The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 19, 1964 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, October 19, 1964
Page 8
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PAGE 8 THE TiPTON-DAILY TRIBUNE Mondav, Oct. 19,1964 FOREIGN NEWS COMMENTARY 6y K.C. THALER United Press International • LONDON — Britain, which is selling buses to Cuba in defiance of the American blockade, is now pushing a similar deal with Red China. • Moves are under way for big bus contract with Peking, british Industrial Fair to be • staged in Peking next month when other exhibits of British industry also will be deisplayed to wet the appetite of Red China's machine-starved economy. The move is part of a determined British campaign for more trade with the Communist nations behind the Iron and Bamboo curtains. , British Conservatives and La- borites are at one in advocating more East-West trade which incidentally they also consider as an incentive for progressive easing of the cold war. ' ' Britain has rejected American objections to her private industry supplying buses to . Fidel Castro's Cuba. She recognizes the Cuban government and holds there is no justification under diplomatic protocol to halt trade. The 'same goes for Red China. But Britain does not sell arms or war materials to either of them and' has undertaken to bar the export of products' to Cuba and Red China that are .likely to enhance their war potentials. Britain says she - adheres AMBULANCE SERVICE..... anytime Day orNight Our Two Ambulances Arc Fully Equipped With Oxygen FUNERAL HOME 216 W; Jeflersou OS 5-478d Regulation takes the place of direct competition in operating a public utility. Regulation by a state agency permits exclusive service areas, which eliminate costly duplication of facilities and produce operating efficiencies. Regulation means better service at lower cost. As a user of electricity, you win! PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANV'or INDIANA, INC strictly to the Allied security [embargo • governing . relations with the Red nations, though again she feels that it could be eased substantially in the light of changing internaional conditions. . Economic pressures at home are likely to lead to still greater efforts to expand trade with the Communist nations on an .increasing, scale. Extends Credit •• In opposition to the United States Britain has thus decided to extend long term credits to Russia of up to fiftegn years. Credits will also be granted to Red China if prospects for expanded* trade prove promising. Behind' this policy lies partly the assumption, that other na­ tions'in" West Europe such as France and possibly Germany will sooner or later also seek more trade opportunities behind the 'Iron Curtain, and- Britain wants to be there first. But some experts have put a damper on over-extended hopes by pointing out that' the Communists have little to offer in exchange and that trade is likely to be a one sided affair for a long time to come.. This would therefore require financial resources . which neither Britain nor any other European country could afford for any length of time. In Cuba British trade has already come up against this problem. Pittsburgh Names Harry Walker New Manager PITTSBURGH (UPI) — The Pittsburgh - Pirates • today named Harry (The Hat) Walker as field manager for 1965_. •Pirate General Manager Joe L. Brown, who made the announcement at a Forbes Field news conference, said Walker's contract was for one year. "When you get married, you expect a long contract," Brown said. ".. .Harry and I expect to have a long contact." Brown's announcement ended speculation concerning who would replace Danny Murtaugh as manager next season. Mur-. taugh, who piloted the their, first world championship in 35 years in 1960, resigned last month for reasons of health. ' « The name of Johnny Keane had figured prominently in speculation regarding the Pirates post since last Friday when Keane resigned as^ manager of the world champion St. Louis. Cardinals. However, Brown said Walker had been his original choice but in fairness to Pirate fans he"| thought it would, be proper to at least talk with Keane. Advertise In The Tribune Special - By - Mail Offer COLORADO BLUE SPRUCE 3 for $1.00 B 4 year old 10-18 inches (8 for $2.00) (20 for $4.00) B Yes—thut'H rljcht—now you ran piircluiKt* the beautiful C?oIor.-iiIu Jllue Spruce (IMceu pungent* glaura) at nniuzliiffly low prJre*. • These are t*trunjr northern (crown, well .rooted, brunelietl (4-year- — old, 10-18") seedlliij?H that are all nurttery ^rowi*. Ju*t the rijjlit *fjr site for transplanting. Kxcellent for use UK corner ffrouoh, wind- >*« breaks, or as individual specimens, lfuy now and have the added '-• pleasure of shaping your tree Just the WAY you want whllV you watch H grow. Order today. SKXI) NO MONEY. On delivery pay poHtman $1.00 for 3 trees, $2.00 for 8 trees or $1.00 for 20 trees, plus COD rhurjrea.. We pay postage on prepaid orders If not 100% satisfied, just return the shipping label for refund of purchuse price . . . you keep the trees. Free planting guide In- eluded with each order ' MAIL THIS FOR FREE GIFT HOUSE OF WESLEY, NURSERY DIVISION R. R. 1, Dept. 206-777 Bloomington, 111., 61701 Send me Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Shirle/y, Brown, Noblesville; Thomas Webb, Arcadia; Elizabeth Eti- cheson, Arcadia; Ann Gordon, Noblesville; May 5 Wilson, Arcadia ;' Sharon' Stroup, Kokomo; Eugene Jackson, Kempton; Phyllis Hill, Cicero; Willard Frey, Elwood; Donna Anderson, Goldsmith; Betty Shelley, Tipton; Betty Garst, Sheridan; Judy Kerfoot, Atlanta; Juanita Cast, Kokomo? Alva Hodson, Kokomo; Floyd Shaw, Tipton; Maire Angell, Tipton; Robert Schrutter, Tipton; Patricia Sears, Sharpsville; Karen Dell, Tipton; Ann . Green, Tipton;. Phyllis Miller, Tipton; Judith Stevens, Tipton; Sally Durham, Arcadia; Wanda Starrett, Atlanta. DISMISSALS: Deloris Holiday,'El wood; Judy Kerfoot, Atlanta; Laverna Smith, Cicero; Jacqualene VanHorn, Tipton; Florence Wallen, Elwood; R.G. Wagner, Kokomo; Sue King, Windfall; Aldena Wren, Tipton; Bobby Clancy, Tipton; Flora Teter, ,• Tipton; Clarence Smith, Kempton; Nellie Henderson, Sharpsville; Sina B e n g e , Frankfort; Edith Teter, Tipton; Robert Fearnow, Frankfort; Jennifer Mitchell, Windfall; Sharon Wyant, Tipton; Dennis Kelly, Tipton;. Everett Long, Greentown; Billy Armstrong, Greentown; Clyde Overly, Tipton-; Estill Eldridge, Tipton; Larry Parker, Forest; Shirley Brumley, Elwood; Kay Clark, Windfall; Dorothy Clark, Windfall; Dale Forkner, Tipton; •Mack Roberts, Tipton; Vinyard O'Neal, Russiaville. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Robert Stevens, Tipton, boy, 12:20 p. m., October 16. Mr. and ^Mrs. Larry Starrett, Atlanta, boy, 1:32 p. m., October 16. Mr. and Mrs. Russell George, Tipton, girl, 11:06 a. m., October 17. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Green, Tipton, boy, 2:59 p. m., October 17. Mr. and Mrs. Keith Garst, Sheridan, boy, 1:18 a. m., October 18. Mn and Mrs. Glen Shelley, Tipton, boy, 6:25 p. m., October 18. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Gordon,- Noblesville, boy, 1:35 a. m., October 19. Prepaid Name . Ad-dress jk • m m m m Amuzlnf? 3ry*iterlu FREK—n-lth your order Nredi) no gun, Hoil or wii- Blue Spruce ti. r . uuiii «•» COD lu " manic, given up to 6 eolurful' bloom*. ELK'S MEETING THIS WED. OCT. 21 7:30 P.M. t FREE CHILI SUPPER 6:30 P.M. M0N. - TUES. - WiD. SPECIALS!! Pillsbury or Ballard With This Coupon and A $5.00 or More Order Carters Super Market Tipton High : (Continued from page 1) academic honor roll i\ include Deena Jones, Mike Jones, Dennis Kennedy, Destry' Lambert, Gary , Meyer, Max Michel, Becky Morris, Judy Stout, Susie Thorp, Janet Vair, Renee Welches,- Ann Carney, 'Janice Collins and Linda Thornton. One senior, Kay -Fike\ was named to the business education -high honor. Six others were, named to the business education honor roll. They are Jack London, . Linda Shepard, Morris Shirley, Katie Cox, Barr bara Crews and Margo Zlal- oudek. . ' " •• Linda Watson is the only senior named to the home economics honor roll. Thomas Rudy and Leonard Ziegler, both seniors, were named to the industrial arts and agriculture honor rolls, respectively. 5oviet (Continued from page 1) ficers among the victims. Biryuzov, .60, was chief of staff of the Soviet armed forces and first deputy minister of defense. He was also a member of the Central Committee of the Communist party. The Russian military men formed a • delegation which planned to attend celebrations marking the 20th anniversary of Belgrade's ^liberation from, the Nazis. , ; The Yugoslav- news agency said the airliner smashed into the 1,700-foot high mountain about 650 feet from its peak. Mount Avala is about 10 miles east of here. The. crash- occurred about noon (7 a.m. EDT). JELINEKS RETIRING PHILADELPHIA (UPI) — Otto Jelineks said Sunday that he and his sister, Maria, would retire from skating this year. The Jelineks, who migrated to Canada from Czechoslovakia,, are Olympic medal winners. SONTERELLE WINS LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI) — Sonterelle covered five furlongs in 59 seconds flat Sunday to win the Speed-to-Spare Handicap at Thunderbird Downs Racetrack. ON THEFARM FRONT 1 (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International • WASHINGTON UPI) — The Agriculture Department's monthly cold storage report indicates there are ample food supplies in refrigerated warehouses. The department's Crop Reporting Board said that as of Oct. 1 stocks in refrigerated warehouses totaled 6.4 billion pounds.. These supplies were the second largest of record for the date—6 per cent larger than a year earlier—and were 15 per cent larger than the 1958 - 62 average for the date. The board said cooler-held stocks were at a record Oct. 1 level with 2.7 billion pounds. Freezer--stocks we're 3.7 billion pounds, compared with 3.8 billion this time last year. The board said that with the start, of the 1964-65 apple storage season, apple stocks totaled 16 million bushels. This was a million bushels more than were on hand a year earlier and 2 million bushels more than average. Frozen fruit supplies weighed in at 614 million pounds, a record high for Oct. 1. A year ago frozen fruits in storage totaled 4S0 million pounds. Frozen vegetables on hand totaled 1.201 billion pounds. Orange juice holdings totaled 25 million gallons, down 3 million gallons from a year ear- ier. Butter in storage totaled 181 million pounds,. compared with 329 million pounds held a year ago. American cheese stocks were 319 million pounds, 12 per cent b§low a year earlier. Poultry stocks, undergoing a buildup for the holiday season, totaled 364 million pounds. Turkey stocks were 229 million pounds. Meats in storage totaled 537 million pounds, 3 per cent larger than a year earlier and 44 per cent larger than average. Inside Indiana •' ; '(Ci»nHnued from page 1) among the voters about the Bobby Baker -and Billie Sol Estes scandals." Hartke at Fowler—"The administration has shown a special concern for the working American. We have put more money into pay envelopes." Ristine at Coryton—"The Indiana Tourist Council has made giant strides in the development of the tourist business in our state." Bontrager at Hammond — "Senator Hartke proposed an end to foreign-aid. These words sure sound strange coming from rubber stamp Vance Hartke. He has voted each and every time against any move to cut back the foreign aid program." Branigin at Lebanon—"I am finding Ristine the politician a different man from Ristine the statesman. He is not telling Hoosiers how he will face the monetary responsibility of educating the additional 30,000 children entering school each year." • FACES TRAFFIC CHARGE An Indianapolis man cited for speeding Saturday night is slated to appear in Tipton City court this week. William H. Cavanaugh, 21; was arrested by State Police on U.S. 31, two miles north of S.R. 28. He is .charged with driving 80 m.p.h. in a 65 m.p.h. zone. Loyal Order of Moose Meeting Tuesday 8:00 E.S.T. RALPH GRAHAM Gov. CHAS. O'TOOLE/Sec. Klwan'ri. Club Hull's Country "Kitchen .Tuesday, 6:15 p.m. Richard Smithy President Joe Watson, ^Secretary Meetings on 2nrf and '4fh Thursdays at the Legion 'Home »t 8:00 p.m. Lawrence Sanders Commander Seward BristOW' Adtufant GEORGE GREENE, • Secretary DIANA Ends Tonight 2 Shows at 7 & 9:23 suip«msefi se< mvstt'i LFRED HITCHCOCK'S MARNIE Him* DIANE BAKER IURRHGABEI Opens Tomorrow It is a shocking picture—with a terrifying theme I So take somebody along and hold on to them—for dear life!" OO NOT SEE IT ALONE I Opens Friday • "Honeymoon Rioter' •Big Parade of Comedy" The • Agriculture Department has announced increases in 1964 wheat price-support rates in 10 major hard winter wheat producing 'states to give farmers the benefit of grain tariff reductions which became effective Oct. 15. • The increases in county price- support loan rates will range from 1 to 7 cents per bushel with an increase of Scents per bushel (10 cents per hundredweight) in most of thecounties. all counties in Oklahoma, Kan- counties in - Nebraska; many counties in New Mexico, Wyoming, Colorado,- and Arkansas; and • a-, few counties in South Dakota. ^ Total hard winter whea[t production — about 600 million bushels—is concentrated iji' these states. SURVEY REPORTS WASHINGTON (UPI) —The U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey reports ;that more than 9,200. earthquakes have occurred in Alaska since the disastrous shock of last March 27, biggest ever recorded in North America. The survey said Sunday that most of the earthquakes, known as aftershocks, were* of such low energy that, they generally were, undetected. But between 200 and 300 were strong enough to be felt by Alaskans, it said. EXHIBITION GAME HOUSTON (UPI) — The New York Yankees will help the Houston Colts open their new domed stadium by playing an exhibition game April 9. EAST UNION Mrs. George Overdorf Mr. 'and Mrs. Leo Egler entertained at a wiener roast at their home Tuesday evening. Present were Messers and Mesdames Noel Egler and daughter, of Carmel; Lee Egler and family, and Earl Spurgeon and family. Rev. and Mrs. James Shockney and son, David attended a family dinner recently at Wini- mac. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Thompson attended homecoming recently at Ball State Teachers college, Muncie. Mr. and Mrs. George Overdorf called Sunday afternoon on Mr. and M-s. John Adams, of near Russiaville. Enjoying s trip to Brown county on Monday were Mesdames Ralph Cline, Paul Pearson, Gene Whisler, J am e s Shockney and Radford Dunning. • Mrs. Myrtle Thompson and Mr. and' Mrs. Phil" Thompson arid. son, Neil were Monday evening supper guests of Mr. and Mrs; George Overdorf and son, Tommy. GOLDSMITH Mrs. Velva Purvis Mrs. Cora Jones spent the past week in Indianapolis visiting at the Home of her brother, Mr. and Mrs. Lennie Bauerman. Rev. and Mrs. Paul Zimmerman spent the weekend at Syracuse attending the' ministers' and wives' retreat. Their children were cared for in the home of Mr. and 'Mrs. Victor-Lynch and Mr. and Mrs. Carmen Cline. ANNOUNCE PRICE INCREASE ST. PAUL (UPI) — Gould-. National Batteries, Inc., has announced a 7 per cent increase in the prices of industrial storage batteries. The increase took effect Oct. 17. The 'Jeep* Gladiator with 4-wheeI drive has twice' the traction of ordinary pick-up trucks. Can you imagine a truck with 2-wheel drive handling mud this deep? It. II holds its value because It stays versatile. Go to your 'Jeep' dealer and test drive a 'Jeep' Gladiator. Notice its passenger car smoothness. Then find a hill. A.steep one. Try it hallway in 2-wheel drive. Now Ihrow the 'Jeep' Gladiator in 4-wheel drive. And hang d. You'll know then what separates other pick-up trucks from the "Unstoppabies.' The 'Jeep' Gladiator With 4-wheet drive can get through stormy weather and rough terrain that Would stop any conventional 2 -wheel drive pick-up. That's be-, cause it has twice- the traction. 'Jeep' Gladiators plow through snow, slush through mud, sail through downpours and give better control on Ice. And because It Is built to take It, a 'Jeep' Gladiator is worth a mint when you get ready to sell New kind of pick-up truck fqr twice the tractioa 'Jeep Gladiator with 4-wheel drive. Tipto#i^c{<^r & implenfettt*-*- Tipton, Indiana r CotlM &i ^'frul&Sahjs Wnd&ll, Indiana S ^'J «««£.v«t ,lsiw to action. Jia .TV .... "CBS Kvfnina NmwHfc Walter Cronldte" (4:30 p.m. Ch. •)

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