The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 12, 1964 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Monday, October 12, 1964
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u»!3nT,Q j-. BURTON ARCHIVES ASSISTS. WD I AS A STATE .LlW •-iriDIAa&*>LlS* ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 7 TIPTON (IND.) DAILY TRIBUNE MONDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK Cantor Dead; Gave Life To little Fellow' Yanks, Cards Scoreless After Four Innings By STEVE SNIDER UPI Sports Writer NEW YORK (UPI)—Mel Stottlemyre, 22-year-old rookie right-hander of the New York Yankees, 'sought his second Worldl Series victory and a tiebreaker in the fifth' game against the St. Louis Cardinals today with the series all square at 2-2 I HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Show Opposing tl-e lean Yankee ^?j? e « mourned the death of sinker-bailer was the man he , Eddl< : Cantor , toda >'. >ts third outpitched in the second game ossm recent weeks following at St. Louis _ fastb'aller Bob he deaths of Gracie Allen and Gibson, also a right-hander. . Ua rP° Marx. A bright sun sent tempera- Expressions of sympathy and tures into the 60s for the third' affection from friends and ad- game at Yankee Stadium that ™ rers throughout the wor d will determine which of these f^ff* itao Cantor's Beverly two old rivals has the edge ™ Is * ome . "? erfebe d,ed ,ast when the series shifts to St. Saturday night of heart seizure. Louis for the _ sixth game' He was 'Wednesday i A family spokesman said pri- Gibson was 19-12 for the va ' e , f . u n e , r a 1 servie( L s were Cards in the National League scheduled today at Groman but was charged with the sec- mortuary. The family preferred „„j „ ^„i-r„4 „,. ct„*4i„™„,„ that contributions be made to ona game defeat as Stottlemyre .,„,.,„. , , T went all the way on a seven- tbe " arch ° f Dlmes and Heart hitter for an 8-3 triumph. The Fl! " d - a Groman spokesman young Yankee, called up from sa Ricl'mond last Aug. 11, had a An invalid the past 10 years, S-3 record in the closing Amer- the banjo-eyed song and dance ican League weeks'. man °f yesteryear died with Manager Johnny Keane of the his daughters Mrs. Natalie Cards switched his lineup Metzger and-Mrs. Edna C. Mc- slightly to counter right-handed Hugh at his bedside. A family pitching—moving up Bill White spokesman said^ cause of death to! the third spot and dropping was a coronary occlusion. Dick Groair to fifth. I Living in Seclusion SPACESHIP Yogi Berra of the Yankees Cantor had been bedridden switched Joe Pepitone and Tom a . nd ™ J?*" 1 . s ! cl , uslon Tresh from Sunday's positions. S1 " ce Ttbe death of h,s belov ? d Pepitone batted sixth and Tresh, wl ' e « Ida > tw ° >^ ars - a "°: seventh series of heart seizures .." since-1953 had forced Cantor's Starting lineups: Wadnal retirement from the ST. LOUIS .Flood cf Brock If White lb K. Boyer 3b Groat ss McCarver c Shannon rf Maxvill 2b Gibson p Umpires: Plate NEW YORK spotlight he i oved so wel ] j n Linz ss recen t years he received Richardson 2b friends m Ws home and devot . Maris cf ed n j s (j me j. Q answer ing mail. CORN CCB JELLY is being made here by members cf Chesterfield, Indiana, Scout Troop 230, in one of many demonstrations put on as more than 1,000 Scouters spent the weekend in an exercise at Tipton Park. (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) Mantle rf, Howard c Pepitone lb Comedian Bob Hope spoke for everyone who knew Cantor, saying, "the world lias got to lresn !* miss this fellow. He had a ir- , yer heart that matched his talents. Stottlemyre p He was Qne of the few come . • V inriie Smith (NL), IB — Al (AL). 2B—Frank Secory Smillv (NL), dians who had a sense of obligation to other people." -T3 n-.i , F T-. , , AT \ T>T ^ I On stage Cantor was a hand- 3B-B.11 McXmley- (AL), RF-^ ; eye . rolling song and ^f^w™^' LF - _ Ken ,dance man with a fast patter iiurKnardt (AL). and sl i ghtly cracke d voice. Off vn ™r xrrvr.^ „ mi > ~ ,i .stage he dedicated himself to NEW YORK (UPI) - Follow- d WQrk charit and fund . ing is the play-by-play of the ra ; 5 ; no i fifth game of the 1964 World ' °' Series: * He sold bonds during two world wars and tirelessly enter„ tained wounded service men Flood walked. Brock was call- dur ; Wor]d War n _ Hg was Cardinals 'First ed out on strikes. White fanned a founder of the Screen Actors on three pitches. K. Boyer was Guild (SAG) and other show awarded first base on the catch- DUS j ness unions. Addressing er's interference. Groat walked, SAG on one occas j on he said: filling the, bases. McCarver fan- . Tm here no t because of what ned. No runs, -no hits, one er- T can do for myS elf, but to see ror, three left. _ |what I can do for the little fel- Yankees First ] ow w jj 0 j, as never been pro- Linz fanned. Richardson sin- tected and w ho can't do any- gled over secondn base. Maris for himself." hit into a double play. No runs, i cantor helped found the one hit, no errors, none left, inarch of Dimes and worked Cardinals Second Iceaselessly in the fight against Shannon grounded out to C. j n f a „tii e paralysis. He also Boyer. Maxvill looped a single helped raise millions of dollars to right. Gibson struck out. (0 suppor t the new state of Flood forced Maxvill, Linz to T Srae l. •Richardson. No runs, one hit, J Those , were h j s contributions off stage. , But to millions of Americans Mantle walked. Howard was he was ^ brash buffoon, the = . „ 'i-- -=•-" - jn jjjgjjj. c ] u b S) movies, no errors, one left. Yankees Second Two Will Face Traffic Charges State Police Sunday night arrested James E. Fi-azier, 17. of Kokomo, and charged him with driving 85 m.p.h. in a 65 m.p.h. zone. The youth was arrested at 9:30 p.m. on U.S. 31, about 1V6 m / s north of S.R. 28. He is slated to appear in Tipton eity .Court on or before Friday, October 23. Nelson F. .Brandon, 49, of Andersen, was arrested at 11:35 p.m. Friday on S.R. 28, three miles west of Elwood. He is charged with driving without an operator's license and is slated to appear in City Court on or before Monday, October 19.:.:. >, J] Nature Notes Auto Collides With Tractor An auto struck the rear of a tractor on West Jefferson Street Saturday afternoon, incurring about $300 in damage. The ^car, d.-iven (~y Larry Max Lee, 24, Route 3, Tipton, and the tractor, driven b y James T. Hubbard, 74, Route 2, Tipton, both were eastbound in the 600 block of West Jefferson. The auto attempted to pass the tractor, striking it in the rear. The right fender, bumper and grille of Lee's auto were damaged. No damage resulted to the tractor. by GEORGE CLINE Many leaves are losing their green color now and the changes are partly a result of the long dry spell. Naturally, the trees that like lots of moisture are suffering most and are the first to shed their leaves. An example of this is cottonwood, most of which have already lost nearly all their leaves. Hickory and walnut trees have 'brown and yellow leaves and they are falling. Young Ash trees are still green, but the older ones are losing their foilage. Usually at ihis .time of. year, or a little later, Ash leaves are beautiful, although of a subdued reddish- brown or maroon color, but this did not eat them, although I ate some of the fish, after it had been baked properly. I am inclined to believe that these fish, and others that may be carrying eggs at Wis time of year, have not had proper food to nourish their egg growing process. This is because they have not been able to get into the creeks at night and feedaas they are accustomed to do, by reason of the creeks being dry. Carp will eat a lot of vegata- tion when they can get it. I once caught one that had a piece of the root of some plant about the size of my little finger, in its sidmach. It" must "have "grubbed" this root from some weed that grew in the shallow year they are dull. Most beech {water of the creek that flowed Fire Causes $10,000 Loss To Toe! Shed Fire caused about $10,000 damage to a tool shed on a Jefferson township farm Satur-. day afternoon. Bot>. Tipton and- Kempton firemen were called to the blaze. The fire started on the west side of the shed, one of j two attached to a barn on the property. I Loss of an elevator and other i damage to the building is estimated at $8,000. Contents, mostly machinery, suffered about $2,0C0 in damage. ? iremen said Auto Workers and American Doctor, Scientist Join Pilot Aboard Spectacular Shot By HENRY SHAPIRO United Press International MOSCOW (UPI) — Russia today launched the first passenger-carrying space ship. A pilot and two passengers— a. scientist and a doctor—were aboard the craft launched at (3:30 a.m. EDT). Moscow tele- DETROIT (UPI)—The United 'vision said the space ship "Vos- AMG Faces UAW Strike khod' (sunrise) had gone into most of the equipment was Motors returned to the bargain-i ^ b " hlt . and WaS operatins TTIOUPH tn cnfptv |SmOOini>. moveo. IO saieiy. lng table today jn an effort {o | ^ launchmg q{ tne {ir?t me property, locatei on Nor-, wrile a new three.year contract'space craft Jto carry more than r s fof ? e s .tn f0 ole7by S ^fore a midnight Thursday one = 3^ year^r Donna Harlow and occupied by strike deadline^ . ! Gagarfn as Uie first maiTin Hugh Harlow. Cause of the. It mariced the first , meeting I s Tte Americ an two-m .tn blaze is unknown. | since AMC-UAW negotiations i "Gemini" space shot is not ex- blew up last Wednesday in alpected until February at th? heated dispute over the future | earliest. The first three-mai of profit-sharing. j U.S. spaceship probably will not Roush Here For Rally Wednesday Tipton County Democrats will honor Congressman J. Edward Roush with a "Farm Day Outing" starting at 11 a.m. on the C.us Tebbe Farm on State Road 19 a mile and one-half north of Tipton. At General Motors, bargain- j ers continued in their efforts to speed up local settlements and end an 18-day strike by more than, a quarter million workers. GM 'and the union have written a new national contract, but the strike cannot end until the maiority of the cornora- The rally will last until 3; tion's 130 bargaining units have p.m. with a free lunch served at noon according to John Smullen, Chairman for filie Roush for Congress committee in this county. Roush has indicated he will arrive in Tipton in the morning written plant-level agreements, Company spokesmen : said 38 contracts have been: geared on the local level.' [ At American Motors, the dis leaves are still green, but some are beginning to brown. Nearly, all oak'trees still have green leaves. iBut to see trees with beautiful leaves this year, look for the hard maple (sugar) trees. They are now coming into full color and their bright yellow and red leaves are a sight to behold, especially where there are several of them together in a woods. I caught a couple of nice sized through the pit where I caught j ngs it- | Mother nature is supposed to be all wise, and far be it from me to criticize her.''but I must say that I believe I could im prove on her planning for the female carp. She has to feed heavily in the late Fall in .order to deveop her eggs, and so she gets hooked and the eggs are lost, so far as increasing the species is concerned. And all carp one night last week, but | this time, the male carp, not hit on the right army by a Gib- show st son pitch, taking first base. vaudevilI Broadway Gibson put out Pepitone Unas- radio and television, sisted Mantle movmg to ^thirdj The echores Qf „ We Want and Howard to second. Tresh Cantor," his old radio theme, express the diminutive HALL DEDICATION SET CRAWFORDSVILLE, I n d . (UPD—Arthur R. Baxter Hall, a modern academic building built at Wabash College, will be dedicated Saturday at homecoming festivities which feature a football game with Franklin College. . was disappointed in one thing. At this time- of year you will almost never catch a male carp, but will get females that are full of eggs. And the strange part of it is that these eggs are isually well formed, although finding it necessary to feed is staying in safe water and taking it easy, so that he may live longer. I would change this if I had thq power to do so. Wild ducks are being seen in scattered numbers in the waters thev would not have been laid; of this area. I saw three in one HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPI)—The lowest temperature, reported this morning to. the U.S. Weather i ment last week was in the fact until about the first of the next June. It is odd that the female developes her eggs six to seven months • before she is to deposit them for fertilization and hatching, but it is mostly thai *way. I once caught a six pound female carp.in late October that had nearly a pound and a half of eggs in her, and they were very good eating. My dissapoint drew an' intentional walk. C. v, p=) . Boyer fanned! Stottlemyre fan- ° tar % et "^ ThlT'""? i"' ui -'"'° to -,T u '^', V eaule r I I T ent J ? s , 1 J »T„ hit/™ st /rs success story. They want-; Bureau, excluding Alaska and: that while both the carp were ' s ed Cantor almost from the time Hawaii, was 16 at Lebanon, N.H. females, their eggs were not he was old enough to sing and .The highest reported Sunday I well developed, being very small dance - I was 103 at Palm Springs, Calif.' and in the lead-colored stage. I rors, three left. Cardinals Third Brock grounded out to Pepitone, unassisted. White flied to Mantle. C. Boyer threw out K. Boyer. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Yankees Third Groat threw out Linz. Richardson popped to Maxvill. Maris flied to. Brock. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Cardinals Fourth Linz threw out Groat. Stottlemyre threw out McCarver. Shannon flied to Maris. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Yankees'Fourth Mantle struck out swinging.' Howard grounded out to White, unassisted. Pepitone fanned. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. ANIMAL ESCAPES BICKNELL, Ind. (UPI) — An ocelot escaped Saturday from • one of four cars involved in a collision on Indiana 67 south of here, which killed Lisa Calvert, 4, Vincennes. The victim was in a car driven by Janice Peters,, 19, Bloomington, which skidded to avoid an approaching car which had taken a tire blowout and sides wiped two cars. , . The ocelpt.was, riding in. a car driven by'Guy Harris, - 25; Chi-: cago, which was hit broadside -by the Peters car. pit and one in another last week. These are stragglers going south. On Thursday I saw four kildeer in the clover pasture. My records show that a few of these splendid birds may be seen here for another month or so. And they come back early in the Spring, sometimes as early as the last of February or the first part of March. Mrs. Charles Crawford of Atlanta has sent in a very large praying mantis which she found on the greenery around her home. She "captured" it and put it onto a plant -where she could watch and control its action, and it promptly built an egg case and deposited eeas. It is her intention to keep this ee? case and see.what happens next Sprin". I tmst that she will not keep it in a heated room, else she may have a hundred little' praying manti?es hatch' out some night this winter! So 'beware, Mrs. C! Malcom Bundy of Arcadia has cited me .to places in another county where I can secure plenty of rleurisv root, and Robert S. Wolford of Jefferson township says he has been growing it for years, both bv transplant and from seed. He even offers to share his supply with me, and this offer is much appreciated and is hereby accepted. • SWAPPING PATCHES It one of the favorite patttfrnes of Boy Scouts of America, whether it It a fecal er a natienal Jambereev end here a pair of Scouts are shown bartering over the relative merits of various patches. :. (TRIBUNE Phete-Sngravlng) HELD IN KILLING •MARION, Ind. (UPI)—Police today questioned landlord Wally Shelby, 30, in the fatal kitchen knife stabbing Sunday of Frank Wimsatt, 24, a construction worker' who lived here in the same home. Police said She'by •".ealhyl shortly after the killing and said it was all "an accident." He was taken to Grant County Jail where police said a preliminary charge of murder would be filed. . be launched for at least t\\<: years. Soon after tl£ start of Vo ; - khod's flight, which was expei:'- ed to last at least 24 hours, th> Soviets hinted at an even mor; SDertar 'iar snace feat. Th° ficial Soviet News Agency Tas- quoted a visiting French-spa:-: scientist as saying that one two of the three Russians n->v in orbit may venture outs:!? the space craft during tii2 flight. May Leave Ship Tass said it had interviewed Jean Coulombe, chairman ;°f France's National Center fir Space Research, in LeningY.'l and quoted him as savin-.': "The fact that there are thv. <> spacemen in one ship will going to pay for benefits and! able one or two of them to v none third for the purchase, of ,ture outside the ship." stock for the nearly 25,000 Voskhod was orbiting th? address on an outside' rostrum I workers ' ' ~ ' I l^ZIZ f\ "l^t T-- from 2 to 3 p .m. In case of rain Douglas Fraser, director of the iPaft takmg as far a, 2.,., , the gathering will move into.UAW's American Motors de- 1 les from the ear th and « cne of the Tebbe 'Farm . build- J-partment,. said the company ; n(? ar as IU. D mnes wanted to put the hulk of the benefits the' union already has won from the big-three under profit-sharing. .Fraser said the to mingle with the voters and , p " te ,"° se fwha ' ben ? £ ' t , s discuss with the voters in per-! s £° u ! d be paid f °f by p r ofit ; son-to-person talks the issues of sha ™8 money ; The . ! w . ork - ers j the day. Citizens from Howard Profit-sharing fund is, derived and Clinton Counties are also byf at formulta and then split invited, regardless of their po-^ lnto two parts Wlth two thlrds litical affiliation. Wfeather permitting the Congressman -will deliver a major Former Tipton Resident Visits Tribune Office The pilot and flight commander is Col. Vladimir M. Ki- marov, 37, whose hobby is strumming the guitar and sin.-;- UAW's share of -.corporation j in °/ 0 ] k music, profits would not be enough to pay for the benefits and workers would have to give up their annual pay increases. The • company contended the union was unwilling to take any risks and said that the UAW wanted the' bulk of the new benefits to come as fixed-cost items with only vacations and two extra days, paid holidays to jbe naid for from profit-sharing Harry C. Engle The TRIBUNE was pleased to be visited this week by Harry C. Engle, 92, of Kokomo. Mr. Engle formerly was a printer with the Tipton Daily Times, tmce a competitor of the TRIBUNE. He began work at the Times as an apprentice when he was 13 years old. At that time, the Times was located across from the County Courthouse on Court Street. The sign "Daily Times" still- can be seen on the building which housed the newspaper. During that same period, Mr. Engle 's father owned and operated a hardware store, Engle Brothers and Johnson. The firm was located across from the TRIBUNE building, In .1895. Mr. Engle moved to Kokomo. He later moved io South Bend, where he was a job prin.'er for 57 years. Last November, Mr. Engle moved 'back to Kokomo. He makes his home with his daughter, Mrs. Jack C. Cole, at 1922 South Main Street. PILOT SPOTS FIRE BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (UPI)— An airline pilot's call to Indianapolis was'relayed to Monroe County officials Sunday and a small' brush fire , was .extinguished four miles east of here. The minor blaze was.seen from the air and a call to the airport was relayed to Indiana State Police headquarters, then to the Bloomington post and on to the sheriff and local fire companies. funds. PP&K Winners Are Announced Eighteen of a field of 87 contestants were awarded prizes Saturday as a result of judging in the P-nt-Pass-'n-Kick contest sponsored locally by Don Ross Motors and judged that morn­ ing-bv Coach John Moses and the Tipton High school football staff. Winners, were determined in six different age brackets from 8 through 13, with first, second and third prizes going to each. Eight year eld winner"! were Hal Oraham, first: Jav Ballard cpcond and Lloyl Hinkle of Kemptcn route 1 fiird. In ire n.vpqr -o''' group the winner was nrr* .Watson,. w :, h Michael $m''h o f Cicero HeigMs second and Douglas Heath third. Ten vear o'd« were Bndley 'Heath fi-st,' Robert Morelor-k second ani Ma"k Wallace third. E)»ven vpir old winners were .Mike "pover first, Brvnolf T.vnn second and John Hinkle of Kemnton route 1 third. Twelve year of aae division was won by David Roach first, Glen Hudson of Tipton route 5 second and David Jacobs third. The 13-year old division was won by Tim WhisTian of Sharnsville route 1 wi.th Ronnie Hinkle of Kempton route 1 »°rcnd and Mark McQuinn of Tinton route 1 third.. The three Hinkles from Kempton route l are 'hrothers as are the two Heath .winners. ' The' engineering scientist is Konstatin Feoktistov, 3S, who. according to Tass, is not a Communist. The doctor is Boris Yegorov, 27, who became a physician only three years ago. Premier Nikita S. Khrushchev tilked to the space shio bv n- dio and promised the men an overwhelming welcome when they return to earth. The Soviet television carried the first transmission from aboard Vos­ khod. The flight was man's 13th journey into ssace. Pickup 9th pgh: (Continued on paqe 6) WEATHER Partly cloudy to cloudy with 40 to 70 percent chance of rain today and tonight. Mostly cloudy Tuesday. High today low to mid Ms, Low tonight low to mid 40s., High Tuesday low to mid 60. Threat Made on Johnson's Life DENVER (UPI) — The Secret Service said today that two Wyoming- teen-agers were arrested Sunday night for allegedly threatening to kill President Johnson, who is scheduled to campaign in Casper, Wyo., thi afternoon. Rolland Osborne, special agent in charge of the Secret Service in Wyoming and Coli- rado and based in Denver, said that the hoys. 16 and 17, \vr>— np^ostp'i 'i Casnp". He bond of $25,000 each was set at a preliminary hearing. "They were charged in a complaint with having made a 'threat to kill the President," Osborne said. "Tl'.ere was a threat made in Casper yesterday" Osborn.? said. "It came to our attention. The circumstances wers; verified. The law against making threats against the President leaves no choice." . The names of the boys were not immediately known. The maximum penalty for making threats against the life of the President is five yenrs in prison or a fine of $1,000, or both. Osborne refused to reveal details of the threat. •t nn nu

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