The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 7, 1964 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, November 7, 1964
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Page 1
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M J .C :ilV -^--' DUF.TOS, I;!-JlA.Sft STA.TS LI INDIANAPOLIS', IN ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS-MATTER OCTQBER 4, 18?5 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 30 TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 7, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY —35 CENTS PER WEEK WORKERS IN POWER Blue Devils El wood Tie CSC Grid Cr^wn They won it for Mose! 1 32. Playing a tremendous game, Repeated I penalties against from the center of the line to Tipton offset! nice gains by Rum- the center of the backfield, Tip-jbaugh and Crouch in the early ton's Blue Devils last night; minutes of |the fourth quarter, whitewashed Wabash, the second highest scoring team in the CIC, 34-0 to give coach John Moses his second conference co-championship in three years as the Satans kept pace with Ehvood whose Panthers blanked Huntington 31-0. Each school finished their league schedule with 5-1 marks and were . 7-3 overall. The Blue and White clad grid- men also clinched two other honors as Danny Crouch, scoring two touchdowns, climaxed a three year varsity career as the conference scoring leader for the second year in a row with a total of 14 for the season and a high school record of 43, and senior end Lex Boyd booted four extra points to earn the conference championship in that department with a total of 24 for the year, one more than the total established by Peru's Dennis Hunt. Crouch went into last night's game leading Elwood's great fullback Lyle Robinson by one touchdown "and Robinson also tallied two in his team's win over Huntington. Kicking Duel • The first quarter started off at almost a stalemate in the offensive department after Tipton continued its record of losing the coin-toss and having to kickoff. After Wabash took Lex Boyd's kickoff on their own 17 and DickGifford ran''it back to the 44, Tipton held for downs and Cantrell punted to Tipton's 22 where on afreak bounce the ball glanced off Jim Rumbaugh's shins as he waited for it to roll dead, and Wabash fell on the pigskin to gain possession. On the first play from scrimmage, however, the Wabash carrier was hit hard enough to jolt the ball loose, and Rumbaugh regained possession, latching onto the fumble at the Tipton 20. Rumbaugh gained four yards, Bill Moore added three and Crouch 15 for a first down on the 43. After, a pass was grounded, Moore was thrown for a three yard loss, the first time in- his career he had been thrown behind the line of scrimmage and after another pass failed, Crouch punted to the Wabash 25. Neither team was able to gain eon- sistant yardage but Tipton gained on every punt exchange as Danny Crouch averaged out to 43 yards per try on each of his six boots during the night. Wabash ended the first quarter in^. possession on its own 22 as Sutton returned a Crouch punt from his 8 yard line. Tipton Held The Apaches were unable to gain, winding up with minus yardage at the start of the second quarter as Boyd, playing the finest game of his career • threw quarterback Randy Pell for a nine yard loss. Cantrell punted to the Tipton 45 and after - Wabash drew a 5-yard penalty that gave Tipton the ball at midfield on a first and five to go situation, Jim Rumbaugh raced for 27 yards and a first down on the Apache 23. Moore and Crouch netted 11 yards on three carries to the 12 yard line, Rumbaugh scrambled for five more and Crouch went over for Titpon's first TD. On the PAT, Boyd's kick hit the right hand upright, bounced to the middle of the crossbar, bounced again to the lefthand upright, went high into the air then veered behind the crossbar for the extra point to put Tipton in front 7-0, with 8:04 left in the quarter. Pass Deflected Johnson returned Boyd's kickoff from the Wabash 25 to the 34, but on the first play from scrimmage, Mike Rice broke through .to deflect Pell's pass attempt and the wabbling pig- ; skin sailed into the waiting arms of Bill Moore, all alone on the 34 yard' line from where he raced that distance just 52 seconds after "the previous score. Boyd's kick this time was dead center and Tipton led at the halftime 14 -0. Neither, team scored in the third quarter which ended with Tipton in possession on its own but on a thiird and 20 to go situation Jim Harmon hit Boyd with a 27 yajrd pass play to the Wabash 38. Another Pass Harmon then hit Greg Haley on another beauty that gave Tipton the ball on the Wabash 10 with goal to go and on a third and six situation Crouch plunged over the right side of MS line for the score. Boyd's kick again was good and the score was 21-0. Wabash went into the air in desperation but the Tipton de­ fence was rushing Pell so he couldn't get his passes off and Tipton took over on the Wabash 37. Crouch gained 12 for a first town on the 25 and Harmon hit 3oyd with another pass for 25 yards and a touchdown. Boyd's '<ick ws rushed pnd the ball went' wide to give Tipton a 27-0 lead. Kick Blocked •Boyd threw Sutton for an 8- vard loss on another pass try following the kickoff and when Wabash attempted a punt, Max M-cNeal blocked the try with the ball sailing to Boyd on the Wabash 25. Jim Hannah moved it to the 23 and Harmon fired another pass to Boyd good for the final touchdown with Boyd's fourth extra point making the score 34-0. Player of the Week There were heroes all over the place on offense and on defense Mike Rice, a standout defensive player all season long, again was a plague to the Wabash backfield as was Lennie Tragesser; Ron Long did a great defensive job and Ken Mahaney was "onstantly rushins the Wabash backs. Jack London was opening holes through the middle and Destry Lambert was his isual terrific self. In the backfield Jim Rumbaugh, as good a competitor as the Blue Devils have had all season, was outstanding; Haley made some great offensive plays and Terry Weber made one tackle that saved Tipton a touchdown. There were others that played great in this one as coach Moses used everyone eligible on his bench, but there could be no question (Continued from page 6) RED CHINA: Firm Against Admission totheU.N.;Seekto Counteract "Nuclear Blackmail" Against Weaker Neighbors SOUTHEAST ASIA: Effort Against Reds Will Continue, But Broader "War" Unlikely BERLIN: Defense Policy Remains* Firm, Soviet Pressure to Be Met With Force if Necessary NATO: Maintain Pressure to Gel Britain to Join Proposed Nuclear Fleet; Hopeful of Getting France to Take Greater Part CUBA: Tighten Economic, Diplomatic Isolation; No Recognition of Exile Government, However; No Aid to Rebel Groups in NATO Operation ^V ; '|^^ /> - \ USW Secretary In Opposition To David McDonald FOREIGN POLICY Here are points in tile proDaDle patn ot . s also involves dilteienl atliluaes towara difterent Commun- President' Johnsons continuing foreign policy. The policy | ists—"Russia is a difterent kind ot danger from Yugoslavia." Nature Notes by GEORGE CLINE While talking with a group of farmers recently we got onto the subject of wild game and then branched o.\c onto wild hunters and fishermen. Several of them knew of cases where a farmer had a hog shot and one told of a hunter who shot at a rabbit right across the corner of his front yard. Another mentioned a young fellow who told a couple of "sportsmen" that they were trespassing illegally, . only to find that they were both ' half drunk and wanting to fight. Another man gave some fishermen permission to camp overnight and fish in his pit, only to find out later that they had pitched their tent in his . oats field. Another man" with pits,, found that his visitors, men and women, were bathing in the nude at night. Almost invariably such people are from the cities. ilndiana law (Burns 11-1543) says that "whoever hunts or shoots with any kind of firearm upon land without first securing the consent of the owner or tenant, shall on conviction be fined not less than $10.00 nor more than $25.00.". Notice that this says nothing about signs. It is not necessary to have the land posted in order to apply either the no hunting or the no trespassing laws. As concerns trespass — any person who comes on anothers land without permission, is violating the law. Logically this would not apply to a person who came to see the farmer on Six Teams Battle For No. 1 Spot By FRED McMANE UPI Sports Writer The battle.for the No. 1 position in college football has become a wide open affair with six of the nation's top 10 boasting undefeated and untied records. • : . And although'there will no doubt be a shakeup iri the ratings after today's games, the "big six'* are expected to pre-season expectations. • Buck- scores are any indication, it should be another.great day for the Irish. Ohio State (6-0) may run into trouble with 'Penn State.- The Buckeyes have played the Nittany Lions three- times and have never beaten theni. The Lions won last year, 10-7, but this year's Penn State squad hasn't . quite measured up to escape with their, slates, still clean. . The most solid favorites are top-ranked Notre Dame, arid second-ranked. Ohio State. The Irish are,a 17-pomt favorite to upend Pittsburgh and the Buckeyes are a 13-point choice over Perm State.. Third-ranked Alabama is.- favored 'by 7 .points over Louisiana State in a crucial Southeastern Conference game; fourth-ranked .Arkansas is a 7- point pick to defeat Rice; fifth- ranked Nebraska is a slight 6- point choice over Kansas; and sixth-ranked Georgia Tech is favored by 8 over Tennessee. Rugged Both Ways Notre Dame (6-0) has been awesome on both offense and defense this season. The Irish have a great pass combination in quarterback John Huarte and end Jack Snow, and boast the nation's No. 1 defense against rushing. Pitt has had a mediocre season thus far (2-3-2) and the Panthers aren't expected to hold back the Irish offensive machine with their new and eye Coach Woody Hayes is a bit worried over injuries . suffered by his ' squad in last week's 21-19 win over Iowa, 'but Ohio State appears to,; have too much for Penn , State to handle. . Alabama is putting a 7-0.rec­ ord on .the line against ninth- ranked Louisiana State, which has an unbeaten, once-tied mark. This is the first meeting of the .two • teams since 1958 when the Tigers beat the Crimson Tide, 13-3. LSU is hoping to better its position among the top 10 and a win over. Alabama may jump them into the"'top five. This should be a tough one but the Crimson Tide is a bit stronger on offense, than their Bengal rivals. 'Purdue F.aces Test Among the rest of the top 10, Michigan (No. 8) and Purdue (tied for 10th) figure to have the hardest times winning. The Wolverines facev Illinois in a Big Ten clash and the mini are a 6 point underdog. Purdue also takes on a Big Ten rival in Michigan State, and the Spar- inexperienced line. Also, Pitt I tans are favored by, one point could only manage a tie against ito upset the Boilermakers. business, cr one who by common consent had habitually been allowed the right to trespass. Anyone, who while hunting on your land, with or without permission,, and who carelessly or wantonly injures or damages any of your property, real or personal, can be fined not less than the value of the property nor. more than twice its value. It is unlawful to shoot at or kill any game, game animal or fur-bearing animal along or across any public highway. It is unlawful to hunt rabbits at night with any kind of light. It is unlawful to kill any bird, other than game birds, English sparrows, starling and crows. If anyone takes property from your land without your knowledge, and •consent, and the value is less than $100.00, .the offense is a misdemeanor and the maximum is $500.00 and one year. If the value is over $100.00, the offense is a felony and the maximum penalty is) $5,000.00 and five years. It is reasonable to assume that a few game animals or game birds, or even a basket of nuts or wild fruit taken without consent, might constitute a misdemeanor under this theft act All this is as it should be. Any farmer has the right to operate his farm as he pleases, regardless of what anyone else thinks about it. After doing a little work for me awhile back, O. K. Bill showed utter contempt for my cash money and demanded pay in persimmons. In a moment of weakness I promised to furnish him three messes, but I did have judgement enough to not specify the size of the messes. I have already made the payments, but good ripe persim> mons have been hard to find. Personally I never eat persimmons until they have faDed from' the tree, and this year, for some reason they have hot been falling much. Most that are on the tree will have a bitterness in their inner skins that spoils the taste, and they are not usually good when they are plump and full bodied. A really good persimmon is one that has had a few frosts and is brown and wrinkled. Anyone who has tried to eat a green one will know that they, are 100 per cent puck- ery.- When I was in high school we kept our "dinner buckets" in a dark-hall behind the cloak racks, and one boy in a.spirit of fun would ask to leave the room during the A.M. and would help himself to something from his friends lunch. The friend got tired of this, and one autumn day, placed several green persimmons on .top of; his lunch. The culprit popped a couple of these into his mouth and bit down on them before he was the wiser. He was cured, and later stated that he was puckered for whistling for a long time. Incidently this fellow is still living iif Tipton County and is "a highly respected citizen. Persimmons . are great food for birds, and many of them will dry up and hang on' the trees for a long time", sometimes even until Spring. Birds of the woodpecker family will feed on them all winter long, and robins like them too:'I often have great flocks of robins to hang around the place., both in late Fall'.and early Spring; because of; the Reds Unveil Record Rocket Two Arrested In Negro Deaths MOSCOW (UPI) — Defense! Minister Rodion Y. Malinovsky j MEADVILLE, Miss. (UPI) — assailed American "imperial- 1_ ... T ' ism" today and then unveiled Two whlte T en ' one an admit the largest Soviet rocket ever, ted Ku KIux Klansman, were seen in public. arresied Friday on charges of "Imperialist circles, headed ' killing two Negroes w h o s e by the United States, are stub-1 bodies were accidentally found bornly resisting the easing of during the search lor thl . ee international tensions, t h e j . . stocky Communist leader told thousands of Russians crowding Navy, a team that Notre Dame whipped 40 -O| so it comparative Seventh-ranked Texas,(6-1) is (CentiFtM* m Pig! «) Moscow's vast Red Square. He broke into a grin moments later when his Red army -legions wheeled into the square an 80-foot-long monster missile which Western military experts said was the biggest Sqviet rocket they had ever seem Missile Draws Cheers ' 'The • big rocket, presumably designed to carry a nuclear warhead, and other missiles including one Western experts called the - "Havana cigar" brought roaring cheers from the crowd and smiling waves from atop Lenin's tomb where Malinovsky stood among Red notables including Soviet Leader Leonid I. Brezhnev and Chinese Communist Premier Chou En-lai. The weapons on display included: —The 80-foot missile that ended the rocket parade, which experts said might be either an intercontinental or intermediate range rocket. They said the West has larger missiles. —A 60-foot-long missile, apparently designed for long-range bombardment possibly in the intercontinental class. —The 60-foot-long - "havaria cigar," which experts said is probably an anti-missile missile. —Eighteen - foot - long antiaircraft missiles which Western experts said appear to be up- to-date models or older rocket hardware. ; One expert said the rocket parade-was' "very, interesting, but we saw nothing to surpass what the West has." Chou Appears' Bored Chou appeared slightly bored as he watched the parade, which included swarms of fur- capped and helmeted troops and banner - waving battalions of workers and athletes. The Russians used 16 - wheel vehicles to pull the bigger missiles in and out of Red Square. Western experts : said the' vehicles indicated Russia, like the United ' States and •' 'Britain, is tryirig' to''make'its missiles more mobile. - Farm Bureau Hears Branigin By EDWARD C. SIELSKI United Press International.-. PITTSBURGH (UPI)—The 1.2 million-member United Stoel- 'workers Union (USW), for the j first time in its history, today jwas locked in a power struggle ! among its top leaders. The leadership battle could affect By HORTENSE MYERS United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) -Hog- the ^ ou t com e of the 1965 wage er D. Branigin will make his contract talks . first public address as governor-, ^ r ht for union con . elect of Indiana at the 46th an- tr0 , was triggered Friday by nual convention of the Indiana , he announceme nt by I. W. Farm Bureau Monday morn- AbeL usw secretary-treasurer, ln °l • ; that he would oppose David J. The 62-year-old Lafayette at- McDonaId for the union pres i. torney was in seclusion today dencv in eIections next Feb . somewhere in Indiana taking ruar y a short rest from the rigors of . ' . , , -, the campaign which resulted in Abel was reported to have L:. : r ..:„ substantial support. Sources his ticket-leading margin of vic- said he had been under pres- tory over Lt. Gov. Richard O - nuraC rous USW locals Ristine despite predictions of fe > fc imion presidcncy . "experts" hat he would trail. Ab announccmc „t .came the national ticket. |. as the union was about t0 Farm Bureau officials got start the ball rolling on the up- missing civil rights workers. The Justice Department announced that James Ford Seale, a 29-year-old truck driver, and Charles Marcus Edwards, 31, a paper mill em­ ploye, were charged with the murder last spring of Negroes Charles Moore and Henry Hezekiah 'Dee, both 19. ' They vanished last spring and their decomposed torsos were found in the Mississippi River near Tallulah, La. in July by a search party looking for the three civil rights workers. The .civil rights workers were later found shot to death and buried beneath an earthen dam near. Philadelphia, Miss. Their killers • have not been apprehended.. Moore, a. college student, and Dee, a local laborer, were not connected with civil- rights activity, authorities said. Seale and Edwards were arrested by local officers )and FBI agents at' their homes near here Friday morning and charged with the murders before Justice of the Peace Willie Bedford. The two Negroes were killed "on or about May 2," authorities said. The FBI identified Edwards as a "self-admitted klansman." Seale, father of three, is a promises months ago from both . Branigin and Rislinc. that who- i com,n j" contract reopening, ever won the gubernatorial race! T , R"Pemn g Expected would provide a feature address I Th , e union s Executive Board at the convention six days after mccts . hcrcf Tuesda >V " . * 11 the election map plans for a mectln S of the Friends -and associates of'?™ 0 "' 8 "0-member Wage Pol- Branigin refused to reveal lc> ; Committee which will de- where he is staying during his .«dc.officially whether the union post-election hoi day! i reo f ns ™& . contraett a * s However, the rest will end noxt Jan - h . ,s texp , e ^ e „.,.. i, ' , b • • -ii committee will vote to reopen within hours, and Branigin wi 1 ,. „ , ,. „.„„„„„.,. : „ ,u„ • , , , • „' , , , f the labor agreements in the start making plans to take over,, . , , . , , tt,„ u:_r » <•<•• • <i- basic see industrv. the chief.executive office in the. T v „„, „ r ' ,u„ r „ ,„u. The outcome of those talks Statehouse from another Demo- cotikl affect the pocketbooR of Basketball Correction Principal Charles Edwards this morning clarified directions for purchasing season tickets next Tuesday. All fans wanting tickets must enter the high school through the main door to the building on the west side of t h • high school, and proceed straight east in the halfway to enter the gym ion 'the south side, not the north side of the gym as originally listed. HIGH AND 1.0W NEW YORK ' (UPI) — The lowest temperature reported this morning' to t h e U. S. W ? at h er Bureau,' excluding _. _. Alaska and Hawaii, was 16 at food that is available and the Missoula,- - Mont The highest shelter of the nearby thick I reported Friday was 89 at San woods. .1 I Diego ounty Airport, Calif. crat, Matthew E. Welsh, on Jan. cverv American . - • ,„ , ,'..,. ' Under current industry-union On Wednesday in Ind.anapo- , abor a „ rccmen{s . lhe usw lis, Branigin will confer with atl -j could ca „ an j mhlstrv . wide visors and others in the kick. istrike 120 davs afler tnc ^ n . of meeting to make plans for [,„„ of the c0 - ntracts . taking over his office There | Abe , .,. nad hvo pcm . erful are many decisions to be made; l|nion men r , lnnim , with him and appointees to be chosen for-| Walter j Burke of Milwaukee, administrative position between | direetor of usw District 32, now and Jan. ,11. | will nln for secre tary-trcasurer Heads of state departments iam , :J h p Molom . of Buf . and agencies began the quad-: falo< director of District 4, will rennial guessing game about scek lho vice presidency, which of them will replaced and j An unknown factor in thc which will be retained. powcr stl . llgalc was Joseph Ger- Normally, when the gover- - man0i hcad of lhe usw - s Garv . nors offices switch from onej East c h i c a g o' district, the party to the other, the turnover |Union - s largest. Several sources is rather extensive, except in; ncre said . he was in .Abel's cases where career governmen- corncr tal officials are retained. How- siirugs O'.i Challenge ever,, this time the office re- McDonald. 62, whose salarv is mams Democratic and some S50 .C00 a vear and who has appointees of Governor Welsh j been in the job for 12 vears, are likely to be reappointed by shrugged off Abel's candidacy. Branigin, although all the Welsh j "After all, this seems to be people are not considered to bc| thc season for such antics," he said. It was several hours before McDonald reacted to Abel's an- secureby any means. SAYS QUEEN EXPECTING FLOR1NA, Greece (UPI) — Inouncement. When he did, he King Constantine told newsmen! called a news conference and truck driver for a mill at the in this provincial town Friday | rcac i a statement in" which he little town of Roxie. Edwards, that he believes 18-year-old dwe lt glowingly on the union's father of four is employed by Queen Anne-Marie is expecting accomplishments and claimed a paper mill at Natchez. I their first child. ' ; ithat together with the late Phillip Murray "I fashioned the |United Steel workers, of America into the tremendous power for jgood that it has become in the i life of our nation." j Murray, principal founder of 'the USW, was its first president. McDonald took .over after his death in 1952. I." *»>.«.:w*r.«..i...'...*' "LUNAR POGO STICK"—North, American Aviation, Downey. Calif., advances this "lunar pogo stlch" design for astronauts on the Moon. The rocket-powered contraption would have a range of about 24 miles over the - Moon's surface. Two Accidents Failure to see foe other vehicle resulted in .-two-.accidents involving a total oi $100 dam;ge. A school bus driven by Murl N. Day, 43, of Sharpsvills, was struck by Ward T. Lankford, G7, of Indianapolis, at the corner of Independence and Washington Streets. Damage tn the War 1 vehicle was $50 while loss to he school bus was esiimated at $25. Carolyn Ruth Piake, 23, of 543 N. East Street., explained her failure to see a car driven by Randall J. Voss, 17, of 931 N. East Street, as a result of her sun visor slipping down and obstructing her vision. The accident ocurred at 8:00 a.m. this •norning at the Cleveland and East Streets intersection. Damage to the Plake aulo was estimated at $150 and to the Voss vehicle at $75. Weather Sunny and cool -today northern portions. Mostly cloudy and cool tonight and Sunday northern - portions; - Partly cloudy and cool today southern portions, f .

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