The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 13, 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, April 13, 1962
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Page 1
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HAROLD J A;i--nl'*'£3 A o 313 7 A. Hi JIAI'i'A? JLI3, Lis:;A:n • Mostly cloudy tonight with few snow flurries and colder. Saturday partly cloudy and a little warmer. High today 40 to 44. Low tonight 27 to 32. High Saturday 47 to S3. ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, IMS AT POSTOFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA VOL. 67, NO. 165 TIPTON (IND.) DAILY TRIBUNE, FRIDAY, APRIL 13, 1962 5 CENTS PER COPY, 30 CENTS PER WEEK Palm Sunday Service Announced At Christian Church Members and friends of the West Street Christian church will observe Palm Sunday with their traditional "Procession of the Palms" service at the 10:30 a.m. worship hour. Recalling the entry of Christ into Jerusalem, where he spent the week of his death and resurrection, more than 225 children from the nursery through the sixth grade will join the sanctuary choir in procession. The sanctuary choir, under the direction of Philip Martina -ill present the .worship anthem, "The Palms,*' by T*aure. Rev. Norval B. Lyon will speak briefly on the topic,' "The Royalty of Jesus." This*, is -also the service when children from the pastor's class make their confession of faith in preparation for Christian baptism on Easter- Sunday. Church school will be conducted at the usual hour of 9:30 a.m. Classes and departments are striving to reach : an • Easier attendance goal of 637.' Musical Comedy at Academy Sunday , "Eeriy-Meeny-Miney-Mo," a modern musical comedy in three acts, will be presented in St. Catherine's •Hall, St. Joseph's Academy, at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon. This will be a joint production of the senior class and the Choramarians. The play has a summer garden setting, involves romance, and fea- Uires a dress rehearsal of a Chi. nose operetta. The cast includes: Patricia Hawkins — Virginia Lee, a senior in Miss Grundy's school. . i Janice Taylor 1 — Mercedes Penn, a fun-loving junior. ^Martina Ripberger — Elizabeth Rannel, Virginia's chum. Judith Tolle — Madge Cross, Miss '. Grundy's pet. Therese St. Clair—Isabel Arms, who likes to make up songs. Mary Barr—Miss Grundy, an aristocrat. Mary Ryan — Colored boy-of-all work at the school. Sheila Ryan — Bob, Virginia's heart interest. Gloria Mason — .Mrs. Lair, Bob's mother. • Manica Dailey "— Maid. Second Running Of Senior Play Tonight Tonight's cast will be partially new, but the same hilarity and high-jinks will prevail as Tipton high school seniors present the second performance . of the James Thurber comedy, "The Male Animal." Thursday night's initial production, compsling with cookery and Lincoln school's spring program,was "well attended and received enthusiastic response. Roger Coy starred Thursday as Professor Tommy Turner, and will have the same role tonight. Also renewing will be Vince Hellman, Jim Kinder., Charles Richards, Dan Shaw. LeAnna Hart, Jim barman, Jim Hoover and Tired Good. Sharon Warfel will replace Nancy Weger as Electa, Judy Powell will play, Ellen instead of Rosie Speer, Betty Biltz will handle the role of Patricia instead of Brenda Grimme, and Lee Anne Foster will succeed Ann Compton as Myrtle. TRIBUNE COOKING SCHOOL ENDS TODAY All Class Party Saturday at High School By BONNIE DEAN The All Class party will be held on Saturday, April 14. This party is for member sof all the classes, of the school. Senior Class officers for next year are: Don Havens, president; Elroy Schulenburg, vice-president; Larry Vandiver, secretary; and Bill Gossard, .treasurer. Spring vacation will begin Friday after dismissal and will continue until April 23. Plans are being made by the choral department.for their spring program.. This year's program is entitled "The Roaring Twenties." ' On Wednesday, Mr. Craig from Delco-Remy At Anderson, spoke to the T.H.S. boys about the qualifications necessary for admittance to General Motors Institute. On April 4 the Sunshine Society held a Cosmetics Party in the cafeteria. Mrs. Ross-and Miss-'Scott showed the girls the proper use of makeup. Select Representatives • Selections have been made for Hoosier Girls' and'Boys' State. The girls are: Andy Barrum, Sandy Durham, Nancy Pore, Claudia Sur- iber, and Carol UMerjback. The boys are: Bill Gossard, Don Havens, and Don Lankford. Alternates are: Linda Evans, Helen Goad, Cheryl Wilson, Dianne Engleman, Carol Fuller, Mike Regnier, Carl Weger, and Bob Grayson. Congratulations to the Sophs on eir "Beatnik Twist" dance on April 7. It was quite a success. ... The-high school welcomes Lynda Burton to the halls of T.H.S. Miss Burton has been student teaching in Mr. Miller's government and economic classes for about three weeks. Annual staff for next year is: Editor, Carol Ann Utterback; Senior Editor, Andy Barrum; Asst. Senior Editor, Nancy Pore; Copy Editor, Claudia Surber; Asst. Copy Editor, Elroy Schulenburg; Activities Editor; Dianne Engleman; Asst. Activties Editor, • Linda Evans; Faculty Editor, Sandy Durham; Underclass Edfitor, Diane Schulenburg; Asst. Underclass Editor, Diane Gunkel; Sales Manager, Bob Grayson; Asst. Sales Manager, Helen Goad; Treasurer, Sally Hamblen; Business Manager, Don Havens; Advertising Editor, Carol Fuller; Art Editors, Martha Sweet and John Wright; Sports Editor, Carl Weger; and' Photographer, John Lane. Firemen Make Early Run To Atlanta Neighborhood Flying fragments from a trash fire ignited the top^of a shade tree on the George Fishvogt property. RR 1, Atlanta, and brought a call to Tipton firemen at 3:30 a.m. Friday. The' fire was put out, and prevented from spreading to a nearby tool shed. Signup Saturday The second sign-up for Little League players, and the first for minor and peeswee leagers (boys aged 5V4 to 8) -will be held from one to two p.m. Saturday afternoon on the first floor of the court house, in the G.A.R., or Social Security and ISES room. The first sign-up last Saturday (had a good response. A parent is asked to accompany would-be leaguer players. Auditors at Court House Two representatives of the State Board of Accounts, Emerson Martin and Sam Oates, arrived at the Tipton County court house Friday to begin the task of auditing the county's books, both at the court house and at Memorial Hospital. Their work here may last several months. State auditors worked here recently from June to November. Public Invited To Quiz Mayor COOKING SCHOOL DEMONSTRATION is given photo she is preparing chocolate icing. (TRIBUNE by Home Economist Susan Lowe. In the above Photo Engraving). Lincoln School Has Excellent Recipe For Entertainment While cooking school days are on, note this sure-fire recipe in the field of entertainment: our children in a school musical play. The recipe was (demonstrated Thursday night at Lincoln school. The menu card read "Season of Happiness," but it might have been "Showcase for Parents.''^ A good'recipe begins' w|th a su-. perior chef. In this case, itie master chef Alan Gray M. Campbell, •created. a tuneful, witty allegory geared to the talents of a - youUiful cast. Supervisory, chefs were music instructor Mrs. Howard Swaim, art instructor -IMrs. Ray Webster, and pianist Mrs. Don Burket. They gave the production the beauty of color, the rhythm of pace, and just the right touches of spice. The ingredients were scores fof livey kids, poised and polished, doing their bits with, gusto and aplomb. The ingredients, were well- washed, scrubbed, neatly arranged, appropriately dressed, and displayed on a table (stage) setting adroitly designed. The speakers and soloists all could be heard, and showed much ability. In the music department, voices' were assisted -by triangles, tambourines, and musical blocks. Not all 'the guests could be seated. It was a feast to the kings' and queens' taste. Re-Organization Information Information pertaining to school reorganization will be discussed at a meeting at New Lancaster school at 8 p.m. Tuesday. All Madison township residents are. urged to attend. - Atlanta Resident Stricken Thursday James A. Rice, 78, of Atlanta route 2, died suddenly Thursday at his home of a heart attack on the anniversary of .his birth. Services will be conducted at 2 p.m. Sunday from the Robert Chapel Church with Rev. Margarita Bush officiating and burial will be in the Robert Chapel cemetery. Friends imay call after 7 p.m. today at the ShaffeE^jjere on May 27, •and Crowmer Funeral Home in Atlanta. - The son of Nathaniel and Mary Jane (Roberts), he was born April 12, 1884 at Atlanta route 2. He was unmarried and had been a farmer all his 'life. He returned to the Atlanta community 31 years ago after a 20 year absence. . Survivors include a brother, Ira Rice, and a sister, Mrs. L. Gillam, Atlanta route 2, and several nieces •and nephews. Rev. Shockney Is New Minister of East Union Church Rev. James Shockney, who will graduate th^s spring fir-jn Johnson Bible college, Kimberlin Heights, Tenn., has been called as a full time minister to serve the congregation of East Union I Christian church. He will begin /his : duties Do you have .any ideas lor community 'betterment?; Do you have any questions you would like to ask regarding planning for THpi.on's future? Have you any questions to ask regarding school consolidation? ' All residents of the Tipton..area will have an opportunity to have their questions asked and answered by Tipton Mayor TTed Surber over tiie radio next Wednesday, April 18, when the. Mayor appears on -the "Your Mayor Speaks" program over radio station WOWO, Fort Wayne from 8:30 to 8:50 p.m. The first ten minutes of his -appearance will hear a discussion by the Mayor on the problems and or plans he has for the community. During, that time; several telephone lines will be kept open at City Hall where 'listeners may.call in their questions toy dialing OS 5-2152. At the same time another telephone wil be kept open relaying those questions directly to the radio station where they will be handed to Mayor Surber for a reply over the -air waves. Mayor Suitber invites'residents of the community to participate in this program and assurse that he wil be happy' to answer to the best of his ability, all their questions. Junior High Band Receives. High Honor in State Contest The Tipton. junior high school band was awarded the highest honor any band could receive in a state contest on Saturday at Lafayette, setting-a high precedent for future bands to follow. Entering its first state contest, the band received a superior rating. The group was also highly complimented by other band directors. A plaque was presented to the band and individual members presented medals. The seventh and eighth grade band is made up of 56 members, under the direction of Stanley Good. . The public will have an opportunity to hear the band in a concert on 'May 18. NEWEST BRIDE AT COOKING SCHOOL, Mrs. EL wyn Schulenburg, it recipient of a corsage from James Francis, during last ntghf* wall attended opening session of the 7th' annuel Cooking School, sponsored by the Tribune. (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving.) • The minister, his .wife, aid their son, David, come from FoVt Wayne. He has attended Fort Wayne Bible college and has served four and one-half years as a minister to a country church outside Fort Wayne. He was also assistant minister to First Christian church in that city. David will be a sophomore in 'high school next year. Serving on the pulpit committee for.the church the last several months have been Earl Spurgeon, Lee Egler, Harry Hinkle, Fred Miller, Miss Alberta Garst, Mrs. Lora Burton, Mrs. Ray Cummins and Mrs. Robert Calyin. Rev. Raymond O'Haver, of.Pitts- boro, who has been, conducting services at the church the last several "weeks, will continue to do so until Rev. Shockney' assumes His duties.! , Bail was set at $2,000 Thursday for James Hubbard defendant in three state cases, the most serious charging second degree murder. In other Tipton circuit court action Thursday, Judge Everett N. Lucas was requested to qualify in tb~ cai^'nf Thomas M^gers (bnf) John W. Magers) vs. the trustees of Elwood lodge 368, BPOE. Each of the parties had struck the name iij -«f..^ judge. By agreement, support of $40 weekly to the plaintiff was set up in theoase of Dorothy Clark vs. Arthur W. Clark. The name of Otto Breitwieser, deceased, was stricken from the jury list,, and (Mabel Lankford' was excused because of age and infirmities. The county clerk was directed to issue a venire for the remaining 38 furors to appear at 9 a.m.: April 16 to foe examined in the case of Ingrain vs./Mickle pending in the court. Petition for filial settlement was 'granted in the estate of Walter M\ Seery. Hearing was set for May 10 on petition to settle the estate of Lewis Paul West. Current reports of Farmers Loan and Trust as trustee of the Estella H. Grishaw estate and guardian of Mary Cathryn Duncan were approved, and the trusts ordered continued. • The Citizens National Bank was granted permission to expend funds in the trusteeship of Junes Edward Abendroth. • Inventory. and appraisal w « r e filed in the estate of Wyatt Shuck. Petition was granted cb-admiaistra» tors Wyatt C. Vandevcnder and Virginia Newcora to eeU real estate. : " Monday Services For County Willis Powell, 75, Frankfort, a native of Tipton county, died at 12:10 this morning at his home. Services will be held at 1 2-p.m. -Monday from the Emanuel Lutheran church of Arcadia. Friends may call tomorrow at the Goodwin Funeral Home in Frankfort. The deceased was born March 26, 1887 in Tipton county. Survivors include his wife, Ida, two daughters, Mrs. Carl Walz of Arcadia, and Mrs. Gavrel Kakasuleff of Atlanta; a son, Hershel Powell of Tipton; a brother Walter Powell; seven grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Town Marshal Resigns • Atlanta Town Marshal S.W. Donaldson, has submitted his resignation from <that position effective Sunday. April 15, it has.been announced by Atlanta Clerk-Treasurer Leon Jackson. The Atlanta Board of Trustees is now accepting applications for the position of Town Marshal and anyone interested in this position is requested to direct inouiries /or an- piicatkms to the clerk treasurer ursaays wards Goldsmith Church Plans Week of Lenten Services : Rev. Dwight Gamble A unified pre-Easter service will be conducted Sunday night at Tetersburg Christian church at 7:30 p.m." Rev. Dwight Gamble, pastor of Goldsmith Methodjst church will "bring the message. His-subject will toe - "Who Us This Jesus." A special number will-also be featured." ^ A week of Lenten services will follow at the GoWsnvith church be ginning each evening'at 7:30 p.m. A coffee hour and panel discussion wili< follow the message. On Monday evening, Rev. Gamble will speak on "The Creator, God;" Tuesday, "What Is Man;" Wednesday, "Why Man Is Sinful;" Thursday, "What Must Man Do To Be Saved;'iKriday,. a film, "The Day. Christ Died." The services win. dose with, a -candlelight com m union, service. Paster .Sunday sunrise service will be conducted at 7 p.m. with the- special 'service receiving 30 pieces of silver offering. The.an­ nual Easter breakfast will follow in* the church dining, room, with the Wesley Sunday school class in charge. The Methodist Youth 'Fellowship will arrange decorations.: Sunday school will follow the breakfast ahd a playlet and short program will Ibe presented. Arrangements for a new Sunday, school class for young people are beine completed for Easter Sunday morning. Federal Grand Jury To Probe Steel Hike By WILLIAM J. EATON United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)—A federal grand jury will investigate 'the new steel price' increases to determine whether they involved criminal violations of the antitrust laws. . AJty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy, who ordered the grand jury action, I said Thursday night the government also was studying whether to start civil antitrust proceedings to "break up" U. S, Steel Corp., the nation's biggest steel maker. The federal grand jury, sitting in New York City,'was expected to begin its investigation promptly., A U.S. Steel attorney said a subpoena already, had been served on the /firm. Kennedy told a group of foreign professors at the Justice 'Department that the government's fight against the $6-a-ton price increases boiled down to two issues. "One is whether the steel companies got together and agreed to raise prices,?• he.said. "If they did, that would-be.•. violation>of the law and-they'would be subject to criminal penalties. "The second question is whether one company, iiwntly 1L& Stoel, so dominates' the industry that it contrail' price* and should' be broken up." - Would Face Fines If {convicted" on criminal antitrust charges, the steel companies would face fines of up to $50,000 for each offense. Convicted officials could be sentenced to one year in prison and fined $50,000. The government would,have to file '* separate civil suit under the Sherman antiturst * law if it should decide to try to break up U. S. Ste°l. his woxM not involve any .punitive penalties. Both the civil and criminal actions are permitted under the Sherman law. A criminal suit presumably would be aimed at punishment for past acts, while a civil, suit would ibe directed at future ooerations of the industry. /The New York grand jury inquiry was authorized by Kennedy, within" 4* hours: after UJ5. Steel Announced the increase. By Thursday night, seven of the nation's 10 other big companies ' had .announced similar price increases. Of the "big 11" firms, only Great, Laker, Colorado Fuel & Iron and Allegheny' Ludlum had not followed the pattern set by U.$. Steel. U. S. Steal .board Chairman Rc-ger^M.Blough, in a news conference rebuttal to President Kennedy's scathing attack on the industry, said Thursday that the price increase would stand. (Cowttawad aw »f \\ An opportunity to learn many new appetising recipes with, which to entice their families and a chance to win one of the many prizes drew <a capacity crowd of approximately 375 persons to the Cooking School sponsored by The Tribune at St. John's school. Thursday evening. Displays featuring the latest in furniture and appliances for the home bad 'been set up for women attending the seventh annual .event. A. coffee break provided a chance for the crowd to visit the exhibits.. _ Bake sales by home economies' classes of Tipton 'high school and St. Joseph's academy provided an opportunity for the homemakers to take home a favorite pie or • cake or delicious cookies or rolls for their families. \ : Modern Kitchen Working in a modern kitchen with backdrop of cabinets suppied by TJpDonLumber company and equipped with appliances from Young's Furniture, Wiseman's Sales and Service, Tidier Electric, and Service. Motor company; Miss Susan .Lowe, home econmoist, prepared a variety of foods which were later ^warded as prizes. A special mirror above the table where she prepared the food enabled the audience to see the easy preparations. Assisting Miss Lowe were Mrs. Rueben Fakes and Mrs. Clyde Overly. Among the first prizes • were a birthday cake from Junction Grocery and corsages from Tipton •Greenhouse. Mrs; Orville Whitehead, whose birthday is-today, received the cake, land the corsages were awarded to Mrs. Elwyn Schulenburg, the newest bride, and to the oldest person attending, Mrs. Emma Wilsoh, 83. '•« $10 Award A check for $10 will go to Liberty Belles Home Demonstration club for having the largest' percentage of its members present. This award is made annually at both cooking school sessions by The Tribune. -Winning foods prepared during the school were Irene- WeSburn, glazed chicken; Mrs. Orville Whitehead lemon 'meringue pie; Mrs. D: L. Hoover, Swedish, tea ring; Julia M: Cain, butterscotch cake: Mrs. Wayne Graham, rump roast: beef;' Mrs. Eva Hurd, angel food cake with chocolate. Five pound bags of Gold Medal flour were presented to Mesdames Nina Henry, Philip V. Nichols. Larry - Shupperd, Miss Mayme Reed, Mesdames .Ralph Curry.. Jr., Ernie Moon, Mae Edwards, Phyllis- Likens, Robert Graham, Zonda M. .Tebbe. Bags of groceries wer awarded to Marquita Park, Lela Barr, Joan Kirby, . Sister M. Rosaria, Mrs. Gilbert Hellmann, Mary Jane Bryan, Blanche Anderson, Susan Beard,' Eva Lilly, while cartons of Pepsi went to Eva M. Braley, (Continued on page 4) A. S. Harrison, 89 Succumbs Toddy , A. S. (Snyder) Harrison, 89, of 125 N. Conde, succumbed at 5 a.-m. . today at 'his home after a five year illness. Services will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday from- the Leatherman-Morris Funeral Home with burial in Union Chapel Cemetery. Friends may call after 7 p.m. at the funeral home.. ,Tl»e deceased was. born August 10, 1872 in Hamilton county, son of Simion and Elizabeth (OlveyV Harrison. He was married June 15, 1900 in Carmel, to the former Etta M. Eller, and after early residence in Hamilton county the couple moved to Tipton county in 1927. For the last eight years'they nave resided in Tipton. He was a member of the East Union Christian Church and a retired farmer of the East Union area. Survivors ncude the wife; three sons, D. Glenwood Harrison of IndtanapoUs; Ed and Ad L. Harrison of Tipton; two daughters, Mrs. George Ogle near Sheridan and Mrs. Kenneth Roberts of Indianapolis; two brothers,. Gus Harrison of Tipton and Ben Harrison « Nob- lesviOe; a sister, Mr. Ed Donnelly of Indianapolis and a cranddaugb- itrt

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