The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 18, 1964 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 18, 1964
Page:
Page 6
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PAGE 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Wednesday, Nov. 18,1964 Bowling (Continued fro Crull 172 Baranowski . 192 Cotiongim ... ISO Tipton (Continued from pr.ge 4) each hit one. m Dags 4) 211 194—597 i 11 w as 106 Ti P ton in tne im ' 173 11)0—516 Team 7 Ramsay „ Smith Utterback Kurtz Cochran — 179 127 130 1G5 147 Team 10 Doggett — Powell Woods Gathman Weber ... Team 8 Riley Cataer Hawkins . Perry ... Planalp .. Team 12 Olvey Thompson Rcichcrt . Pe:irce Watson .. 123 179 147 165 176 149 15S 129 398 153 160 174 166 142 183 al quarter with Legg getting three more fielders and Grim- Jme and Zimmerman closing w "' L " 3 out the scoring with one bas- 193 216—5S8 I ket each. l-<] ]60—42S) Final scoring showed Legg 132 169—43] j with 14 points, Zimmerman 11, 175 146—186 j Elston six, Anderson five and 150 179—176 Day and Grimme each two. | In the varsity tilt.' it w a s Tip 'Snipes 13, Balser 10, Fike 8, 192 1SG— D 01 I B ] ack f ord 3 ant j Tunmer and 131 1SS-498 F]ovd eachtwo . 1G/. lofc^wO, Next j, am ^ will a]so be at 156 144J-465 203 179—561 home when St. John's is the | visitor for an 8th grade game inext Tuesday. W -T /2 L-2V2 5! S£SI Snorts Parade 24g jgj j (Continued from page 4) 191 210—599 knows his next move but 158 194—511: doesn't care to reveal it yet. j '"Don't go " too • much by W-2Vi L-lVi ; Davy's record this year," he! 157 132—449 j said! "I think they have an ex- j 172 167—513; cellent team. But they have< 137 168—4711 been handicapped by injuries, 167 171—480; just like us. The only time j 20S 193—584 Navy wasn't good this year i was when Staubach was hurt." ' Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Edna Davenport, Tipton; Marian Smith, Kokomo; Barbara Miller, Tipton; Lorene Nelson,. Sharpsville; Bonnie Tin,- sley, Kokomo. DISMISSALS: George Isenhower, Altanta; Marilyn Zimmer- rr.n, Goldsmith; Randy Stewart, Tipton; Mary Lee, Windfall; Jennie Sloan, Atlanta; Mary Jo Capps, Noblesville; Harry Plake, Tipton; Agnes Head, Tipton. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Miller, Tipton, girl, 6:07 a.m., November 18. COURT ACTION In Re Estate of Clayton L. O'Banion. Jean Francis, executrix. Plaintiff's petition to dismiss complaint without preju-' dice granted. Costs assessed to plaintiff. Trusteeship established for,' Clarence B. Laws, Citizen's National Bank, trustee. Trustee's; account filed. Trust ordered con tinued all as per order. Hospital (Continued from page 1) Company. He retired from that firm in 1959 when he was its general manager and a stockholder and company officer. Through the years he has acquired many friends in both I business and social relationships and he maintains most of them through personal and written contact." Too Busy For Hobbies He follows closely the progress of the Tipton Blue Devils and the career decisions of the athletes on their graduation. He feels that no boy having the opportunity, should pass up the chance to go to college and is happy that athletics gives that opportunity to many who would otherwise be unable to further their education. He discussed the coming basketball season and Tipton's prospects, but confided that n his heart, he is just a little closer to the sport of football. Asked what he did now for a i hobby, since his retirement, he replied that he had no time for hobbies. His correspondence J with the numerous friends formed during his business career, take mtjst of his waking time. He uses the "hunt and peck" system to type these letters and said on the d a y 1 prior to this interview, he had j typed and mailed 14 such letters. j It is such seldom seen loyal- i ty that was expressed in these | local donations, and the com- imunity can be proud of and I grateful for a man like George ' Spencer. On The Sidelines (Continued from page 4) ports reaching us. But why take that out on the kids? And as to the price of the tickets. The money from the basketball tickets makes it possible to purchase equipment for tennis, golf, track, cross country, gym and weightlifting classes that enables Tipton to turn out a bunch of able bodied boys. Maybe the letter writer woul; rather buy that equipment for Cutler. Personally, we'll bnck our home town kids and God bless 'em. (As Pictured Above) HERE'S ALL YOU pO: Simply collect all Marsh cash register tapes from all your purchases. When they add up to $25.00 Or more worth of purchases . . . turn them in at your local Marsh Supermarket and get your Beaumont Pole Lamp for only $3.99. Look at These Practical Features! -fa Brass section lacquered for . tarnish protection. -fc Three-way switch on pole. Adjustable brass swivels. + Fits ceilings 7'x6" to 8'4" high. it Choice of 3 styles. -A- U-L. cord, plug and socket. •Jc Two-tone metal bullets w'walnut finish knobs. •jc Spring action rod with plastic ceiling gripper. Walnut finish with deep sculptured arms—solid hardwood frame-^-full zipper poly foam cushions—double-dowled glued joints with the famous Pirelli guaranteed webbing base! Persimmon, aqua or char-brown colors! DANISH MODERN 6HH MATCHING FOOT STOOL MATCHIN0 0 SOFA With $25 Wcrth ot S Marsh Register Tzpas ea, MATCHING DANISH MODERN MATCHIN0 DANISH MODERN (Special Otter)... 14 9 3-CUSHION ea. ,95 .95 95 (Fcot Stsol and Sola Available on Special Or.er) Cut Crystal BOWL SET 3.99 8-Quart Bowl With Extra Piece for Base or Bowl, 12 Cups and Hangers, Ladle $ $1,0C0 Damage was suffered by this c ;3r driven by Leon Baird when it skidded on rain- slick State Road 19 just north of Tipton Sun­ day in an accident investigated trooper whose car is shown in bv a jfate background. It Health Care First Under Johnson Plan By FRANK ELEAZER United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) will be health care first and a tax cut second for the 89th Congress, which convenes on •Ian. 4. President Johnson spelled out the priority Tuesday in urging House Democratic leaders to meet with committee chairmen and seek "quick action" in the new Congress on important leftover measures, while he works on new legislative proposals. Included among the leftovers is the controversial hospital care plan for the aged financed by higher Social Security taxes. It failed to get through the House in the last session. The House Ways & Means Committee, which will handle both health care and Johnson's already announced plan to cut or eliminate some federal excise taxes, hadn't decided which to take up first. Chairman Wilbur D. Mills, D|Ark., a health care opponent, had said he would leave the decision up to the President, jjohnson made it clear Tuesday he wanted priority to go to the health care measure. The Chief Executive, who met with speaker John W. McCormack, D-Mass., and House Democratic Leader Carl Albert, Okla., also put the Appalachia bill among the legislation he wants enacted quickly. The bill to set up a $1 billion program to help rejuvenate tjie poverty stricken 11 state Ap- palachcia area was side-tracked in the congressional rush for adjournment this year. Backers of the health plan are optimistic about its chances for passage next year because of the big Democratic gains in Congress. The Democrats picked up 38 house seats in the Nov. 3 election. Albert noted that' it. usually takes five or six weeks to get a new Congress organized. Hearings then will be required on new legislative proposals in the President's program. But extensive hearings already have been held on the Health care and Appalachia measures. Diplomats (Continued from oage 1) report. The Moroccan was identified as Youssef Dalian, 30, a 5-foot/i-inch man with dyed blond hair. The diplomats were named as Abdel Moneim el Nelkway and el Slim Osman el Sayed, both first secretaries of the U.A.R. Embassy. The Italian government today declared both diplomats "persona non grata" and ordered them to leave the country by nightfall. The protest was filed with Egyptian Ambassador Ahmed Naguib Hashim. The Italian Foreign Ministry said Hashim "seriously deplored the events" but quoted him as saying "the actions were committed without his knowledge and outside the possibilities of direct control." •Police said Dahn was a linguist who spoke seven languages. . Indirect Admission Observers suggested that Hashim's statement was an indirect admission that the U.A.R. Secret Service was involved in the case and acted over the ambassador's head. • Branigin REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Tipton Real Estate Investment Corp., to Charles E. Merrill, et ux. Parts of Lots l and 2, East Park Place Add'n Tipton. Soviet (Continued from page 1) hassle with the harassed translator over wordage, quipped "I hope this- will be solved before we get to the moon." And replying to a question as to when the Soviets would link two spaceships in orbit, he said "as soon as possible. It is possible even that one will be a man and one will be a women —and exactly what the results of this would be, it's hard to say." Kee psake' n i A M O M n H I N . i . guaranteed PERFECT center diamond, or replacement assured. Lifo- time trade-in privilege toward a larger Keepsaka. Foster's Jewelry Tipton, Ind. (Continued from page 1) ceeding Manfred Core. "I am willing to serve in any capacity the governor - elect wishes," St. Angelo said. Core' and his public relations director, Don Radler, both have announced their resignations effective when Welsh leaves office, or whenever successors are named. Newsmen who observed Branigin conferring with William Fortune,' former Indiana stale treasurer who also wo.rked in Branigin's campaign, have queried whether he is to become the next Department of Revenue commissioner. So far they have gotten indefinite answers. Observers speculated that the unspoken reason back of Branigin's rejection of the public space was just that—it was too public. The governor-elect indicated that he might.locate his pre-inaugural headquarters in a Club Calendar WEDNESDAY Business and Professional club —6:30 p.m., Tom's Cafeteria. Hands Across the Sea club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Jack Boes, . '303 Mill street. Verus Cordis sorority — 7:30 p. m.. Mrs. Harold Lentz, -107 Columbia avenue. Security club — 7 p.m.. Mrs. Ernest Richardson, 205 West Adams street. Women of Moose — 7 p.m., executive: 7:30 p.m.. regular meeting. THURSDAY Union Chapel club — 12 o'clock, Stottlemever Party House, Elwod. Embroidery club — 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Lililan Arkenau.- 400 North Conde street. Dorcas club —.12 noon lunch- con, Mrs. Ed Doversberger. route l. Wesleyan Missionary society — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Kenneth Mitchner, 413 North Main street. Welcome Wagon club — 8 p. m.. M r s. Milt Honea. 208 Kentucky avenue. Legion Auxiliary — 7:30 p.m., Legion home. Hobbs Friendly club-— 7:30 p. m., Mrs. .lames Gunning. east of Hobbs. FRIDAY Tipton County club — 1:30 p.m.. 4-H and Community Building. Twilight club—6:30 p.m., Mrs. William Kendall, route 2. II and II club—Mrs. Ross Broyles, Sharpsville. HOME RANSACKED IFORT WAYNE. Ind. (L'Pi) — Burglars ransacked the home of four women Sunday while they were away and took $730. On Tujfsc'iiy niajit,, Mrs. Frieda C. Kaiser, one of the victims, heard a dog barking. She looked out the kitchen window and saw a brown paper sack on the porch. Inside. Mrs. Kaiser ' found S234 of the loot. The sack was stained with mud and dead grass and appeared to have been buried. C.Y.F. chili .supper. Sat. night, 5:30 to S::J(t at the Noniianda Christian church. 50c and S1.00. C--1I) The World's Best Entertainment Is At The Movies DIANA Now Thru Sat. MATINEE SATURDAY Starting a' 2 P.M. "A DISTANT TRUMPET" starts at 7:15 "THE KILLERS" Starts at 9:12 TWO TOP TECHNICOLOR FEATURES ON ONE BIG EXCITING PROGRAM! TO DONAHUE • SHE PLESIIETTE • DIM HUH A DISTANT TRUMPET PLUS THIS ACTION HIT! jailers 'EXPLOSIVE A UNIVERSAL PICTURE OPENS THIS SUNDAY ' SSSMIIMM HOLDEN »««»» ALEC GUINNESS JACK HAWKINS e «"»-"«• of 97 ln»3mational Awards.. .7 Academy AwanJsI

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