The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 24, 1964 · Page 7
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

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Saturday, October 24, 1964
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PAGE 6 fw| Tiffin 'jgftg ^raawNE I TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION RATES By. Carrier, In City, Per Week -— -j—^ 35 cents fy 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 227-223 East Jefferson Street. Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 Peru Preps (Continued from page 1) lie, 21-19. . Habart took advantage of five ;pass interceptions to knock Gary Andrean from the. unbeaten ranks with, a 3-14 victory. And Merrilh'ille downed Calumet, 26-13, to clinch the title in the southern division of the Calumet Conference. Tom. Lothridge scored four touchdowns and added an extra point to lead Ben Davis over Lawrence Central, 55-19 in one of the night's top individual performances. His performance gave him a new Ben Davis single season scoring record of 114 points with two- games left. Stated meeting of ?ossry chapter No- 06 Order of the East' em Star at 7:30 p.n Tuesday, Masonic Temple.. Carolyn Hogwood, W. M. Mable Kennedy, Secretary Former / mmm 6 Get yours NOW with an AUTO LOAN from: KEN'S riONAl Member f 0 T C (Continued from page 1) Invitations were sent to all former pastors. Those not, having previous commitments will be present for the services,, and include . Rev. Stanley Dodgson, pastor of the First Baptist Church of Dunkirk and the Rev. John Douglass, of the Burnettes ville Baptist Church; Rev. J. Franklin Arthur of the Delphi Baptist church; Rev. :Dean Wisehart of the First Baptist Church of Dnukirk and the R?v Merle Sparger "of Crawfords-,U e . THe Rev. John Knfght'jof Peru, Director of Church' Ex- 'ension and Field Secretary for <he Indiana Baptist Convention •vill be the dedication speake-. The Dr. John Newsom of the ^iry* .Bapti-t'of Kokomo will also attend. Several' of the 1 , contractors and' suppliers are planning to attend.' All the above mentioned former pastors will participate in the dedication program. Every- ine is invited to attend. STRINGING ALONG MARACAIBO, Venezuela — (UPI) —'No commodity is too trifling to interest a Colombian smuggles provided a market for it can be found. Colombian Consul Eustachio Cubillps reported Friday night that a gang of smugglers recently captured by the border patrol was trying to slip 4,200 yo-yos into the country. ' LOVE'S LABOR LOST CHICAGO (UPI) — Love's labor was lost for some unknown couple Friday. A 2-inch brass plaque which said "Bonnie & Don talked here" and had been .put into fresh concrete last spring, apparently by a love-struck couple. The plaque was removed by workmen Friday. Kern's Fish Fry Armory, 5 to 8 p.m. Oct. 24, 1964 Sponsored by Tip Toppers Square Dance Club Adults §1.00 Child 50c NatureNotes (Continued from page 1) ners and grew some. The bloom is a deep purple, and they hloom in late summer. • There are wild asters that grow here that have light red blossoms, and then I have seen other variations that I am sure were naturally hybrids of the various species and colors. Several species of .birdsjhaye already come down from the north to stay with us for awhile the tufted titmouse and the slate colored junco are two of these; although a few of them nest here each year. But many are here now and they.are very active. Both are sparrow sized birds. The titmouse has a lead-gray back 'and is nearly white underneath, with a showing of reddish brown just, below each wing. These are the birds that oldtimers used to call "sugar birds" because they are so noisy in maple syrup season, at which 'time. most of them are pairing off to go farther - north to nest. They are also; 'called : 'petuh birds" because 'their ;pring call is -A repitition'of what sounds like "petuh-petuh", time after time and endlessly. How ever at this time of year they are quiet. The juncos are the ones that we used to call "snow birds" because they were common het;e :'n winter to spend the snow season With us. They are slate-gray colored, being much darker above than below, and there is some white on the belly. But .heir distinguishing mark is one white feather on each side of •.he tail which is plainly noticeable when.they are in flight. There is one other 'bird that has this distinctive mark and this is ;he vesper sparrow. Both birds may be seen here now, but soon he vesper. sparrows will all be gone south and the white tail feathers will identify the junco. Of cours'e the vesper sparrow is typically a sparow in appearance and is not easily confused with the junco anyway. One day this week when I was eating lunch in the little brown house several juncos were in the cherry tree, and one female flew by the window arid spotted me. She came back two or three" times and fluttered iri front of the window to get a better look. Just curiosity, nothing else! HIS-HERGIFT DALLAS (UPI) — Neiman- Marcus, "the Texas oil millionaire's general store," has announced its traditional Christmas gift for the hard to please —his and her passenger balloons, i The pair of giant gasbags, complete with wicker baske.^ cockpit and Federal Aviation Agency registration, will sell for $6,850. The feature gifts of past Christmas catalogues have included his-and-her submarines and gold barbed wire — to dress up the rangeland a bit. Both Candidates On Trail Today By United Press International •President Johnson plunged back into the campaign foray for the first time in two days today while his opponent, Sen. Barry M. Goldwater, scouted for votes in Johnson's Texas stamping grounds. Johnson, who cancelled several campaign appearances to participate in funeral observances for former President Herbert Hoover, ranges south into Tennessee in an effort to bring it back into the Democratic fold. The President scheduled speeches in Memphis and Chattanooga, then planned to fly to Maryland for an address in Baltimore tonight. His Memphis speech was se for the same river front site where Goldwater drew one of the biggest crowds.of his campaign several weeks ago. Ten- Sharpsville-Prairie High School freshmen underwent initiation last week at the hands of,the seniors. Among the tasks they had to perform, shown here, are chasing a greased pig and lassoing a goat. It was all in fun, though and all the students lined up afterwards for hotdogs and a variety of other food. Precinct Captains Win the Elections By HARRY FERGUSON WASHINGTON (UPI) — Mrs nessee, which went Republican Damon Elder, a young, attrac- in 1960 election has two Senate tive housewife with three chil-lj^jg seats at stake this year, both dren, is Republican captain of " of which are now held by Dem- l.^eciion Precinct No. 13 in ocrats. tnorthwest Washington. Right have lived in. Washington all tneir lives in con.-.rast to the political transients who arrive ^'and depart as-'administrationsi Will Not Switch "Lots of them originally came closest major city to Johnson's than she is about what Barry LBJ ranch. He also planned to Goldwater and Lyndon Johnson appear in Corpus Christi and are doing or saying. Wichita Falls before returning to Washington tonight. During a baseball park rally in San Diego, Calif., Friday "I have a lot of senior citizens in this precinct, many of them retired," she said. "There also are two homes for the,el- ight, 12,000. enthusiastic GoId- derl If Noy 3 js a bad d water supporters heard the _ rai snow or sIeet _ rm going GOP nom.nee say that as Pres- to be in trouWe We wiU have ident he would demand tough: cars availableto take tne el _ "horse trading' from the Com- derl le tQ the u but umsts before making any , Qts of them just WQn . t kave deals such as this years wheat jtne . hQUSe if tne weathef . sale to .Iron Curtain countries. The rally capped a one-day AMBULANCE SERVICE. anytime Day or Night Our Two Ambulances ( Art Fully Equipped With Oxygen FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 Goldwater scheduled a mid now she is worrying more about J Tom .Virginia," Mrs: Elder day speech in Austin, Tex., the the weather on election day said, "and have been Democrats all their lives. One thing I have learned is never to try to persuade a registered^ Dem ocrat to switch to Republican, "As one lady told me: 'I was born female, white, Presbyterian and Democratic. I don't intend to change any of those things, but I promise you I am going to vote for Barry Goldwater'." . such rebellious Democrats and the big bloc of independent liters maxe up the field which Mrs. Elder is ploughing so vigorously. In the course of her daily work she runs -into some odd situations because every election precinct has its own small quirks and peculiarities. Mrs. Elder finds that her voters are almost completely indifferent to Lyndon Johnson. They don't denounce him. They just don't talk about him. But the name of Hubert Humphrey is like a red flag to a bull in Precinct No. 13. Bitter Over Humphrey "People out here are very bitter about him," Mrs. Elder said. "They seem convinced he is a radical sort 'of person, much more so than Johnson. The only thing people say about Goldwater when they talk to me is why dosen't he tear into the Democratic administration more vigorously. They seem to think Goldwater is being tod polite and gentlemanly. Precinct captains- usually cjon'tneoncern themselves about tjjfij big, issues,, and, Mrs. Elder largely follows that pattern. A hot issue in one precinct can be a cold one iri another, .and" the captain has to get a finger on the p iblic pulse quickly and acting contradiction is .that • while No. 13 contains a high percentage of elderly persons," almost all of them are opposed to medicare for the aged. Mrs. Elder quickly learned this lesson: The elderly people in "No. 13 have enough money to' pay their own medical bills and don't want to be taxed to pay for somebody else. whistle stop tour through Southern California for the Arizoni senator. He told the ball park audience that the real civil rights issue "was not a vote on a bill. The real issue, Goldwater said, was whether the people want a president who will approach the matter "on the basis of his own conscience or whether we will continue to see civil rights treated as a brutal weapon of political power." GOP vice presidential nominee William E. Miller embarked on a one-day whistle stop tour of his home state today. The route was from Buffalo .into southeastern New York, wh^re Miller planned to catch a plane for Washington tonight. .;."_. In a campaign appearance Friday night in Jersey City, N.J:, Miller told voters, including a Hungarian - American group, that Goldwater would not "soft - pedal" communism, as president but work for the freedom of captive nations. Miller's opponent, Democratic nominee Huoert M. HumDnrey, scheduled a speech in Detroit and other appearances in Michigan and Wisconsin before wind ing up tonight with an address in his home city of Minnesota. He charged in a statement that the policies of Goldwater and his supporters could scuttle this country's position in delicate international trade negotiation. Mrs. Lyndon Johnson also took to the campaign trail today, flying to Pennsylvania on the first leg of <a four-day "flying whistlestop" tour to six states. The First Lady was scheduled to speakSn Allentown, >Pa., before heading for the (PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT) Ui Senator A man who believes In a Federal government that serves rather than rules, that encourages rather than restricts free enterprise, that operates on a balanced budget, that does not destroy incentive by excessive taxation, that seeks peace with honor rather than wasteful worldwide spending. If you believe In these principles, too, vote Republican—Russell Bontrager for U. S. Senator. Paid for by tht Indiana Rj*'ublican StaU Cantral Commit** UN. SUwart, Chairman • 8. H. Byram, Traaaurai bad." This is the type of practical problem that worries all of the thousands of precinct captains in both parties across the nation. They are willing to leave the high strategy to the candidates and the national committees, because they have more work than they can do right in their own backyards. Planning Carefully Mrs. Elder is attacking the election in Precinct No. 13 the way a four-star general plans an amphibious invasion. She has a battle chart showing who is responsible for each block in the precinct. She has a file of cards on every one of the approximately 2,500 registered voters. Her precinct is interesting because it is almost equally divided among Republicans, Democrats and independents. It well could be that as No. ,13 goes, so goes the nationl . Like most precinct captains; Mrs. Elder is a realist who knows, that votes are won, not by windy, purple orations, but by hitting the sidewalks and hanging on the telephone. She never makes political speeches herself because she is convinced that "the worst male speaker is better than the best woman." '.'Anyway," she said, "there are enough other things to do. I take charge of arranging for the hall or auditorium where the meetings are held. I try to get a band to furnish some music. I also arrange for a clergyman to deliver the invocation. Have Strategy Meetings "I suppose I make about 20 ohone calls a day, mostly to the block captains. On Wednesday night we have precinct strategy meetings. We discuss what Sam Lubell's latest political poll shows and if the news is bad we cry on one another's shoulder." Precinct No. 13 contains large homes and wealthy .persons. Over-all it probably rates as middle to high income. Many of its residents are people who Matinee Today Starting At 2 P.M. DIANA Ends Tonight ''HONEYMOON HOTEL" BIG PARADE OF COMEDY Sun. Mon. Tues. . Continued- Show Sunday The most talked about, adult movie of 19641 MM TriE |nj Sewn Am ftriudna msaisai WEDNESDAY. "Godzilla v*. The Thing" "Thunder .Island" Saturday Oct 31 Halloween Midnight 5hew| "Reptillicus" Famous opinions about politics: ' A politician is a .person who realizes you. can't fool all the people all the time, but is .'satisfied with a majority. —Herbert V. Prochnow. A politician is one who talks himself red, white and blue in the face. —Clare Booth Luce Sidelines (Continued from oage 4) one, its just the first of two that the Blue Devils are going to need if. t hey . are to bring Tipton the first conference championship they've ever had in football, that they didn't have to share with some other team.- Goldsmith W. S. C. S. smorgasbord and bazaar at the eh u r c h, Wednesday, October 28th. Serving to start at 5:00 p.m.- C-19 Sharpsville-Prairie Scholol News i By MARGIE ROODE . , ,. . .. Inual autumn prom "Black Ma- j o 3 ? « S , P « S * .T 6 ! 1 -"!?'^" was held Saturday night: Friday, Oct. 16, 1S64 m the high from 8:30 tQ 11:30> October 17, " 19S4. school' cafeteria. Anita Zirkle president turned the meeting over to Mrs. Bruce Cardwell, sponsor. She led the group in ••ecicing the creed and explained the eligibility for members and the oifferent degrees they could hold. "Eighty-four were present. . (Freshman cheer leaders were elected Tuesday, October 2 0 , 1964 by their class. The girls ire": joyce Hunter, Rita McCloud, Carla Colyer and Marsha Murray. Last Thursday afternoon, October 15, 1964. an initiation party was held in the gym for the senior high school. A "Cook Out" was held in front of the school and consisted of hot dogs and many other iishes prepared by the seniors After this "feast everyone went into the gym to start the afternoon's activities. Fresh m en were told to wear "cut-off's" and "tee shirts". They sat in a special section entitled "Green- iers". Almost all of the seniors wore their senior cords and they sat across 'from the freshmen with a huge banner saying "Seniors" behind them. Activities included a multiplication dance, a tug of war. some freshmen chasing a greased pig, Mrs. Linderman, the new math teacher, had to asso a goat wnne mr. 'mess ing, the coach, sang "Home on the Range". Some other new teachers Miss Reece and Mr. Blessing played basketball and naturally since Mr. Blessing was basketball coach he had to use a medicine ball. Miss Rayl and.. Mr. Sotts, both unmarried, had to make biscuits from scratch.-They also'were taught how to. Twist, by Dotty Miller and ' Larry Webster. Mrs. Fall and Miss Brumbauor demonstrated how to do "The Jingle Jump''. Last, freshmen were made to sing "We Love You Seniors". Anyone .who changed the words got their hair ratted man boys with it left that way. Bar-bee Reese and Albers Miller were chairman for the party, I'm sure . everyone will agree the party was a success. Six. students at Sharpsville- Prairie High School e>arned straight A grades for the first six weeks grading period. Straight A students are Wendell Deason, Senior; Betty Edmonds, Bonnie Gosset, Juniors; Cynthia Salsberry, Mike Wooldridge, Sophomore; Joe R enie, Freshman. Thirty students with an equal number of B's and A's or better are Russell Banter, Joan Cole, James Coyle, Ronald Cox, Linda Dawson, Bob Hanesworth, Sandy Harlow, R i c k i Lineback, Nancy iMurphy, Jerry Ogle, Joyce Rees, Margie Roode, Jon Smith, John Waddell, Seniors; Peggy Edwards, Dick Kingery, Rlcki Lorts, Vickie Lynch, Bill Salsbery, Linda Wyrick, Juniors; Janet Clark, Susan Eckles, Sylvia Sebert, Sophomores;' Debbie -Bro y i e s, Betty Butler, Kathy Huggler, Jeannie McElfresh, Linda Meyers, Fred Ripberger, Gary Stroup, Freshmen. Witches, cats and spiders hanging from giant spider webs decorated the gym as the an- At the betwitching hour of 11 o'clock the King and Queen, Clinton Rockey, senior,- and Bev Higgins, junior, were crowned by last year's King and Queen, Ronnie Graves and Sharon Underwood. • The Larry Kirkman Sextet played "Old Black Magic" as Clinton and Bev led the dance "tallowed by their court. We - wish to thank everyone who helped make the dance a success especially Mrs. Nina Moore, sponsor of FHA and Mr. James Lynch, sponsor of FFA. Will Be (Continued from page 1) hind the caisson. Hoover died in New York Tuesday at the age of 90 from internal hemmorhaging after recurring illnesses during the last year. Johnson, GOP presidential nominee Barry M. Goldwater and other political leaders attended memorial services in New York Thursday. Friday's observances marked the third time in the last year Washington had seen the funeral of a fallen leader. The body of the late 'President John F. Kennedy was borne to the rotunda last November, and General oi the Army Douglas MacArthur also lay in state there in April. Chaplain Delivers Eulogy The Senate chaplain, the Rev. Dr. Frederick Brown Harris gave a brief eulogy to the man who left the White House during the depths. of. the depression in 1933 but won admiration for the work he did to benefit mankind. "The amazing record Herbert Hoover has left in the accomplishment of rescuing enterprises under our starry banner and belting the needy earth speak for themselves in almost unbelievable rsults far beyond any poor power of ours to add or detract," Harris said. "He believed that the clouds were lies and that the blue sky is the truth. CAMELOT 71WST-O #0r A CLASSIC ACHIEVEMENT ?q.95 jeweler CLOSING SUNDAY NIGHT, OCT. 25 FOR THE WINTER COME OUT AND EWOY OUR TASTY SANDWICHES AND THICK SHAKES HOT FUPGf SUNDAES POLAR BEAR ^ EAST EDGE OF TIPTON THANK ill; FOR k|l»AibBS Saturday, Oct. 24,1964

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