .joifending vehicle made no report; PITTSBURGH (UPI) — Summit negotiators today began pulling together the loose ends of a new two-year basic steel contract —hailed by President Kennedy as non-inflationary — providing 430,000 workers improved . benefits but no immediate wage increase. The United Steelworkers Union's Executive Board, Wage Policy Committee and'company-level negotiating teams will meet here this weekend to approve; the agreement. Terms of the settlement were first reported Wednesday by United Press international only minutes after SW President David J. 'McDonald had summoned his top policy-makers into session. Viewed As Non-Inflationary In Washington, Kennedy was reported to have viewed the agreement as a : non-inflationary settlement that should preserve stable steel prices. Agreement at this early date— three months before the present contract expires at midnight June 30 — was exactly what the Kennedy administration wanted: It was under government urging that the negotiations got their.. earliest start in SW history and a- personal plea by Kennedy led to a resumption of bargaining aft-.^ er a temporary collapse earlier this month. The new agreement was understood to provide vacation, pension and job security benefits estimat-. ed to cost 10 cents an hour in the first year. No wage increase is included in the first 12 months of the pact but there is a provision for reopening talks on wages after one year. Steelworkers now . earn about $3.28 an hour. ' Increase Jobless Benefits .' The contract was reported to' contain an increase in supplemental unemployment benefits, longer vacations immediately and a new long-term vacation plan. The SW had been demanding a '13-week leave after 25 years service and the provisions agreed upon were said to be a compromise version of such a plan. Other provisions call for improved seniority and grievance procedures plus a stronger human relations research committee. This committee was instrumental in getting bargaining started long before formal negotiations began here Feb. 14. McDonald and R. Conrad Cooper, chief industry, bargainer, will resume their negotiations at 10 a.m. EST today. • nu$ foi OOVBMO* Nbton iUaa hla nomination papers In Loa Angelas to run for governor et California on the Republicanticks* ffahut Gov. Kdmund G. Brown. That'a assuming Nbton' wlna the' nomination In the June primary/ lUcsMng.tlki^ 8. Mite. Drainage Speaker Urges Maintenance Proper maintenance of open drains may increase their usefulness three or four times, Don Sisson of Purdue University's agricultural engineering department told the group at Wednesday's drainage meeting at the 4-H Community building. He added' that planning and maintenance efforts wouTu be cheaper than the cost of cleaning out drains. Sisson recommended a water con- servency district for the cleaning and maintenance of the Cicero creek .watershed. Cicero creek drains more than half of Tipton county acreage. A flood problem may arise, the speaker said, when three open, drains that empty into Cicero creek west of Tipton are cleaned, out. To meet that eventuality, the course of the creek from Tipton to Hamilton county should be corrected. • v Mr. Sisson stated that Tipton county is probably the only county in Indiana in which every acre of land has a.drainage assessment. EDWIN McNALLY DIES LAFAYETTE, Ind. (PI)—Edwin McNally, 66, 'Lafayette, retired mathematics professor at i Purdue University and former president of the Banbasol Co., Indianapolis,* died of a heart attack Wednesday while fishing at ReeHoot Lake, Tenn.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free