The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 21, 1964 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 21, 1964
Page 6
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PAGE 6 tH|Ti«nr^5iOiYT^6WNI Wednesday, Oct. 21,1964 ADMISSIONS: .Art Williams, Tiptop; James 'and'Joni James, Kokomo; Orlene Nipper, Anderson; Jeye Murphy, Tipton; James Wilson, Windfall; Doris Pruitt, WindfaU. DISMISSALS: Donald Burns, Tipton; Patricia Sears, Sharpsville; Joan Rudis, Arcadia; Lennie Winborough, Sheridan; John Miner,.Tipton.; Marguerite Watson,' Tipton. BIRTHS: Mr. arid Mrs. Jack Pruitt, Windfall, girl, 8:37 p.m., October 20. . , LIVESTOCK INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Livestock: Hogs 6,000; barrows and gilts 190-230 lb fully steady to strong; 230 IS up steady to weak; 1 and 2, 190-230 lb 16.00-16.50; 1 to 3, 190-24D lb 15.50-16.00; several lots 16.10; sows steady to 25 lower; 1 to 3/ 00-400 lb 13.0014.00, few 12.75; 2 and 3, 400-550 lb 12.00-12.75. ., lb. 12.EO0-12.75. Cattle 1,200; calves 75; steers opening weak to 25 lower, heif- fers weak; few high good to. choice steers 23.50-24.25; good 21.00-23.25; high choice heifers 23.50; few good and mixed good to low choice 19.00-20.00; cows strong; utility and commercial 11.50-13.00; bulls steady'; utility and commercial 14.00-16.00; vealers generally steady; good r.nd choice 23.00-27.00. . Sheep 700; . wooled lambs steady; choice and prime 19.5020.50; good and choice 18.0050. Johnson To (Continued from oage 1) same university auditorium at Akron last Saturday, voted against the nuclear test ban treaty and has accused the administration of a "soft" attitude toward the Communists. Tuesday night Goldwater ckarged that both the Kremlin shake-up and. the Chinese atomic explosion resulted from the administration's "insane policy of strengthening an enemy who has vowed to bury us." Before his departure from Washington, Johnson conferred with a panel of private citizens set up to advise him on international relations. The discussion centered on the sudden change in Soviet leadership and Red China's first miclear test explosion. Five Brothers (Continued from oaae J) spend a few days in the darkened room, but soon will be able to go outside wearing dark glasses, land eventually need wear only ordinary glasses. Authorities (Continued from page 1) sawed. Buck identified the outside informant as "someone interested in the welfare of the institution." He said two" phone calls were received from the same person Monday night with_ details of the alleged plot. Goldwater : (Continued from page 1) go to New York Thursday ^Eor the funeral of.former President Herbert Hoover, then- head west for more campaigning. Goldwater gave a preview of his planned remarks on the television speech Tuesday night to about 400 GOP precinct work-, ers meeting at a Baltimore hotel. The meeting was supposed to be closed to the press but newsmen were not challenged when they followed the crowd into the hotel ballroom. "We have the show ready and will be on -the air tomorrow night," he said Tuesday night. "We will be in v disagreement with President Johnson on what has happened in Russia. "We believe it means closer lieve the new leaders will continue the Khrushchev line.; We expect it to be a tougher line. "W believe it means closer cooperation with the Chinese line. It means they are getting together." GOP Film On T-V Thursday WASHINGTON-»(UP|I)—Democratic National Chairman John M. Bailey wants the Fair Campaign Practices Committee t o take an advance look at a Republican film he said would "introduce smut into living rooms." Bailey asked Tuesday night for'an investigation.of the movie, scheduled to be shown over the. NBC television network at 2 p.m. EDT Thursday. He said the film on U.S. morality was "a desperate grab for votes." The film, entitled "Choice," originally featured a shot of a model, in a topless bathing suit, pictures of pornographic book eovers and a limousine that speeds along leaving a trail of beer cans. The Republicans were reported to ha>ve deleted the bathing suit scene, however. Bailey urged the fair campaign practice group, a nonpartisan body, to determine the fairness of the GOP production. He said published reports indicated ,"this film is the sickest political program to • be conceived since television became a factor in American politics." "If reports are accurate," he said, "this film appeals to the purrient and the prejudiced in a fashion which makes a mockery of its pretension to be speaking but for •moral conduct." HOLD SECOND BRIEFING WASHINGTON (UPI) — The State Department today holds the second in a series of three briefings for members of Congress on last week's-major international developments. The first briefing was held at the department Tuesday.. The third will be held Thursday night. Officials said the briefings- were called to give information to a wider group of legislators from both parties than the congressional leaders who received briefings at.the White House earlier this week. JOB TASK-FORCE *'« WASHINGTON (UPI)—Presi- . dent Johnson has ordered estab-' jlishment of.'a hew permanent task force to ;help breathe economic .v life *A into• -communities faced with the loss of job-creating, industries.- The White House said Tuesday that Johnson, wanted. • "permanent machinery" set up along the lines of/a program which helped South; Bend, Ind., after that city lost its Studebaker plant.. . Johnson ordered the Commerce and Labor Departments and the Office of Economic Opportunity (anti-poverty organization) "to establish a. permanent task force ready to join with state and local officials and other community leaders in immediate action programs whenever large-scale layoffs occur." BURNS PROVE FATAL NEW CASTLE, Ind. (UPI— Mrs. Lelia Parkhurst, 84, New Castle, died Tuesday night in a hospital from burns received the previous day when her clothing : caught fire as she brushed against a gas.burner on a stove in her home. REACHES AGE 109 KENDALLVILLE,:7nd. (UPI) —Mrs. Pauline. Hass observed her 109th birthday anniversary Tuesday at her home on a farm where she has lived the past 80 years. A native of 'Germany, Mrs. Hass came to this country in 1875 with her husband, who died 31 years ago. She has been bedfast for several years following a fall but is in fair health. BID TO BE DELAYED LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPI)— Construction bidding on Purdue University's. proposed $2.8 million North Central. Regional campus north of Westville will be delayed probably until early spring, officials said, because of a delay in processing of, an application for federal funds to help support the project. 30 -POUND ROCK HITS GREENSBURG, Ind. (UPI)— Decatur County Sheriff Irvin Gidley today offered a $50 reward for information leading to the arrest arid conviction of a' vandal who dropped a 30-pound rock from an Interstate 74 overpass onto the windshield of a car driven by John C. Taylor, 24, R.R. 2, Greensburg. Taylor was injured slightly by flying glass. JUSTICE IS GUILTY ALBION, Ind. (UPI)—Russell Stockton, 61, former Wayne Twp/justice of the peace, was! convicted Tuesday night in Noble .Circuit Court here on a charge of embezzling $5,045 be-1 tween 1960 and 1963 while in of-' fice. A l-5year prison term was suspended. TO SUPPLY GAS OMAHA (UPI) — Northern Natural Gas Co. said ; Wednesday it has contracted to supply eight billion cubic feet of gas yearly to six ore beneficiating plants "on the Marquette Range in upper Michigan for Cleveland-Cliffs Iron Co. under a 10- year contract. TENDER and TASTY Emges Fully Cooked Smoked Picnics 6 to 8 lb. AVG. Sliced ____ lb. 31c 29 C LB. HOME MADE FRESH RABBJTS 41b. FOR $100 HOT or MILD 2 to 3 lbs Avg. Young Tender ib. 69' First diet drink that really quenches! STOP IN AT OUR BOOTH AT THE HOME SHOW FREE COUPON WORTH ^DOUBLE THEIR VALUE THIS WEEK ON FOLLOWING MERCHANDISE. 8 BOTTLE CMTON S&W All Meat Wieners • S&W Piggy Sausages # S&W No.'2 Bacon TIPTON MEAT MARKET n7?S;?WB7 SU TIPT0H IND. MOM OS 5-4410 Among leaders In Grid Poll By KURT FREUDENTHAL ' United Press' International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — By all indications, it will take king- size upsets to dislodge the front- runners from their lofty positions in the UPI Indiana high school football coaches' board ratings. . For the third week in a row, South Bend St. Joseph's, Kokomo and Elkhart ran 1 1-2-3, and it was the sixth consecutive time for the South Benders to occupy .first place. The Indians equalled last week's total of 95 points, just- 5 short of a perfect score, including 8 of 10 first-nlace ballots. Hammond, which was dropped from the "Big 10" after the second week;' regained a spot in the elite.- replacing Indianapolis Sacred Heart; which, fell from the'unbeaten ranks last weekend! ' Kokomo's North Central Conference leaders, with 9 second- place votes and one third, were second with 89 points and Elk-' hart third with 70. ' ..'>_'. Bloomington Fourth.-. Bloomington's unbeaten Panthers climbed from fifth. to fourth place with 59 points," trading places with East Chicago Roosevelt, .which got .51 points.' The lower bracket, in order, was composed of South Bend Riley, lDvansville -Reitz,. South Bend Washington. Hammond, and Indianapolis Cathedral. Riley was promoted from eighth to. sixth place, . Reitz dropned from sixth to seventh, South Bend Washington .moved up a notch to eighth, Hammond climbed from 12th to ninth,, and Cathedral remained 10th. South Bend Washington and Reitz split the two other first- place vbtes. Undefeated Merrillville was nominated for the first time. South Bend St. Joe risks its 12-game winning streak over two seasons against city foe Washington,in (Friday's top tussle. Washington's 6-game unbeaten streak has been marred only by a 26-26 standoff against another South Bend crew —Riley. ... : . 23 Selected " j The breakdown, with first places and total points: 1. SB St. Joseph's (8) 95 2. Kokomo 89 3.'Elkhart 70 4. Bloomington 59 5. East Chicago Roosevelt. 51 6. South Bend Riley 47 7. Evansville Reitz (1) 40 8. SB Washington (1) 35 9. Hammond }3 10. Indianapolis Cathedral.'11 11. Gary Wallace, Indianapolis Sacred Heart 6; 13. Hobart 5; 14. . Madison Heights, Terre Haute Schulte, LaPprte 4; 17, New Albany 3; 18. Muncie South, Southport 2; 20. East Chicago Washington, Merrillville, Tipton, Evansville Memorial 1. . Blood doners needed to replace blood for Clyde Overly. Negative type O or A. Call after 5:00, OS 54521. C-15 DIANA Tonight &Thurs. 2 Shows at 7 and 9 p.m. A NEW ADULT SUSPENSE SHOCKER! DO NOT SEE IT ALONE mmm IS THE TRAPPED... DEFENSELESS... Ii !e Fri.&Sat. DOUBLE FEATURE 6> your mom 6K .fuunnr ^mmmm GRIA1ES1 SrA/IS f Suru-Mon.-Tues. The motion picture the whole world is talking about! ' U.S. Captures Relay Titles In Olympics By LEO H. PETERSEN UPI Sports Editor TOKYO (UPI) — Sprinters Bob Hayes and Henry Carr anchored crack United States relay teams to world records today and boosted America's gold medal tota.1 to 34 in a brilliant drive to wrest the over-all team championship from Russia. With only three days of competition remaining, the powerful U.S. team now has 16 more gold medals than the Russians who dominated the last two Olympiads and have an outside chance of catching up in gymnastics, boxing and canoeing still to come. American speedsters swept the men's 400 and 1,600 meter relays in the track and field windup today while Russia's world record-holder, . Valery Brumel, barely edged long John Thomas of Boston in the high jump for the first and only Soviet victory in the men's division. Missed 'Fewer Times Brumel . and' Thomas both clearel 7 feet, 1% inches hnf the Russian was declared the winner on fewer misses en route to that height. John Rambo of Long Beach, Calif., won the bronze medal at 7-feet-l. Rambo's third in the high jump gave the U.S. a total of 85 gold, silver and bronze medals to 59 for Russia. The Yanks, however, lost other chances to widen the gap with setbacks in three sports. The U.S. basketball team, trailing 24-23 'at halftime, put on a whirlwind drive in the second for a 62-42 victory over Puerto Rico. It was the 47th straight U.S. victory without a defeat since basketball was introduced as an official Olympic sport in 193* and set up a- gold medal duel with Russia. A slow baton pass on the final leg cost the U.S. women's 400 meter relay team an expected gold medal won by Poland; Dyrol Burleson ran fifth in the 1,500 meters, won for the second time by New Zealand's Peter Snell; yachtsmen failed to win a gold medal; and three Yank boxers were beaten. By sweeping the men's relays with world records of 39 sec ; onds for the 400 meters and 3:00.7 for 1,600 meters, the U.S: boosted its gold medal haul "to 34 — equalling its harvest at Rome four years ago. Poles Set Record The women's relay team: anchored by 200 meter medalist Edith McGuire of Atlanta, had to settle for a silver medal as a. Polish four set a world record of 43.6 seconds to shatter the mark of 44.3 set by Wilma Rudolph's American team in 1960. A slow baton exchange between Marilyn White of Los Angeles and 'Miss McGuire contributed to the upset. In other finals: Abebe Bikila of Ethiopia, one of Emperor Haile Selassie's palace guards, ran the fastest marathon in history for an unprecedented second Olympic victory in two hours, 12 minutes, 11.2 seconds. Bikila, who ran barefooted in 1960, trotted the 26 mile, 385 yard course this time wearing white tennis sneakers. Snell, earlier winner of the 800 meters, completed a slam in the 1,500 with a five-yard edge over Josef Odlozil 'of Czechoslov a k i a in 3:38.1 <— roughly equivalent to a 3:55.1 mile. John Da vies of New Zealand was third and Burleson of Cottage Grove, Ore., was a fifth place victim of the late charge by the leaders. Surprise Medal The U.S. picked up a surprise bronze medal in middleweight judo when Jim iBregman of Arlington, Va., tied for third behind winner Isao Okano and a German. Unofficially, until protests were ruled on, American yachts bagged silver medals in the Star and Finn classes, bronze medals in 5.5 meter, Dragon and Flying Dutchman. Germany won the 4,000 meter team cycle, medal and Italy scored over Russia to win the 2,000 meter sprint tandem. Marine Sgt. Charles Brown of Cincinnati, who had been hospitalized for a sore throat Sunday j and (Monday, tied in the third ON THE SIDELINES BY HAM R1GG L e e p s a k e .,. guaranteed PERFECT center diamond, oc .replacement assured. Lifetime trade-in privilege toward a larger Keepsake. FosterfsiJevvelry An I item which gave us as much' pleasure as anything we've read on the UPI wire this season (outside of recognition for Tipton) came in this morning in a one-line notation under] the heading "Indiana (Football'''," It read: Hartford City 33, Fair- mount.0. From the first day of the sea^ son, when Dick Barr was scouting the Airedales while Tipton absorbed an initial loss at the hands of Carmel, we've been ooking for Hartford City's support of its team to pay dividends. On his scouting report Barr commented that the Airedales had good potential on both offense and defense but playing under an entirely new system and new coach, it was a question of how long it would take [he 'Dales to familiarize themselves with that system and get enough confidence in their new »!oach to follow his instructions implicitly. The Airedales gave their best performance in several seasons last week before a couple of jreaks cost them a victory igainst Huntington. We're not about to desert the Blue Devils for the Dales, but we hate to see one team at the bottom of the heap all the time. The Dales may have taken their lumps from the OIC this year, but the conference has a strong group of representatives. The triumph last night was only the second of the season for Hartford City, but it was a big one and just may have marked their resurgence as a football ceam to ibe respected in the future. Tonight's Game We'.ve always had a s lot of respect for Noblesville athletes and their school spirit. The Millers have had more success against Tipton than probably any other school on the Blue Devil schedule and that is true in football, in basketball and in track. And despite the natural geographic rivalry, the athletes themselves have had a lot of respect for each other and have mingled in friendship off the field. We do, however, feel a victor should be "gracious" and'the attitude of Noblesville-in.belit-. tling the loss of Harvey'Harmon to'the Tipton basketball fortunes after 1 ' the' Millers had defeated the'."Blue Devils in the "do we remember" sectional, was, we felt, anything but gracious. So, going into tonight's football game against those Miilers we feel' inclined to be anything but, gracious ourself. We told coach Moses yesterday , afternoon that this is one time we'd really like to see a "pour on" game and added that we felt NoblecviUe had asked for -it with some of. thjir comments. Moses agreed. Perhaps our kids j aren't up td.a,'pour on job, but if not, it won't, ibe"'because they don't "REM'EMB|ER''. We showed that Item-to Danny Crouch as school was dismissing yesterday; and Danny just smiled grimly and said "X REMEMBER, allright." We're just as certain' that Bill Moore, Jin> Rumbaugh, Harvey- Harmon's kid brother Jim and the entire Tipton forward wall also RE^ MEMBER. How well they REMEMBER we'll find out tonight. We're perfectly willing to grant in advance, that the loss for the season, of a very fine athlete and a. real speedboy„ Steve Mullin, has robbed the Millers of much of the offensive punch they expected to have, but that, like the loss of Harmon to the Blue Devil, cagers, while un : fortunate, is something liable to happen to the best of teams. The Millers gloated over their basketball victory and we're hoping we can do a little gloating of our own, tonight. • " Marked Man As ;we pointed out in our column of Monday, Danny Crouch faces tremendous concentration by the defensive unit of- every team-Tipton plays this year. In discusing tonight's game with his Noblesville team, coach Bill Nevitt told them "We know Tipton has a great defense, so bur offensive team will have its hands full.' And we'll have to stop Crouch. Bill Moore and Jim Rumbaugh are good backs, but Crouch will have to be stopped." Aside from the loss for the season of Steve Mullin,- the Millers will be better equipped for this "game than any recent outing last week because of iniury. Provence, . senior end Dan Hampton and freshman fullback arid defensive expert Mike Whitson back in uniform after missing lase week because of injury. Tipton too will be at full strength with Jim Rumbaugh sufficiently recovered from the leg injury he suffered against Alexandria to take his regular place in the starting- backfield. Should the leg not hold up, husky Jim Hannah wil be ready to step in. We don't advise anybody to stay home for this one, but for those who cannot make it, the voices of Dick Stewart and Phil Cole will carry the play-by-play action over the airwaves from WBMP, under the joint sponsorship of Moore Brothers Chevrolet, Farmers Loan and Trust and Tipton Building arid Loan. PARADE !round and 'was beaten in a featherweight boxing semifinal by Anthony Villanueva. Brown, however, earned a bronze medal. Flyweight Robert Carmody of Paterson, N.J., won a bronze but lost his shot at a gold medal when he lost a split decision to Italy's Fernando Atzori. Belgian (Continued from page 1) tiori to public service. He helped to repatriate 160,000 Americans caught off guard by the war in Europe. Then he headed the commission for relief in Belgium and later he became U.S. food administrator, saving millions of Europeans from starvation. •From 1921 to 1928 under Presidents Harding and Coolidge, he served in the cabinet as secretary of commerce. In 1928, he' defeated New York Gov. Al Smith and became the 31st (President of the United States, but the hour of great triumph soon turned sour on him. •'The Wall Street crash, the depression arid finally the resurgence of the Democratic party under Franklin D. Roosevelt — which cast the blame for the nation's worst economic bust on Hoover—swept him from the White House. ' For a long time, Hoover lived in" bitterness over the charges that had been levelled against him, but he later . mellowed, and once again offered himself for public service. He went on a round-the-world survey for President Truman following World War II and twice was summoned to head commissions on the organizations />f the executive branch of the government—in 1947-49 and in 1953-55. ' Thus' in his declining years, his reputation restored, Hoover stood not only as a distinguished elder statesman, but as one of the nation's most beloved figures.- By MILTON RICHMAM UPI Sports Writer TOKYO (UPI)-The "world's finest all-round athlete" honestly believes another man deserves that title. Gold medalist Willi Holdorf of West Germany earned the distinction by winning the gruel­ ling two-day, 10-event decathlon but' immediately made it clear he really considered speedster Bob Hayes of Jacksonville, Fla., the No. 1 athlete in the world. "Nicht Ich. Nicht Ieh,''. (Not I) said the 24-year-old Holdorf, vigorusly shaking - his head when the question of how it felt to be regarded the greatest of them all was put to him. In slow, deliberate English, he conveyed the idea that he. did not think of himself as No. 1, but genuinely believed Hayes was the all-round best even though the speedy Floridaian never even competed in the decathlon. Not The Greatest "Besides, there's only one person who calls himself the greatest," Tloldorf said through ! an interpreter. "I have never I thought of myself in that sense." — | Just in case there was any doubt whom he meant, Holdorf's G e r m a n teammate .Hans-Joachim Walde, laughing- lly supplied the name: "Cassiufs Clay." The new Olympic decathlon champion, who not only thoroughly beat favored C.K. Yang but also ended a 32-year string | of U.S. victories in the event, no more looks, like the world's I premier athlete Cian Yogi Ber- jra looks like Prince Charming, j Holdorf has slightly sloping shoulders, his thinning blond hair is doing a rapid to-the- rear march and although no one ever could call him frail, he certainly doesn't own the kind of muscles you ordinarily associate with someone like Mr. Universe. ' Actually, the new decathlon king looks like the old Swedish I swifty Gunder Haag and of the 10 events he had to compete in to earn his gold medal he liked I running the 100 and 400 meters 'best.. Figures On Yang "Before we began," he said, "I thought I'd get my biggest competition from Yang and Walde. After we finished the f irst event,' the 100 meters, I hought Yang would be the man to be reckoned with most and possibly" (Vassily) Kuznetsov." Yang, the world champion was hampered by a recent change in the scoring rules which cut .down his points in the pole vault where he's particularly strong and finished a disappointing fifth although Walde wound up third behind silver medalist Rein Aun of the Soviet Union. Holdorf trained five years to make the Olympics and was asked whether he thought it was worth it. . Not one to be stampeded into a quick reply, he mulled the question' over a few moments and answered: "Yes, I think it was." CRANE COUNT UP WASHINGTON (UPI) — A young whooping crane has arrived at the Aransas, Tex., wildlife refuge with ^ two adult cranes, the interior department reported Tuesday. ' This means that the almost extinct species will have increased by two this- year. By the department's count there are now 34. Another new whooper with an injured wing was rescued by Canadians earlier and shipped to a refuge in Colorado. TO DEDICATE GARDEN WASHINGTON (UPI) — Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson will dedicate a garden at the White House Thursday in honor of Mrs. John F. Kennedy.. The First Lady said in a statement Tuesday she hoped the newly landscaped East Garden "will reflect the gayness and charm and way of life that Mrs. Kennedy gave so many people of America. Mrs. Kennedy has said she will be unable to attend the dedication. We have added to our menu Spaghetti and meat balls. Sausage or Hamburger, with spaghetti. Cole slaw and garlic bread. $1.25. Free delivery. Bowl- O-Drome, OS 5-7110. C-17 RE-ELECT Philip V. Nichols Republican Candidate CORONER . Coroner for the past four years. Vice President of Indiana Coroner's Association 1961-1962. Graduate of Indiana University. ; Graduate of Indiana College of Mortuary Science. Tipton County. Native. Merried, Father of three children. • u >^^B VOTfe ANJ SUPPOET ^ BE AP^EgATE^ leal Adv.)

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