The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 23, 1964 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Friday, October 23, 1964
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Page 6
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PAGE 6 THE TlFTOtf 6A1LY TRIBUNE * MASONIC NOTICE The Mark Master Degree of Tipton Chapter No. 114 of Royal Arch Masons will be conferred en Monday, October 26th at 7:30 p.m. HAROLD GOODMAN, H.C. RAYMOND LITTLE, Secretary General Motors (Continued from page 1) pressed concern that the strike, if continued, :: could seriously affect the continued upward thrust of the nation's economy. It was estimated that the strike already has cost GM workers upwards of $200 million in lost wages. MATINEE SATURDAY STARTING AT 2 P.M. D l A N A Tonight & Sat. • *• • W 2 Big Hits ' Here's a nutty new comedy about the crazy things that happen whan two bachelors move into a hotel strictly for honey-, moonerst You gaffe hm a woman in your room i/h HONi^MQaN H0JE.L RCSERT KaNCV RObERT JllL —<— In PAN A VISION* u«l MCTROCOLOR —^PLUS THIS LAUGH PACKED HIT!! "More Stars Than There Are in Heaven," All in One Big Bouncy Picture Packed With a Million Laughs ... S IJ CONTINUED SHOW SUN. un.-Mon.- 1 ues. STARTING AT 2 P.M. The Motion Picture The Whole World Is Talking About! 11IMUEH Adult Entertainment From Tennessee Williams a litetra-GoBwjn-MajEtand Saoi Arts Pmkigns plantation %>4 Admitted (Continued trom page 1) But Hoover said there was no information to indicate that Jenkins""has ever engaged in improper acts with them." These persons were not identified. After Jenkins' resignation, top Republicans, including vice presidential candidate William E. Miller, charged' that-"such persons" notoriously' were subject to blackmail, and matters of national security could be involved. The FBI said its investigation "did not indicate that any classified data had been' compromised." NEW YORK (UPI)—The lowest temperature reported this morning to the U.S. Weather Bureau, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, was 12 degrees-at Aberdeen, S.D. The highest reported Thursday was 96 at Thermal, Calif. RE-ELECT OLIVER D. WHEATLEY Judge Tipton Circuit Court Vote November 3. Your support appreciated. Paid Pol-7-9-11-13-15-17-19 ; 21-23 MOOSE Square Dance HOE DOWN SATURDAY NIGHT OCTOBER 24th, 1964 Branigin (Continued from page 1) advertising than by issues. ''Voters are too smart to fall for the Madison Ave. approach. That means future elections may see less gaudy nonsense." Bontrager said during helicopter hopping through, the 9th District that people who "expect honesty, in their government aren't getting it and they realize the only way this can be corrected is ; by kicking out the present administration." In their IBA appearance Thursday afternoon, Hartke and Bontrager outlined their contrasting political philosophies on numerous topics. Bontrager said he would have voted against the civil rights bill on constitutional grounds that he would have voted for it "if it had been properly prepare." Denies Birch Member He denied membership in the John Birch Society but admitted he once said in a letter he "was interested in the movement." Hartke told of the nation's prosperity and said it was achieved under the Johnson administration. Quotations from other Thursday speeches and statements: Ristine, speaking at Indian-' apolis: Indiana Democrats have staged a campaign of "smears, lies and character assassination." Bontrager, also at Indianapolis: "The American people are beginning 'to awaken to what has happened to our government as a result of Bobby Baker, Billie Sol Estes and Walter Jenkins." Branigin, at Anderson: The state needs a homestead exemption to give elderly citizens and young couples "a fair tax break."' ON THE SIDELINES BY .HAM RIGG •i IMPORTANT REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD CONSIDER AN INVESTMENT WITH AMERICAN NATIONAL TRUST 1. Trust assets now in excess of $3,500,000. 2. Trustees bonded for §1,000,000 by the Travelers Insurance Company, Hartford, Connecticut. 3. A. Current dividend rate 8 C % per annum. B. Dividends paid monthly on trust share accounts of §1,000.00 or more. C. Dividends may be reinvested monthly. 4. Earnings from the first of the month for all accounts opened by the 25th. 5. A. Share accounts may be opened anytime at our District Office or in the privacy of your home. For information and Prospectus phone Elwood, FE 2-9311. B. Share accounts may be opened in amounts of §100 to §10,000. §10,000 to §25,000 maximum accounts only as approved by Trust. C. Joint ownership accounts available. 6. . 90% of Trust earnings must be distributed to.you during the year, as provided by Federal Law: IRC Code Section 856-858; Legislation passed by Congress in September, 1960. 7. Federal law provides that 75% of all monies must be invested in real estate, not to exceed 20% in any one project. 8. Your earnings are based on carefully considered real estate investments selected for growth, income and diversification. • . i • EARN ON YOUR INVESTMENT CURRENT RATE PER ANNUM PAID MONTHLY. , GENE WHETSTONE District Manager Representative' Elwood-Tipton area 102 South 16th Street Phone Elwood FE 2-9311 (Collect) SERVING: TIPTON ATLANTA ARCADIA WINDFALL ELWOOD FRANKTON SUMMETVILLE ALEXANDRIA AND SURROUNDING AREAS The following chart will show the Monthly Earnings on your investment account: 8Izr Investment In The Trust Monthly Distribution To You S 100 : $ .67 S 1,000 ? 6.67 S 2,000 ... $13.33 S 3,000 $20.00 $ 4,000 $26.67 $ 5,000 —- .... $33.33 $ 6,000 .- $40.00 $ 7„000 ——— $46.67 $ 8,000,. . .. $53.33 $ 9,000 '—- $60.00 $10,000 „— $66.67 Made possible by Federal Law: IRC Code actions 856-858 This Is neither an offer to buy or sell these Trust Certificates, the offer is made by Prospectus only. _ . — CLIP AND MAIL TO: — — — — — American National Trust' 10 South 9th Street Richmond, Indiana (Regional'Office) 700 i • Please give me additional information and current prospectus without obligation.. NAME_ _Phone_ Address- While teachers, coaches., principals and superintendents are divided a.t Teachers Institute meetings from one end of the state to the other, Tipton basketball coach Dick Barr was selected to head the meeting for basketball coaches which is being held today and Friday in Fort Wayne. And Dick is taking along six of the boys who have been, working out since October 1, in preparation for the coming season. While he diagrams some of his plays and "Miami Murder" which he uses as a chief factor in selecting or eliminat­ ing.players from his squad, the six boys, in uniform, will illustrate what he is explaining. In view of interest as to who stands the best chances-of making the final varsity after it is completed by current football players, it might be interesting to note that those he is taking along include the "splendid splinter" Donnie Curnutt, Steve Quigley, Kej.th Smith, Gary Meyers, Bob Crull and Jefferson Township's high scorer of last season, Jerry Carter. That doesn't mean that others now practicing won't also make the varsity, for Dick is limited in the number he can take with him, but it gives the others incentive to work even harder trying to surpass those selected. Guilty Conscience As we reported in this column Wednesday, we have always had a lot of respect no.t only for the Noblesville High.School athletes but for the school spirit with which they support their teams. So we must confess right now that we don't feel too good about our part in trying to fire up the Satans Wednesday night against a bunch of kids who were only out there trying to do the best that they could. Truthfully, we expected Noblesville to be stronger than it was. As coach Moses told us yesterday, that final score could' easily have,been 50-0 or more. Aside from a very capable Duke Humphrey, the Millers just didn't- have any offense at all. Passing Failed To counter their lack of a ground game, which was halted by the'Tipton defense the first series Noblesville had the-ball, coach Bill Nevitt had his boys take to the air. Even that proved futile when the Millers were able o complete only 10 out of 23 tries, and one of ..those conv pletions was stopped at the line of scrimmage for no gain and another netted only two yards. The Millers were instructed to stop Crouch", but in concentrating on him they just enabled Billy Moore and Jim Rumbaugh to pile up 200 yards in rushing between them. Obviously, the Millers were badly outmaned, so again, we qdmit we're sorry they bore the brunt of the Tipton fury On the other hand, many Tipton boys in the past have had to suffer similar ignomy. Backfired The typewriter of our Noblesville colleague. Don Jellison, more than once inspired the Millers to one-sided - victory over Tipton. This time however, his typewriter backfired. That "Do you Rcmembolr" and "Noblesville iust loves to meet Tipton teams that are rated" came from his machine and were too direct to pass unchallenged. The Tipton kids, the Tipton coaches and the Tipton sportswriter were fed up with the iibes. Sure we remembered. We remembered that with Harvey Harmon in the lineup Tipton won from NoblsviUe in the reg jlar season even though Billy Moore was crippled early in the game and out for two more games. We remembered that in the Sectional even with Harmon, Moore and Crouch all on the sidelines it took Noblesville an overtime to defeat the Satans. We were willing to give the Millers all due credit for that victory, but to this day, no one who saw Harmon perform qgainst the best in Lafayette, the best in Kokomo, the best in Huntington, will ever believe Noblesville had anyone to compare with him. His presence at the University o fHawaii on a full basketball scholarship testifies to that. The Noblesville victory, stunning as it was, we could have taken. But the direct implication that his' absence from the lineup had no influence on the team and the "alibi artist" claims that came Tipton's way were anything but the mark of a gracious victor. In Wednesday's "Time Out' Column by Jellison appeared the following: "What Ham and Tipton don't know is £he surprises Noblesville has prepared for the Blue Devils .... First, we're flying a certain Indianapolis sportscaster back from Tokyo to predict "those Blue Devils are the greatest" . . . Second, we're going to have Coach PickJ Nyers and his Camel players' on"the sidelines to scare ,the Bine Devils . .. And third, if all this doesn't work; we've got our "If Mullin Wasn't Hurt" banners ready for after the game." Poor Crowd ' Obviously the Miller fans knew their boys were in for a drubbing. Aside from the loyal faithful who will.back their Millers under any circumstances, and who have our full admiration, this was the smallest Noblesville crowd we've ever seen in the seven football meetings that have taken place since our arrival in Tipton. Already we're sorry, as said, that a bunch of hard trying kids, doing thteir best, were so out- manned. But .when we, told coach Moses the day before the game that .with that "Do you remember", "they're asking for. it", and Moses replied "they're always asking for it,'" neither one of us was talking about the kids on the team. They DID remember. And when the copy of Thursday's Tipton Tribune reaches the campus at Hawaii University with the outcome of Wednesday's' game, it will be happily read by another • young man who "REMEMBERED." Friday, Ocftfaer 23, 1564 Basketball Triumph Giyesf US. 1st Place In Gold Medal Race TOKYO (UPI)—The United hoped would be gold for another States clinched the, gold medal triumph over the American TERRE HAUTE,;Ind. (UPI) —A strike by members of Local 7G of the International Typographical Union kept both of Terre Haute's daily newspapers shut down' today. race, against Russia in the Olympic Games tonight with a 73-59 basketball victory over the Soviets and a triumph by heavyweight boxer Joe Frazier of Philadelphia.' With' those two gold medals, the powerful American team lifted its total victories in all sports to.36 and topped the Russians in that regard for the first time since the 19S2 games at Helsinki. . The Soviets had only 30 gold medals with two events to go Saturday but clinched the overall .medal lead; in total gold, silver and bronze medals over the U. S. 96-90. - Frazier, a last-minute substitute on the.U. S. boxing team, outpointed Hans H u b e r of Germany for. the heavyweight medal in a bout that was dull in everything but the outcome to Americans present. The Russians, in their surge on the next to last day of competition, hauled in 19 medals today including gold awards in men's volley-ball, men's team saber, three in boxing and two in gymnastics. But they had 10 silver medals in that list and many of those the Soviets had confidently through the first half and maintained its record of never losing a game, in the Olympics team. Polish boxers did.the most damage, winning three boxing bouts from the Russians. Gymnasts from Japan and Czechoslovakia scored over Soviet stars and only • Russia's two great veterans—Larisa Latynina and Boris Shakhlin—were able to come through with gym triumphs in the five events winding up that phase of the games. Coming up on the final day Saturday are two equestrian events in which neither the U.S. nor Russia figures to score. The U.S. actually clinched the gold medal race when the Yank basketball team, coached by' veteran Hank IBA of Oklahoma* State, caught fire .midway since the sport went on the calendar in 1936. j The Americans slipped behind at 14-11 and 16-13 but rallied on a spree by - Bill Bradley of Princeton, Luscious Jackson of Pana-American College and Joe Caldwell of Arizona State to win going away. Jackson had 17 points, Caldwell 14. All told, the VS. piled up its 36 gold medals this way: 12 in men's track and field, two in women's track and field, nine in men's swimming, seven in women's swimming, two in rowing, two in rifle shooting, one in boxing and one in basketball. enneuf i«#A\/C CIDCT CM IAI rrv ™ OPEN FRIDAY AND SATURDAY 9:00 TO 8:30 MON-, TUES:, WED., THURS. 9:00 TO 5:30 ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY iris V» b U« **» \* * w »«•. 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