The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 25, 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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Wednesday, November 25, 1964
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Page 6
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PAGE 6 S-P Announce^, (Continued _/rM$jYjpag&;4^ «^ as a varsity cheef«iea^tr;^|4 ,i *" Other school ^gq^ij^s' jnclud- membership ih'"the • G'AA ', FB- LA Future Home makers of America] She is also'the high school ccvrfcspondent for the Tipton- Tribune with . a weekly •by-line over her news column of school activities. She is a member of .the Sharpsville Methodist Church and is an active member of the Sharpsville Order of Rainbow for Girls. Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Evelyn Creech, Elwood; Nancy Fisher,' Windfall; Margaret Hawkins, Tipton; Jesse Clem, Windfall; Mary Reese, Kempton; Katherine Hogan, Tipton; William Jarrett, Tipton; Buddy Gipson, Tipton; Evelyn Cunningham, Tipton; Edgar Moore, Windfall. 1 DISMISSALS: Barbara a3foove„ Kokomo; Deborah Ennis, Sharpsville; Vernon Kincaid, Sharpsville; Dorothy Heard, Tipton; Rosanne Ninenaber, Tipton; William Smith,-Kokomo. 'BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. John Hotz,' Tipton, girl, 3:40 p.m., November 23. Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hawkins,-girl, 8 a.m.„ November 24. •'(Continued from page 1) Tuesday flight and fled oh foot. Thomas was,-enptured about-a block away, hiding behind a tree. j =''-' ! .' !i ' Loux was caught .this^ morning when a jPayette resident" notified 1 police Hfidt/"someone was attempting) to 'Steal. his pickup truck. Idaho" state police arrested Loux as he was driving off. Neither, Thomas,..nor. .Loux would identify their' two com panions. •' '• '•• '• ••!' '• Federal Bureau .of Investiga.- tion agents joined Idaho - and Oregon' state- police and' local lawmen in the search for the convicts. The seven convicts/ three of them killers, escaped from the prison at Walla Walla Sunday night after tunneling 40 feet ua der the walls with homemade shovels. I Local Riders In Weekend Event Several Tipton residents will participate this weekend in the State Finals of the. Indiana Rodeo Cowboys Association in competition to be held at an indoor 'arena at Bass Lake, at 7:30 p.m. Saturday and 1:30 p.m. Sunday. Riding in the finals are Dick and Lynette Ziegler and 'Joyce Reagon of Tipton, 'Brenda L2- wellyn and Lonnie Tincher of Elwood. This is the organization's forst year of activity and it hopes to provide entertainment, plus selection of a Rodeo Queen, that will lead to even more activity next year. Tipton County Library open Monday-Wedriesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-lf Reds Demand (Continued from page 1) vention in the Congo and the withdrawal of all foreign mercenaries from the country," the three notes said, according to Tass. But Tass gave no indication that the notes contained any hint of Soviet action to attempt to force the Western nations to comply. "The entire responsibility for the consequences of this act of intervention rests, entirely with the governments of Belgium and its other accomplices,". Tass said in paraphrasing the notes. The notes said the Kremlin regards the Western intervention as part of a "policy of wantonness and violence with regard to the Congolese people. "In full view of the entire world," they said, "a crime is being committed against the Congolese people and a real threat is being created to the peace and security of the peoples of other African states." LONDON (UPI) — A power break at the Court of Criminal Appeals here Tuesday forced judges (magistrates) to continue sessions by candlelight and cigarette lighters. RICHMOND, Ind. (UPI)—Rudolph G. Leeds, 78, editor- publisher of the Richmond Palladium - Item /for the past 58 years, died at his home Saturday night of a heart attack. Countdown (5) Days TIPTON MERCHANTS WILL HAVE AN ' OPEN HOUlI'. Tipton Retail Merchants ASSOCIATION Thantegrvfng: (ContlnuBtJ;; from page l )i generosity" "to""us—to "pledge j to Him- our- ever-lasting -devotion— to beseech his divine guidance anij (the,wisdom and strength'to recognize and follow that guidance—and to pray to Him that the forces of evil, violence, |indifference, intolerance,- -and; ; inhumanity may soon vanish from the face of the earth and that peace,, reason, understanding, and goodwill may reign supreme throughout «the world. . .In , witness .whereof, I have Hereunto set' my hand and caused the Seal of the United States of America to be affixed. Done at the city of Washington this thirteenth day of November in the year of our Lord nineteen hundred and sixty-four, and of the independence of the United States of America the THE 4 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE By EUGENE J. CADOU United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—:You just can't find Gov.-elect Roger D. Branigin. one hundred and eighty-( News reporters, job seekers ninth. •s- Lyndon B. Johnson By the President: -s- Dean Rusk Secretary of State LIVESTOCK INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) —Livestock: Hogs 4,500; barrows and gilts fully steady to strong; 1 and 2, 10-225 lb 15.25-15.50; 1 to 3, 10230 lb 14.75-15.25; 230-250 lb 14.0-15.00; sows steady; 1 to 3, 30-400 lb 12.00-13.00; 2 and 3, 40-600 lb 11.2-12.25; few lots 1 to 3, 400-425 to 12.25-12.35 Cattle 1,400; calves 75; steers generally steady; heifers fully steady; average . and .high choice .and few prime steers 24.85; few loads choice 24.0024.50; high good to low choice 23.50 - 24.00; good 21.00- 23.25; choice heifers 23.00; high good to choice 21.00-22.50; good 19.00 21.00; cows steady to 5 lower; utility and commercial 10.5012.00, few early. 12.50; bulls not enough to fully test market; few utility and .commercial 14.C0-15.00; vealers steady; good and choice 23.00-27.00; few high :hcice r .nd prime 28.00. Sheep 400; lambs strong to 50 ligher; high choke and prime wooled lambs 21.50; choice to orime 1.50-21.00; few lots 18.5020.50; good to choice 18.00-20.00 CRANES RETURN WASHINGTON (UPI) — A record number of rare whoop- ng cranes — young and old- have returned to winter nesting grounds at the Aransas: National- Wildlife- Refuge on the Texas Gulf Coast. •. An Interior Department spokesman - said Tuesday that 31 adult and 10 ydung cranes returned - from their summer visit to Canada. The previous high was 38: in 1961-1962. .The Aransas birds are believed to be the last wild cranes in existence. * '• Big N On Tl • Be A Greater profits for you and your farm customers Here in one group installation are all the major plant food elements in their most modern' and productive forms. Mid-South Chemical Co., a division of Continental Oil Co., has developed an exclusive program of modern plant food distribution, incorporating many profit-making features such as: • The only credit card system in the industry—no credit problems for you. • Soil testing and exclusive Fertilay—easy to read soil analysis, helps farmer visualize his own plant food needs. • Special industry-leading programs for fixed-installation tanks as. well as on-farm application equipment. •Jested sales and advertising plans. •.Complete line of nitrogen, phosphate and potash. ,| If you have a farm following and the experience and ability to operate a Big N distributorship, ' only 'limited capital investment is required. During November-December expansion program, Mill-South Chemical will put you in the business immediately as a Big N. distributor. Here Is a oncein-a-lii'etime opportunity for good immediate earnings and continued growth. >< Call Mr. F. L Mounce, manager, Mt. Vernon area, 812 838 4301, P. 0. Box 48, Mt. Vernon, Indiana, or mail'cou- pon for additional information. Vici Priiiderrt, Operation! Mid-South Chemical Co. 1222 Rtanldt/Memphis, Tinn. fleaie 1 iend detalji'on your distributor, profrapu J lit! ;).-«.—• r v t • w,tt v, ;> . ;. i •' 1 — Address-,•,- „•• • - L ,, i • '<••* '»»•• • "•!••• T' Post drfSMi_ ftt|uHitiit.ru- bMi. J,I >,-..... -P. .U .S JJ..V Rosary Ghapter66 Tuesday Meeting of ! the ''Eastern Star, held their regular stated ^eetir ^vpt : Tip¥; ton Masonictjeihple ,orj ;£tiesdaJr.:' with worthy matron,' Mrs* De'frJejfHogwoodJ- "presiding. All present: * and' prist -worthy*- • m at- rpns > and patron*j-were introduced^ also, several)v i s i t 'o.rs from-Sharpsville. v The East was decorated with a shadow box, holding an ivy bowl and a Bible. The minutes of the last meeting were read and approved and a.list, of persons who have, been ill was read, -with cards reported sent. Pledges to the American and Christian flags were given. Letters from the worthy grand matron and patron of Indiana were read, also a notification of an" around the world tour for 1965, - open to Eastern Star members, and sponsored by the most worthy grand matron- of America. Star Members, 'M r s Josephine Harkins Browning. The worthy matron, Mrs. Hogwood, thanked her protems for the evening and also thanked all who had helped cook and serve the two recent Masonic- banquets. 'Proficieny diplomas were presented to four mem bers who had taken the test in September. The secretary presented these to Bill P 1 a k e , Mesdames Wanda Turner, Ray Henderson and Ethel Hoffman. The initiation ceremony was had talked at the fall meeting I j» eld \ or onec neuw memb «- Af- of the Indiana Manufacturers l^_= lo ?_ e ._l ? £ „ c 5 ?.P 1te r: ™f "ill- Association. Gordon St. Angelo, 8th District Democratic chairman and heir apparent to the state chairmanship, who managed Branigin's campaign is similarly silent, as are two of his campaign press aides, Fred Garver and Charles Miller. He's Studying Deeply He has conferred somewhat at length with John T. Hatchett, whom he reappointed head of the Department of Administration; Clinton Green, former secretary of the Indiana Port Commission,, and a few others. Branigin's a)des sa he is at and advocates of various caus f es have found the incoming governor one of the most elusive politicos in state history. He flits from the Indianapolis.] Athletic Club to the Lincoln and Harrison Hotels and back again, 'usually skillfully evading all of those who seek to further their various causes. The newsmen are in deep despair. He has never held a news- conference since he was elected on Nov. 3, except for a standup meeting some time ago when reporters cornered him after he Duke, Davidson J ments were served in the dining room. HOME FOR HOLIDAYS Miss Beth and Phil Planck, daughter and son of Mr. and •Mrs. Harold Planck, 227 West Adams street, arrived home Tuesday evening for Thanksgiving vacation. They are enrolled at Purdue university, Lafayette. UNDERGOES SURGERY Wilbur Pearson, of 2332 North C street, Elwood former Tipton' , •„ resident underwent surgery on temptingto .familiarize himself j Monday at Merey hospital> E1 . thoroughly with the Statehousc picture before announcing any additional appointments or proclaiming any policies for the 1965 sesion of he General As- semly. He has seen little or nothing of the man whom he will succeed—Governor Welsh, a fellow Democrat—and he has not been particularly clubby with another-Democrat, Sen. Vance Hartke.; 1 «• v.-That is only history repeating itself. In all administrations', there has been a natural antipathy between the senator and the governor. The senator usually seeks to acquire additional patronage because his office has little to dispense and the governor traditionally guards his formidable job machine jealous ly. '' Governor Is Potent The governor always controls the partymachinery by virtue of the thousands of state appointments at his disposal, while the senatorial patronage is puny. It is well that Branigin is studying zealously, because he has so many legislative problems to settle. First, he must decide on the Democratic leadership of both the Senate and the House. . Then he must tackle the vexatious tax situation,, possibly de- lil o aoin shrdl etaoin shrd shr termining whether he will favor substitution of the sales tax with a net income levy or merely continue the sales, tax with some modifications. wood. An employee of the Tipton telephone company he is in room 346 Kerr-Mills (Continued from page 1) Perry and Mona Haskett will attend one of these meetings in Indianapolis, December 8. Kelly noted that while, applications will be taken Decern* ber 1, payments cannot be made for medical care furnished prior to January 1, 1965, which is the effective date of the program. Individuals desiring information regarding the program should make inquiry ayhe local County Welfare Department,.located on the fourth floor of the courthouse. Another hot potato to be handled by Branigin is reapportionment of both congressional and legislative seats. The Dem- crats have a chance to gerrymander congressional districts as well as to help the party's future in a number of General Assembly districts. Then there is the question of repeal of the "right to work" law, now a spineless statute but one of anathema to the laborites now demanding repeal. Branigin several years ago said he is against that law and probably will continue that stand. There are many other problems and indenehdent Branigin seems determined to solve them. COME TO OUR "FREE TURKEY" SHOW TONIGHT i TONIGHT DIANA 2 Shows At 7 & 9 P.M. 5 FREE OVEN-READY TURKEYS DRAWING ABOUT 9 P.M. CARy GRANT DORIS DM' '"TRatTSucJi of Mink- _'" c >"m. n COLO* , GIG YOUNG - AUDREY MEADOWS - A UniversaMntenutinul Relsise - TL..» C-I C — J. Continued Show'Thursday '-...I nUrS. rri. Oat. Starting at 2 P.M. Frank Sinatra and his Clan invade Chicago during the '20's. FRankSinaTRa Dean maHrm sammy Davisjr. Wp-Mea RUSH ! VICTOR BUONQ*BP 1 QD CROSBy.^ - OPENS IJUN. ji -'^.^rvH ^STQRYOf-^^i 0 A 3^*M** 0 ^? j 9 i (EDITORS-NOTE:— TM»-!»Hi» £ 46ffi 3 ifi: i : series of pre- seaion-'^basketball iWUHifes* from"different par>s'i"of'"the ; fSi/nrryiy- • ?i li - -The SoiihV •i ''-' By'BILL ICING' -RALEIGH, 'N.C^'-tOTI)' • — Three' old warhorses 1 - and/ a riewcohier' to •'•th^' ' strongman set are the' b'est'basketball bets in, the Sbuth-this'yeatv- "" Duke,'West Virginia; " 'North? Carolina "and Davidson- have the potential for" greatness"-but only two can survive. No matter how the teams do in the regular season, Duke ' and North Carolina ; must play for the Atlantic Coast Championship and West Virginia and Davidson for the Southern Conference title'in post-season'tournaments.' Duke is given 'a slight edge in the ACC because the talent' at North Carolina is less experienced. Davidson, because of Fred Hetzel.is a bare favorite in the Southern. Veteran Five To go with Hetzel, coach Lefty Driesell has. lettermen at every position, with Don Davidson, Dick Snyder, Charlie Marcon and Berry Teague. But Hetzel, leading scorer,- rebound- er and most valuable player in the Conference for the past two seasons, is. what makes the Wildcats wild. Duke also has lettermen back for every position but coach Vic Bubas will miss high-scoring Jeff Mitllins and 6-10 Jay Buckley. To take up the slack caused by graduation of these two, Bubas will be counting on 6-10 Hack Tison and forwards Brent Kitching and Jack Marin. North Carolina has twq potential All-Americas on its squad, - one just a sophomore. Coach Dean Smith has Billy (Kangaroo Kid) Cunningham back at center and Bob Leonard, the sophomore, at guard. Cunningham led the ACC in scoring last year with 25.6 points per game and in rebounding for the past two seasons, with 16 grabs each game. Leonard, who set a freshman scoring record of 37 points a game last year, and sophomore Ian Morrison were high school All-Americas. West Virginia, which finished behind Davidson in the regular season last, year, has foiir regulars and eight lettermen returning, the most in history. Coach George King says the only thing he needs is consistency, i" - -' -V OLK ./ 1 .'. Second In Nation % Duke finished second In, the Nation last year and, Davidson wound up 10th in the hatiopal standings because the Wildcats were upset by Virginia Military Institute in the Southern Conference tournament. Davidson never ranked as a powerhouse until the arrival of Hetzel and Driesell but West Virginia, North Carolina and Duke have a long history of top flight basketball. , Three new coaches will make their bows in the South this year but for one of them it will be old hat. Frank McGuire will be coaching South Carolina, hard hit by graduation, in the ACC as he returns to the conference where he built national .powerhouses at North Carolina. Gary McPherson is the new coach at VMI, which upset everyone in the Southern Conference tournament last year to take the championship, and Howard Shannon moves to Virginia Tech from Kansas State. Wednesday, Nov. 25,1964 3 on.) If AN (Reg. y MILTi UPI Sports Writer NEW f YORKL (ftpi) '— 'ff Vbu can run, brother, merely walk up to the' Beqrestt pay ^window for some of that hard, cold cash both the baseball and foot­ ball'people are llifowing around to those who know how to pick .'em iip* &A(lil?j r 'em • down4;; : While" speed afoot olrig has been considered a definite asset^, in any. type of competition with the' possible exceptions of chess or , contract ..bridge, it generally paid "off in more medals than money in the past. '.' fBut the scales seem to be swinging the other way now. Olympic gold' medalist Bob Hayes, the "wofld"s fastest human,':' . can expect anywhere from $60,000 to $70,000 from either' Deliver of the American Football; League or Dallas of the National Football League within the next few days. Drafted As 'Future •Both teafs drafted the stocky Florida A&M halfback as a "future" choice a year ago and although Hayes is competely at home with a football cradled in his arm, it's obvious he was selected because of his million- dollar legs. The same can be said for Henry Carr, a flankerback for Arizona State and another gold medal winner at the Tokyo Olympics. The New York Jets of the' AFL admit they'd like to have Carr and so do several other pro football clubs. ' Ken Hatfield, Arkansas' 170- pound defensive halfback, also figures to come into quite a bit of money soon principally because of his speed. Hatfield leads the nation in punt returns and if you don't think that's worth anything, keep an eye on the NFL and AFL draft lists this Saturday. Can Try Baseball If a speedster doesn't exactly relish the idea of getting roughed up in the pro football ranks, he can always go across the street 3nd see what they're offering in baseball. ' "Speed is important to us and it's always one of the things we look for in all prospects, except pitchers and catchers," explained Johnny Johnson, farm director of the New York Yankees.. "Of course, it isn't always the determing factor, but we like to see it; in a boy. What good . is his speed if he can't get oil? "';,- So rthere it is. Although there's" hT'motiey to" be made in: professional track — Jesse Owens trieij. that and gave up —there's; plenty, to be made in baseball of' football if you can run fast/enough. ' ' . ; - CARD OF THANKS ..the family, of. Oral Burget wishes, to thank _all who extended comforting sympathy and help in our recent sorrow. For the beautiful service, floral offerings, and other kindness, we are deeply grateful. VARIANCE GRANTED The Zoning Board of Appeals met last night and granted a variance to' George Wooldridge for construction of a factory, to manufacture and repair fertilizer tanks and other fiberglass products. About one dozen persons appeared on behalf of Wooldridge who will locate his operation one-eighth mile west of Sharpsville on the north side of 1 County Road 525' North. FINED TWICE Eugene E. Oody„ R.: R.' 3, Tipton, paid the second of two hunting fines in Justice of the Peace Court yesterday. ;'Oody. paid $31.75 for failure to exhibit a valid license while hunting Oct. 29. The Justice also fined Mark Arnold, 60, Kokomo, $27.75 and suspended his driver's license for one day. Arnold ap* pear'ed oh a speeding charge of September 16. —;• ON FIRE RUN Water almost, started a fire at the Ted Wesco residence, R R. 5, early' this •miornlng hut an ly' resulted in' smoke and water damage. The ; Tipton -Fire Department was called to'the scene to determine thevcause of the nearMffze': Offlbers said a water-pipe in the attic burst and leaked* Water b««-the 1 ifu«'box, shbrtinr'ir'Wl, Dtitfft*' was 'fcsfiWatta St gM;* *»«•, Holllday bazaar.' 9 ' a.^n. Info's SVuto ' Sales • . IN MEMORIAM OTHO M. CHRISTY, December 3 1928 ROBERT M. CHRISTY, November 25, 1959 ' SARAH I. CHRISTY, November 27, 1959. Revelations 21:4—"God shall wipe away all tears from their eyes; and there shall be no more death,, .neither sorrow, nor crying, neither shall there be any more pain; for the former things are passed away." Cleo C. Henshaw R. R. 2, Kirklin, Indiana . CARD OF THANKS Card of thanks to Tipton County Hospital, iFather Jerome Wal ski, doctors, nurses, aides, cleaning girls, all on second floor„ cooks, my neighbors, Lorena Hausser R.N. from Indianapolis, X-ray and lab clan, for all cards, flowers and prayers. Josephine Brogan, R.N. Junior High Halts St. John's ' '. -.ip- . •• . V. iv ' • '-i; Coach Jerry v .Clossin's 8th graders' got off on the-winning foot last night, tallying almost enough points for victory in the test quarter, enroute to a 44-16 triumph over St. John's. " ~ - At the ned of th first .period it was 13-3 with. Gary Snipes hitting three fielders, Balser two arid Mike iFik'es one*to go with a free throw; by Floyd. In the second quarter Fike sank five field goals, - : Balser added two' and Snipes another and Junior High was in front 29 to 6. St. Johns got 1 only, five" field goals the entire contest, scoring just three free throws in the first quarter, two by Dan Ripberger and.one by Weber. In the second quarter Bill Compton hit a fielder-.and a free throw and in the third quarter it was Weber and Smith with one field -goal each and Ripberger with another free throw. In the last quarter Ripberger got a field goal to wind up St. John's high man with five points, while D. Cage got a field goal and Cottingham added a foul shot. The two clubs tied in the third quarter at 5-5 with Snipes sinking a pair of field goals and Amos a free throw while in the last quarter the winners were ahead 10-5 on two fielders by Blackford, one each by Owens and Johnson and a pair of cfiarity fosses by Fike. iFike and Snipes hit in double figures for the winners with 14 and 12 points respectively. Junior High's next game is Dec. 1 in a double header with seventh and 8th grade teams from Elwood junior high. Last" night's box score: TIPTON FG FT PTS Snipes 6 0 12 H-i 0 0 0 Fike - 6 2 14 Johnson 1 0 2 Blockford 2 0 4 Balner 4 . . Si 8 Amos „ 0 G| 1 S.touder 0 0 0. Floyd 0 1 1 Zaloudek ~ 0 0 0 Owens ... 1 0 2 Delph 0 0 0 TOTALS 20 4 44 ST. JOHN'S Weber .. —.1 1 Tragesser . 0 0 Smith rri. 1 0 Hellmann 0 0 Cage 1 0 Compton . 1 1 Ripberger 1 3 Ccttingham .0 1 TOTALS.' 5 6 3 0 2 0 2 3 5 1 16 PRONOVOST SENT DOWN PITTSBURGH (UPI) — Left winger Andre Pronovost has been sent down to Pittsburgh of the American Hockey League by the Detroit Red Wings and is expected to report for tonight's Hornets game with the Buffalo Bisons. TWO ON INJURED LIST CHICAGO (UPI) —Defensive end Ed O'Bradovich and defensive back Larry Glueck have been placed on the Chicago Bears' injury reserved' list and defensive halfback Johnny Sisk was activated from the Bruins' taxi squad. O'Bradovich has a leg injury and Glueck 'undergoes knee surgery Saturday. \ BALFOUR ON LOAN •BOSTON (UPI) — The Boston Bruins Tuesday "loaned" veteran winger Murray Balfour to their Hershey farm club in the American Hockey League. Balfour recorded two assists in 15 games for the Bruins this season. Give Knapp 'Shoes — They Have that extra wear and, comfort. Insulated Boots—Dress Shoes—Sport Size 5-18-AAA to EEEE Phone ' or,, write Walter Batts, Tipton. C-48 SERVING THANKSGIVING ^'•;iAY',; ; : '. ; TILL 2:30 P.M.> ''••Briiii' The Family CARDS BUY ACKLEY ST. LOUIS (UPI)—The St. Louis Cardinals have purchased the contract of pitcher Fritz Ackley from the Chicago White Sox. Ackley, a 27-year-old right­ hander, was with the Cardinals' Jacksonville farm club last season on option from the White Sox. FIGHT POSTPONED SAN JOSE, Calif. (UPI) — Louis Molina has suffered an injured elbow and his scheduled welterweight bout with Adolph Pruitt was postponed from Nov. 28 to Dec. 8. :, AMELOT A cussic ACHIEVEMENT $095 odea <• 1 1 - •v ' "•'

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