The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 30, 1964 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Monday, November 30, 1964
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PAGE 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Monday, Nov. 30/1964 ADMISSIONS ^Lula Davis, Tipton; Linda Edwards, Tipton; Bonnie Parker, Forest; Bonnie Phifer, Atlanta; Mary Clevenger, Sharpsville; Robert Kuntz, Kokomo; Eddie Cline, Atlanta; Lloyd Beaver. -Kempton; Marjorie Baranowski, Tipton; Randy.Cherry, Tipton.; Dorothy Bunch, Windfall; Marilyn Grimes, Tipton; Peggy Nelson, Kokomo; Clark Redmon, Atlanta; Patricia Griffin, Arcadia; Lucille Batts, Tipton; Tony Corlew, Tipton; Larry Takes, .Ehvood; Cornelus Smith, Kokomo. DISMISSALS: Kathy Plake, Tipton; Rosie Robinson, T i p ton; Ralph Bogue, Windfall; Sherry Guffey, Tipton; Vera Wes* Cicero; Jansen Ricketts, Kempton; Nancy Fisher, Windfall; Martha Sheilds, Tipton; Nila Overdorf, Tipton; Sherry Flowers, Elwood; Evelyn Cunningham, Tipton; Janet Farley, Tipton; Loriane Nelson, Sharpsville;- Mary Lou Ripberger, Kokomo; Janet Lawson, Kempton; Judith Hawkins, Arcadia; LaLita Cass, Sharpsville; Flo Applegate, Atlanta; Michael Holderman, Tipton; Juanita Rednour, Arcadia; Agnes McCord, Anderson. BIITHS: Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Flowers, Elwood, boy, 11:26 a. m., November 25. Mr. and Mrs. Phil Overdorf, Tipton, girl, 5:55 p. m., November 25. Mr. and Mrs. John Hawkins, Arcadia, girl, 9:52 a. m., November 26. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sheilds, Tipton, girl, 7:50 a. m., November 27. Mr. and Mrs. Harry West, Cicero, boy, 7:43 p. m., November 27. Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Griffin, Arcadia, boy, 6:30 p. m., November 28. Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Davis, Tipton, boy, 8:32 a.m., November 20. Mr. and Ms. Ray Edwards, Tipton, girl, 9:43 a. m., November 30. Rotary Club Tuesday, lc *:15 p.m. >P Tom's :afeterl» 'c- Merle Applefon, President David McGaw, Secretary MONEY* '•'Vji-,:r FOR YOUR DECEMBER PURCHASES Save by paying cash for your December purchases. Loans of all kinds on just your own signature and security. Money is available quickly—it takes only a few minutes to apply. Come in, or phone us and we will call. LOCAL FINANCE CORPORATION . KEN SULT, Mgr. 117 N. Main Tipton OS 5-7419 Cash Loans ... Auto Finance INDIANA BASKETBALL ; By United Press Interactional COLLEGE ' City of Richmond Tourney Marian 81 Earlham 55 ; Hanover 85 Manchester 84 double overtime final ; Grace Tourney Greenville 105 Malone 76 Grace 76 Concordia 70 final Oakland City 86 Penbroke State 64 Trinity (Chicago) 61 'Fort Wayne Bible 55 Vincennes Tourney Sue Bennett 83 Lake Michigan 63 Vincennes 87 St. Louis JC 57 Goshen 94 Bethel 68 HIGH SCHOOL Anderson 61 Muncie Souty 48 Marion 69 Hagerstown 37 Madison Heights 80 Shelbyville 70 Columbus 73 Bloomington 63 Evansville Reitz 79 Evansville Mater Dei, 63 Evansville Rex Mundl 93 Rockport 47 Princeton 69 Petersburg 50 Scottsburg 81 New Albany 70 Worthington 58 Linton 46 Terre Haute Wiley 73 Montezuma 64 Attica 60 Covington 48 Greencastle 77 Crawfordsville 68 Bloomfield 75 Switz City 53 Logansport 51 Cass 47 Mount Vernon 71 Evansville North 67 Columbia City 83 Angola 45 Decatur Catholic 67 Marion Bennett 57 Fairmount 70 Northwestern 53 Fort Wayne' Concordia 88 Kendallville 54 Huntington 70 Berne 39 Huntington Catholic 68 Larwill 63 Lafayette Catholic 80 East Chi\ cago Roosevelt 73 Portland 69 Auburn 61 Otterbein 68 Fowler 50 Wabash 77 Manchester 66 Warsaw 78 Concord 69 Hammond Morton 64 Whiting 44 Hammond Noll 80 Hammond 64 Hammond Tech 62 Merrillville 59 South Bend Riley 81 Penn 54 South Bend- St. Joseph's 73 Mishawaka 57 South Bend Washington 82 Hammond Clark 54 Greenwood 81 Plainfield 72 Mooresville Tourney Mooresville 77 Morgantown 55 Mooresville 60 Eminence 52 Milan Tourney.., Milan 75 Lawrenceburg 64 Aurora. 86 Rising Sun 68 final Ben Davis 67 Indianapolis Ripple 63 overtime • Indianapolis Chartrand 61 Indianapolis Brebeuf 36 . Indianapolis Attucks 68 Terre Haute Gerstmeyer 52 Indianapolis Howe 70 Indianapolis Arlington 54 Indianapolis Tech 76 Southport 59 1 Carmel 59 North Central (Marion) 58 Windfall 83 Indianapolis Chatard 60 STATED MEETJNG Atlanta Lodge 705 IF. & A. M. Tuesday, December 1, 7:30 p.m. Election of officers. Refreshments. LEON W. JACKSON, Sec'y 21 DAYS OF SHOPPING LEFT 'TILL CHRISTMAS Cooper's Home Furnishings Catholics Start Reforms In Sunday Mass NEW YORK (UPI)—The' nation's Roman Catholics Sunday inaugurated the use of English and other revolutionary reforms in the Sunday Mass. Many appeared a bit confused but generally pleased with the service that places new emphasis on participation by parishioners. For some of the country's 45 million Catholics it was undoubtedly a shock to hear themselves concluding the Mass proper with the words, "Thanks be to God." Since chilhood they had been taught, "Deo gratias.".. Rehearsals at many churches in the days before had worked effectively to insure familiarity for the faithful. In other places there was shuffling of missal inserts and hymn sheets and cautious, inquisitive whispering. There was' confusion over when to stand and when to kneel - and many persons used to saying the Rosary or silent prayers found themselves lost in the new participation of the Mass. But in the main, response seemed favorable. Parishioners acclaimed the feeling of "participation" they experienced. "I really felt as though I belonged," said one Manhattan woman. The switch to the vernacular was approved last December by the Vatican Council and Pope Paul VI as part of the ecumenical movement to tighten the bond beween Christians of all faiths through greater comprehension. It marked the first change in the language of the Mass since the 4th Century when Latin was officially designed the language of the liturgy. CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (UPI)— Protestants and Roman Catholics worshipped together Sunday night, making religious history in a Cambridge church Gen. George Washington once attended. Christ Church, off Harvard Square, was the site of a joint Roman- Catholic-Episcopal ecumenical Advent service, believed unique in the United States. The 70-minute service,.fi^he; 204-year-old church ... included, sermons by Rt. Rev. Anson Phelps Stokes, Episcopal bishop of Massachusetts, and the Most Rev. Thomas J. Riley, auxiliary bishop of the Boston Cath- olice archdiocese. CHRIST Church is across th street from Cambridge Common where -Gen. Washington took • command of the Continental Army. Some .of his troops, were billeted in the church for several days during the Revolutionary War. the finest traditions of American funeral customs. \ * r Leatherman-Morris *w FUNERAL HOME Of born* 5-2425 Tipton WASHINGTON (UPI)—Nutri; tionists of the Agriculture Research Service predict U.S. foods in 1965 will provide about the same quantity of nutrients per capita" as in 1964. Service nutritionists said that except for a drop in ascorbic acid (vitamin C), the nutritional level of U.S. food consumption has been quite uniform during - the first part of the 1960s. The drop in vitamin C since 1S62 was due to smaller supplies of citrus fruits caused by the Florida freeze in December, 1962. The nutritionists said that although the production of fresh and processed citrus fruits is expected to increase sharply in the 1964-65 crop -season, total supplies of these high vitamin C foods still may be short of the high 1962 supply. Compared with 1947-49, some nutrients available in 1964 were at slightly lower levels. These included carbohydrates, vitamin A values, and ascorbic acid. These were lower because of decreased consumption of potatoes, grain products, and vegetables and fruits with high vitamin A and C content. The United States, with a per capita consumption of 169 pounds of red meat annually, ranks fifth among major meat- eating nations. Those ranking higher are New Zealand with 240 pounds, Australia with 219 pounds, Argentina with216 pounds, and Uruguay with 203 pounds. TV CAMEOS: Walter 'Brennan ' . ' ; Topping a Career Studded With Oscars By MEL HEIMER A NT performer who ever has been caught up in the hurricane's eye of a weekly television series — the eight-to-six hours five days a week, with overtime now and then, and the madhouse continuing each seven days after seven days—knows how it can wring you out. Any performer, that is, except Walter Brennan, who is 70 and has a hundred movies and 250 TV shows behind him. "I can't wait to get to work on Monday," Walter said the ! other day in his hotel suite on a visit to Manhattan. "Truthfully, I can't remember that I'm 70 because I haven't got time. For that matter, the only time I ever felt old was when I turned 50. Ever since then, I've : felt better every year." ABC, which has been cornering* this, season's ratings, also cornered Brennan for 1964-65; he's the star of "The Tycoon," in which he plays the chairman of the board of the Thunder Corp., a man somewhat removed from Walter's celebrated TV role of Amos McCoy. » • * THE ROAD that led Brennan to "Tycoon" has been a 44ryear one, studded with three Academy Awards, and along the way l^s. he picked up a wife (whom de- , ^ he fifj perfe£tion/ Wo „ er Brannon, with Van William., fying Hollywood he has kept j CQW (ABOVE) BRL HTOB1 ABC-TV ', serlet, "Th. Tycoon" all these years), three children, 14: grandchildren, a home in Moore Park outside of Los Angeles, a 200-acre ranch in eastern Oregon and, to top it off, another ranch of 18,000 acres. "I don't even think much about' pictures any more," said the man who in the long ago used to make the extra rounds with a Montana cowboy named Gary Cooper. "TV keeps me hopping. In fact, you work so hard in it that when I went down to Kentucky a couple of years ago for the movie 'How the West Was Won,' it was like a vacation. I sat around for two weeks without doing a scene, just like in the old days — and even though it was relaxing,. I really think I prefer the television ratrace. "I'll say this about TV. You've got to know your business. You don't have time to go over and over your mistakes." One of the funniest, most delightful items in Hollywood is a "happy" shooting set, in which —and Brennan says "Tycoon" is THE happiest . "Of course," he grinned, "we insult each other constantly. Mark Evans, an Englishman who's assistant director, will shout out, 'Alright, places everybody!' and I'm apt to yell back, 'Ah shut up, you bloody Limey!'" A co-conspirator in the fun and games is 67-year- old Jerome Cowan; he and Brennan could qualify as the practical jokesters of the year. A master dialectician—he and Fred Astair have argued over who imitates Sam Goldwyn best, with Laurence Oliver a close third—Brennan was born in Lynn, Mass., his family tree going back to colonial times. He played football at Rindge Tech in Cambridge, served nearly three years as an artilleryman in France—"I made corporal before I got out"—and has an honorary degree of Doctor of Fine Arts from Morris Harvey College in Charleston, W. Va. In "The Tycoon," he plays Walter Andrews, the board- jthe crew and actors get along Distributed by King Futures Syndlcatei^c r chairman (producer Charley Isaacs named the man after Brennan, whose real name la Walter Andrew Brennan)—who is almost totally different than the patriarch of "The Real McCoys." ""The two men," Brennan ex* plains, " are alike only in their basic honesty. Their backgrounds, home life and approach to daily problems' are as different as horse-drawn buggies and automobiles. Jerry Cowan, in the series, is determined to retire me as chairman because I'm too old — but it always seems the company is getting into a jam and they have to call on the old coot to get it out of trouble." "Age?" Walter said, musing. "I think it's all in your head. We all know people who are dead, for all practical purposes, when they|re 35—while others can be 80 and still as vital and interested as anybody. Of course"—he grinned—"I guess there are some who shouldn't have started at all." NEW PRODUCTS The new crop of games, with selections to please everyone from toddlers to their grandparents, promises some pleasant family fun in the long winter evenings ahead. Particularly intriguing are [new "bookshelf games," based on strategy and skill rather than luck, and designed as a two-level family game, geared to keep the interest- of adults yet enjoyable for older youngsters, too. Components" of each of the games are neatly .packaged and bound "book sleeve" jholder designed to fit handily on the bookshelf. Aptly named "Phlounder" is a sophisticated word game with the added challenge of speed. A toss of special dice deter- Imines whether noun or verb must be spelled out and the exact number of letters it must |have. First player (two to six may play) to compete -a word rings a bell to end the round. "Twixt" is a chess -like game of strategy in wich two or four players build border-to-border "fences" with pegs and links. "Oh-Wah-Ree" is a modern .version of the classic c o u nt i ng game, with the objective the capture .of game pebbles from an opponent's pit, and ' eventually dapture of the pit itself. "Acquire" is an adventure in high-finance, with the creation of profitable hotel chains its goal. Aimed at the "college, executive, bachelor and surburban circuit" is "RAT—the Clan Drinking Game." Designed as an "ice breaker," the games is played with four crystal glasses in graduated sizes, a giant crystal-clear gaming cube, four sets of forfeits and a bowl of punch— or something stronger. Each player take a turn tossing jthe aming cube and must perform penalties, consumption and management as the cube face indicates. Loyal Order of Moose Meeting Tuesday 8:00 E.S.T. RALPH GRAHAM Gov. CHAS. O'TOOLE, Sec; Klwanli Club Hull's Country J kitchen \. * •ToMchyi,* 6 :15 p.m. Ichird Smith, President JM Witm Seeretary "Shenanigans" will keep the whole family occuppied at carnival fun. Competition is based on races between 2, 3 or 4 players, enlivened by a series of contests, penalties and prizes. Carnival attractions include the Sword of Damocles, weight guessing, snake charming, palm reading, punch cards. "Animal Talk" will keep younger members of the family absorbed identifying barnyard sounds and completing the picture puzzles that match u p with the sounds. Not designed specifically for lady keglers, be sure to delight them is a new bowling ball of sparkling, solid lucite in five transparent colors— blue, green gold, red and pink, along with a clear model that could do double duty off the alleys as a crystal ball. In addition to the unusual styling, the new balls, available in standard weights, carry a lifetime guarantee against cracking or tracking. A new car-starting device works withount even lifting the hood. All the .motorist has. to do is plug one end of the battery charger's wire into his house electrical circuit and the other end into the car's cigarette lighter. The gadget, called a "Quickie Battery Charger," works on cars with 12-volt batteries. Indiana Deaths (Continued from page 1) Authorities said Norman Lee Gossman, v 22, Madison, was killed Saufday night when the 'auto in which he was riding collided- with another driven by Linday Buchanan, 24, Madison, on U.S. "421 just north of Madison. The. other Saturday fatality >was Albert Wilson, 54, Clinton, who was killed in a three-car accident in Vermillion County. Want Ads Pay ELK'STANNUAL CHRISTMAS DINNER-DANCE This Saturday December 5th COCJKTAIL HOUR 6:00 - 7:00 P.M. . > DINNER SERVED AT 7:00 P.M. DANCE STARTS AT 9:30 P.M. ' • * Dinner and Dance only $5.00 Per Couple. Reservations must be in by Thursday, December 3rd. Call OS 5-4116 WOMAN RESCUED TERRE HAUTE, Ind. (UPI) — Two Terre Haute men plunged into an icy lake Sunday night arid rescued a woman and her two daughters trapped beneath the surface when their car skidded into the water. Henry Garcia, 29, and Woody Underwood, 30, were in a line of cars on Illinois 1 at the north edge of Paris, 111., when a car in front of them slid on the icy highway and plunged down a 30-foot embankment into the lake. Garcia and Underwood leaped into the lake and pulled 15-year- old Pamela Hunziker and her 10 - year - old sister, Rebecca, Highland, 111., from the submerged car. The girls screamed that their mother was still in the car. Garcia jumped in again and saved Mrs. Phyllis Hunziker. The mother and girls and their rescuers were taken to a Paris hospital for treatment for exposure and shock. The experience was a major shock to Underwood. He told authorities he can't swim a stroke but jumped into water up to his neck. "I was scared to death," he said. Hope Dims (Continued from page 1) Irvine Sunday night. "I think it's unfair to expect less.than 300 men to hold an area as big as France," he said before conferring with Congolese Premier Moise Tshombe. "I must have 35,000 to 40,000 men to maintain peace If some other solution is not found.'' * WINDFALL Mrs. Ted Barrett Relatives and friends from Windfall who attended the wedding and reception" * of ftfi's s Carolyn Sue Guffey, of Greenfield, former Windfall resident and Donald L. Davis, of Greenfield recently at iFirst Baptist church in Greenfield were Mr. and Mrs. Clifford King, Mrs. Florence Guffey and children, Miss Dorothy Perew and Mrs. Minnie King. Joan and Janice Guffey assisted at the reception. The bride is a daughter of the late Howard Guffey, Windfall. The couple are making their home in Greenfield. Mr. and Mrs. Donald Martin entertained at a pre-Thanksgiving day dinner recenUy. Present' were- Messers and Mesdames Everd Sweet and family, of near Converse; Dwight Martin and family, of Galveston; Virgil Davis, of Kokomo; Keith Martin and family, all of Tipton, and Ronnie Conway and family, or Windfall. Also, Joe Simpson and James Weese, of Tipton. IMr. and Mrs. Hillary Justice and Mrs. Vina Everhardt were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Ogles, of Louisville, Ky. Mr. and Mrs. Harry Staley, of Attica, were recent dinner guests' of her mother, Mrs. Laura Shaw. Mrs. Ned. Kemper has r e turned home from Tipton County hospital, following major surgery several days ago. EAST UNION Mrs. George Overdorf Randy Stewart, four year old son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Ste-. wart, underwent a tonsilectomy recently at -Tipton County hospital. His condition is satisfactory. FASHONETTES *Over-the-caif hose in iridescent suiting "colors are the new-. est for fashionable males. The National' Association gf Men's Sportswear Buyers reports the socks that shine a bit are proper for nine-to-five wear as well as for sportier occasions. Leather-like cotton, the bright newcomer that made such a big splash on the fall coat and suit scene for milady, has moved into dressy sportswear. This textured cotton has the look and feel of leather and molds easily to the body. One firm, offers-a small.group of date 'n' dance styles around cotton leather. Included is a figure-free jumper dress with a two-piece look. It sports a creamy white, sleeveless camisole top with a scoop neck, and a slightly A-shape black skirt. In addition to parka, polo and great coat styles evident in most fun fur lines, a big innovation is the overblouse — in calfskin, mink gills and many other furs. Some are zipped up the side of the front. Some are sleeveless. Many have matching fur headbands. The Spanish fashion industry wants Joe College to switch out of the all-wool sweater and into one made of .wool and suede. What's suggested: a turtle- necked pullver with a suede front. The turtle-neck zips u p to. any height — within limits of the sweater, of course. Mrs. Roy McClurg, of Union City was a recent overnight guest of Mrs. Fern Sweet. 'Mrs. William Martin, of near Russiaville' spent a day recently with her sister, Mrs. George Overdorf. George Overdorf was guest of honor at a birthday supper recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Rode and family. It was also a pre-Thanksgiving turkey supper. Others present were Mrs. George Overdorf and son. Tommy, Mr. ana Mrs. Phil Overdorf and daughters and Mrs. Bill Paul and daughters. The sweetest little look for the ellementary school girl combines a snappy jumper of black and white chepked wool with pearl buttons down the kront, red braid binding and a white turtle-neck pullover. GOLDSMITP Mrs. Velva Purvis Mr. and Mrs. Jack Smith and family moved over the weekend from the Bill Smith farm, south of Tetersburg to their new home, which was the former Glen Smith's home. Mrs. Glen Smith who has been residing there, purchased the Tice home in Tipton and recently moved there. Mr. and Mrs. Don Shuck and family, of near Bakers Corner are moving to the place vacated by the Jack Smith family. 1 HOBBS Mrs; Mark Weismiller •Mrs. iGrace Ackles has returned to her home in Hobbs, after receiving treatment at Tipton hospital, for a broken shoulder. 1965 Calendars RELIGIOUS AND WEATHER AVAILABLE Farmers Loan & Trust Co. D IANA Tonight and Tues. I *\ II M% 2 Shows at 7 & 9:10 p.m. Guaranteed more belly-laughs than you've ever had. before! America's first woman President ...and look who's the new -First Lady"! / „ Folly Bewn r | Kisses for my President EU WALLACH euwot wn mm KMXT * "»* FmnM biVUffil BROS. OPENS THURS. "A HARD DAYS NIGHT'' IWJonarcli TM£RH « D STATIONERY FOR J4er f° R Girldtmad an Maal |ift that will 'be remembered! Monarch Letter Heads (Ladies) ^20% off ORDER EAJSJiY FOR DELIVERY BEFORE CHRISTMAS Sales Tax not included Tipton Daily Tribune TAGS - OfPICI FORMS — WIODINO INVITATIONS - POSTERS

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