The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 26, 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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Monday, October 26, 1964
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Page 6
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PAGE 6 Top College (Continued from oage 4) DSvi^' Conway to edge... the, A (>ivls actually- fltfmin- . ,the,\.statistics but -couldn't • olye "the ? Longhorns' hard- charging line long enough to iapunt any sustained drives. |£A real hard-nosed defensive . hattle was waged between seventh-ranked LSU and Tennesse with the two teams playing to a 34 tie. The Tigers entered the fpur games but missed three field goal attempts in the fourth, quarter-and missed another opportunity to score when they marched to the Tennessee one- yard line but failed to get the ball into the end zone. Relies On,. Defense Ninth-ranked "Georgia .Tech had to rely.on'its defensive.unit to pull out a' tight 7-6 victory over Tulane. The Yellowjack.ets were held to only nine first downs fry Tulane, but the latter managed just eight and'got only 22 yards rushing. A blocked extra point attempt by Tech's Billy Schroer "was the margin of victory. / Eighth-ranked Syracuse and tenth-ranked Florida were the only teams in the top 10 who suffered defeats. The .Orangemen .were surprised by Oregon State 31-13 and the Gators lost to No. 2 ranked Alabama 17-14. Syracuse was victimized by the . Beavers' sophomore quarterback Paul Brothers, who threw for two touchdowns and scored one. Alabama had to come from behind twice to de- last period touchdown run by last perio touchdown run by fullback Steve Bowma and a 21- yard field goal by David Ray. Rotary Home (Continued from page 1) the Concord Woodworking Com- oany a bird feeder by Mrs. Reba York; hanging planter by Margaret Wood; bird feeder by Glenda Ticen and "hanging planter by Airs. Mort Nash. No Injuries . (Continued from page 1) Sunday's second, mishap occurred at about 9:40 p.m. when Elliott E. Richards, .20, of Hobbs, dropped a cigarette', bent to retrieve it. and struck a car parked in the 200 Mock of East Madison street. The impact caused about $300 in damage to the right door, fender, bumper, .grille and hood.of the Richards auto and about $250 in damage to the left rear fender, bumper and trunk of the parked vehicle. Owner of the other car is Seward Briston, 66, of 219 East Madison Street Only minor damage resulted : n a mishap Saturday afternoon :n the 700 block of North Main street. An auto driven by 6r- ville T. Click, 69, of Route 1, Tipton, clipped the front of one driven by Jason G. Ricketts, 71, of Kempton. The accident occurred as Click, attempted to pass the Ricketts auto, .which was stopped .along the curb in the northbound 'lane of Main street. Damage to the right door -of C'ick's auto is estimated at sbout $35. The impact also caused about $10 damage to the left front fendpr and bumper of the Rickets car. - • CAMEL0T A CLASSIC ACHIEVEMENT 5Q .95 ^F.T.I. ^eweier State Editors (Continued from page 1) sons, one of the largest attendances in the seven-year history of the organization. _ ! Feature of the one-day meet-' ing were an afternoon workshop on women's and family pages, papers attended, and reserva- and an after-dinner talk by Basil L. Walters, former executive editor of the Knight newspapers and former editor of the Chicago Daily News. Walters, a native and present resident of Frankfort, now is a newspaper consultant. He devoted his remarks to new printing methods. Participating in the' women's workshop were Mrs. Millie Wagner of the Shelbyville News, who presided; Mrs. Virginia Hill Hunt of the Indianapolis Times; Mrs. Ann Green of the' Columbus Republican, and Mrs. Ruth Mauzy McFadden .of the Muncie Press. The Tipton Tribune.was represented by Society Editor Mrs. Janice McCord. Reservations were made by personnel from the Columbus Republican, Indianapolis News, Indianapolis Times, Kokomo Morning Times, Chesterton Tribune, Greencastle Daily Banner, Frankfort Morning Times, Muncie Press, Kokomo Tribune; Blqomfield World, Lebanon Reporter, Bluffton News-Banner; Hartford City News-Times, Lafayette Journal & Courier, Shelby ville News, Franklin Daily Journal, Franklin Star, Tipton Tribune, New Albany Tribune, Peru Tribune, Logansport Pharos-Tribune, Vincennes Sun - Commercial, Greensburg News; 'Plymouth Pilot-News, Noblesville Ledger, Brazil Times, Kendallville News- Sun, Blo'omington Herald-Telephone. AMBULANCE SERVICE .... anytime Day or Night Our Two Ambulances Are Fully Equipped With'Oxygen fnunq - ^lic^ioli FUNERAL HOME NATIONAL WINDOW Americans of sound memory have not forgotten when That •Man was in the . White House and was planning with 'his , clutch of big, rangy, marriage- l-able kids to found a Roosevelt dynasty in the United States. : Such was the nightmare that disturbed the citizens from about the time FDR attempted to kidnap the U.S. Supreme Court until the big war came along. The big war tended to divert the citizenry from fear of a Roosevelt dynasty to clearer and more present dangers. The citizens should not have needed diversion from - such fears. They .were foolish, to begin with. A careful examination of the potentialities of the Roosevelt . kids, dynastieally or otherwise, would have reassured the citizens pronto. It is a fact, of course, that a Roosevelt had preceded iFDR to the White House. And it is equally true that'when FDR got the door key he hung onto it so long as there was breath in his body. But the FDR dynasty, if -any, -was back-broken in the . second generation because among that clutch of young Roosevelts who called FDR and Er 'Pa and Ma, there was more good looks than ability. Much more. The younger Roosevelts never have done much. It is late now'for them much to improve the records. By the time the last of the Kennedys leave public office for good, the young Roosevelts will be as remote as the young of Chester A. Arthur. The Kennedys intrude into this essay on the fading Roosevelt clan because old Joe Kennedy, the papa money bags, bred his, brood with the kind of genes dynasties are made of. Who but a Joe Kennedy could endow half a dozen young, each with multi-millions, tab the eldest as a president-to-be and make good his determinas that one of his get should be president of the United States even though the brilliant eldest and first choice died a wartime hero? The Kennedy genes bore a charge of brash arrogance along with wit, humor and a powerful kind of Irish good looks. Else, how could the youngest tad, Teddy, dare seek a Senate seat in his first lap on the political track and almost too young, to boot? Else,'too, how could' Robert' F.; the hard- nosed' Kerinetiy, dare seek"a U.S. Senate seat in New York state white; Still enrolled as a voter jn. the. commonwealth of Massachusetts? .The 'Saying. went when John F. Kennedy : was early in the White House, Bob in the cabi- , net and Teddy was on the Bos[ton launching pad that all gall was divided- into, three parts, among' Jack and Bobby and Ted. A bit severe, perhaps, but there is no recent -match nor long-gone match, either, for the Kennedys. If Pierre Salinger makes it from California and Bob wins in New York, there will be a Kennedy bloc of three solid votes in the U.S. Senate. The family -will have power bases for political purposes in three great states. tHE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE FOREIGN NEWS COMMENTARY Monday, Och 26,1964 216 W. Jeffersou OS 5-4780 In Review By RICK DU BROW . United Press ' International HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Who are the fellows to be most envied in network television? The high-salaried executives? The influential schedule - makers and wheeler-dealers? The actors who kiss all -those pretty ladies? • . ! No — the fellows to be most envied are naturalists Marlin Perkins and Jim Fowler, the hosts of NBC-TV's Sunday series, "Wild Kingdom," which for a half-hour each week presents a look at animal life and primitive existence the world over. Think of their good luck and good sense. No high-pressured martini luncheons. No pinching neckties day in and day out. No overriding concern about getting a whopping rating because their show airs during the day. There they are, out in the open, breathing good, healthy non- television air, doing what they love, traveling, getting what' is probably a very decent price for their efforts, - and able to substitute contact with animals for contact with human beings a' good' part of the time. Sunday's broadcast was entitled • "Trailing the Midnight Sun" and ventured north of the Arctic Circle. There' was iFow- ler, for instance, immersed in a robust existence while you and I were concerned about such matters as raises, Sunday night traffic and deadlines. My envy knew no bounds. "Wild Kingdom" is a swell series, and I hope that Mutual of Omaha, which sponsors it now, plans to continue doing so for some time. In color, Sunday's program hati some special treats; among them excellent shots of a polar bear, great Alaskan moose and a snow goose. Particularly exciting were shots of a helicopter skimming low over Alaskan marshland with five-and-game workers aboard in an attempt to" strategically separate a moose from its calf by . aerial diversion in order to tag the younger animal. The attempt was successful, and so, especially, was a film sequence of one of the fellows in the plane diving out to grab the calf.. ; The Channel Swim ABC-TV's Sunda> night movie for Nov. 15 is "Bird Man of Alcatraz"... Burt-Lancaster is the star:of theiiilm, which tells the story qfi.the famous convict who. became a world 'authority on birds during his long confinement. • FOR REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE CONSULT 120 South West St. . By WILLIAM J. FOX United Press International . Notes from the foreign news cables: • Nuclear Force Talks:. The question of the American- proposed mixed-manner nuclear force — popularly termed MLF —will figure in this week's discussions in Washington. But British Foreign Secretary Patrick Gordon Walker will try to steer clear, of any commitment on behalf of the force by his government. Gordon Walker can be expected to skirt gingerly around the subject in his talks with President Johnson and Secretary of State Dean Rusk. Reason is that the new British Labor government wants to put off any substance discussion of the MLF until after the American presidential election. Prime Minister Harold Wilson prefers to discuss the proporal directly with 'President Johnson if he'is re-elected. Wilson, • who opposes the idea of MLF, plans to fly to Washington late next month on a mission he hopes may keep the Unite'd States from going ahead with its nuclear - armed surface naval force proposal. Unleash the Nationalists: i Political observers in Taipei 'expect new pressure from the Nationalist Chinese government on the United States in the wake of Red China's first primitive nuclear explosion of more than a week ago. The Nationalists are. expected to renew their efforts to get the United States to release their armed forces and help them cross the Formosa Straint for an all - out attack on Red China. The reasoning is that this is the only way to keep Peking from be. coming a real nuclear power. The Taipei leaders are reported ,to feel that the Nationalists must destroy the Communist regime as soon as possible. Nationalist legislators and newspapers have been clarmoring for an early attack on the mainland in • increasing volume since the successful Red blast. 'But the U.S. Navy would have to provide the necessary ships and planes for any. invasion — and current policy is against such a move. 'French Recession: | Economic poundits are forecasting a recession in France's jproductionjior the rest of this year and the first few'tnonths of next year. A fifth economic plan, covering five years' from the beginning of 1964, is "slated to go into effect then. But it may be revised because it does not take sufficient account of the level of France's technical capabilities. Goldsmith W. S. C. S smorgasbord and bazaar at the church, Wednesday, October 28th. Serving to start at 5:00 p.m. C-19 Loyal Order of Moose Meeting Tuesday 8:00 E.S.T. RALPH GRAHAM Gov. CHAS. O'TOOLE, Sec. KiwanJs Club Hull's Country Kitchen Tuesday, 6:15 p.m. Richard Smith, President Joe Watson, Secretary Meetings an 2m' and 4th Thursdays at the Legion Home at 8:00 p.m. Lawrence Sanders Commander \ Seward Bristow Adjutant GEORGE GREENE, Secretary %&pynUKy FLEX-O-GLASS is the original and- £lmiflffi &uim only Window material that carries'a fJESamP" 2 YfAR GUARANTEE. Look for the ^^^PPPT name FLEX-O-GLASS on the edge.,. Get Genuine FLEX-O-GLASS At Your Local Hdwr. or Lrht>f. Dealer DIANA Tonight &Tues. 2 Shows at 7 & 9:20 Tennessee Williams Story . About 4 outcasts of our Society Wed. thru Sat. GODZILLA vs. THE THING /THUNDER ISLAND" Garlic is one of the .oldest seasonings known, to t map — so old that -there is a*legfen^*about its'origin, the Aftiertcaa.<c!ete- tic Association reports. The legend holds that when Satan left the Garden of Eden after the fall of man, onions sprang up from the spot where he set his right foot, garlic from his left foot print. • Tipton-Peru •' (Continued from pegs 4) South Bend Washington' and South Bend Riley, tied withElk- hart for first place • kK the NIHSC, face city foes Central and Adams, espectively, next weekend. Riley, No. 6 in • the state, blasted South Bend Central Saturday, 35-0, Oley Galloway scoring three times and Tom Flowers twice. East Chicago Washington, still perfect in the Northwestern league and beaten only' at Kokomo, entertains Hammond Tech Friday. Undefeated Bloorhington, No.4, whipped Martinsville, 33-0, for its eighth in a row Saturday. Greg Easton scored twice and passed to brother Dan for another touchdown. Next Saturday, .the Panthers entertain South Central Conference champ Columbus. Also Saturday, seventh-rated Evansville Reitz, the ' SIAC leader, plays city foe North and tenth-ranked Cathedral goes against Scecina in an all-Indianapolis scrap. Tom Cavacini of Fort Wayne Luers with all four touchdowns in a 25-14 win oyer Louisville DeSales was Saturday's, top scorer. ">.'.''!.'.'. Seventy-five per cent of children . boni with heart .defects which: a -few years ago. would havem ade-.- their lives hopeless can today be helped bepause of recent advances in medical research," the U. S. Public Health Service reports. Mumps is considerably more than a case of swollen neck glands. The Illinois State Medical Society reports one complication of this disease — called orchi­ tis—can cause sterility in the adult male. In the adult female an attack of mumps during pregnancy may harm the unborn infant. I SATURDAY 'ADMISS40NS: Deloris Clair, Greentown; Francis and Beth Gagnon, Tipton; Delora Boes, Tipton; Brenda Cress,' Elwood; Westley Cox, Kokomo; Andrew McCain, Tipton; Glenn Downing Sr., Elwood; Terry Raquet Jr., Tipton; Virginia' Cherry, Atlanta. ' DISMISSALS: William Widup, Sharpsville; Juanita Cast, Kokomo; Roger Coy, Tipton; Marie Angell, Tipton; Billy Shelley, Tipton; Brenda Cress, Elwood;, Cindy Fernung, Kirklin; Trina Edwards, Tipton; Mark McCormack, Tipton. . -BIRTHS: Mr: and Mrs. Nor? bert Tebbe, Tipton, girl, 8:42 p. m., October 22. REAL ESTATE; Thomas B .Wiggams, Sr. to Thomas B. .Wiggams, Jr.: Part of lots 7, 10 and 11, block 8, Tipton. . - . . Philip ; E. Walsh to William Richard Walsh: Part of SWVi NWVi; Section 9,-Township 21, Range 5, 2.75 acres. ELK'S STAG This Wednesday Oct. 28 Be'ef and.Noodles, , Supper, ,;,.> *V «:30 to 7:30 ,p.M.>i.^ : .'J', ftj'f- RE-ELECT OLIVER D. WHEATLEY Judge Tipton Circuit Court Vote Nbyember 3 Your support appreciated. IM. Pol. Adv. Court Action i In the matter of the estate of Gertrude J. Curries: Affidavit of death of Gertrude J. Currie filed. Last will and testament offered for probate. Probate of will continued for 30 days, due to objections having been filed. In the matter of the Estate of William L. Thomas: Report of Inheritance Tax Appraiser field. Leatherman-Morr'is ambulances offer the utmost in safety and comfort. Icathcrman-Morris Dependable Ambulance Servic Of born* 5-2435 Tipton The world's leading acoustical e*#?rts^ .. • • TheU. S. Auto Club certified fAe)#u/fe^ Prior to the introduction of the 1965 Fords, the country's leading automotive writers drove the Inew models at Dearborn. Most of these experts remarked about the extraordinary quietness and smoothness of the Ford ride. An automotive writer, in Mechanix Illustrated, said, "If there is a quieter car made in this country, I haven't driven it." Quiet Means Quality ... Since quiet is a traditional measure of car quality, Ford engineers designed the '65 Ford for maximum quietness. To illustrate New Rolls-Royce Silver Cloud HI during series of tests. this quality achievement. Ford chose to make a documented test against the world's finest luxury car—Rolls-Royce. Bolt, Beranek and Newman, Inc., world's leading acoustic consultants to government and industry, conducted the tests under supervision of the authoritative United States Auto Club. All cars were tuned to factory specifications. The Result... The Fords proved to be slightly quieter'at all ( * speeds. ,.<) Th'e'official.'test report reads,, , in part: "At all moving speeds, j on both courses, the Fords were •, quieter than the RollSrRoyces. 1 ? i The Difference V ; . The sound level difference, to 1 be sure; is : smail-but it is' there. At 60 miles an hour, Ford was actually 2.8 decibels* quieter than , Rolls-Royce. At 40, Ford was 5.5 decibels* quieter. At 20, Ford was 4.9 decibels* quieter. : However small these advantages over Rolls-Royce may be, they are significant evidence of quality—important to anyone buying a car in Ford 's class. Take A Test Drive . .'.-'A key— and a warm welcome—await ' you at your Ford Dealer's. The key, incidentally,'fits in the lock no matter which side is up- symbolic of the hundreds of advances you'll find in any Ford you road-test. Come in and see for. yourself. ; . *DtcQxl> an thJt mhtnoB/ rtcofnijid wiujar mtcmrlut M MUH qfiound. SOUND LEVEL (All readings in decibels) MPH FORD ROLLS-ROYCE FORD QUIETER BY 4.9 20 mph 67.4 72.3 FORD QUIETER BY 4.9 40 mph 75.9 ' 81.4 5.5 60 mph 82.6 85.4 2.8 TEST CONDITIONS: Dry, level, moderately smooth concrete divided highway; light, quartering wind. All cars operated at steady 20, 40 and 60 mph with all windows and vents closed. TEST EQUIPMENT: Bruel & Kjaer precision octave band analyzer, recording through direct observation and through Nagra" precision tape recorder. Data .expressed in Perceived Noise decibels, TEST CONDUCTED on September 24, 1?64, by Bolt, Beranek and Newman, Inc., of Cambridge, Mass., .the world's largest acoustic consulting firm. , TEST CERTIFIED by the ' United States Auto Club. CARS TESTED: Two brand- new Rolls-Royce Silver Cloud III sedans, V-8 with automatic transmission, list price in New York $16,655 each. Three 1965 Fords, each with 289-cubic-inch V-8 engine and Cruise-O-Matic transmis- Galaxie LTD, Galaxie 500/ XX and Gal­ axie 500 4- Door Sedan. sion: 500 Certified by The Total Performance 1965 Ford Galaxie 500 LTD being tested. 'fHWJCISOf UCIOR COMPMtf Test driveTotal Performaiwe%5 .Mbiest jear jet to go DON ROSS MOTOR SALES In* FORD MttiuiB • tuco« • niitut • nil • tnutnta 125 W. Jefferson Street : Your - FORD Dealer Tipton, Indiana

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