The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 14, 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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Saturday, November 14, 1964
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Page 6
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PAGE 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Saturday, Nov. 14,1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE * 'SUBSCRIPTION RATES Sy Carrier,.in City, f.er Week . _35jeenfs By Mail?*C^ Year?-Tiptoh.'an4 Adjacent Counties. J. ....^58.00 Sr-MenlbWr-^nltedI Pirtiii International News Servlee : 'i, 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 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 WINDFALL SCHOOL NEWS Windfall's Homecoming Queen next Friday night for the basketball game with Fishers, will be chosen from the following court; seniors, Peggy Frazier, Cathy Johnson, Jody Land and Shirley Whitehead; juniors, Ellen Brown, Pam Brown and Merri- Ann .Castor. These seven girls were selected by the members of the basketball team and their managers. The-Queen will be voted- on. by the entire student body and the rest of the girls will comprise her Court of Honor.' ' j They will ay ride in a Homecoming Parade Friday : afternoon, starting at 2 o'clock, and the Queen will be announced between the halves of the B-team game that night. BRIGHTER,) ) HAPPIER ' Christmas I Christmas Ciub ACCOUNT NOW! Have cash in your pocket next year for holiday expenses! Enjoy a happier holiday season knowing you won't be buried under an avalanche of bills in January. Choose the amount convenient for you and OPEN A CHRISTMAS CLUB ACCOUNT TODAY! Senior of Week Jim Causey has been chosen Windfall High School senior -of the week. He is the son of Mr. and. Mrs. Roy Causey, Windfall. He is 17, being birn Jan. 27, 1947. His favorite subjects are physics, government, health, . art and motor mechanics. Aside from conscientious studying (?) he participates in the school dhorus, plays baseball, track and cross country Snd is president of the Hi-Y club. He also <enioys dancing. His choice of food is chili, he likes candy apple red, West Side Story,: Ann-Margaret and Elvis Presley. His/favorite book is "•Big Red" (which might be a good nickname with his own head of hairj. .He has no definite plans for after graduation. Keep Singing Cheers are still ringing around the corridors . for the varsity and B-team still undefeated after games with the Walnut Grove Wolves ; and the Sharpsville- Prairie Spartans." The teams rested this week for the Homecoming game. The Dragons are showing a lot of sparks and the coaching staff is justly proud of their boys. The fans are hoping they can keep singing "Onward Windfall" through a winning season. Year Book Subscriptions are now being taken foj the 1965 Anemone, the Windfall High School year book. It is important that anyone wanting a copy of the year book, notify a member of the senior class as soon as this announcement is read. Price for the yearbook which will contain a permanent record of this year's school activities, is $3.75 and a downpay- ment of S2.00 may be made with the order with the balance, due in January. \ DIVORCES •Toni Marie Green'vs.-James A ; Green. Plaintiff's petition to diiWss proceedings granted. John Bullard vs. Martha Bullard. Cross-complaint filed. Ap- nlication for support money filed. Petition for temporary restraining order granted. Hearing set for November 23. ESTATES In Re Estate of Alfred G. Leininger, John P. Leininger, executor. Inventory and appraisement filed. In Re Estate of Clayton L. O'Banion. Jean Francis, Executrix. By agreement of parties, hearing set for November 16, before a jury, will be held on same date before Court without jury. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Harrison Smitson, et ux., to Trustees of Kemp Memorial Methodist Church. Parts of T.cts 3 and 4, Block 2, Blount's Addition, Tipton. Steel Parts Corporation to Steelco. Inc. Part of SE Vt, SW % Cicero Township. . MATINEE TODAY AT 2 P.M. DIANA ENDS TONIGHT Dean Martin & Jerry-Lewis in "The Caddy" and "You're Never Too Young" Sun' J Mon - Tues Continued Show. Sunday Starting At 2:00 P.M. some women, can't help being what they are... . -."KIM • LAURENCE •NOVAK HARVEY-- MW.SaeSHttU£HUTS -TWO.OIRLS DISTRACTED! One girl, checking the time on her wristwatch, and another curious over what was going on behind her, were the only members of this audience not thoroughly wrapped up in the action going on on t?ie stage of the Sharpsville-Prairie high school during the'presentation of a school play Friday afternoon. (See photo on front page for action on the stage.) (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) TV CAMEOS: Lucy Jarvis Bringing History Alive With Art Treasures By ED M15UREU WHEN you work as .a TV reporter, you find yourself frequently Inundated with youngr hopefuls who pour into New York to tell you breathlessly why they consider their roles in this, that and the other series' a "challenge," and how they have worked out the right formula for "success" that will not go to their heads but will shoot them spectacularly to the top. The interviews, in time, become routine and monotonously similar. The day or week is saved for you, on occasion, when you sit down and talk with. Mrs. Lucy Jaris, who also works in the TV dodge. Mrs. Lucy Jarvis? Who Is she? What's her racket? Well—let's begin by saying that she's a well-coiffured, dark-haired, chic matron, the mother of a son and daughter esconsed in college, and the wife of Serge Jarvis, a corporate lawyer. She is slender, vivaciously articulate and intelligent, a welcome breaker of monotony for TV reporters, arid the woman who is the motivating influence behind the scenes that bring to viewers the NBC hour-long color special "The Louvre" on November 17. * * * "IT HAS been," she said the other day in New York, "a labor —cliche or not—of love on the part of many people. What we have done—on 35 mm. film— is to trace the history of the Louvre, the people who lived in it, built its wings, collected its works of art, and made it a place that is 'alive,' though they have long since moved into recorded history. Through the artistry of the camera, we have tried to impart this feeling so that what you see becomes vital and not just a dull representation of a museum. "And, believe me," she continued with a smile, "getting permission and doing the job has been equally as fascinating to me as the story you will see on the air on November 17." It all began about two years back, according to Mrs. Jarvis. She had suggested doing a series on museums as,a.means of tellingly illuminating history. The idea lay dormant until she had completed work on "The Kremlin," a special which won high acclaim after its initial telecast in May 1963." "X had read a terribly Inter- Following a day's shooting on NBC-TV's"The louvre," producer Lucy Jarvis "strolls outside the famed museum. esting book on the Louvre put out by Harry N. Abrams and had mentioned it to him one night at a dinner party. He said he knew the chief curator, Germain Bazin. I said I might be in Paris soon and he wrote a letter of introduction asking that I be given a VIP tour when I arrived there. When I did, Monsieur Bazin took' me through the buildings and told me off-beat, fascinating tales about the kings and ministers who lived there since abput 1200, and how they acquired the paintings how housed within its walls. I said we would like to film it for TV. "Monsieur Bazin interceded for me with. Monsieur Jean Chatelain, director of French Museums, who in turn introduced me to "Monsieur Andre Malraux; Minister of Culture. After many discussions, permission to move in a production crew and do the story was finally-obtained.' The chief obstacle to obtaining clearance, according to Mrs. Jarvis, was the fact that about a dozen years before permission had been granted to someone else to do a two-minute color film in the museum. Unfortunately, this had resulted in the blistering by hot lights of some irreplaceable Rembrandts and other masterpieces that cost thousands of dollars to repair.' After repeated assurances that the NBC crew was expert in the photographing of paintings—she pointed to the fact that the Russians had given her permission to film valuable art works in the Kremlin—they were allowed to get on with the job. All told, said Mrs. Jarvis, shooting on "The Louvre" took about two months. "There were other obstacles—lighting problems, permission to photograph the Louvre from above by helicopter (security problems that had to be tediously worked out with the police), and other clearances, but we survived it all," she added. "How well, you can judge if you look in on November 17 at our telecast." Distributed by King- Features Syndicate LETTER FINDS HOME " IPSWICH,-England (UPI) — A letter mailed from East Africa was delivered successfully here bearing an address which read: , ; "To Mr. Dan Wyartt, an old gentleman who walks with a stick, and lives with a sister or niece at Ipswich, Suffolk, England." 4 PARENTS OF DAUGHTER Mr. and Mrs. Steve Letsinger are .parents o fa daughter born November 6 at Tipton County hospital. -, Named Cheryl Lynn she weighed seven pounds and 13 ounces. She has a brother Scott Edward, 19 months old. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Letsinger, route 2 and Mrs.. Jesse Pryor, Cicero. Her Special On Road 31 ACRES Special Near East Union Has almost new 2-3 bedroom home. H. W. floors or carpet, attached garage, good well, landscaped, 28 x 40 barn, other out buildings. TEN DAY POSSESSION TERMS CAN BE HAD HURRY TO HOPE HOPE REALTY • ARCADIA DON HOPE only great grandparent is Mrs. Elizabeth Langley, Tipton. Little New Yorfc Mrs. Eugene Kirby «." Mr. and Mrs. Neil Amos^ore parents of a girl born November 2 at Tipton hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Amos, of near Little New York> are paternal grandparents. Mr. and Mrs. William' Hem- mack are parents of a boy born November 7 at Tipton hospital. The mother is tire' former Vera Partlow. He has been named Marion Douglas. Ernest 'Partlow, of near Little New York, is maternal grandfather. Mrs. Esther Hammack is paternal grandmother. Mrs. Matie Smith spent a week in the home of Dr. and Mrs. Maurice Smith in Tipton to be with her grandchildren while Dr. and Mrs. Smith attended a dental convention in California. Recent dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Truman Smith were Mr. and Mrs! John. Coopman and family, Mr.' and Mrs... Meredith Smith and family, of Lafayette. • > .-:. .- .Mrs. Alpha trick spent a few days recently'with her son, Franklin IrickT'and family. Several from this community attended open house Tuesday nigh t at Tipton high school. Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Beaver visited Thursday with Mr. and Mrs. Madison Taylor, near Indianapolis, Several fire departments were at the Reese farm, northeast of Little" New York, early Wednesday evening but they were unable to save a barn, which was burning rapidly. Also- destroyed in the fire were serveral farm..implements owned by 1 Jerry Ryan, who rents the farm, and corn, which was stored in the building. THANKSGIVING BANQUET Members of Goldsmith Priscilla club will meet on Wednesday at Goldsmith church at 6 p.m., for tehir annual Thanksgiving banquet. TUESDAY MEETING : The parents and teachers organization of -Windfall high school will meet Tuesday a t 7:30 p. m. in the school gymnasium. Dr. Richard D. -Rqway, director. of admissions to Ball State Teachers college in Mundie will be the guest speaker. .." PARENTS OF SON Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Watson, Pittsburg, Kan., are parents of a son born November 12 at 1:30 a. 'm. Named Michael tDavid he weighed eight pounds and 10 .ounces. Mother and, son are at Freeman bos-1 jpltal, JoplihV Mo., room. 302 Maternal grandmother Is Mrs. Joseph L. Martinson and'pat­ ernal' grandmother is -41 rt * Russell T. Watson, both, of Tipton. . Charles Parvin is a patient in Tipton County hospital. Mrs. Hester Gibbs, of Kempton, visited Thursday afternoon with Mrs. Mary Friend. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Butler and sons, of near Rossville were weekened guests of her parents Mr. and Ms. Clayton Jones. The Fellowship class of Hills Baptist church will meet Thursday at 7:30 p. m. in the home of Mr. and Mrs. G e o r g e Ploughe. Mr. and Mrs. O r e n Johnson will have charge of-the entertainment. Mr. and Mrs. Jeffry Orbaugh and son, Christopher Marc-who recently returned from BaUtn- holder, Germany.have movedto property, east of Normanda. Mrs. Orbaugh will be remembered as Miss Ramona Burgah, daughter of Mr. and.Mrs: Max Burgan. PARENTS OF DAUGHTER Mr. and Mrs. Franklin O'Deil are parents of a daughter born Tuesday, November 10 at Howard Community hospital. She is the first child in the home and has been named Monica Lee. The mother is the former Miss Mary Smith, of Windafll. Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Rya'n, also of Windfall'are paternal grandparents. . TWO ARRESTED Two hunters, minus licenses, were arrested by Conservation officer Wayne Martin, Thursday Louis Debethune of R.R. 3, El wood,-was apprehended in Madison Township and Norman E Dickerson, Hemlock, was caught in Liberty Township. The pair will appear in J.P. court to answer for the charges. MARRIAGE. LICENSE APPLICATION Lew M. Dyer, 55, Huntington, W. Va., pipefitter, to Ida May Clay„ 34,123 S. East Street. Sunday Service '.'Too Late, To Cry" will be the message of Pastor David K. Tirrell at the 10:30 a.m. worship service of the First Baptist Church this Sunday. The church choir under the direction of Mr, Richard Messner win sing "Who Is On The Lord's Side?.", with Mrs. John R. Luttrell as soloist. Other activities of the church Sunday will be the Bible School Hour at 9:30 a.m., the Adult Hour at 6:00 p.m. and the Evening Evangelistic Service at 7:00 t<.m. The nursery for small children is open for all services and visitors are welcome to attend. BE POSITIVE YOU HAVE A FRESH' SET OF BATTERIES AND. A' BULB. ON HAND I • • • • * V a aV • • • • l-PRE-FOCUSED BULB 2 .SCREW BASE BULB 3 .PEN LIGHT BULB IN SOME CASES A UGHT WILL WORK WHEN WET; F0R GOOD BEAM, FILAMENT DISTANCE IS IMPORTANT Nature Notes - (Continued from page T) Many years ago I was in the woods, very close to' a beech tree where I knew an owl lived, when I heard a bunch of crows coming, with a clamor of caws. I hid behind a big tree, and this owl came in so fast and was so excited that he'threw himself into his deh-With such force that •I could bear the sound of his head and wing-butts bump the wood as he landed. These large owls are still found at various places in Tipton County, and although they are protected by law,- some so called "sportsmen" will shoot them on sight. They live mostly on rodents and are entirely helpful to the farmers. At this writing the drought is still with us, and this is not good for any living thing, including man. We have learned to arrange our affairs so that we constantly, have water, but other living things do not have this advantage. Trees can't move to water and it must come to them. Transplanted trees that do not have deep roots and have not been watered, during the dry spell will probably die. Only the older trees with roots that sink deep into the ground, will get plenty of water. Animals can go to water, but when as now, the nearest water may be in a gravel pit a mile or two away, they may have difficulty in-finding it and in visiting it (Jajly.- A little water put out in a shallow pan or a hog trough, fri]l.,be "abpreciated by animals a$i birds alike. Battle Lines (Continued from page 1) welcomes a political fight in the union on the eve and in the midst of hard contract bargaining sessions which confront us. A power struggle during the period when membership interests are paraount just- don't make sense." But the president of one major local union put his finger on the roots of the dissatisfaction against the current USW leadership. Andrew Scanlon, president of Local 1478 at the' American Can Co. plant in Chicago, the biggest can plant in the country, said: "We've lost control of negotiations over the years. Our participation is nil. McDonald and his adinistrative assistants are running the show. They go into their ivory towers, and we don't even know what the intent of the agreement is.. .we just sit around the room and wait' to see what (contract) we've got. Mr. Abel in our opinion is going to bring this ting back into focus." Scanlon said that if Abel had not chosen to run, "somebody else would have." He pointed out that Donald Rarick, a -Pittsburgh district steelworker and an unknown in union politics, ran against McDonald in 1957 and polled one-third of the, i votes. Celtics ' jtontiriued from oage 1) NBfc history to pass the 20,000 fabihtmatk;at Cincinnati Friday night,, but:his 29 - point effort wasn't enough as the Royals downed the Hawks, 123-106. v 'Jerry Lucas paced the Royal attack with 30 points and 19 rebounds and he got help from Jack Twyman, who scored 25, and Oscar Robertson, who tallied 22. It was Robertson's first game since he' injured his. right eye Nov. 1. During his absence the Royals had lost three of four contests. Pettit, who entered the game With 19,993 points, passed the 20,000 mark when he dropped in a field goal early in the second quarter. Play was stopped and Hawk owner, Ben Kerner, presented Pettit with the ball. . "It's a record I really wanted,'" said the Hawk star, "I know that there will be more players that will score 20,000 points , but I'm glad I was the first one." : National Basketball Association 'By United 'Press International Eastern Division 1 W. L. Pet. Boston 11 2 .846 Cincinnati 7 5 .583 Philadelphia 6 5 .545 New York . '2 » ,182 Western Division W • L. Pet. Los Angeles 9 3 .750 St. Louis 6 5 .545 Baltimore 6 8 .429 San Francisco 4 9 .308 Detroit 4 9 .308 Friday's Results Los Angeles 114 Boston 112 Cincinnati 123 St.. Louis 106 '-.(Onlygames scheduled). — LUCKY NEWSMEN SAN DIEGO; Calif. (UPI) — San Diegp'S;4i&>0 city employes moved'into the new multi-million dollar 1 city hall today. > Jt was a lucky Friday, the 13th, for' newsmen, too. T h ey were installed in the building's pressroom, the only office on the 13th floor. AMBULANCE SERVICE* ?f. anytime Day or Our .Two Ambulances : Are Fully Equipped With Ox&nSC«f^ IJouny - YlickoL ^^IZJ- FUNEftAL HOME . .. f .H. H i» K. OS 5-4780 218 W. Jefferson City Court Action An Indianapolis man, absent at three previous hearings, finally had his "day in court" yesterday. Ethan Geralds, 32, was heard on two of four charges stemming out of an. arrest made July 14th. He was found not guilty on a driving while intoxicated charge, but was fined $31.75 for reckless driving and had his license suspended for 30 days. Geralds was also given 30 days to make arrangements for repair to the property' he damaged or face the alternative of 30 days in jail. He must also make another appearance on charges of public intoxication and failure to exhibit a registration. In other City Court action David Bledsoe, 29, of Indianapolis, and Guy R. Evans, 28, of Kokomo, were fined $22.75 each for speeding., -. NO RECORD COUNT EAST FARMINGDALE, N.Y., (UPI) —Employment at Republic Aviation Co. has reached ah all-time low' because of the phase out of the F105 fighter- bomber. But the company admits it doesn't know how low. A Republic spokesman explained Thursday the firm was unable to keep track of the number of workers being laid off because "some of the people who keep the records were laid off." PRINCESS GARDNER® FRENCH PURSE Attractive design'of Snake, Suede and Kid decorated with touches of gold marking on Buffalo Calf. Fashion colors. SfT flft Matching 3.UU &$295 Pius tax ... plus tax r -V- ^ I'til- •-. ~Oart G. f^liodei 'filer fern CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF TIPTON

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