The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 14, 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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Wednesday, October 14, 1964
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Page 8
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PAGE 8 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Wednesday^ Oct U, 1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION RATES Sy Carrier, In City, Per Week . : 35 cents By Mail, One Year, Tipton 'and Adjacent Counties : $8.00 Member United Press International News Service Entered as Second Class Matter Oct. 4, 1895 at the Postoffice in . Tipton, Indiana, Under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY 221-223 East Jefferson Street. Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 3' ROUND TOWN :"' AND THE CLOCK With the Tribune by R. D. Manej THAT 'ROUNDBALL' does have a special place in the heart of the Kokomoans! We note that the 'seats have been saved' . . . and all in readiness when Hoosier Madness appears on the scene ... after the gridiron season. The athletic association will supply the funds—and the taxpayer is "home free" on this one. S R T WE ALSO NOTE that the CA­ TV action is still 'up in the air' at the Kat City. Evidently the request* for a community antenna teJsvision system franchise got 'too hot to handle'. THE.T S M have had their say . . . (T-V service men) but . other companies have now joined in the race to win the franchise if the city grants one. WE AGREE WITH.the T S M . . . the stations we now see are enough . . . Chicago, S. Bend and others, we don't need! Pretty confusin' now . . . with seven more in the area . . . the 'dash for the icebox' would get too complicated . . . yojj'd have to switch to a hand portable! H. S. T. WILL WEATHER STORM ALL OF US were sorry, to hear that former President Harry Truman suffered injury in a bathroom fall. H. S. T._. whether you agreed with all he had to say—'said it' . . . there was no equivication! It's 'an even bet that if no seri- o-f. injury is found—the old '"warrior will be 'up and at 'em' . . . and have a few election remarks to make shortly! SPURIOUS AND FURIOUS THE ' LATEST IS the 'spy ring', said to be used by the Republicans ... in getting in- fcrmation frcfn a Demo employee . . . and selling same to the G.O.P. YOU KNOW FOLKS ... it has been hinted that this would- be the 'dirtiest' of all campaigns . . . and we are begining to suspect this is correct. IN FOOTBALL . . . you send scouts ... inlo.the enemy camp —to see them play . . . and so in basketball, etc. Maybe ~ this type should be used by the two parties . . . with the only difference being the fact that the SCOUTS are given choice seats at their rivals games, treated with courtesy, >etc. and no payola! R T THE INFORMATION usually consists of copies of advance speeches, where the candidates will be, daily political analysis. Nov.- if those fellows who send this stuff out—in both parties, only knew ... or would- bother to think a little .. . any newspaper Ed's desk could almost bring the same results! You get reams of 'where' — 'what will be said' . . . 'who will say it' . . . DAILY! Why they should want to pay for same is rather far fetched . . . except to trap someone! R T> DON'T BE TOO shocked toy anything that happens in a campaign! Even the fact that men ! with 'records' are hired . . . there are few in Washington now—who should be 'polishing! up for a try at a 'record . . . but will have to await their turn . . . until after the election. Billy Sol is still at large—and a fellow (the name escapes us) who has something to do with BAKING ... we t>elieve . . . who may just graduate with enough on him to establish one himself. Believe the name is Bobby! Nice people—these hard core politicos! R T BARRY SAYS the Demos are Fascists! Them's harsh worxJs Barry . . . but then we presume the campaign has no place for ordinary—down to earth state-' ments . .'. "such as WHAT the. candidate v.ill do if elected . instead of what. the other fellow does wrong. On .the other hand... sly inuendos by L.B.J., are not lost; they don't exactly 'defoliate' the ' nearest grass F with their heat . . . but the suggestion is there I R T THE PEOPLE WOULD like to hear something constructive for a change .. . not a CHARGE .... either at one another—or the people's pocketbooks . . . just something that sounds as though it might be intelligent . . .THOUGHT OUT by the CANDIDATES . . .(not press agents and ghost writers)! AT LEAST 'give '•em bell HARRY' used his own words . . . most of the time ... it just naturally 'came easier to do it that way! \ R T EBONY AND HARLEM WE NOTED THIS A.M., a public relations item from the National Negro Magazine — Ebony. It states •— "Everybody knows whafs wrong with Har- !em, but nobody does anything about if." TH Bj ARTICLE, .entitled, "Hops for Harlem," will appear in the October issue. It gives a new Master Plan for Harlem . . . with billions of dollars to be spent. It also states "there is hope for Harlem if the people can agree to rebuild the community." It further states "this rebuilding plan cannot be DICTATED by outside interests (we presume this means politicians) . . . but from within. New hotels, buildings, apartments, etc." . .AND HERE'S THE answer: "The initial- funds will come from banks ... financial institutions, lahor unions, churches". "LATER . . . federal, state and city funds may be utilized," says EBONY. IN PLAIN WORDS ... . . the Lord helps those who help themselves . . . and the sooner this is known . . . the faster the Civil Rights law will be a success! ONE LAST WORD from Ebony: "The creation of negro- owned business establishments!" 1 TODAY'S TIDBIT TALENT IS EASIER to sell than price .. . because ALL buyers are respectful of talfentf Cosmos Class Conducts Meeting The regular meeting of the Cosmos class of Kemp Methodist church was held at the home of Sarah Crull, recently. Mrs. Ada Goar, -' president, opened the meeting by reading two poems, "The Mystery In Color" and "Halloween." The president presided over a short business session Report of the treasurer was given, also a report on sick members Mrs. Effie Stein gave devotions, honoring James W h i t comb Riley's birthday, she recited from memory several of his poems. Mrs. Stein and her husband will leave soon for Florida to spend the winer. •Refreshments were served to 24 members" and four guests. Co-ostesses were Maude Wilson, Lula Day, Effie Stein and Josie Barrow. ' Next meeting will be at the home of Florence Smith on November 4. An auction will be held. Club Meets * (Continued from page 3)'~ Brinspn^ James Melson, Alva Holman, J ^Sett. Ellison, James S. Burket£| ! Leroy Burket and son, Maurice Wittkamper, Don Clouser, David Hinds and Larry Clouser. Fiahtinq (Continued from page 1) in the upstairs bathroom. Mrs. Arietta Brown, a maid, had put a towel beneath his head because she could not lift him. His wife Bess was at a bridge club meeting away from the Truman residence-at the time of the accident. BURNED CHILD DIES INDIANAPOLIS (DPI)—Michelle Turner, 4, Indianapolis, died WCTU Group Has Meeting Friendship Women's Christian Temperance Union met recently with Mrs. Lottie Duncan at her home in Sharpsville. The meeting opened with singing of two songs. Devotions were given by Mrs. Lena French using as her subject "Teach Me Thy Way, 0 Lord" followed^ with scripture and concluding with prayer. Mrs. Opal Nash was program leader assisted by Mrs. Hanesworth, Mrs. Dickie Adams and Mrs. Ina Pumphrey who read articles on the subject "Visual Education." Mrs. Nellie Kemper, county president told of the coming state convention and urged the union to have a worshop. Thirteen members were present at the meeting. Three new members present were Mrs. eBssie McGraw, Mrs Mary Johnson and Mrs. Zimmerman. One guest was prre- sent. Pledges to the flags were led by Mrs. Luella Hall. Vlrs. Kenneth ; (Continued' from page 3) ing year to serve with Mrs. Suit are . vice president, Mrs, Scharff; recording secretary, Mrs. Harry -Miller; 'corresponding secretary, Mrs. Heath and treasurer, Mrs. Jerry Miller. An invitation was read from Tri Kappa sorority inviting the sorority to attend their candle bazaar. Members voted to have the sorority meeting date placed on the band calender for the coming year. At the" close of the meeting court whist was played with Mrs. Scharff winning low and Mrs. Jerry Miller winning high, Members present other than' those already mentioned were Mesdames David Hinds, Max Watkins, Ed Ripberger, Jerry Ryan, Clell Michel, Franklin Wray, Thomas Hensley, Fred Dickey and James Delph. , Johnson (Continued from page IL-. ial race between former Atty. Gen. Robert- F. Kennedy and Sen. Kenneth B. Keating, the GOP incumbent. The President also is rated a favorite by the pollsters to win New Jersey's 17 electoral votes and capture the 29 at stake in Pennsylvania. Barry Mrs. Ivan Rankin Auxiliary Hostess Mrs. Bess Williams Mrs. Ival Rankin was hostess for Arcadia American Legion auxiliary, recently with Mrs. Clarence Bishop as co-hostess Mrs. Rankin, president, opened the meeting reading the preamble to the constitution. 'Pledges to the flags were given followed with prayer by the chaplain, Mrs. Floyd Cunningham. ' Secretary-treasurer report was read by Mrs. Loyd Clark. Mrs. Osie Miller was appointed Knightstown chairman. Plans were made for the winter meetings and dues were collected for the coming year. Refreshments were served to Mesdames • Osie Miller, Floyd Cunningham, Clarence Bishop, Loyd Clark, Harry Waltz, Berne Raquet, Ralph Waltz and Ival Rankin. GETS HOSPITAL FUND MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. (UPI) —St. Anthony's 'Hospital here has received word that the Public Health Service has approved a. Hill-Burton Act grant of $2,163,332 for constructioin of an addition for 190 beds and a diagnostic and treatment center costing more than $6.6 million. MALLORY NET DOWN INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—'P. R Mallory & Co., Inc., announced today sales of $69.6 million for the first nine months of 1964, representing after-tax earnings in a hospital Tuesday a few of $2,784,967 or $1.42 per share.' hours after she was burned Sales for the same period of while playing with matches in 196 were $73.6 million, net the yard of her home. learnings $2,948,475. Square Dance Lessons 2:00 to 4:CQ p.m. Sunday at: American Legion Home I :" Sponsored by Tipton TIP TOPPERS SELF BASTING LID Beautiftjl ^ A Oval Roaster Cast as thick as two silver doilarsY"magnesium-wed alloy conducts heat fast, uniformly . .. the per-; feet way to get oven flavor from top burner cooking. AllouqttiiLik provides a lifetime of^cooking pleasure diatet heat like an o»an, from .•vary part » uteniil—not Irani - bottom only. Vapor-tifkt covar stals In flavor and Ificomplittljr talf baitlnf. Ordinary toap and wattr ktipi Mai- nalita lUamlnj preciously. Mainalita cooks beautifully on lot* haat aaftlnfa— tarn full bull. COMPTON & SON INC. Across from Post Office TIPTON (Continued from page 1) • the Senate Rules Committee had called off—until after the Nov. 3 election—its investigation of an alleged $25,000 payment to the Democratic campaign in 1960 which involved former Senate Secretary Robert G. (Bobby) Baker. Goldwater'• poured more fuel into this issue in today's Kansas city speech by saying he had no doubt "that this latest Bobby Baker coverup was done at the express order of or with the implicit permission of the man who now occupies the White Bouse." Whitewash (Continued from oago 1) campaign. Senate Republicans predicted in advance that no hearings would be held before the election. -Baker resigned his Senate post about a year ago when his outside financial and business activities became public. He was alleged to have catapulted his annual $19,600 salary into a paper fortune of more than $2 million. Fair Weather (Continued from oage 1) runs, one hit, no errors, one left. ; Yankees Third C. Boyer flied out to Flood. Bouton struck out. Linz struck out. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left Club Calendar WEDNESDAY *-.*•. Circle 111—7:30 pjn., Mrs. Robert Wesner, 445 Columbia avenue. ' •.''•• Hands Across the Sea club — 7:30 p. m., Mrs. Steven Redman, 163 Market Roaad. THUPSDAY Union Chapel club — 1:30 p.m Mrs. Florence Leonard. FRIDAY Kill Kare Klub — 2:15 p.m Mrs. T. W. Smith, 412 Columbia avenue. Missionary Society—7:30 p.m., • Mrs. Lester Hart, 501 Maple street. Hobbs Friendly club^-7 p.m., Mrs. Junior Crouch. Tipton County club—1:30 p.m., Mrs. Charles Kinder, 233 West Washington street. American Legion Auxiliary 7:30 p.m., Legion home. FRIDAY Merry Builders class - 7:30 p.m (Mrs. Mary Jacobs, 510 Dearborn street. Twilight club - 6:30 p.m., Mrs. James Delph, 238 Maple street TUESDAY New Hope club - 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Ralph Smith, route 1, Atlanta. Less than Half (Continued from page 1) card, showing the agencies to which you wish to donate." They promise that the wishes will be followed. Reports bv divisions read: Retail $2,760.00 Industry $3,450.00 Residential $420.00 Transportation $74.00 Education $235.00 Organizations, $320.00 Special Gifts $170.00 Public Employees $275.50 Professional $858.00 The next report meeting is scheduled for October 21. CITES RAIN PATTERNS 1 VINCENNES, Ind. (UPI)— Executive secretary John E. Mitchell of the Indiana Flood Control and Water Resources Commission today at a meeting here cited the fact that 26 counties were declared flood disaster and drought disaster areas within a seven-month period this year is proof of "the need to step-up the development of water - resources in Indiana." Floods last March and April were followed by drought since mid-July. > DIES AT CAR WHEEL INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Charles L. Saunders, 49, Indi ; anapolis, died apparently of a heart attack while driving his car Tuesday." The vehicle swerved into the front porch of a house along a city street. WINDFALL : Mr. and Mrs and family, of heai recent supper gues s ents, Mr. and •'. iffrs Martin. Keith Martin Tipton'were' of jiis par. Donald Dr. and Mrs, have returned spending the sum at their cottage in Mich. E he me B. Moser from ner. months Elk Rapids, Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Daugh erty, .Mrs. Earl Wilson and daughters, Debbie 1 and Linda, all of Anderson ' were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr., and Mrs. Mark Daughtery, southeast of Windfall. . . Mrs. Ruth Terwilliger entertained at dinner Sunday for 'Mrs. Maude Prescang and Mrs. Vivian Butner. Mrs. Garrett Beck, of Kokomo was a Sunday evening guest of Mrs. Pres­ cang. . Mrs. Kathryn Young and daughter, LOretta, of Tipton,were Sunday guests of her daughter and family, Mr. and Mrs. Quin Fisher. Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Evert­ ing and family, of Elwood were Sunday afternoon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Burley Davis an d family, southeast of Windfall. COLOR TV ADVANCE MUNCIE, Ind. (UPI)—Owens- Illinois Glass Ov announced today the production of glass components for.picture tubes at its Muncie plant and said that as a result, the Midwest became the second section of the nation to be self-sufficient in the manufacture of color television sets. Untilnow, no firm in the Midwest made faceplates for such sets. - AMBULANCE SERVICE..... anytime Day or Night Our Two Ambulances AT* Fully Equipped With Oxygen *(Joun£} - ^liclioid FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 DIANA Now thru Sat. ADMISSION ADULTS 75c ADULT ENTERTAINMENT ONLY ... it is unlikely that you will experience in a lifetime all that yOU Will See in... . JOSEPH E.IEVINE presents THE CARPETBAGGERS TEC1IC0L0R- PiNAVISION• I PARAMOUNT PICTURES release' THIS IS ADULT ENTERTAINMENT! r.^. r EMI uKc STARTS AT 7:30 P.M. TONIGHT BOX OFFICE CLOSES AT 9:00 P.M. TONIGHT FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 4-2 SHOWS AT 7:00 AND 9:45 P.M. Special Matinee Sat. At 2 P.M. ALL SEATS 25c "CATTLE KING" IN COLOR WITH ROBERT TAYLOR SUNDAY & MONDAY ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S /TECHNICOLOR, I Suspenseful Sex Mystery. DIANE-6AKER- MARTIN GABEL The Almanac By United Press International Today is Tuesday, Oct. 13, the 287th day of 1964 with 79 to follow- The moon is at its first quarter. The morning stars are Jupiter, Mars and Venus. The evening star is Saturn. Actress Lily Langry was born on this day in 1852. On this day in history: In 1775, the Continental Congress ordered construction of a naval fleet, thus originating the U. S. Navy. In 1792, George Washington laid the cornerstone of the President's' House — the first public building to be built in Washington. . In 1937, Nazi Germany promised Great Britain and France that it would not violate Belgian neutrality. In 1943, Italy declared war on Germany, her former axis partner. A thought for the day: The Spanish author. — Cervates — said: "Can we never have too much of a good thing.." HOBO PARTY New Hope Home Demonstration club will have a hobo party at;' the; home, of Mrs. Ralph StWitJi;^ route .1, Atlanta on Tuesday at 7:30 p. m. The lesson will, be ipart one of room arrangement verus lighting. AUXILIARY TO MEET Members of the American Legion Auxiliary : will meet on Thursday at 7:30 p.m., at the Legion home. SccMs' Role In Football Editor's Note: 5 This Is the final of a series of articles by Franklin College football coach Stewart "Red" Faught, aimed at enlighten-: irig the average fan as to what to look for and expect in football. By RED FAUGHT - .Football Coach " Franklin College Lurking in the shadows of the stadium unnoticed by the gay and boisterous crowd! a cleverly disquised man awaits an opportunity to pick the lock on a seldom-used gate. During the game the man makes coded notations and snaps many pictures with his minaturized camera. Afterward, he will mingle with the crowd and leave with all the team's secrets. This man was the Scout for your team's next opponent. With some reluctance to dis­ pell the melodramatic illusion of a Scout, you may be assured that this doesn't occur., The Scout from the opposing team is an intelligent, highly trained member of the staff of coaches from the opponent school. His assignment is not unethical and he is welcomed as a guest. Frequently, he will be escorted to a seat, reserved for his visit, that affords him an excellent view of the game. Long before the scout arrives at the stadium he has reviewed the information contained in the files. He has studied the movies of last year's game and gleaned bits of information, about the team from newspaper reports. -At the game the scout attempts to record pertinent data that can be observed. He makes no attempt to analyze. His personal impressions are invalid. The scout records information pertaining to offensive formations, plays and personnel. He also notes defensive alignment -and deployment for the kicking game. This mass of information is not easy to obtain. The scout must possess a thorough knowledge of football and his record of the game must be accurate. The outcome of many football ?ames is decided by the scout. The information that he gathers is studied and analyzed by the entire staff and the revelations are often startling. Most teams develop patterns or techniques that may not 'be revealed by casual observation,, but become quickly apparent when analyzed. All coaches know that if they are predictable they are vulnerable. From the offensive play by play' record of the scout, the staff searches for tendencies. The record will surely reveal what plays the team depends upon for short yardage and which ball carrier is most fre-i quently called upon for "sure gains". Offensive formations also tell a storyl To illustrate this point, a breakdowtt.of formations used by a Franklin College opponent in 1963 revealed that a particular offensive set was imployed 24 times in two previous games, when in this set the team threw a pass 22 times and 17 times they used the same play. Tth information provided the Franklin team with a decided advantage. When they met this, team the play was attempted several times with no completions and one interception for a game deciding touchdown. After the scout report is thoroughly analyzed the staff utilizes the information to develop .the game plan for this opponent. Adjustments in the offense ad defense aTe accomplished to cope with the demonstrated strengths and weaknesses of the opponent. Utilization of Scout reports will not assure victory for your team because of the peculiar bounces of a football, but without, the Scout report the team is courting disaster. Palmer, Nicklaus In Final Clash LAS VEGAS (UPI)—Arnold Palmer and Jack Nicklaus, battling down the stretch for money - winning supremacy, meet,in their final big clash of the year this weekend in the $77,777 Sahara Invitational. Upon the outcome hinges the- official PGA cash championship of 1964. - The two men go into the battle with. Palmer in the lead .with $110,743,337 to his credit, followed by Nicklaus at $107.717.83. First place here is worth $12,000. ' After this tournament the.two top men have other commitments and are not expected to compete in any more official 'PGA events this year. But Palmer and Nicklaus won't be the only ones in the fight for the big money. National Open champion Ken Venturi and British king Tony Lema will be in the finest field since the National Open and the $200,000 Cartings. Seven of the top money winners of the year are competing, including PGA champion Bobby Nichols, third money - winner Billy Casper and big Mike Sou- chak. Late withdrawals were Juan (Chichi) Rodriguez, who is 111, and Mason Rudolph, who had to return to his home. Gary Player is vacationing in South Africa. The competition is over the Paradise Valley Country Club. Tipton County Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. Cti A REAL HIT! CHECK THESE PRICES SWIFT PREMIUM BABY BEEF SALE ROUND STEAK lb. 69c CUT THICK OR THIN SIRLOIN STEAK BONELESS ROLLED TRY THEM I BROILED CUBED LEAN * Rump Roast... lb. 89c Tip .. . lb. 89c CHUCK ROAST ARM SWISS . . lb. 59c Rib IL fiO <l T-BoneiL QQc Roast ,b - OH I steaks ,b ' TIPTON MEAT MARKET 117 S. WEST ST., .TOTOM WD. Phom OS 5-4410

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