The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 30, 1962 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Tipton, Indiana
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Friday, March 30, 1962
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HAROLD J. BURTON ARCHIVES ASSISTANT INDIANA STATE LI3RA| INDI-PAPOLI3, INDIA Cloudy this morning. Portly cloudy this afternoon and tonight.. Much coo lor today and tonight. Cloudy and cool Saturday. High today 40 to 47. Low tonight low 30s. High Saturday 42 to 47. ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, INS AT POSTOFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA VOL. 67. NO. 153 TIPTON (IND.) DAILY TRIBUNE, FRIDAY, MARCH 30. 1962 5 CENTS PER COPY, 30 CENTS PER WEEK VIOLINIST IS DEAD MUNTIE. Ind. (UPI)—Dr. Sidney J. Tretick, 39. professor of violin at Bail State Teachers College and concertmasler of the Muntie Symphony Orchestra, died Thursday in an Indianapolis hospital. Tretick was a nationally recognized violinist, a child prodigy who began lessons at the age of 3. ARGENTINA INSTALLS NEW PRESIDENT REFUGEES DISCUSSED INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The Indiana Council of Churches, Jewish and Roman Catholic organizations and civic groups are sponsoring a stale conference here next Tuesday on new homes for homeless refugees and American immigration policies. The primary concern is 100.000 Cuban refugees now in Florida. 1ST MPATI MEMBER LAFAYETTE, ind. (UPD—The M 4 P. G 5 Program on Airborne Television Instruction announced today that the first school to sign up as a member is Kelleys Island. Ohio, located on an island in Lake Erie between . Toledo and Cleveland. The 12-grade school lias only 25 pupils. DIES OF BURNS ROOKVILLE, Ind. (UPI) Johanna Sue Smith, 2. '.Mecca, badly burned March 6 in a fire at the traier home of her parents, the Robert Smiths, died Thursday in an Indianapolis hospital. The child's clothing caught fire from a gas stove when she climbed on a chair to get candy from the top of a refrigerator. U.S. On Spot Over Nuclear Testing INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Merriman Smith, White House correspondent for United Press International, said today that .the American people should be prepared for a "tremendous world "outcry'.' when the United States resumes atmospheric nuclear testing. Smith spoke at the Hoosier State Press Association's 28th annual convention. "It is the nature of a great many people in the world today, largely due to fear or ignorance, to accept something from the Soviets without much complaint but to. scream bloody murder to us for doing, essentially the same thing," Smith said. "When we resume testing this is going to produce a tremendous world outcry against the United States. The people should be prepared for this." "If atmospheric testing is necessary. President Kennedy has to undertake it with no thought whatever of a world popularity contest. We are not considering test resumption as a matter of making friends. It is being done because our military people and scientists feel that the Russian atomic progress has been such that we must resort to testing to prevent a situation developing whereby the Soviets have the balance of thermonuclear power we now have." Smith said Kennedy "reluctantly seems to have come to almost the same idea that Dwight D. Eisenhower had, that if there is much of a chance to ease the cold war tension, the United States can do business only with one man, and that's Khrushchev." "In the wake of the Geneva nuclear test ban talks, Kennedy finds himself in an unfortunately classic position. The British prime minister, facing elections in his own country, feels the need for a summit meeting to demonstrate his active role in world affairs. "Khrushchev likes doing business this way because a summit demonstrates to his own people and his own officials that he pretty well brought it about as a peace gesture. President DeGaulle of France does not like the idea. He's seen too many of these and virtually . nothing comes out of them to benefit,France. Terrorists Kill Nine Moslems In New Rioting ALGIERS, Algeria (UPI)—Terrorists killed nine Moslems a"nd wounded 12 today in new.violence that followed a night of bombing in Algiers. Gunmen of the outlawed secret army organization (OAS) ranged into the Moslem areas of the city and carried.out their attacks. One European also was wounded. Between dusk Thursday and dawn today, 22 plastic bombs shattered areas in the Moslem sectors of Ihe city, wounding six more persons. In addition, six mortar bombs were exploded in the gardens of the summer palace on the heights of Algiers. In the European working class quarter of Bab-El-Oued, a center of OAS extremist support, troops cordoned off one section for two hours while they carried out new searches for terrorists. In Oran, police said they had picked up about 70 different weapons some ammunition and Molotov cocktail bombs. Europeans in the city of Phil- ippeyille extended a general strike indefinitely today in protest over the inclusion of Deputy Mayor Philippe Roth in the provisional government that is to rule Algeria for the next six months. The strike in the city of 60,000 persons began Thursday night. All European shops were shut,.the port immobilized . and gas and electricity cut. Government services functioned on a greatly reduced basis. • . In the port city of Bone, ban- MAX MICHEL IS EAGLE SCOUT A Max Michel is shown receiving his Eagle Scout award from his mother, Mrs. Horace Michel, while his father and Scoutmaster Joe VanHorn witness the ceremony which took'place at Kemp -Methodist church on Thursday evening (Tribune Photo-Engraving). Youth Center Closed Friday Evening Only Because of two conflicting events, the Tipton Youth Center will not be open Friday night. The second performance of the concert at the high school, "Miracles of Melody," will be given and there is a party scheduled at the junior high school. "The center will be open as usual from 7 to 10 p.m. Satiirday^njght. NEW SHERIFF CAR The new patrol car of the sheriff's department was placed in serv- dits said to be connected with the : ice Friday. The department main OAS escaped with nearly $500,000 j tains two cars, and replaces them in two daylight hold-ups. I on alternate years. ALGERIANS HIT THE DUSTf-Civllians In Algiers' Bab-el-Oued quarter slam down to escape French troops' bullets which •Hilled some 60 of them anchwounded 200 more as .the French ,,dajnped down against the OAS. , {Radiophatoa) Troop 91 Holds Court of Honor Max Michel, son of Mr. and Mrs., Horace Michel, was promoted to Eagle Scout in a Court of Honor before members and guests of Tipton Troop 91 last evening. Michel's award was one of 17 con-: i terred -to members of the trodf during the ceremonies. Accompanying that degree-were citations in farm arrangement, farm records, home repair, sheep farming, animal industry and emergency service. Others receiving honors during the program included Leslie Rood,; Star .Rank, hiking, home repair, cooking, canoeing, dog, care; Jerry Pennock, Star Bank, archery, woodworking, , rowing, painting, wood carving and personal fitness; iMark Seeger, fishing and cooking; David Harper, nature, forestry, woodworking; Jim Short, cooking and stamp collecting; Phil Roude•bush, scholarship,, reading, public health, dog care, nature, cooking and stamp collecting; Lester Rood; Star Rank, safety, reading, fishing, camping, dog care, art, hiking and archery; Jimmy Dane, First Class; Ricky Balser, Tender 1 foot, Second Class, First Class; Frank Fritsch, S.tar Rank, home repairs; Fred Tolle, Second Class, First Class, coin collecting; Larry Illges, Second Class, First Class; Mike Jung, Second Class; Mike Hughes, Tenderfoot; Joseph Powell, Tenderfoot; Stephen Zell, Tenderfoot. The troop is headed by Scoutmaster Joe VanHorn and assistants Alva Rood, Tom Balser and Max Illges. Millionaire Jailed By TERRY YOUNG United Press International PECOS, Tex. (UPI)-^Bjnie Sol Estes, who parlayed a Christmas gift lamb into a multi-million-dollar agricultural empire, was jailed Thursday night when he could not post a $500,000 bond on federal fraud charge. Three associates, arrested' at Amarlllo and Lubbock, were" jailed on the same charge. Their bonds,-which none bad posted early today, were set at $250,000 each. ' ! Estes, 37, was arrested at his extravagant home shortly after he flew back to Pecos from a three- day meeting in Dallas with representatives of 12 finance companies. These companies hold an estimated $22 million worth ot> chattel mortgages signed by west Texas farmers for anhydrous ammonia fertilizer tanks sold by Estes and his associates. The government charged that Estes, Coleman. QifcSpadden, 47, Hereford, Tex., and Harold Orr and Rual Alexander, Amarillo, Tex., conspired to transport an altered, forced or falsely made chattel mortgage from Hudspeth County in west Texas to Los An- (CwiHnut«t «n iMfjt a) Mrs. Card well Is School Secretary By JUDY VORIS Mrs. Gretchen Cardwell has worked, in the Windfall school office for the last two years. She resides near Windfall with her husband. They have two children, Roger and Nancy, and two grandchildren, f Before : starting work at the school, Mrs. Cardwell w&s employed at the Union State bank and the Tipton Furniture company. She is a member of Windfall Christian church and several church related organizations and two bridge clubs. Mrs. Robert Hundley has been chosen teacher of. the week. She teaches home economics, health and physical education as well as sponsoring the Pep club and Future Homemakers of America. A resident of Kokomo, she has two children. Brad, three and Lori, one. She was graduated from Ball State Teachers college, and is now working on her Master's degree. Mrs. Hundley was elected to the Home Economics honorary. Phi Upsilon Omicron. The Future Homemakers of America are. selling candy mints as a money making project. All Sunshine society members are urged to pay their dues before April 1. Remember, no dues—no report card! Curtisville Piioils Tour ; Court House Friday Thirty-eight pupils of the third and fourth and the fifth and sixth grades of Curtisville school, in charge of their teachers, Mrs. Ethel Galapoo and Mrs. Flora J. Dickover, viewed the museum exhibits in the court house ' Friday morning. " The. group also visited the various offices in the court house. MOTORIST CHARGED John Leonard Mickelson, 47, 1407 E. .Mulberry, Kokomo, was charged with speeding on State Road 31 near the Sharpsville road Thursday. He is to appear in city court, April 6. ' "No registration plate" on his car was charged to Dennis Leroy Keesling, 18, 1638 E. 18th street, Anderson, arrested on SR 19 three miles -south of Tipton. His court appearance was set for April 20. PI CHARGED Charged with public intoxication, James Harvey Kirk, 5204 Wea Drive, Kokomo, was placed in jail at 2:45 a .m. Friday. He Was apprehended near the Perfect Circle plant. The city patrolman's report stated there was a half-pint whisky bottle in Kirk 's auto, with the contents three-fourths consumed. DEMOCRAT CANDIDATES INVITED TO APRIL 9 MEET All Democrat candidates, who have filed for the Hay primary, are invited to a meeting on April 9 at the Farm Bureau hall. G u e s t speakers wiH be senatorial candidates Mayor Charles Boswell, of Indianapolis, and Birch Baby of Terre Haute. Heavy Rush of Candidates File On Final Day Thirty valid and previously unreported declarations of primary candidates concluded the month- long series of filings Thursday. A thirty-first application, in which a declarer listed an incorrect precinct, may be approved, as the declared gave his correct address. There - was one withdrawal on each .ticket. Lowell H. Kinder, 222 Mill street. Republican, withdrew as candidate for Cicero township justice of the peace, and M. Ray Cox, 403 N. Main, Democrat, withdrew as candidate for precinct committeeman. Four, possibly five, valid declarations were- mailed. One application, postmarked 4 a.m. March 30, was discarded as being four hours late. It was from a Democrat city resident who wished to run for Cicero. township; trustee.. The declaration temporarily- in question was filed by Democrat Tucker Maxey for precinct committeeman. Tucker lives in Cicero precinct three,- but wrote precinct two on his'declaration. Twenty-one Democrats filed 22 declarations. H, Joseph Eastman, Sharpsville, Liberty precinct two, filed for precinct committeeman and for county councilman from the fourth district. . Nine other Democrats filed for precinct committeeman. They were A. J. Bear, 225 Mill street, Cicero 4; Mrs. Carol Friend, 456 Green street, Cicero 1; Herbert Off, RR 2, Tipton, Liberty 2; Jean A. Horton, 518 Oak, Cicero 3; Richard Barney Brankle, Windfall, Wildcat 4; Carl Shuck, RR 1, Sharpsville, Liberty 1; Giles- Bud Burns, Windfall, Wildcat 2; Clare Barnes, Windfall. Wildcat 1, and Orville Whitehead, RR 2, Sharpsville, Liberty 3. Five-Democrats filed for delegate to the state convention. These were Clarence S. Jarvis,- 911 N. East street; Kenneth W. Achen-bach, 117 Third street; Frank Re- cobs, 1207 N. Main; Oliver D- Wheatley, 308 Kentucky aye., and Garland Maddox, 443 Columbia avenue. Four Democrats sought county council posts. They were R. A. Cardwell, 410 E. Washington, at- large; George W. Schmitt, RR 5, Tipton, at-large; Lex A. Tucker. 323 W. Jefferson, at-large, and James R. Harlow, RR 3, Tipton, third district. Robert E. Dickover, 222 S. East street, Cicero precinct four, Democrat, filed for advisory board. Arthur Davenport, RR , Sharpsville, Prairie precinct' two, filed as a Democrat for trustee of Prairie' township. Four of the eight Republicans in " (Continued on pag* 4) Generals Opposed To Military Coup Reported Arrested Dr. Lee Norvelle To Address Indiana Alumni of County Dr. Lee R. Norvelle, long time head of the Speech Department of Indiana University, will be the principal speaker at a dinner of local alumni scheduled for 6:30 P.M. at the Lutheran School on Thursday, April 5th. Under the title, "Here Comes the Showboat," Dr.. Norvelle will teU about the acquisition hi 1960 by Indiana University-of the his toric "Majestic," the last remaining showboat in.America, and its subsequent adventures under his guidance. The "Majestic" carries a,sum mer stock company of dramatic students who present plays in the river towns of Indiana and Ken tucky, Dr. Norvelle will be accompanied by William Rinne of the Alumni Office of Indiana University. The dinner is being arranged by the Tipton County committee for recruitment of superior students Co-chairmen of the committee are Mr. and Mrs. Frederick K. Surber. Members of the committee are Maude Welsh, Robert Cox Richard Regnier, Mr. and Mrs James 'Francis, Mr. and Mrs. C. L. O'Banion, and Mr. and (Mrs. Walter Moore. Letters have been sent to all known alumni of I.U. in Tipton County. Any alumnus not notified should make a reservation with a member of the committee by Tuesday, April 3rd. Frondixl arrives at Government House, last, day In of flee. rroadlsl sapportensorg*'forward, at Government Boose, ARGENTINA'S Praaident Artunr Prondls) was under military arrest and taken to confinement In a naval prison on Martin Garcia bland m tha River Plate estuary a few hours after those photos ware made m Buenos Aires. It left'the nation temporarily without a chlaf. ' (Badiofkotoi) By DAVID F. BELNAP United Press International BUENOS AIRES (UPI) — Four generals who held high posts under President Arturo Frondizi were under arrest early today, apparently because they opposed the coup that dusted Frondizi in favor of Jose M. Guido. A war ministry announcement identified the prisoners as former War Secretary Rosendo Fraga; his undersecretary. Carlos Peralta; former 1st Division commander Edgar Landa and Maj. Gen. Juan C. Cordini. Unofficial sources said eight other generals also had been arrested, but the report could not be confirmed immediately. No reason was given for the arrests, but observers assumed that the generals had differed in some degrees -with the architects of Thursday's, military coup. Guido, who ironed out his differences with armed forces leaders at an all-night conference which ended early. today; was to be formally installed as provisional president at noon.. He spent the night in Casa Rosada. the Argentine "White House," where the inaugural ceremonies will be held! JSuido, as Senate president pro tern, was first, in line' for the presidency -because Argentina has no vice president. He was sworn, in Thursday by the supreme court, but military leaders protested that the action was premature. There was no official announcement on the decisions made at the conference which reconciled the armed forces to Guido"s inauguration, but it was reported that he: —Signed a pledge, that his government would outlaw- Peron- ism in Argentina. —Promised to continue federal control of the five ^provinces where Peronist election victories were nullified by ' the Frondizi regime. Unconfirmed reports said the Guido government probably will take over the other five provinces that elected Peronist governors March 18. —Guaranteed' revision of the Frondizi-fostered "law of professional associations." which strengthened the Peronist position among Argentina's' unions. The' provisional president also was believed to have discussed the formation of a new government with the armed forces chiefs. Governors or ex-governors of 14 provinces assailed the ouster of Frondizi early today . and announced that they would work to secure his release and return to power. Frondizi. was confined by the military on Martin Garcia Island. Academy Observes Humpty Dumpty Day Honoring Eggs In accordance with a request of the United States Department of Agriculture that area-wide promotion be given to promoting use of eggs in the March School Lunch menu, the Saint Joseph Academy used a novel and attractive means of following out the government suggestion. 'Friday. March 30, the Dining Hall in the. Students' department was decorated in keeping with the Humpty-Dumpty Day celebration and the 1 u n c h was served by student waitresses wearing unique and cleverly decorated head bands and aprons. An original poster, was on display at the Zehner Shoe Store and the students submitted original poems. HUMPTY-DUMPTY Humpty Dumpty made a phone call, Humpty Dumpty dialed to all. All the world's children, the women and men, Need Humpty Dumpty on menu again. Humpty Dumpty, puddin' and pie! Every egg recipe! Delirious—Oh My! * ' ' < ;V:: " . Call Humpty Dumpty and. make (Continued on Page t)

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