The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 20, 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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Friday, November 20, 1964
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Page 6
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T PAGE 6*" Hospital Notes '- ADMISSIONS:. Evil' Hinkle, Goldsmith; Augusta Bode,, Jipr, ton; Susan Walker, Tipton; Deborah Robinson, El wood;' Boss Webb, El wood; KimifeWaldonj Elwood; Willie Curtis--Tipton;: Clarence Redmon, Atlanta; Cornelia Smith, Kokomo;."David Te- tpr, Goldsmith. ^ DISMISSALS: (Barbara Miller, Tipton; Bevery Higgins, Lapel; Charlotte Ee,nnytuff,.. Kokomo; •Bertha Huffman, Tipton; Fred Gray, Tipton." " Gourf-Adioft- Estate of Rose Hull, Martha Cdnley , l: aha -'^Ebtfie' iMetfers," W- : administratrixes. Supplemental Ijc &port of distribution and petition :'for discharge filed.: Evidence heard and co-administra­ trixes discharged all as per order.'."" ~" ~" ~' Eva .M. Weaver vs. Fred R. Weaver. . Petition for absolute divorce granted to plaintiff. ; REAL ESTATE . TRANSJFE.RS - , 11-20-64 • Ruth "F. Tunis I'.to .'Travis* L. Tunis, et all Kempwn Clutiook Y. 1. * TRETHTOhr DAILY TRIBWPE^ 5 -." 1 "*™ 5 . .. :T7T TOOTH TROUBLES ^LONDON.(UPI)—London den- . x tist Harold Dodd said Thursday | leave school this year, with.false that 90,000 British children will teeth. AMBULANCE SEJW^ anytime Ddy or Nighf ;w Our Two Ambulances " • Are Fully Equipped With Oxygen'" Glub Calendar Coaches Pick Tiptaa FRIDAY-— u.v«M5 —r ' -\>; !??—**' FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 Countdown [10] Days TIPTON MERCHANTS WILL HAVE AN OPEN HOUSE Tipton Retail Merchants ASSOCIATION Twilight club—6:30 p.m^, Mrs William Kendall; route. 2. les, Sharpsville. MONDAY Delphian club—2:15 p.m., • Rolla Hobbs, 311 West Wa'sh- vjng^on^sjreet.^.,- - ---- Co-Workers class — 6:30 p.m., Kemp Methodist •«h.ur J cii fellowship hall. ;, r ,r, : *.. "nui * TUESDAY, /; ,; Tri Chi sorority —.6:30 piin., • "Lionff Club-lrouse; North East . .street,. , AAUW — 7S30 p.m., Mrs. M. G.' Smith,; 222 'North West street. •- '-- -'.- Rosary Chapter — 7:30 p.m., '•Masonic half. " ' ;• '. WEDNESDAY Ash .Street Pike club — 1:30 .-'p.m.j' Miss; Hester Roler, 622 , East Jjeffersqn.street: . . ; PARENTS OF, SON •"Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Curnutt, Lincoln, Nebi, are' parents of a son born on';November IS. The first child in the family he weighed seven pounds and was named Kirk Lee. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Parker, Shelbyville and Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Curnutt, 612 West Jefferson street. Great grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. J .A. Ross, route 1. l<Joaches of the Central Indi- was -toppedi'by Mufi^ie^inT^ ana Conference have established wbjch had}44 x poirits on the'bas'i Tipton as the pre-season favorite is' of Swo fourth place picks, twfel to successfully defend the has- 'fiffh^W: ^b(tlf 'frat ^'teye^l; ketball championship which they ^n^ixth p^itioVtfa&ig '36 pUints I shared last season with Hunting- yds MexandnaV picked Hb 'fin- tbn .*Ana the Vikings, despite the pi fifth by two cqaches, sixthby lossWfOur -of their five'starters one, seventhix four and eighth via graduation have been rated by: one. Tied for'seventh posi- ftjgifed. Place Just a,, fraction jicin just one point behind/ Alex of a point above Peru. .jv^re Hartford City and Wabash Chasing the Blue Devils all ^ach with 35 -pbmt§» Theseware the way," the coaches''predict, $Pt *"» basis of one, fifth place, will be the Panthers from El- ihree sixth, two seventh and two wood as Tipton and^wood cap-. Eighth places for. the Airedales, turea .ail 01 the first place bal- ^hfle the Apaches got.three.fifth lots of the fraternity of basket- P*ace votes, one <sixth and four PARENTS OF OY, . Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hudson, 327 North Independence street are parents of a boy born on October 30.. The first child' in the' family- he weighed seven pounds and four ounces and has been named Matthew Brain. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. "Harley Howery, 224 Ash streeet and.Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Hudson, route 1, Reynolds. . To Win eighth A ; Some of the coaches don't be jieve in pushing thejr boys'Wtil jthey -have proven themselves and undoubtedly voted ,then- teams lower than they hoped for them to finish in order to give ball coaches. With' eight teams competing and all eight coaches participating .in the balloting, points were awarded on a basis of 10 for a first place vote, nine for second, _ , , . ,„ „_„_ T „ „,„„ eight for a third place and on t0 ? 1IUS V n f aer \»' e doln. to three prints for an tte. boys mcenb veto work hard.- . In remarks, accompanying their ballots, some predicted they would be stronger than last points eighth place vote. Scored by points then, Tipton with six first place.picks and a pair of seconds, led the balloting with 78 of, a possible 80 ''SIDELINES- "it BY HAM RIM !'Thej A>ig j city j^CIndianapolis) j press' sahif one' 61 the Statewide wire, services, has^ conspicuously avoided mention^ of- Tipton's Blue ;Deyils in pre-season bas- keftall sgeculation.. Thiscis: un- derstandabie^ ;;:'v," -s.'. •; ?iFSrst, as iar as'"naptownV;is concerned,: they've' rbeen ; busy covering" the-iarge -number-of schools; which, make, up:' tthe Capital City area; In the case of the A-P, sports editor jDale Burgess is - waiting to ' be convinced that : comparative small- school- Tipton 'can replace in just one season, two such standout players as Dick Mcintosh, and Harvey Harmon,, not, to mention' reserve "-strength like season but might finish no. bet­ ing with 78 of, a possible 80 ;—r~ ' V, L points. Elwood, which had two ter because of the overall pow first place ballots, five outright * r of tt e top four.teams. second places and one vote - : L°oWng the league over, sev- which had them finishing in a Nal are S° m S to ha ve good second place Ue with Hunting- slzed teams Peru flooring ton, finished second in the vot- undoubtedly the biggest. Muncie ing with'73Vfc points. Third in Burris will ,be going with, bet- order was Huntington with 57V4 'er height than it has had for --• 0 nnmKor nf spasnns and could Is Best In South EDITOR'S NOTE: This Is .another in a series of dispatches sizing up the nation's college basketball teams. points on the basis of a spit be Qne Qf a CQnfer . vote for second and third, four » surprises . Alexandria laeks outright votes for thirc two for its present starting for fourth place and one for sixth. The second half of the league IMPORTANT REASONS WHY YOU SHOULD CONSIDER AN INVESTMENT WITH AMERICAN NATIONAL TRUST 2. 3. 1. Trust assets now in excess of $5,500,000. Trustees bonded for $1,000,000 by the Travelers Insurance Company, Hartford, Connecticut. . A. Current dividend rate .8% per annum. B. Dividends paid monthly on trust share accounts of $1,000.00 or more. C. Dividends may be reinvested monthly. 4. Earnings from the first of the month for all accounts opened by the 25th. 5. A. Share accounts may be opened anytime at our District. Office or in the privacy of your home. For information and Prospectus phone Elwoodj FE 2-93.11. B. Share accounts may be.opened in amounts of $100 to $10,000. $10,0001 to $25,000 maximum accounts only as approved by Trus.t. C. Joint ownership accounts available. .',-•..., 6. 8. 90% of Trust earnings must be distributed to you during the year, as provided by Federal Law: IRC Code Section 856-858; Legislation passed by Congress in September, 1960. Federal law provides that 75% of all monies must be invested in real estate, .not to exceed 20% in any one project. . • Your earnings are based on carefully considered real estate investments selected for growth, income and diversification. EARN ON YOUR INVESTMENT CURRENT RATE PER ANNUM PAID MONTHLY. - GENE WHETSTONE District Manager Repfe(*nt*tiv* Almtandr la-El wood - • 1 Tipton area . " . , . South 16th Street , Phone Elwood FE 2-9311 (Collect) SERVING: TIPTON ATLANTA ARCADIA WINDFALL ELWOOD FRANKTQN •SUMMITVILLE ALEXANDRIA SiM ^VILLE GOLDSMITH AND SURROUNDING AREAS The following chart will *how the Monthly Earnings on your investment account: RSxr Investment In The Truit Monthly Distribution To Yon S 10O'..-., —.-- . S .«7 % 1A» i_„— „..„ $ 6.67 S 2flW . ... $1343 $ . $20.00 A 4.000 : r $26.67 $.5^00". $33.33; $ 6,000 $40.00- »$r7 t 0p0 ;-„ $4647 : $^8^0Q .....„— $53 M $ 9^100 ..i -1.— $60.00' •S10^?^i,.^-J_:„^^-L....:': $66.67'- l: M«de possible by Federal. Law: JRC Code Sections 856-8M ' • UJI; .'.I'* i •I f ^- c T^jf I* rwWier an olfer »• boyor sell ^ j ,,, Kim Tnwt ^4iimti ^ l 1^ : ytMw ^U c- —- - - - - --CUP AND M^1Lt>TOi — - - - ff -"fcgj American 'National Trtst j .3201 South teFojunj'aln \, i; • Kokomo,, tndlana^y ^ j.y v ^ y f ^ ''NAME. V'.r l.' ' 'I: i/-- j-, Tin 1 -i 10- •* ti I I 1 ;>.'.<r* L " ( x'-i'-J ciapr -ciao. k *iL2L u 1 . 9 9 1 • , . AE ' T 1 U~h-K. 1 EsiD'n— ~J mm —r, • vivo'.;':-- vmmn^ tv**** YT'Ff ' bodied youngsters who will dominate a lot of play on hustle and speed. Hartford City, fired up by a great finish on the football field, is expected to add some spark to its floor play. Wabash expects to be improved over last season and Huntington will be rebuilding around its big cen ter Jim Schoeff who was on last year's : state runnerups. 16 i Alex Burris Elwood H. C. Hunt. • Peru Tiptan Wabash 2 6 13.2 6 2 3 1 Bake . sale, TenBrooks Sat., Nov. 21. W. W. B. Nevada Church of God .ivu C-41 TIPTON COMMANDRY No. 52 ANNUAL INSPECTION SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 21, 1964, 3:00 P.M. The Order of the Temple' to be conferred. Harold E. Harkness, E.C. Hillard Woodruff act. Rec. We Buy & Sell NEW & USED FURNITURE Arcadia Furniture Exchange Phone YU 4-5335 DIANA Now thru Sat. Matinee Saturday Starting. . at 2:00 p.m. The last of the great Indian wars in color I SUZANNE DIANE ia« PIESHETT! HCflJUl A DISTANT TRUMPET Plue this technicolor adventure starring Lee Marvin, Angle Dickinson, Ronald Reagan and Clu Gulagar! Killers NEW IN COLOR' "Distant .:Trumpet" at lM ••The Killers at vm p.m. Sun. Mbn. Tues. . Continued ,Sh»w. Sunday j • Starting at,]2;00 p f m, ' Wlnnvol^.lntWMBonal i ! The Southeast By DAVID M. MOFFIT UPI Sports .Writer ATLANTA (UPI) —Vanderbilt University should have the best college basketball team in the Southeast and one of the best in the nation this winter. On paper, the Commodores look almost unbeatable. Nine •i 10 lettermen — including all five starters — return from A team that posted a 19-6 mark that included ' a victory over NCAA finalist Duke and a split with Southeastern Conference champion Kentucky. At their pivot, the Commodores have a bonafide candidate for All-America. He is .6-foot-10 junior Clyde Lee who [last season led the conference in rebounding and was fifth 'n scoring. Bob Grace, a 6-foot-7 senior forward, led the SEC • in rebounding two years ago; then dropped to seventh last season playing along side Lee on the boards. Senior Roger Schurig led the Commodores in scoring I as a sophomore and teamed I with ball hawk John Ed Miller gives Vandy the best pair of guards in the region. ' -ft 1 appears that about the only jthing that might halt the Commodores is a habit they picked up last season of racing to a big early lead and then trying 1 to switch to control basketball. This does not look like Kentucky's year. But you can nev |er count out Adolph Rupp and his Wildcats who have won.21 SEC crowns in 32 years. Rupp Rebuilding Rupp, whose Kentucky teams have won 705 games while losing only 140, is rebuilding. He lost All : American Cotton Nash and, high -scoring Ted Deeken from last year's championship .squad. Best of the returnees is (junior Larry Conley. Rupp is counting on some highly regarded sophomores to take. up the slack. Most of the 11 teams in the SEC appear to be stronger than a year ago and a wide-open battle could develop for the title if Vanderbilt should slip. Tennessee, Louisiana State and Georgia all expect' to be contenders and tall Auburn looks like a dark horse. Mississippi State won the league title four out of, five years, the last in '63, but fell all the way to 11th-place with, a 9-17 record last season. Babe (McCarthy has some fine sophomore prospects but lost his two best men and State, may do well to break even. 'Florida Disappointing Florida was a disappointment last season. Injuries and an inability to win most of the close I ones lefj^ the Gators in the second division. • .- . v . Alabama, Mississippi and Tu- jlane all suffered key, losses and are expected to spend, most of the season regrouping forces. ': 1 Georgia Tech might have |been a contender if the Yellow Jackets had not dropped out of the conference.^ Tech lacks depth but has the nucleus - of llast season's 17-9 team back. Tech and Florida * State are expected to battle for title of best independent in the Southeast — but do not meet to:re< solve the issue. High-scoring jRlck Barry could give the Ml- jaml' Hurricanes- the edge over both.- ; : ! 1.. ; ;,- Steve VanHorq, Butch'Myers, and Steve Hackett. - \ '•• That is a question which most", if- not all Tipton -fans have been Waiting for eight months'and 20 days to find out. • IClinton Central is- not an -Indianapolis Tech", a Kokomo, a Gary nor a-FortOffayne team; neither is itM patsy, as its 20- point victory^^wsi wieek amply testifies.. ' .' Will be Test . The game tonight may not indicate if Tipton again is.' a statewide power, -as many appear to be expecting,' but it could go a long way toward determining how successful coach Dick Barr Has .been in finding Teplacemphts. for -' his', heavy -graduation fosses: It will remain [for .other-'-games., 7 between, now and Christmas holidays to truly assess •-Tipton's place in the statewide basketball - picture games with' Muncie Burris, Frankfort, Peru and Carmel. The score last year was Tipton 69, Clinton Central 41. Missing 48 Points Thirty-five of those Tipton points were contributed by Mcintosh with 18 and Harmon with 17. VanHorn' threw in 11 more and Hackett added two. So Tipton has* back just 21 of its win ning 69 points. Ten of those were contributed by Donnie Curnutt, Dan Crouch had eight and Bill Moore' scored the other three. Clinton- Central coach Ray Craft is obviously expecting Curnutt to deliver the "blitz' for Tipton this season and un doubtedly will have his defense, which looked, awfully good last week, geared to stopping the splendid splinter. Now no one is going to stop Curnutt cold, particularly when he's getting "picks" such as Bill Moore set up for him last season,, but what the fans and all opposing scouts and visiting 'writers will be watching for is to see who, if •>nvoie, comes through with the punch to take the defensive concentration off of* Curnutt. Possibilities Crouch, who was a one-man blitz all by .himself in his days as a junior high star at Hobbs could do it as he showed with 16 points in the first game of last year's holiday, tourney against Lebanon. Moore could do it as Jtie proved with 17 points against Plymouth; and 2Q againstOWest- field last year. - Keith Smith had 12 against Peru and has softened up his shot and increased, ; his -speed The greatly improved Lex 'Boyd whom: we picked- as a toughie last season could do it and so can both Dave Quigley and Gary Meyers," the-latter- as good a shot from 10-15 feet as the splin­ ter is from 25-30. And there are l| 5/puple A of^other«t .Jike Jerry (.Garter wfio 3ea 'Je £2erson Township scoring all last-season, so ' the? potentiar is) there. Defensively, we uunk the Sa­ ltans -will be' tough. How tough we'll find out tonight That Tape Measure Along with, his, prediction of the CIC finish this season, coach : Bob Biddle encloses his var- 1 sity rosterirfar Peru. Listed heights include Mike Eikenberry \ 6'4", Ken Day 6'2", Rick In- ; niger 6'0", Gayle Bomar 6'0 ! *, Ralph Danielson 6'1", Dennis Hunt 6T*. Jerry Yentes 6'1". In the same mail came a letter P°m *oorts editor Kent Dove; thanking-us for our support of Gayle Bomar for all . oiaie quai icrbacK. ' rie men- { tioned reading an earlier column of ours questioning some of coach Biddle^s listed heights and provides';-some interesting comments. J "Mike Eikenberry, the state's tallest,6-4 center, stands 6'6Ws" with his gym shoes on; Ken Day stretches up'over the'6-4 mark.- Jerry Yentes is 6'2". I would fniess Bomar is only 6-0 but Inniger-might have (been cheated oai of an inch on the program." So Peru IS going to be big. After Effects Kent also adds some bad news on his fine football players and some of the local boys who' learned to respect the Tigers on the football field might like, to drop them a note of consolation at the high school via their cjoach Bob I^arson. He says. "It.looks like both Bob Rockenbaugh and Bill Shuey are done for the year. Shuey's vision is still blurred and he can't see well and Rockenbaugh is still in the hospital. He's expected to be released and will be back in school Monday if all goes well. Both boys were pretty well beat from football." Both Shuey and the "Rock" suffered concussions in the final game against Warsaw. Kent adds that he voted for Tragesser, Moore and Crouch on the sportswriters all state team which .will be announced perhaps next week, and says he's looking forward to seeing us- down here Dec. 18. Five Degrees (Continued from page 1) 26 to 38 for the coldest day' this season, and lows tonight from 10 to 15 north, 12 to 17 central and 15 to 20 south for the coldest night since early last spring. Highs Saturday will range from 23 to 33. Stated meeting of Rosary chapter No- 66. Order of the East* em Star at 7:30 p .i* Tuesday, Masonic Temple. Carolyn Hogwood, W. M. Mable Kennedy, Secretary Ham and Tiirkey ilf nfairttiailaiiriTi'inaiii ill ll>< Rita Says: • ' ."U-2 CAN "BE A COUPON CLIPPER AT FALVEYS" THEY SHOPPED' IN COMFORT FOR A CAR - - - - YOU CAN TOO! 'ALL UNDER ONE ROOF' v.- lOll I 1 ft,' 'fV'Wi..*" jir's A Fact — Whether Ypi? want a NEW or USED CAR.... mi ^AISL" 1 ©FOURS ARE UNPOER ONE ROOF FOR YOUR *

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