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Harrisonburg Daily News Record Newspaper Archive: March 26, 1962 - Page 1

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Publication: Harrisonburg Daily News Record

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   Harrisonburg Daily News Record (Newspaper) - March 26, 1962, Harrisonburg, Virginia                                Y/eaiher h Brief Cloudy And Cool (ror Details 8e� Page f) Vol.65. No. 146 Aaioclated Press FMtuM & Photolax Seryle* HEART or SHENANDOAH VALLEY OF VIRGINIA Harrisonburg, Virginia, Monday, March 26, 1962 ftBad Th Want Ads Find Many Things You Want And Need For Buslneis OHle* � N�w� D�parlmtnt-        434-7346 Advancing Of Poultry Goal Here New Plans At Fair Grounds Annual Meet Advancing the poultry industry, in this Shenandoah Valley area will be the theme of the annual Rockingham iMirl-Wintcr Poultry Meeting at the Fair Grounds Thursday, at 9:50 a. m. A committee representing various segments of the poultry industry have given considerable study to plans which will be presented at the meeting, This annual meeting is sponsored by the Rockingham Poultry Committee and its members urge the attendance of all producers, as \\'ell as business and professional men and bankers. $50,000,000 Industry The overall poultry industry in Rockingham County, with all of its branches and allied operations, amounts to $50 million annually, the committee found after a thorough survey last year. The agriculture committee of the Harrisonburg - Rockingham Chamber of Commerce has had some plans outlined to it by leading poultrymen who are looking to the future of the industry here. The Chamber of Commerce is joining with the industiy itself in urging a large attendance of businessmen and others who benefit from poultry impact on the economy here. Pringic First Speaker Entertainment features of the day include the award of several hundred dollars in prizes and the famed Chicken-que at noon. Vic Pringle, general manager of the Rockingham Poultry Marketing Cooperative, will be the opening speaker at the Fair Grounds. His topic will be "Area Opportunities." One of the features of the plans being discussed is to increase efficiency of Rockingham poultry-men so that they can supply enough broilers to keep the processing plants and the feed mills operating at capacity. Improved housing for poultry is one of the key features of this program. That aspect will be discussed by Tom Reese, Ralston Purina Co., St. Louis. His topic will be "Will Improved Housing Pay?" New Farm Bill Aired For those who wish further information on the proposed new national farm legislation, which would permit marketing orders for turkeys and bi-oilers, there will be an explanation by Kenneth Naden, secretary of the National Council of I^arm Cooperatives, Washington. He will speak at 1:30. Mr. Naden was chosen by tlie poultry committee because he will give a factual outline of the national plan. He will neither favor nor oppose the plan, a spokesman said. The Chamber's agriculture committee, of which Mr. Prii^e is chairman, is working on proposals which will inform both the public and the poultrymen as to the . (Continued on Page 2 Col. 1) . Institute For Lawyers Here Wednesday A one-day continuing legal education institute on creditors' rights and remedies will be presented in the community room of the Rockingham National Bank building on Wednesday, starting at 10:00 a. m,, it was announced here yesterday. Thomas J. Wilson, president of the Harrisonburg - Rockingham Bar Association said that the institute is being presented in cooperation with the Joint Comrait-loe on Continuing Legal Education of the Virginia State Bar and The Virginia State Bar Association. He said that many attorneys from throughout this section of the Shenandoah Valley are expected to attend. The institute, one of a .series being presented in several places throughout the state, is particularly designed to fill the need of the lawyer in general practice who, from time to time, becomes (Continued on Pago 10 Col. 1) Five C�nlt NO-IT CAN'T BE!'-Brownie, one of 8 six-week-old puppies belonging to Ncal Good, of 3X3 South Lll)prly Street, seems startled as he comes upon blooming crocuses in a yard at 805 South High Street, puzzled to know if this really is a sign that Spring has at long last arrived here in the Shenandoah Valley. (News-Record Photo) PLAQUB PUNNBD Dayton Will Greet Jackson's Remarch DAYTON-Tills community will pay tribute to a Union officer from Ohio's 116th Regiment here on Saturday, May 12, when the Stonewall Jackson Re-Marchors are scheduled to pass through town. Mayor J. 0. Metis said Sunday that a plaque in memory of Lt. Circle Tour Comes To End At Kernstown WINCHESTER-The first Civil War Circle Tour, directed by Dab-ney W. Walts, chairman of llie Shenandoai) Valley Civil War Centennial commiltce, came to a close Sunday afternoon with a bus trip over the Kernstown battlefield, the site of the only battle lost by Gen. Slonewall Jack.son, Luncheon was enjoyed in a nearby inn where Loui.s Barton, local historian, gave a description of the battle and the troop movements. Uniformed members of Co. K, 5th Virginia Infantry, of Winchester, attended the luncheon and tour. Ray Eugene Bowers conducted the party over the battlefield. Others Join Tour A number of members of the Winchester Civil War Commission and the Richmond and Washington Civil War Round Tables, were also in attendance, Tlie group, which started from Harrisonburg Friday, al.so inchided officials of the Virginia Civil War Commission and Mayor and Mrs. Frank C, Switzer, of Ilarrisonbui'g. Kernstown is considered by many as the start of the famed Valley campaign which was climaxed by victories at Cross Keys and Port Republic. Those two Rockingham baltleficlds were visited on the first day of the tour. The Circle Tour parly, after a night at Harpers Ferry, Saturday (Continued on Page 10 Col. 1) Col. Thomas C. Wilde, commanding officer of the 116th Ohio Regiment, will be erected at the corner of Mill and Main Streets and unveiled on May 12. William E. Bryan, a member of the committee planning the local observance that day, noted that Lt. Col. Wilde was ordered, in October of 1864 by Gen. Sheridan to burn the tcrwn of- Dayton and everything within a five-mile radius of the town. Moved to Hills The old men, women and children had been removed from the town to the hills west of Dayton and Gen. Sheridan gave orders that the town was to be burned at noon. According to Virgil Carrington Jones in his book, "Grey Ghosts and Rebel Raiders" the officer notified Gen. Sheridan, by messenger, tliat he wa.s refusing to carry out the order. Mr. Jones noted lliat "Gen. Sheridan read Col, Wilde's reply to his message ordering that Dayton be burned, cussed, then read it again, and cussed some more." Later Gen. Sheridan issued an order coiin-lermanding his original order to burn the town. Committee members said Saturday that they will begin at once soliciting business places here to raise funds to stage the observance on May 12. Ray llottle had been named chairman of the committee which will solicit funds to carry out the observance, purchase and erection of the plaque and other activities for the day. Persons who wish to make in-(Continued on Page 2 Col. 4) London Guard Dogs Escape, Bite Several LONDON (AP)-A pack of Do-bcrmann piiischer guard dogs escaped from a truck in West London Saturday night and attacked people in Die street. Three children, three women and a man were treated c-l a hospital. Some of the ehildro.i had serious bites on arms and legs. Police rounded up the pack. UNIT ORGANIZED CD Fall-Out Shelter Survey At Madison VALLEY DEATHS Elliott Vanhorn Bauserman, 64, of Woodstock. William Clarence Shlflet, 72, of Rt. I, iSwope. Evan Perry Mallow, 8�. of Kline. W. Va. L. F. Kennedy, 57, of Montc- ZUIIIil. William Conrad Long, 55, of Swift Kim. A survey of ljuildings at Madison College to determine their suitability for use as fall-out shelters will be comi)leted this week. The survey, done in rcsix)nse to a request by l^r. (1. Tyler Miller, president of Madison College, to the Stale office of Civil Dofcn.se, involves the evaluation of some 33 limestone buildings on the campus. The majority of U>e campus buildings, most of program, was begun last November. Dr. William Mengebier, professor of Biology, and Dr, John C. Wells, professor of Physics, have been appointed by Miller as co-chairmen of a Madison College faculty-administration Civil Defence committee. Rockingham County Civil De-fi'iise Coordinator Joe W. Miller is expecting an early report on Frondlzi Is Asked To Resign Argentine Navy Says Resignation Only Answer To Crisis BUENOS AIRES (AP)-Tho Navy publicly called on President Arturo Frondizi Sunday night to resign immediately as the best solution to Argentina's worst political-military crisis in seven years. Then Army Gen. Pedro Aram-buru, venerated leader called out of retirement in an attempt to mediate the crisis, told the 21 million Argentines they face the peril of civil war if the crisis is nut solved quickly. He urged j national effort to save the situation and called on opposing forces to end their strife. Provisional President Aramburu, who played a key role in ousting Peron in J95.5, served as provisional president until Frondizi was elected three years later. The navy demands and Aram-buru's warning came after Fron-dizi, fighting desperately to save his four-year regime, patched together a new cabinet he hoped would satisfy his foes. But his efforts appeared to be to no avail. His opponents insisted anew that his resignation is the only way to end the crisis resulting from last week's landslide election victoiies by followers of exiled dictator Juan D. Peron. Official Communique The navy, .spearheading the opposition, made its declaration against Frondizi m an official communique. Frondizi has fledged that nothing will make lim quit. The communique was issued shortly before Aramburu went on radio and television and warned in a 15-minute speech that "the republic is in danger . . . and many fear all is lost." As ArambiUTJ spoke, security units reinforced strategic points in this capital city in an obvious move to safeguard against disorders. Calling on the country to support his mediation efforts, Aramburu said, "This is the last chance to achieve a fundamental solution." He urgca all opposing factions to forget their grievances and' unite in seeking a solution. To  Report  Again The general said he was continuing his work and would report to the nation again before Monday midnight. A Frondizi aide said the new cabinet will be sworn in Monday at Casa Rosada, the executive house. The eight-man cabinet includes three members of Frondizi's intransigent Radical party, two Christian Democrats and two independents. The political affiliation of the eighth member was not disclosed. While the nation's military leaders conferred during the day, Frondizi met with politicians and retired military figures, apparently to round out the cabinet. Pedestrian Is Killed At Grottoes French, OAS Battle ForControl Of Oran SUPPLY LINE IN ALGIERS-A long line of Europeans pass supplies by hand along Algiers street Sunday with the supplies eventually going to inhabitants of besieged Bab El Cued sector of the city. The rightist stronghold has been en- circled by French government troops with orders from President Dc Gaulle to smash the European secret army revolt. (AP Wircphoto via radio from Algiers) TO KEEP LINES OPEN Rusk, Gromyko Will Meet To Discuss Deadlock On Berlin By TOM OCHILTREE GENEVA (AP)-U.S. Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei \. Gromyko will meet privately Monday to keep open the lines of negotiations on Die stalemated Berlin pi'oblcni. Tlieir afternoon discussions will take place in the country house atmosphere of the Soviet villa on the outskirts of Geneva prior to Rusk's planned departure for Washington Tuesday. Each minister will be accompanied by three experts. Final Opportunity Rusk thus will have a final op- THREE CREWMEN HURT Indonesians Bomb Dutch Navy Vessel HOLLANDIA, West New Guinea (AP)-The Dutch navy announced thai three crewmen wei'c injured Sunday in an Indonesian air attack 01/ a small navy vessel off the extreme western tip of West New Guinea. which   have thick walls, are. believed to lie I'"- buildings in the county suit-suitable for u.se as lal!-out siiel-! able for fall-out shelters. He said tei's. However, no spccifii; leconi-' tht; engineers who made the sur-niendations will oe made by Uu'; vcy will make a preliminary le-, engineers, information on tlu;; port and then the data will be Mrs. Margaret May Berry. 69, buildings will  be  forwarded  to' processed at national CD head- I'Uray. ytate and National Civil Defense ! quarters. Miss Louise Frances Blair, 75, authorities for evaluation thiouglil .Mr. .Miller said the engineers of Kdinburg. electronic computers. i told him they fomid more build- Herbert Franklin Gray, 82, of -fhc Madison College Civil De-! ing.s in Hockinghani which may Stanley. i fense proyrain, which is coordi- qualify tiian he has found in many (For Details See Page 10)     i nated wilii liie State and County. oilier counties. GROTTOES - Cecil E. McCarthy, 61, Negro, of Grottoes, was fatally injured here about 7:40 p. m. Sunday when struck by an automobile near the southern town limits. Town officer E. 0. Peed who investigated the accident said that McCarthy was apparently instantly killed when struck on U, S. Route 340. The investigating officer said that McCarthy was attempting to cross Route 340 from the west side to the east side of the highway when he was struck. Officers identified the driver of the auto which struck McCarthy as John Theodore Rowe, 38, of Swope, Va. The Grottoes town officer said the investigation of the accident continues. Mr. McCarthy, a farm laborer, worked for H. T. Acker, south of Grottoes. He was born here on March 6, lilOO and spent most of his life in this community. Mr. McCarthy is survived by his wife, Mrs. Josephine Jones McCarthy; four sons, James Edward McCarthy, of Washington; Stanley R. .McCarthy and Donald R. McCarthy, of Grottoes; William M. McCarthy, of Waynesboro; three daughters. Airs. Fred Mountury, (tontinueil on Page 10 Col. 1) CLOSED JUE8DAY Due to Ihe death oi Mr. Robert Slolt chairman ol (ho board, Ihe Tristato Electric Supply Co., Inc., N. Liberty St, will be closed Tuesday.....Itc MOVING -^FHOMTHE'NATIONAt Bank Bldg., to Medical Ait� Bldg. 1031 S. Main, Dr. Richard H. Smith TURKEY i FOWL WANTED B. r. Early, B'way. Phoat 896-1191 Fia. Gunmen Get $88,000 In Robbery JAKSONVIIJ.K, V\n. (AP^- Two gunmen lujacod .'in armored car carrying receipts from a dog j track early Siuiday, signaled ac-coni|jlie(\s following in a car by honking llie horn, then escaped with nine bags containing $l!f!,269 in cash and chocks. Till' young |.;unmeii, unma.sked, wearing short-sleeved while shirts anrl dark trousers, boimd the driver of the armored car and the guard with adhesive tape and left them in tlie back of their truck. FIJI   agents   joijiinl   city   and county   officers  in   a   massive (Continiu'd on Page 10 Col. h) GETS ALA. VOTES A navy spokesman said a bomb from one of the attacking Indonesian airplanes was a near miss. The Dutch vessel with six men aboard remained afloat. The ship was a landing craft personnel regional-LCPR-making a routine patrol near the island of Gog in the Radja Ampat archipelago. The spokesman said probably only one of the Indonesian planes dropped bombs. He called it a "sudden attack without any reason." At the Hague, the Dutch government expressed indignation over what it called the unprovoked Indonesian attack. A spokesman said the Dutch cabinet wlU meet .shortly to consider the incident and its bearing on current talks with Indonesia aimed at settling the West New Guinea dispute. On Small Island The Dutch ship was in Ihe bay of the small island of Gag, which (Continued on Page 10 CoJ, 7) portunity in the context of the current scries of Geneva talks to review with Gromyko not only the Berlin problem but also East-West conflicts involved in general disarmament and nuclear test ban ncgoiiations. The American secretary will be accompanied by special assistant Charles E, Bohlen, Assistant Secretary of State Foy D. Koliler and .Ambassador to Moscow Llewellyn Thompson. Kohler met for two hours Sunday with the Soviet Union's Vladimir S. Semyenov to lay the groundwork for Rusk and Gromyko. The diplomatic maneuvering on Berlin took place as the 17-nation disarmament conference entered (he third week of its negotiations. The delegates were deadlocked on major issues confronting Ihcin but far from downhearted. Many See Chance Many professed to see a chance for attaining positive arms control measures. They conceded, however, that even first steps, largely involving pledges, might t.'ike months, while sweeping measures to eradicate the world's arms race could require years of exjiert study and conference bargaining. There was even some thought that the present conference-with the hoped for addition of France- might continue its work on a permanent basis. The delegations would be led by men of ambassadorial rank, with foreign ministers and even heads of government showing up periodically when critical issues were involved. Under Rusk's leadership the U.S. delegation is following a policy of patient diplomacy on 1.5er-lin, general disarmament and suspension of nuclear weapons tests. RuralRhythmCampaignGimmick MONTGOMEKV, Ala. 'AP' -There's a run on guitars and fiddles in Alabama these days- the candidates are out campaign-iijg agahi. Rural riiythm-and other gimmicks-have become an jilmost indispensable part of the business of getting voles 'for the past decade and a half. And it sure isn't any less true this year. Almo.sl without exception, the candidates for governor are using something besides their knowledge of governmental problems to draw the crowds. From the standpoint of volume, former Gov. James E. Folsom, running for the May 1 Democratic nominatiiMi tor an unprecedented third term, outdoes 'eni all. He sings, lus pretty wife joins in with a solo, too, and sometimes the colorful (i-fool-U candidate takes out his false teeth. Can you think of a better way to gel a laugh? Folsom, who started tlie iiiusic-with-your-politics trend when he was elected the first time in 1946, still has some of his original string-band musicians witli him. Rivals Musical Less playful Init just as musical aie rival candidates Eugene Connor, Ryan deGraffenried, MacDonald Gallion and George Wallace. They, too, travel with mountain music, all or part of the time. Gallion carries around a closed- circuit television network-so the voters can see themselves shaking hands with the attorney general. Dr. Preston Farish, who gave up a job as a space scientist at Redstone Arsenal to make the race for governor, luus a dummy missile on top of his car. Real 'Payload' When he stojis, the gadget rises to an upright posilion, red lights flash-and the gooti peoiile are invited to contribute lo help pay campaign expenses, Farish calls it the "payload." Folsom also solicits funds from his audiences, using a "ham sack -you j)ut in the liain and we'll grind it up and you'll gel the gravy." European Exiremlsfs Warned By MICHAEL GOLDSMITH ALGIERS, Algeria (AP) -French troops and Secret Army Organization extremists fought Sunday for control of Oran in a savage battle that lasted into the night. The French government warned Algeria's rebcllioius Europeans to accspt peace with the Moslems or face the opposition of the entire world. Infuriated European settler.s, desperately opposing Algerian dopendcnce, 'olocked off midtown Oran-Algeria's second city-with makeshift barricades and defied French military police with a hail of bullets from rifles, pistols and submachine guns. Flares Again The fighting died down, hut flared again after two French planes made !ow passes over the area, firing hursts from hca\y machine guns. The French moved army tanks and halftracks near the center of (he city. Tracer Lul-lels crisscrossea the night sky as lroop.s and gendai'mes raided buildings in the lOuropcan sector. The secret army first said it was pulling its commandos back lo avoid conflict with French draftees, but then the shooting continued. Oran is a major secret army stronghold. At one point in the day's figlil-ing secret army commandos sought to block B convoy of tanks with parked cars. The lead tank set one of the cars afire, then rolled over a small French car, criLshing it. One Dead, 18 Hurt Officials saiJ French forces had suffered one gendarme killed and 18 other trooper.s wounded, including three draftees. Initial reports on the secret army losses listed one dead and 20 severely wounded. An unknown ninnbcr of other civilians were admitted to private clinics for treatment. Authorities .said more than ROO persons have been arrested in Algiers' rebellious Bab el Oued European quarter, scene of a fierce uprising last v,eek fn defiance'of the cease-fire agreement between France and the nationalist rebels. The whole quarter remained scaled off by moi-e than 20,000 troops. But terrorists struck elsewhere in the city, and nine Moslems were reported killed and eight others wounded in various incidents. Swiss Sea, Air Explorer Piccard Dies LAUSANNE, Switzerland (AP) -Prof. Auguste Piccard, first to soar into the stratosphere and first^ to plumb the great ocean depths, died Sunday of a heart attack. lie was 78. In a balloon gondola of his own design, he had soared more than 10 miles upward. And in a steel ball he and his .son fashioned he had gone down two miles beneath the sea. Active to the last and appearing to bo in good heallh, he was at work on a new diving ship with his son Jacques when death struck. The Swiss .scientist began research work with balloons in tho li)20s, studying CMsmic rays, the mysterious high-energy rays from space. He made 13 ballixm ascensions before 1927. In that year, at the request of Albert Einstein, he made a balloon ascen.sion of more than two miles and confirmed some aspects of the famed German scientist's theory of relativity. An inventor as well as a scientist, Piccard maiie hi-> own pressurized aluminum gondola for his first challenge of the stratosphere in 1931. That ascent reached 52,0(W feet, a height never approached previously by man. I HAVE MOVED MY OFFICE TO The Medical Aits Bldg., 1031 South Maii\ Street, HoUen G. Helbeit. MD. MON. NIGHT AU YOU CAN EAt Fried Chicken, $1.29. Howard Joha-on, US II South. Harrisonbiug. "Aaron Slick Fwm PilStin Ctlck" Spolsvvood P.T.A. play. Spotawood And. Mar.  30-31.  8  p.m.  49c-99�   

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