The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 8, 1964 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, October 8, 1964
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Page 8
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PAGE 8 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Thursday, Oct. 8,1964 Mob Reporting Bad Taste On Part Of Press WASHINGTON (UPI) — A Rhode .Island newspaper editor believes the press must learn to cover the news with • the "dignity appropriate for an enterprise protected by the Constitution." John C. Quinn, managing edi- • tor of the Evening Bulletin of •Providence, made the statement Wednesday during a panel discussion on the problems of "Massive Coverage" at the annual conference of United Press International Editors andV Publishers. • Others participating in. the discussion were Alfred Friendly, managing editor of the Washington Post; Arthur R. Bertelson, managing editor of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch; Eugene Patterson, editor of the.Atlanta MOOSE DANCE "ROYAL KNIGHTS" Dick Leslie-Director Saturday Night October 10th, 1964 Constitution, and William T. Rives, assistant managing ed* tor of the Dallas News. Quinn said the public is disenchanted with "mob reporting" and "sheer bad taste" on the part of hordes of reporters, photographers and television cameramen who swamp a news event rather than cover it. Must Mind Manners "The press must pay more attention to mind its own manners," he said. "Sure, the news must be covered ... but' this can and must be done with dignity appropriate for an enterprise covered by the Constitution." . Patterson suggested that one answer lies in "intelligent pooling." He said the press must make known to public authorities its willingness to accept pool coverage arrangements in situations where they are clearly necessary to avoid mob scenes. Local newspaper editors should take the lead in offering professional advice to public authorities' on arranging pool coverage, Patterson said, just as doctors might accept as an ethical responsibility advising on questions of public* health. Friendly, who heads a special committee of the American Society of- Newspaper .Editors looking into mass coverage problems, said the press must be reasonable about accepting pooling and other legitimate restrictions on mass coverage. It f also must be sure that the pub- I lie knows that it is being rea- ! sonable, he said. | Performing Public Service I "If we are performing a public' service, it must be seen to be that, rather than appearing to be precisely the opposite," he said. Friendly said reporters and news photographers have improved their conduct in recent years. He said the "chief offenders" today are "our elec- STAUBACH. IS OUT ANNAPOLIS, •• Md. {UPI)-^ Navy quarterback .Roger Staubach definitely will be * absent from the helm when the Middies face Georgia, Tech' Satyr day' night ' ' ' The 1963 Heisman Trophy winner, who has been hobbled by a contusion of the Achilles tendon since the season opener against "Penn State, will remain at the academy while his teammates travel to Jacksonville, Fla., for the football game.' FACES TRAFFIC CHARGE Charles-E. Ralston, 22, of In dianapolis, is slated to appear in Tipton City Court October. 24 to answer a speeding charge. Ralston was arrested by State Police on U. S.:31, XVi miles south of S. R. ^September 26. He is charged with driving 85 m.p.h. in a 65 m.p.h. zone. C0MPT0N & SON HARDWARE "Across From The Post Office" Concentrated Heat where you want it!,. PORTABLE • Thermostat Controlled • Foil Circulated ELECTRIC HEATER Delivers Instant Heat! Upset cut-off safety • feature. Child-safe grill $19.95 Mfg. Suggested Retail Price Our NEW LOW ... 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Beef Curry Deluxe '. 2 pounds boneless beef, cut into 1-inch cubes • 3 tablespoons flour 2 teaspoons salt — : Vi teaspoon pepper 3 tablespoons lard or drippings 1 bay leaf ' 1 teaspoon curry powder 3 whole cloves 2 teaspoons sugar 1 large onion, thinly sliced .' 1 garlic clove 1 cup water 3 large tart apples (approximately 1 pound), cut into eights, seeds removed 1 cup raisins Cooked rice, if desired. Mix flour,. sait and pepper. Dredge .meat in seasoned flour. Brown meat in lard or drippings. Pour off drippings. Add bay leaf, curry powder, cloves, sugar,' onion, garlic and water. Cover tightly and cook slowly 2 hours: Discard bay leaf, cloves and garb'c- Add apple wedges and raisins and continue cooking 45 minutes. Serve beef curry over cooked rice, if desired. S servings. ironic brethren." He voiced hope that "they also will grow up into better manners." . Rives recounted his newspaper's grim experiences with the horde of domestic and foreign press representatives who poured into Dallas last November following President John F. Kennedy's assassination. He said' 'the Dallas News tried to be ' hospitable to the visiting press, but found its files being raided, its photographs stolen and its facilities abused. Should Not Hesitate Bertelson joined in deploring excesses, but said the press should not hesitate to engage in "massive reporting" in the sense of pouring manpower into a truly saturation coverage of a major news event. The trick is not to abandon the tool, but to use it "discriminatingly," he said.- Earl J. Johnson, editor of UPI, told the editors earlier that it is often better to let a good general reporter take the time to make himself a quali-. fied specialist in some particular field than to hire a' special-. 1st in that field and try4o make a reporter out of him. The two-day conference, attended by 500 editors and publishers from all parts of the nation, ended Wednesday night with a banquet. The speaker A report on the engineer's find^ was Lyle C. Wilson, UPI vice ings will be presented to tlje. president and Washington man- Tipton Common Council at its ager, retired. meeting next Monday night. Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: John Wise, Tipton; Christi Bordonna, Noblesville; James Poney, Elwood; Georgia Clifford, Arcadia; Olan Cummins, Chesterfield; Elizabeth Stafford, Arcadia. DISMISSALS: Sherry Head, S h a r p s v i 11 e; Patty Sears, Sharpsville; Marietta Hatfield, Tipton; Rebecca* Moon, Hemlock; Carolyn Woodard, Sharpsville; Kim Kaiser, Tipton; Wendell Bolton, Arcadia;' Sharon Smith, Tipton; Bernadette Rash, Tipton; Jerry Morris, Atlanta; Patricia Woods, Tipton. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Rash, Jr., Tipton, girl, 12:07 a.m., October 3. New Products (Continued from page 3) For minor repairs, around the house—cracked plaster on walls or ceiling, resurfacing, weathered and rotted window sills, waterproofing and sealing wood doors, repairing weathered and split joints in sidings, waterproofing chimney caps and open mortar joints, for seams, broken solder joints, holes and rusted areas in gutters, for sealing cracks in foundations and joints between building and slab — a new Heavy-bodied pigmented material that dries to a pliable, flexible coating. Used with a glass fabric webbing, the", material'^requires no professional experience for successful application. Inside Indiana (Continued from page 1) "As sure as I am talking to you, Lyndon Johnson will be the next President of the United States," Branigin said. Branigin devoted most of his speech to an attack on the voting record and philosophy of Goldwater whom he called a "harbinger of discord and destruction." Hartke told an audience at Concordia College in Fort Wayne that Indiana is fast becoming the educational hub of the Midwest with a record 120,000 students enrolled in Hoosier colleges and universities this year. "To accommodate the ever- increasing number of students, 1 am pleased to have helped with more than 36 college housing loans totaling more than $50 million," Hartke said. "These new buildings now accommodate more than 12,000 students in Indiana colleges and universities." j TwoSeamen Burn To Death DETROIT (UPI) — Two seamen were burned to death early today and three others injured when a multiple ' alarm fire broke out in the crew's quarters of a German freighter berthed here. -. '- , , .'The fire broke out on board the. Erato, a steel, freighter, of the Hycar Line of Hamburg, Germany, at 12:23 a.m. EST. A second alarm was turned in shortly afterward. More than 60 men and 18 pieces of equipment battled the flames and heavy smoke for almost an hour before bringing it under control. The identity of the victims was withheld pending notification of next of kin. • The Erato was berthed at the Detroit harbor terminals on the city's west side. The fire on the 200-foot ship attracted a huge crowd of onlookers to .the foot of Clark St. as heavy J . 1 „ iIwl •»............ black smoke poured from the! e xecuVor7"schedule and stern - I affidavit for inheritance tax pur- A watchman on the Ambassa^^^,. med and referred to the dor Bridge said he saw a "lot iTipton County Assessor, as in- Court Action Evelyn Cunningham vs. Jack D. Cunningham: Complaint for divorce. Cause ordered dismissed. In the matter of the estate of Rose Hull; Martha H. Conley and Lottie .Meyer,,Co-adminis­ tratrices': Co - administratrices' final account'- and petition to settle and.allow account, to determine heirship and for authority to (distribute ; estate field; Hearing set for 9 a.m., October 30. In the matter of the estate of Marie Gunn Spencer; Citizens National Bank, executor: Executor's petition to sell estate filed and approved. Report of sale of real estate filed and approved. Deed examined and approved. Affidavit of the death of Samuel Myers filed. Schedule and affidavit for inheritance tax purposes filed and referred to the Tipton County Assessor, as inheritance tax appraiser, for report In the matter of the estate of Rose Frazier; Citizens National his Engineer (Continued from .page 1) NEW 1965 from world famous TYPING BENEFITS SCHOOL KIDS The child who types homework becomes more proficient in reading, language and arithmetic reasoning, the findings of a one-year study held among seventh grade pupils in Middletown; Ohio, indicate. The study .conducted by Dr. Robert K. Johnson, director of of sm'oke and fire" on the ship, but added that the blaze did not tie up traffic on the' Detroit River. Fire officials said there were six men on board thes hip and that one of them escaped without any injury. Cause of the fire was not determined. The three injured crew mem bers are Peter Klaus, 23, Hamburg, • Herniehc Lirkenden, 24, Bremerhaven, and Manfred Wenemann, 24, Sterbeck-Luhe They, were taken to Receiving Hospital where they were reported "in temporary serious rendition," according to' hospital spokesmen. The spokesmen said all three men were expected to live. Johnson Brings (Continued from page 1) show him a heavy election day favorite. "Dewey (former New York Gov. Thomas E. Dewey) research for the Middletown : though t he was going to do it City School District, was made] up brown," Johnson said, re- to determine the effect o n, calling the 1948 election result school work of a summer j" wh i c h saw former . President course in typewriting and ; ac- Harry S. Truman returned to cess to a typewriter during the tte mile House as k surprise school year. The study was w j nnei . carried out under a grant by -Remember all the things at Royal McBee Cop. whicn also stake- Remember you have furnished portable typewriters much to preserve... much to for the pupils. protect,." Johnson said. ;.j.«.)Ifc.you will give us the mandate," he said, "we.will take heritance tax appraiser, for report. In the matter of the estate of Esse Lulu Foster; Joe Adams administrator: Administrator's final accounting, petition to settle and allow account and petition for authority; to distribute estate filed. Hearing set for 9 a.m., October 29. ; ' In the matter of the estate of Charles L. Summers, Hugh ministrator'b final report ap- M. . Carter, administrator: Ad- proved. In the matter' of the estate of Henry A." Ozenbaugh; Dane W. Ozenbaugh, administrator: Exceutor's final report and peti-. lion to make distribution approved. . , Allies, Russia Differ Over Spying Charge Izler Solomon Leads Orchestra Saturday Night The 35th season of. the. Indianapolis Symphony Orches/tra will open Saturday night, October 10th, when Conductor Izler Solomon leads the Orchestra in a rousing Rossini Overture. The concert will be the first of the season's fourteen pairs of subscription concerts to be presented in Clowes HSU on the Butler University Campus, i The entire program will be re- Deated -on Sunday afternoon, October 11th, at 3:00 p.m. The major work Izler Solomon and : the|; Orchestra will present By DONALD H. MAY United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The United States,. Birtain and Russia — masters of modern spy techniques—are quarreling over one of the oldest methods of intelligence gathering. Travels by military attaches, subject of the latest East-West flap, were a 19th Century meth-' od of "honorable spying" between nations. This Week the United States and - Britain vigorously protested a raid by Soviet officials on the hotel rooms of one British and three U.S. military attaches while they were traveling across Russia on the Trans- Siberia Railroad last month. The Allies charged that the Russians went through the baggage of the attaches and confiscated personal belongings such as cameras, films, notebooks, a transistor radio and a wrist watch. Moscow replied that the four were engaged in "espionage." The Russians said they seized •film containing 900 photographs taken from the train, 25 notebooks of military observations, telescopic lenses and "a reconnaissance radio receiver." The State Department firmly denied the label of "espionage." It has never commented on the specific ; charges that the attaches took notes and pictures. Privately, U.S. officials said the Russian charges were "exaggerated." Military attaches evolved during the 19th Century. The practice began when nations invited officers from other countries to witness military reviews. They had a professional spirit which cut across national boundaries. They reported home 'how the cavalry looked and on the latest advances in weaponry. The host country tried its best to impress them with its military stature. As affairs betwe.en nations became vastly "more .complicated, military attaches became fixtures in embassies around the world. No one doubted their job was to act-as "legal spies" and report everything they could about military affairs. fgmm Genuine Handcrafted qualit for greater dependability from world's top quality electronic specialists! Handcrafted,. 10055 handwired Chassis, no production shortcuts, no printed circuits, for greater dependability.' 125 gold contacts in Zenith's Super Gold Video Guard 82 channel tuning system for greater picture stability, longer TV life. Color TVs most accurate hues from Zenith'sptteflted Color Demodulator circuitry with Zenith developed color hue tubes. HINKLE TV SERVICE SEAT BELT TIP Do car seat belts and buckles the programs started by Frank fray or wrinkle your clothing? lin Delano Roosevelt, advanced A protective cushion can be by Harry S. Truman,.carried on.. . . . , made by covering a piece of la- by John F. Kennedy,-and build m .„ t ° e opening pair of concerts tex foam rubber 14 inches long,a greater America."" tWill be Brahms Symphony No. 1 with sturdy felt. Johnson also referred to two Make loops to slip the seat'things to come. He said he-will I belts through to hold the pad in ask Congress to extend the so; place. The belts will cushion f rial security program and the strains of quick stops, too.- jhinted that he might make the I I request before the regular start of Congress in January. Asked to elaborate at what appeared NO WET FEET ; Plants, like humans, don't.,, . „. _ rr care for wet feet. For plants, to be hint of a special congres- it's an invitation to root rot.'sional session, Johnson simply Best way to avoid this hazard is to stand clay pots on larger clay saucers or trays filled with about an inch of pebbles or vermiculite. CLUB TO MEET Homemakers Home Demonstration club will'meet Wednesday at 1:30 p. m. at the home of Mrs. Rome Findling, 0 f Windfall. Mrs. Carl Scudder is assisting hostess and Mrs. Robert Orr, president, will be in charge of the meeting. GENERAL MEETING TXe general meeting of Christian Women's Fellowship of West Street Christian church will be conducted on Monday in the social rooms of the church at 7:30 p. in. Freeman Redding a missionary returned from Jamacia will be guest speaker at the meeting. 121 N. MAIN TIPTON, IND. ADMITTED TO HOSPITAL Gretchen Vance, daughter of •Mr. and Mrs. Lee Vance has been admitted to Robert Long hospital, Indianapolis where she 'will undergo plastic surgery. She is in Ward D East. DEMOCRATIC WOMEN Tipton County Democratic Women's club will meet on Monday at 7:30 p. m., at 'Party Headquarters. Mesdames Al Wallace, Paul Guilkey and Irene Finley will be hostesses at the meeting. A good meeting is planned and all members are urged to attend. replied that he.meant what he said. Noting that .Wednesday was the first anniversary of the signing by the late President Kennedy of the limited nuclear test ban treaty, Johnson said he would also go on television next week to tell the nation how successful the treaty has been. , Johnson, in essence, told his audiences that the United States is the richest and most powerful nation in the world. He said, however, that' its position in both regards is threatened by those who would like to reverst the policies which have brought the nation to its present status. At the Sangamon County Courthouse in Springfield, the old statehouse where Abraham Lincoln delivered his "house divided" speech, Johnson advised a large turnout to vote for the candidates who, in their judgment, are qualified to keep the peace "Vote for Molly and the babies," he said. "Vote for peace in the United States between business and labor peace in the world between the United States and its neighbors," the President said. Smorgasbord and bazaar Saturday, October 10, from 5 to 8. Adults $1.25. Children 50c. 4-H Community Building. Sponsored b y Tetersburg Christian Church. C-5 FUNERAL HOMfc OStWa* 5-2425 Tipton takrletttt SWYiCt IPTON5 FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE ISf 1 >n C Minor, .easily among the most loved works, in the symphonic repertory.; And, since 1964 is the 100th birthday anniversary of Richard Strauss, the composer's popular Till Eulen- spiegel's Merry Pranks .will be on program. The Tender Land Suite by Aaron Copland, dean of American . composers, -completes the numbers selected for the gala opening concerts. The Suite is from an opera commissioned several years ago by Rodgers and Hammerstein, and has emerged as one of its most popular rselections. Tickets for the opening pair of concerts are on sale at the Symphony Box Office in Clowes Hall. Hubert Scott, Orchestra Manager, also advises that Season Tickets, offering savings up to 35 percent, will be sold up to the date of the opening concerts. Tickets may also be ordered by phone or by mail. Cardinals '{Continued from oage 4) game-tying homer. Tim McCarver's double ended Ford's stay on the mound and brought on Al Downing! who retired pinch- hitter Charlie James but then was rapped for Warwick's game-tying single. Flood's triple delivered the fourth run of the inning and nut the Cardinals ahead, 6-4. Schultz yielded four hits, including a double by Johnny Blanchard and a single by Bobby Richardson that produced a run in the eighth, but finished strong by retiring the Yankees in order in the ninth. ELK'S FREE FREE FISH AND HAMBURGER FRY This Friday, October 9 After the Ehvood-Tipton football game." AH Elks & wives invited. DIANA Now thru Sat. Matinee Sat. starting at 2 p.m tYhat's It like to be the only girl in a school for boys? Its wild V% wonderful. It's "TAMAHINE" :ornedy in Metrocolor from M-G-M. SweiAris a rollicking frolic of a r^V / / CrancscDpeanJ PLUS THIS FUN HIT I I uSFBHtrY •Mumweaiti—» BicBBmtaum STARRING BOBBY VINTON & PATRICIA MORROW Sun.-Mon.-Tues. Continued Show Sunday Starting At 2 P.M. \ technicolor comedy about the cagiest con men in history who get trapped by their own tall tales! .1^1. OPENS WEDNESDAY—"THE CARPETBAGGERS"

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