The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 15, 1964 · Page 10
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 10

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, October 15, 1964
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PAGE 8 THE f IPT&N MllYflHtfUNE Thursday, Oct. 15,1964 Hospital Notes ; WEDNESDAY ADMISSIONS: Dale Forkner Tipton; Carney Harnay, Wabash; Deloris Holliday, E 1 •wood; R. G. Wagner, Kokomo; Clyde Overly, Tipton;' Glen Leer, Noblesville-; Shirley Brimley, Elwood; Linda Miller, Tipton; Jennifer Mitchel, Windfall; Alice Cook, Tipton; Liila Day, Tipton; Tammy Pore,' Tipton; Dennis Kelly, Tipton; Eosie Maxey, Tipton; Jacqueline VanHorn, Tipton; Sue King, Windfall; Kenny Niccum, Elwood; Kay Clark, Windfall; Tina Hudson, Hemlock; Aldina Wren, Tipton; Robert Durham,' :Tip- tcn; Joan Ripberger, Tipton. DISMISSALS: Pamela Harmon. Tipton; Nina Bogue; Russia ville; Elizabeth Stafford, Ar- , ^ , cadiar Paulette Ward, Windfall; !eacn member to contribute Edith Mohler, Cicero; Janice .$ L15 -: ^• . ;ls to be sent to Mrs. (Continued from page 3). tor of the church." Tlcese blocks are to have a plain "center with r ] the individual's name embroidered on it. s It was 'announced that the next three meetings "will beheld on the third Thursday of the month. New ideas for' the year beginning in October were! discussed and in the absence; of the aid service director, the president presented the program for the year. The area project is Navajo Indian Mission clinic, in New Mexico. Articles to be sent to the mission include comforters and otfier: beddng, scraps : of material, needles and thread to make their own and layettes for each Indian mother whose, baby is born at the clinic. The district project is for Hon? Kong for tne handicapped children. The Bible study for the year was briefed by Mrs. • Lloyd Murray, who will be in charge' Merrill, Tipton; Lois Worthy, Tipton; Cecil Gunner, Kokomo; | Helen Walton, Kokomo;. Troy Wilson, Atlanta; Olen Cummins Chesterfield: Amy, Kerr, Tipton; Minnie Wesner, Tipton; j of this part of the program for Susan Achenbach, Atlanta ; the year. The group will be ''w Craii. Atlanta; K a t h y ! studying the three letters of 'Payne, Scircleville; M ag g i e -John. ' " - , - bu ».iiidn,- bharpsville; Linda, The meeting was closed with Miller Tipton; .Darlene Down-' ing, Frankton.; Terry Goodnight, Russiaville; Eva Hinkle, Goldsmith. j THURSDAY ADMISSIONS: Meredith Sinclair,. Atlanta^- Sharon Wyant, Tipton; Sira Lesko, Tipton; Michael Morrison, Tipton. DISMISSALS: Rasie Maxey, Tipton; Micheal Morrison, Tipton; Tina Hudson, Hemlock; Mary Thomas, Tipton. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Clifford King, Windfall; girl, 11:02 p.m., October 14. MOOSE udre Dance Sqi HOE DOWN SATURDAY NIGHT OCTOBER 17th, 1964 the fellowship benedction. Members present at the meeting were Mesdames James Ei- Ier, Clifton Hartley, Frank Landes, Virgil Mosbaugh, Lowell Brehn, Earl Byers, Charles Smelter, John McGill, Ivan D. Smeltzer, Elsworth Lockwood, Allen Dunn, Fred Knapp, C. H. Smeltzer, Gerald Landes and Wendell Bolton. CONSIDER CITY STATUS JONESBORO, Jnd. (UPI)— Residents of this Grant County town of 2,250 inhabitants will vote Nov. 3 in a referendum on whether the • town should become a fifth-class city,- joining 111 other Hoosier communities of city status. BOYS FLEE SCHOOL PLAINFIELD, Ind. (TJPI)_ William H. Abney, 15, Kokomo, ! Francis Guerin, 15, South Whitley, and James C. Bowling, 15, Harrison, Ohio, escaped from the Indiana Boys School at dawn today while working on -a kitchen detail. For Those Fall Expenses '....Get The Cash You Need ..." '25 to '1,000 a... LOCAL FINANCE 317 NORTH MAIN STREET — TIPTON/ INDIANA FEMININE HORIZON By HORTENSE MYERS • United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (DPI).— The question of whether a man is as well-qualified as a woman to serve as superintendent of a correctional or. penal institution for women will again.face the' 1965 Indiana, Legislature. . Indiana Department of Correction • Commissioner Arthur Campbell • says a bill alrea'dy has been written which would amend- existing legislation so that "either a man or a woman may be named as superintendent of the Indiana Girls School or the Indiana Women's Prison. At present the law specifies the superintendent of these two institutions must be a woman. Camnbell said he was, confident t'«.e .bill-will get a better reception than did similar proposed Jesislation in 1963. It died in committee. . • • • He .pointed to the oresent situation . at the Indiana Girls School as an example. - McCart Acting . Chief Currently James McCart, veteran penal and correctional administrator, is acting head of the school, and its legal woman superintendent, Mrs. Frieda Lyda, is hospitalized under doctor's orders to take a rest following a major riot and a series of incidents at the school. Campbell said Mrs. Lyda is recuperating at St. Vincent's Hospital. But he added that her doctor.had ordered "a complete rest" for her and that it was possible she might not return during the balance of Governor Welsh's term. Mrs. -Lyda, a 45-year-old widow, undertook the difficult job of heading the girls' school July 16, 1962, and dedicated herself to a 24-hour-a-day schedule in trying to change the understaffed and under - financed school into a rehabilitative lin- stitutidn. '.Had Impressive Career She came to the job with little background in penal or correctional work but with an impressive career in education. We were fortunate to get her," Campbell said. The changes which-Mrs. Lyda sought unsuccessfully to make may yet be achieved, thanks to the chaotic events which led to her hospitalization. A riot at the school Sept. 10 took 63 law officers to quell and has been followed by tension which still exists, according to McCart. We having the institution we want here,"-he added Inside Indiana :'. (Continued from page 1) port for legislation to "keep the air, the "water and'the amos- phere clean for the next generation.' Demr.nd Budget Stand :y 'At L a f a y e tt e- Wednesday night, Ristine demanded that Branigin '.'take a stand in Governor Welsh's irresponsible decision to • cut by more than 50 per cent-the budgets of the Indiana Girls. School" in 1963. "I think it's about time for Indiana to have a responsible state administration that will refuse to play politics, with our state institutions," Ristine said. At Hartford City, Bontrager' cautioned Hartke'and the sena -j tor's wife, Martha, to get to-' gether "on t he stories they want to tell about their associa- j tion with Bobby Baker." Bontrager said, that when on Monday at Shelbyville he; charged Hartke had entertained Baker in his home, Mrs. Hartke, at Evansviile called the charge a "lie and later Hartke in Washington admitted Baker bad been a giiest'at his'home. He said the Hartke admission was made "apparently before the senator had a chance to check signals with his wife." •- CENTENNIAL SCH APBO OK The War for the Union 1861-65 in Pictures Hayes .(Continued from page 4) Then iri'the final, with the wind abated, he barrelled down the red composition track before a crowd of 72,000 in National Stadium and led all the way with a clocking of 10 flat— equalling the world mark shared by Hary and Canada's Jerome. ' The Vesper crew, -which-had to work its way to the finals through a "second chance'j hfSt after losing its first race, had to come from behind to score its tremendous upset. Yanks Make Bid The Germans leaped off to an early lead with Russia second way mark, the Yanks made their bid. They caught the Russians arid set out after the Germans. At 1,200 meters the Americans lifted the beat to a sprint and majestically swept by the Germans to win by 5.06 seconds' in 6:18.23. Cy Cromwell of New York and Jim Storm of Seattle won a silver medal in the double. are "77onB waTfrom 1 scuUs losing a gallant are a long way irom tusjle with a Russi?n pair ; In fours-without-edxswain, the A „,-„„ m „„ v „„ i„ m -„i.«„„ <U. S. grabbed a bronze medal A nine - member legislative, btod Denmark and Great committee and a Marion County B-jtain grand jury are making invests '• gations at the school /-.tand No. 465 "Of hundreds of orders issued by General.-Sherman during 1 the Atlanta Campaign, none affected the citizens of Atlanta more intimately and painfully than Special Orders No. 67, which provided for their exile," Franklin Mi Garnett, author of "Atlanta and Environs," wrote. It decreed [see No. 456 in this series], "The city of Atlanta • being exclusively required for warlike purposes, wjll at once be vacated by all except the armies of the United States, and such civilians as may be retained." From mid-September into October 1864, Atlanta families struggled southward, seeking relatives who would take them in. Some Negro servants accompanied them, but mdst of the slaves, took their chances to the North, within the lines of their* liberators. Union forces and civilian authorities had not organized housing'and feeding" for them, and many of the Negro refugees were thrust into conditions worse than they had left. —CLARK. KINNAIKD Ul Migration of suddenly free slaves away from Atlanta, under protection of Union soldiers. Drawing' by noted artist, E. W. Kemble. Distributed by King Fiaturea Syndicato IAL GOSSIP By JESSE BOGUE -ed on exchanges. UPI Financial Editor | Growth figures published- by NEW YORK (UPI) — The the principal exchanges here, over-the-counter segment of the the New York Stock Exchange securities trading industry is and the American Stock Ex? fighting back openly against any impression that the stock exchanges are going to take over dealings in all the big stocks' not now on their lists. Amendments passed earlier this year to the Securities and Exchange Act provided that most corporations whose, stocks are traded publicly over the counter must make approximately the same kind of financial disclosures as are made by those whose securities are list- from them may corrie some im- •petus- toward - improvements. Campbell said some of the legislative committee members nave told him they would back ,„ ( ON THE FARM FRONT • (Reg. U.S.. Pat. Off.) !r ~ By- GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The permissive legislation allowing Agriculture - Department pre-, either a man or a woman to be £ c !? /PP 1 * Production in the nimed as superintendent either Umted states wlU expand for or-both women's institutions: . ^1 next five !° 10 J *.. • 1 • • - ' -• •.. ' - The expansion will be due ,LOS AN GEL ES (UPI)— 1 mainly to the many young trees Friends and four daughters of planted, during the past 15 years Eddie; Cantor ipaid their final.*??.] 0 ^J?^A' respects to the hinjo-eyed comedian ; Monday at: private fu­ neral.services.. Cantor,. 72, :died last Saturday night ;in .his nearby Beverly Hills-home, where Jie had lived in virtual" retirement for the past 10; years.: Sis • death was caused by a coronary -occlusion. Want Ads Pay (PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT) tihued heavy planting. Yields per tree are expected to increase because of improved varieties and better cultural named as superintendent of eith named as superintendent of either or both women's institu- tioins. Club Calendar WEDNESDAY. "An Economic Research Service analysis shows that meat prices in 1964 have been higher in the United Kingdom and continental Europe because of reduced domestic supplies, reductions in Argentine meat exports, and increased incomes of European consumers. ERS, said this situation has made it more profitable to Australia and.New Zealand to send larger quantities of meat to Europe and helped to reduce exports to the United States, . ERS said the increasedTirices in Europe also have made a relatively favorable export mar ket for U.S. meat. Even though U.S. meat exports are relatively small,' they have Increased sharply this year. Beef and veal exports -in the January- July period totaled 31 million pounds. This was 92 per cent above exports of a year earlier. Pork exports for. the period totaled 104 million pounds, up 3 per cent from 1963. REAL ESTATE . ... „. Carmel Tunis to Charles Y. Saltzman: Lot 8, Block L. D. H. Kemp's First Addition, Kempton. George Adler to Adler's Seeds, Inc.: NEV4 NEW; NEW NWM; SEV4; Sections 1 and 12, Township 23, Range 3, 280 acres. Gene Cottingham to Shirley Jane Brankle; Out-Lot 11, Seright's ^Addition, Windfall. Square Dance .Lessons 2:00 to 4 :00 p.m. Sunday ' .X s '•» American Legion Hotne > Sponsored by Tipton , Trp 'tOPPiRS FRIDAY Kill Kare Hub — 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. Helping Hands club—1:30 p.m., Mrs. Arthur Smelser, route 5. American War Mothers — 7:30 p.m., American Legion home. Goldsmith Priscilla club—1:30 p.m., Mrs. Duley Hinkle. change, indicate that the disclosure legislation may have been instrumental in persuading some companies to go to a "listed" status. , But in an address at the 31st annual convention of the National Security Traders Association at Coronado, Calif., Alfredo F. Tisch, president, said that the OTC is not only the world's largest securities market, but also has been the fastest growing over a period of years. Tisch, of Carl M. Loeb, Rhoades & Co., New York, said there wafe no reason to believe it will not continue to show the growth of the national economy. He said he felt "the disclo- ^ j sure legislation is no mandate to »lisl'."" r " • •'• • ..... ''.Representative of '33 affiliated regional -associations attended the conference.,As it got under way, the National Association of Securities Dealers, in an action announced : at Washington was circulating to its 4,100 members a set of "guidlines on fair dealing with customers." '.: The NASD is the supervisory body for over-the-counter traders, under SEC guidance. The SEC had urged the NASD to set up the guidelines, along the pattern outlined by a special study group in a report to Congress last year on securities industry practices. It took five months of discussions to work them out. The government's grain market news summary for the week ended Oct 8 indicates that wheat farnrers are holding this fall-harvested grain for better prices. Winter w^ieat closed unchanged, to 3 cents per, bushel higher, reflecting a strong futures market, the Agriculture Department's grain division said. Spring wheat was "little changed. • Soybean prices advanced 3 to TEEN-AGE CLASSES BOLTON, England (UPI) — Folds-Road Secondary School is giving two courses for teen-ag­ ers whose mothers go to work. The boys are being taught how to cook. The girls are given-sex talks warning against problems which could arise if they take boy friends' home to empty houses. BUSY BEE CLUB Busy Bee club will meet on Tuesday at 2:30 p. m., in the home of Mrs. Herbert Morris, 314. North Main street. .-. For youngsters, a vest-type auto seat belt that allows 4 cents per bushel on good de-' movement within a limited mand, stimulated by slow coun- area'.while still affording.pro- try selling, strength in oil, and tection. Installation in rear seat larger - than - expected inspec- is recommended for. maximum tions for export i safety. Available in two. sizes.: Resigns (Continued from page 1) the split with the Communist Chinese party. His backdown in the Cuban missile crisis also may have damaged his prestige at home. According to the reports circulating Thursday night, Khrushchev did not attend the central committee meeting that decided his fate. He has been reported on vacation at a Black Sea retreat. He had succeeded Josef Stalin as first. secretary of the Communist party, the position of real power in the Soviet Union. He.took over the premiership after a central committee battle, replacing N. A. Bulgan- in. WELWYN GARDEN CITY, England (UPD-r-The city council, which advertised without success for a bricklayer for three weeks, has grown so desperate it' now is offering a house'with the"job if the applicant promises c'tb stay, for three years,,[ .-;, r . .-. CASE IS CONTINUED BRAZIL, Ind. (UPI)—The involuntary manslaughter arraign-, ment of, John C. Roberts, 55, Columbus, indicted by a Clay County grand jury in the traffic death of Sidney Cooprider,. 75, Clay City, on Aug. 30, was continued by Judge Robert B. Stewart Wednesday to Oct. 19. MRS. PETERS DEAD FORT WAYNE, Ind; (UPI)— Services will be held Friday morning here for Mrs: Estella Leas Peters, 84, Fort Wayne, widow of R. Earl Peters, former Indiana Democratic state chairman and once head of the Federal Housing Administration in tliis state. Mrs. Peters died Tuesday at her summer home on Lake James. BABY ON DOORSTEP INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — A 2-day-old boy was found in an open gray suitcase today on the doorstep of the - Morgan L. Walker home here. Walker; 61, reported the discovery just before dawn. At a hospital the baby was described as in good condition. Wall Street Chatter NEW YORK (UPI) —Bache & Co. says that with many secondary . and depressed issues now showing strength, it may be the time for investors wio have losses in these issues to take advantage of the upswing to do their tax loss switching now. Richard T. Leahy of J. W. Sparks & Co. believes that the list has now overcome the last technical barrier which, might have tliwarted its upside drive and should reach the 885-890 level in the Dow-Jones industrial average in the very near future. Spear & Staff Inc. says that with the earnings of the Dow- Jones industrial components at an all-time high, there is room for substantial upward adjustment of dividends. nated safety zone all around a car by converting front and rear directional signals to / blinking safety lights. during a road'emergency. It also detects faulty wiring, batteries, generator and regulator. An emergency flasher and tester, attached; to auto instrument panel, creates an illumi- NOTICE SHAVER OWNERS •Motor Tune-UP. and Sharpening SAT. OCT. 17 $2.00 FRISZ CIGAR STORE 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... J0SEPHE.LEVINE presents THE CARPETBAGGERS t PARAMOUNT PICTURES release THIS IS ADULT ENTERTAINMENT! riKor FEATURE STARTS'AT 7:30 P.M. TONIGHT BOX OFFICE CLOSES AT 9:00 P.M. TONIGHT FRIDAY AND SATURDAY —2 SHOWS AT 7:00 AND 9:45 P.M. Special Matinee Sat. At,2P.M. ALL SEATS 25c "CATTLE KING" I IN COLOR WITH ROBERT TAYLOR SUNDAY & MONDAY 1964 Chry. 300K, 2 Dr., H. Top, Demo., Save 1964 Valiant, 4 Door,'Demo., Save 1964 Dodge, C. 880, 4 Dr., H.Top, Demo., Save 1963.Chry., Conv. Sharp 1962.Ford,<4 Door, 6, S. S. 1961 Ford, 2JDoor, 6, S. S. 1961 Falcon, S. Wagon 1960 Mercury, 4 Door Sd. 1963 Intl. Vi Ton Pick-up 1959 Intl. Van 1963 Valiant, 4 Door Sd. - . 1963 Chevy II, 2 Dr., H. Top 1963 Volkswagen Bus, 12,000 Mi. < 1962 Plymouth, 2 Dr., H. Top 1961 Chev Conv, Nice 1961 Dodge 4 Door Sd.' 1961 Chevy Impala! 4 Dr., H. Top 196Q Dodge, 2 Dr. H. Top 1962 Dodge %' Ton Pick-up 1952 Dodge 1 Ton Cab and Chass. GLY^E v pyERDOiF MOTORS Inc State JtWd 28 East <^ *, : >«', C V. " • Phone OS 5-7426

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