The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 10, 1945 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, December 10, 1945
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Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune Entered as Second Class Matter Oct. 4, 1895, at the Postoffice In Tipton, Ind., Under thft Act of Congress of March 3, 1879. Published Daily Except Sunday by Ramsay & O'Banion Telephones 67 and 68. Member International News Service. SUBSCRIPTION RATES. All Mail Subscriptions Payable in Advance By Carrier, in City, Per Week 15 Cents One Year, Tiplon and Adjacent Counties $5.00 Papers Mailed by Single Wrap, One Month . -75 Cents Community Housekeeping Americans Have Great Obligation In Reconstruction of Philippines (Editor's note: The terrific problem facing American and jwhere my father, Lucian Davis,! is now the mayor," .lim ex-' plained.. "I have done a lot of ! things, but I never intended to Tipton hus i-eason to consid- ci- iiscU fortunate, because of t>.o lor.s range p'.;i!:s for gooci c -0 !r.raiuiity housekeeping \vhic ;"i were c->;plaincd at Friday's cily coluTcil meeting. The biggest business in Tipton probably is the city's operation arid, like pny other successful business, it should have a wcll- iormcd blueprint for its future operation. Too often city development iias been hit. and miss and some strange developments have occurred the country over because of this lack of planning. Bui in Tiolon tliis is. not likely.' Planning, it was pointed ou'. at this meeting, is a continuing function and is both theoretical •and practical. It is ever-changing and suiTicicntly flexible to a'.lo'.v ncv.' factors lo have the proper consideartion. in the overall plan. Tnc clxy engineer is" io be congratulated on his excelcnt rc- por;.- bolh for its content and for the manner in wliich it was presented. The report showed "ihc result of many hours of study of tlie city's problems. It covered the development of water mains, sewers, power production and distribution facilities and street improvements. It showed the contemplated improvements as part of an orderly, useful pattern of changes The meeting had a second important purpose, also. For the first time, the city. oiTicials who have spent many hours solving city problems saw more thaii a handful of persons attend an open meeting and assume more completely their responsibilities as active citizens. Before the meeting, officials were i>essimistic because previous meetings had brouglit out perhaps a dozen persons. Four limes that number attended Friday's meeting because they \vere interested in finding out from the proper authorities tht type of: city they will live in tomorrow. \ The turnout had a heartening effect on city oflicials, and, as one councilman e;<pressed it: "I feel better about my job as city councilman now." Filipino leaders in the Philippines is described by Lee Van Atta, quantity io bring more than a ace International News Service correspondent, in another story in small fraction of peacetime his series on the east. Van Atta has just returned from a flying trade into Manila's busy port; trip to Tokyo, Manila and Australia. .in any event, such shipping] By LEE VAN ATT .4 [which might arrive under civil- International News Service Staff Correspondent. jian ownership would be con. New .York, Dec. 10. —(INS)— General of the Army Douglas stantly backlogged to make MacArthur staunchly believes American policies in the Philip- room for military vessels. In Hollywood By JOHN TODD International News .Service- Staff Correscondeni irom tne Spi Hollywood —(INS1 — Show-' 1942, when one day I happened jii^^nosal plant, ing that Hollywood's magic want to be working out in the Holly-! jiaggar told can strike in strange places, an wood gym. A man came up to rattlesnakes ex-divinitv student, an cx-hoof- mo nnrt-:niH -Vn,. r,„uy.t Reclaims Act be an actor. "I was an oil salesman Springfield. 111.. Dec. 10.— Shov/man Carl Hagaar indignantly reclaimed half his act from the Springfield garbage ex-divinity student, an cx-hoof-me and said 'You ought to be in er and an ex-oil salesman are; pictures.' He introduced me to playing stark dramatic roles in| an agent and the first thing I police the were his. boiv and that be had paid a small boy to care for and feed them. pines have proven the most successful of all social-political experiments beyond the continental limits of the United States. Anxious for Action With it all, through nearlji He feels keenly that no finer . ,„„ rr..-, .four years of war and Japanese testimony of Filipino aPPrecia-' f j\ ^j^^'^j^'^ the Filipino has tion could have been give than il „' 1',' " „7!:„,' "^"^"'^^ ^ov- ^ ^^^^ patient and good-humored. was the perforamnce of the Phil- ^''pS J""'^"!' • • ippincs, as a nation, during the l ^^^f^'l'^^i maneuvering is ram- ^J^„j. ^ ^ pant at a time when national .unity is essential. The oppos- Hefeels, equally strongly, that;ing parties led by'incumbenta it is up to the United States to president Sergio Osmena and the, provide economic support for; presidential contender, Manuel 1 , Philppine reconstruction in thcRoxas, are constantly at odds jNutt as civilian high commis- patient and good- Now he is anxious for decisive action. He still has confidence in and high. friendship for Ar- erica and Americans. But the. task of. MacArthur as military chief and Paul V. Mc- major rehabilitation months and years to come; that' gyen on the rehabilitation of Manila is policies as much an obligation of the | ReconstrucUon Is Slow H,r^?'ln^Z t^/r, .lon'^'^n^! Reconstruction of Manila has than thos^ But appreciative as the Fill-. „ buildings other may be, and liberal as' *" sioner during the months remaining before independence is granted next August will not be an easy one. Their administra- I tion of the Philippines during virt i tnose, montiis may well decide ;„ "u^l^ithe future of America's whole 1 political, economic and military lound Town with The Tribune FIFTY YEARS OF EXISTENCE for tile Pci-fccl Circle co'mpaii.v and its predecessors is described in •"'I'hc Magic Circle,'" company publigation.. \ B.ACK I.V ]Sf)5, Charles .V. Te«;-' tor. member of the family which still directs the Perfect Circle company, founded the Kailway Cycle ^lanufacturing company and openei] a plant at Hagrrs- town." - i THE PL.-V,\T v.as the outgrowth of a bicycle ^hat Mr. Teotor had • designed for his wife. TJic cycle attracted the attention of a railroad" official who v.'anicd a cycle useful to railroad men. It would be u.ied for railroad inspection and maintenance work. - ^ THE FIRST KAILKOAD CYCLE was built at Sew Ca;.tle in 1801 and was' successfully tested on the Pennsylvania railroad between New Castic :ind Ilagcrs- tov.n, a dist.inec of 11 miles. IN' 1902. THE NAME of t'.io! concern was changed to t'ne; Liphf Inspection Car compan.v; ;ind .soon a car a day was com- i:ig from the factory for track inspectors, lamp lighters and linemen. '^Thirty-eight countries purchased cars from the con>- pany. BY I9CS, THE CO.'MPANV was' manufaeturing inspection car.s, 'powered by gasoline engines butj the firm at the same time was' turning its attention to the au- Jomotjvc bu.sincss aa.i by 1907, the company had expanded lo . T point v.hcrc it was manufaclur- cylindcrs, pistons and rings for the Wyllis-Ovcrland. In 1914, (he company's name was changed to Tcetor-Hartlcy Motor company. iN ADDITION to manufacturing piston rings, the company made automobile engines but in 1913, it sold the engine business to the .'Vnsted Engineering company and the ring business was retained under the name of the Indiana Piston Ring company. L\ 192.?, PLAST FACILITIES in Ilagerstown were expanded and in 1024 the company began national advertising of its products tinder the trade name "Perfect Circle. The name became so popular that in 192G the company's name was changed to the Perfect Circle • company. '* ' * # TODAY THE PERFECT " CIRCLE company is the world's largest producer of piston ring.'i. The Tipton plant was acquired in 1928 from the General Piston Ring company, which was operated and owned by Daniel C. Tcetor. f * --^ • IN 1927 OPERATIONS were begun at New Castic and in 1932 in Toronto, Canada. The huge Richmond plant, which for a time threatened existence of the Tipton plant, began operation.^ in 1942. *T ? i FOR THE PAST FEW YEARS, piston rings have been produced at the rate of 90,000,000 annually. The concern has expanded steadily and has come a long way in its first 50 years. Tipton is fortunate to be one of its homes. pn.oa n.ci ue, anu i.uexm ^ ^ g i po ucai economic ana American Pohcies have been. „ government departments \ P''^'"'^^ ^^e far east, the warmth of FiUpmo-Amen- 1,,^^.^ reclaimed, traffic For the Philippines now, as congestion is unbelievably tight,|thcy were fiv'e, ten and fifteen sanitarj- conditions arc danger-i years ago, are the high-lighted ous in the extreme to national • t<=sting ground of occidental vs. oriental leadership. can relationships in the months ahead will be sorely pressed. Whole Life Chaotic The whole national life of th i health, and public utilities arc Philippines today is just as cha- I virtually nil. otic as it was before the Pacific | what is most depressing to the! Earlhaitt ColleOe victorj-; peace has brought no; nian in the street is the fact ' solution to the tremendous Hello and Goodbye adju-stment problems facing re-i the outlook for the. immediate'[^PP ^'CS fOV Family the .• future is no brighter. There { UfiHg f^y VcteVanS country. U; S. armed forces j still is no early end seen to the i and batteries of advisors still , acute food shortage much less dictate the daily routine of thejio the even more serious hous- country and the Philippines, in ; jpg shortage- peace, are still dedicating the Such progress as has been bulk of their efforts toward war- made has been directed entirely time enterprises. along military lines. Richmond, Ind., Dec. 10. — (INS)—An application for 24 family units for veterans has been approved for Earlham col- Construc- ' '^^e it was announced today by The average Filipino, while jtjon is principally warehouse President William C. Dennie. grateful for what already has ; storage space or troop billets, re-' Faced with the problem of come, cannot understand why construction has been mainly of , housing married ex-servicemen American help lias not been ! roads used bv militarv vehicles.' enrolled under the benefits of more plentiful nor why what! The Filipinos could Understand ; the GI bill of rights, Earlham help has come has had so little jthat policy in war; in peace, they , made application to the national favorable effect on the common ifgd provisions must be made ' housing authority for the sma'l citizen. jfor the civilian as wel as for temporary houses which are to Black markets still flourish at:the. garrison forces based in the'be erected on the campus, unprecedented prices. Many' Manila-Luzon area. ] Married ex - servicemen who items essential to everyday liv-i Recreation Unavailable.. : wished to ; enroll at Earlham ing are more costly now than | Recreation for the average i have been confronted with find: : i citizen is non-existent. Vast Ri-1 ing a place to live in an already ice cream with two rlices of jel- Stadium, sports center of overcrowded city, as well as the M-G-M's "Star From Heaven." They are Marshall Thompson, Wally Cassell and Jim Davis. Thompson is. the youngest. He's 20. He's six feet.two and weighs 160 pounds. "I was born in Peoria, 111., but I came out here with my parents. Dr. and Mrs. Laurence B. Thompson, when I was only a year old," Thompson explained. "I went to the Los Angeles schools and I planned to be a doctor when I entered Occidental college. My father is a dentist. After I got in college, I changed and took a divinity course. "About 18 months ago I was in a, school play and a Warner talent scout saw me. He had me take a test, but then they told me I was too tall and skinny to be an actor. Right after that M-G-M tested me and signed mo to a contract. "I have been in eight pictures." Wally Cassell is 28. He is five ..^^ feet, ten and weighs 158 pounds. World War II started. Anot: "I was born in Italy," he said, Smith. Paul, is classified 1-A. "but my parents brought me to — Brooklyn, where I grew up,' when I was a babe in arms. I' started dancing when I was a! kid, at little social clubs for any- \ ; thing I could pick up. In 1934 i I was learning an intricate dance {routine-to the tune of China-^ town, remember it? i Kid Was Terrific ; "The man who was teaching' me brought in a little 6-year- • old girl to show how the, finished ' i routine looked. This little kid was terrific. 1 knew I never could do the routine as well as she had. So I quit dancing and went on the stage. "I was in 20 plays. In 1942 I was playing in Los Angeles in "Music in My Ears.' Mickey Rooney saw me and came back stage. Through him I got a contract. "Of course, my army service interrupted my knew they were giving me a, mo ITALIAN WIVES TO test. My army service inter- JQ,;^ HU.SBANDS IN U. S. rupted my career, too, but I ^^^^ D^c. 10. — (INS)— A' have been in 20. pictures alto -i g^oup of 100 Italian wives of gether." American servicemen today Wally Cassell broke in here went ahead with preparations to and said: rejoin their husbands in the . "You might say, too." inter- United States after receiving an rupted Jim Davis," that Wally apostolic blessing from Pope Cassell is a poor man's John Pius. r Garfield." \ „ — Cassell came right back: * "And don't forget to tell them that Davis is a poor man's Jim Craig who is a poor man's Clark Gable." I Chicago, Dec. 10. — (INS) — ; S.'Sgt. Joe Smith—of the "fight- : ing Smiths'^'—came home from ; the Philippines, said hello and good-bye at the door to Brother Thomas, headed for induction. ' Thomas makes the si.xih Smith, all sons of a World War; I vet,:to go into the service since > Another' LOANS PEOPLE'S LOAN and CREDIT COMPANY Masonic Building Body and Fender REPAIRING Auto Painting — PHONE 651 — HINTON'S Body Shop 224 East Jefferson St. Mm Jim Davis is 30 and a magnificent figure of a man. He is six feet, four inches tall and weighs. 200 pounds. . "I was born in Dearborn, Mo..i ,coking at Life I am on ;i diet. And sit'.ee probably many thousands of'you are on a diet, ton. 1 hope you sympathize with me. .My wife told me that I v.a.- Kcfting very irritHbh-. s"-. I went to niy doctor, who took, my L)lood }irrssurc. looked at mv sto:r.a(:li imd ordered me to Iske off ten pounds within the next two v.-ccks. So I am on a diet. It is a diet recommended to mc by at least fourteen different p.ooplc. each of whom has his own theories and each of whom has told me that his or her particular diet !s entirely painless and Riiyr- anleed suetes.i- fiil. So now' I ail I • '^-i-n «irwi<-> iiungry while I am writing this. I woke up hun- ery this morning, I v/cnt to bed hungry last night—and I have gained two more pounds tlic last two days. * i . c First of all I cut down bread. And I love bread, par- i\cuhi)y will) a lot of buttei on it. When I told Ida Jor.n Kain, the,f;niicus dietician and a good friend of mine, about it, she was interrupted by the war. Look in Tribune Want Ads. _ _ _ ^ _ •--^ screen C3i 'cci' ly roll, two cups of coffee with' the Philippines, is under U. S. | necessity of paying a rent v/hich j but I've been iri 23 pictures " cream and sugar and .n lot of ^^J' control; a handful of would enable them to live with- •• bread and butter. movie houses, not more than , in the $75 montlily substistcnce I hadn't been with him at the ar<= opt^n: n° cars are allowance granted by the gov- dim^en but trw" hi dJscribS --'^'^^'^ for travel; bus lines ernment. • the meal to me'it mu..=t have ^"^^ i Earlham's peacetime cnroll- bcen the epitome of pleasure to ,^'e'\ P""^, Prohibit attendance ^.^nt averages 500. The col- him "'S*"' ""^ civilian res- ^^^^-^ administrative officers ex- So, I am sure, when his heart •'''T'i?e"^'irem"ndous amount of ' ?,f eavc'out he -vas still la <:tinti that' V., fu T,I i- ' fi^'ed for the next two to three rnderfuf iohsfer' dit^land ^TnS^r fr ^t^'pZi S ^^^^^ death came to him among his ^TsoSei has'g?ven^^^^^ memories of ice cream and jelly ^pi„o a .^vholc new economic r""- I yard, stick; thsre will no longer * * 'be satisfaction with the peon But if you want to live you'd wage scale which characterized better watch your diet. I shall Philippines pre-war labor, be glad to give you mine, as- Shipping for inter-island much as I hate it. is mot yet available in sufficient "Prompt Optical Repairs" DR. V. M; SEARS 210 E. Jeffeffrson St. Phone 110 Lin-X Self-Polishing Wax Does the Work While You Admire the Finish SERVICE MOTOR CO. SOUTH OF POSTOFFICE Now Showing—"POPEYE KNOWS WHAT'S COOKIN'.'" Tomorrow—"FOOD FOR SCRATCH!" By ERICH BRANDEIS threw up her Iiands and .said: •For heaven"s sake, cut out the bread and cat as little butter us\ you can." .So f.-,r brcakfa.st thi .s morning 1 had two spoons of apple sauce, two slices of rye toast and a cup of coffee with no sugar or cream. For dinner last evening l.had ;i .slice of chicken, coiled, three stewed figs, a few bites of squash and a cup of coffee. For luncheon toda.v I am going to have a green salad, a raw apple and a Qup of black coffee, t * * . But, all joking aside, my blood pressure has gone down.and my wife tells me I am much more cheerful and agreeable already, although I have to live this rnonli ^llike life for at. least an- oti-.er twelve days. Frankly, I don't l .H -Iieve very mucli .in these forced diets. luit I do tiiink that .-i large niimb.-r of moderns artually cnt themselves into their graves. But what are you going to do when you really like to cat and when eating is as much pleasure to .some as a concert or a moving picture is to others".' Only the other day a friend of mine had a heart attack and died. The whole thing was over in a minute and he never kncwj what liit him. An hour before lie died he had a big dish of onion soup wilii grated cheese; a coIoF,.sal helpin'^ of lobster a la Newburg with French fried potatoes, a dish of WANTED! DEAD STOCK REMOVEI^t Tipton Phone 94 WS PAY PaOHX CHAHCB9 John WacSstel Co. See your Farm Bureau Co-op Serviceman 'BRIGK BRADFORD-And SOOONfeSS. MISS PPESTON, YOU GAVE US A SCARE WE THOUGHT MOU OEftO OR ADRISOMBJOF THE UPUNDER6.' [he Queen of Nighi YOU WERE BOTH WRONG AND RIGHT, LON- AND IF .IT UAON'T BEEN FQt? BRICI^ HERE - By WILLIAM RIH and CLARENCE GRAY ! MYPATHERi I'M^ORRY-IFOSfeOT- BRICK. THIS IS LON l<HNO, DAD'S NO. I MINE MAN AMD- ^'

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