PAGE 6 THE TIPTON. DAILY TRIBUNE Friday, Dec. 4; 1964 Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Ruth Henry, Goldsmith*; Edith Wisman, El- wjqod; r. .Wedny McManisV/Tip^ ton; Verna Croley, ,Sharpsville; Rita Howery, Tipton; Alfred Garland, Arcadia; May/ Mitchell, Atlanta; Masha" Jones, Tipton. •;DISMISSALS: Dorothy Moon, Tipton; Delia Bpyer, Tipton; .Doris Howery, Tipton; Orval Helton, Tipton; Eerniece Overdorf, Tipton; Lucille B a 11 s , Tipton; Randy Cherry, Tipton;' Jerry Jones, Tipton; Ruth Pea- nis, Tipton;' Tammy Silck, Kbk- bmo, • BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Steve Henry, Goldsmith, girl, "2:55 a. m., December 4. NATIONAL WINDOW Big Spenders Court Action In Re Estate of Oliver Rayl, Gerald Rayl. administrator. Notices filed and submitted in petition, for sale of real estate. No objections heard, other evidence considered and sale granted as per order. By LYLE WILSON United Press International The. bold resolve ol U,S: and Belgian governments to rescue (white hostages from the Congo rebels weakened quickly under pressure Operation Paratroop was neither complete nor a success. The 500 or more white men, women and children remaining in the Congo will get sich comfort as they can frojn ihe fact ihat the Belgian paratroops were to-rescue them, too, un.il the-going became rough.'The American and Belgian determination folded under the i pressure of Red and black world opinion instantly rallied by the Communist propaganda machine. The Red and black propagandists condemned the! Cuba Misses By JOHN VIRTUE United Press International HAVANA (UPI) — Havana, once the gay, wide open tourist center of the Caribbean, is quiet and almost puritanical today. The thousands of Americans who annually flocked to Cuba have been replaced by a handful of/ Iron Curtain tourists. There have been about 20 tours from Russia and other Iron Curtain countries this year. The Russian tourist is great on swimming, sunning and sightseeing, but he doesn't indulge much in the night life of this city of more than one million. Ask ; the average Cuban what he thinks about the Russian tourist and he will probab- pena .iStic- maneuvering. Students and others behind the Ircn Curtain and in the so- called non-aligned capitals • pain Re Guardianship of HesterJ la ^ ed \? otedrtat ^ atia , ck f d U - S J. VanSickle, Irene Finley, j f^l^L Western d'P^tic successor guardian. Guardian's ' rescue operations as mere im-i ly sla ? the P ilm of his ri S ht hand against his left elbow— meaning he's a tight man with his money. All the bars and night clubs remain open and the big hotels pelitiu/i to re-appraise and sell ward's real estate submitted. Court heard evidence and made finding and judgment that re- appraisement be made by two real estate appraisers^ and took the matter of sale under advisement. - • A\ERRY MATRON'S CLUB Merry Matrons club members will meet at Tom's cafeteria on Tuesday at 12:30 p. m., for a Christmas dinner. COURT ACTION Carolyn -B. Smith vs. Joseph P. Smith, complaint for divorce. Trial set for>December 11. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Joseph S. Kinder, et ux., to Rex A. Retherfortf. et' ux. Tot 88. W. H. Markus' Second Add'n. Tipton County Library open Monday-Wediiesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-tf I installations. C&pitol's Explanation Tiie Washington - explanation of the wilhdrawal of paratroops from the Congo was that military and diplomatic considerations. The remaining white hostages were scattered. Rescue efforts would have involved extended operations and probably combat with the Communist sparked rebels. And in Washington and Brussels it was (eared- that such developments would have beclouded the humanitarian purposes of the rescue mission. As the rescue operation faded intu retreat from the Congo,' so did the bold purpose to obtain the punishment of the Congolese leaders-who ordered the murder- of the whites. That these leaders would be punished was implicit in the Johnson administration's announcement of the rescue plan. The blast of African, Iron Curtain and Chinese protest against the rescue operations •had some political support in the United States. This, of course, might have been a factor in persuading the Johnson administration to brake its Con\ j go operations. Twelve hours be' j fore the Belgium airdrop, six still stage spectacular f 1 *0 o r shows, albeit a bit less risque than, in the past, but business is slack except on Friday and Saturday nights. The cast at the famed Tropicana night club sometimes Outnumbers the patrons on week nights. Embargo Hurts The night life also suffers from- the transportation problem. The number of taxis on the streets drops sharply after nightfall' because many have not been able to replace broken or worn out headlights due to the U.S. economic embargo. But probably the most notable absences are those of the brothels and the gambling casinos. Both were early victims of the revolution. • • Shortly after taking over in the first week of January, 1959, Prime Minister Fidel Castro cracked down on the streetwalkers. Then the government began closing the brothels, 150 of which were located in a six- block area near, the Capitol. The girls were given intelligence quotient (I.Q.) test's as the government sought to find new lines of employment for them. .Some went to. work in factories while many were shipped to state farms, the fate reserved for the handful of M .sit The Miracle- Comfort Watchband ' PLAINSMA /i $ 5 95 (No Tax) top American °"Negro7s ""w~r:o'te"to '^Prostitutes still .operating in Ha- Sole ThL 0 be COn f h°e P ~ ^^t^ leaders urged the United Stages ^ . (wer f. sUU °£ e «^ & \^ to line up with the African gov-1 Des P lte fth « T? f ^ ernments which constitute the jg°vernment has left untouched r-r. „;,„,;„„ ,.t TT „;t „-one Cuban institution—the po- orgamzation of African Unity \ , - . . , . . . _ (OFU) jsada, a type of hotel where un- 1 / i $ jeweler % Objects To Whites OFU objects to white involvement in the Congo to aid Tshombo under any circumstances, humanitarian or otherwise. OFU rates Tshombe as a stooge' of colonial powers and counts Western whites in general as symbols of the black colonial status recently ended. The American Negro leaders who proposed to LBJ that the United States associate itself with OFU in African policy were: - James Farmer," Congress of Racial Equality; Dorothy I. 18 DAYS OF SHOPPING LEFT'TILL CHRISTMAS Cooper's Home Furnishings OPEN FRIDAY AND SATURDAY UNTIL 8:30 P.M. OPEN 8 to 5 TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY WE TAKE EVENING APPOINTMENTS Height, National Council of Negro Women; Dr. Martin Luther JKing; A. Phillip Randolph, Negro-American labor council; Roy A. Wilkins, NAAOP; Whit- |ney Young Jr., National Urban League". These Negroes spoke in behalf of the American Negro (Leadership Conference on Africa (ALCA) organized to relate che anti-colonial aspirations of African Negroes with the racial equality drive of Negroes in the United States. ALCA and OFU policy apparently rests on [the premise that Tshombe is a white man's stooge and must be repudiated under all circumstances. For the white hostages that makes it very tough indeed. GET CASH FOR HOLIDAY SHOPPING AMD DEBT CONSOLIDATION On ¥our' Signature, 6ar or Furniture " KEN SULT, mgr. •7 : .- 117 N. Main - OS 5-7419 60 \Y£Af?s/ married couples can go. Many have been converted into apartment houses or army barracks, but only because they were not being used. High Hems However, the government's attitude toward modesty prompted authorities to appeal NON SUPPORT CHARGED Phillip W. Kennett, 32, Box 395, Arcadia, is in the Tipton County Jail today following his arrest for contempt of court. The contempt charge stems from Kennett's failure to make support payments. Kennett was •ipprehended in Nob lesville where he was visiting his mother and was turned over to Tipton County officers today. OPEN HOUSE WINNERS (1) IRENE LYST, 421 E. Washington (2) (3) ARNOLD STOKES 537Vi N. Independence KATHRYN COOK , Box (9 / Atlanta Thank* for participating. You may pick up 1 'your gift. WILLY'S GIFT *V STATIONERY SPORTS PARADE •HOUSTON (UPI)— The Old Man and "The Kid" shook hands and made up again after eight long years. It all happened bang-bang, just like that,' in the crowded hotel lobby of baseball's convention headquarters Thursday. - Suddenly, Billy Martin strode up to Casey Stengel, extended his hand and said: "Hi, Case. Good to see you again." (For once in his life, mighty Casey was speechless. But he reacted quickly by putting out his right hand, too. Martin's words of greeting were the first that had passed between the two since he was traded by the Yankees to the Athletics on June 15, 1957. Casey's Boy Billy the Kid had been "Casey's Boy" a long time, but that deal put an arbupt end to their warm association. Martin felt Stengel had sold him down the river and they didn"t speak to each other again until Thursday. But when they finally did get together, it was just like old times. They sat down on a lobby sofa, side by side, and that was all Casey needed to get him started. "I broke this fella into pro baseball at Oakland and he could do anything," Stengel said to a' small group which had immediately gathered. He could hit behind the runner and bunt and play the infield. He played third base then " •'Yeah," Martin interrupted, "you were the toughest man I ever worked for.. You hit shots at me in practice hour after hour it seemed like, and you used to say 'Catch that, you little so-and-so.' You really broke my belt-buckle." Relates Discovery Stengel then went on to relate how he uncovered Martin at Oakland. "I had this college shortstop I was looking at in a workout." he recalled. "He was neat as a pin. Did everything according to the book. Wore his pants just so, put his .cap on straight and looked like something out- ta Spalding's guide. "I made up my mind to sign him for. $4,000 when the club trainer, Red Adams, came along and said I was signing the' wrong guy. Told me he had a much better looking prospect. 'Show him to me,' I said. • '.'Well, he brings this kid out and you never saw such a sight in your life. It was Martin here and you oughtta see him. Uniform all dirty, one pants leg rolled up and the other falling down. Never saw anything like it before in my life." But the talent was there and Martin, of course, went on to play for ORland and subsequently move up to the world champion Yankees. this year to Cuban women to lengthen their skirts, which were being worn at the knee or higher. They have not met with much success. The government permitted the gambling casinos to operate for about a year after the revolution, but stipulated that only tourists and wealthy Cubans could play. The casinos represented a source of income to the government. It is said that Castro ordered all of the casinos closed after paying a visit to the Hotel National and finding considerable noise coming from the casino. As the first .peasant girls from Oriente Province were being housed in the hotel while studying in Havana, he did not feel that the casino created, a proper atmosphere. The government also cracked down on the numbers racket— there used to be about nine daily draws. .There is still a national lottery. > The race track remains open and does a - good parimutuel business, but there is no longer any professional jai alai and the government is discouraging cock fighting. . HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPI)—The lowest temperature reported this morning to the U.S. Weather Bureau,, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, was 20 below zero at Minot . and Grand -Forks, N.D. The highest reported Thursday was 90 at.McAllen, Tex. Georgia Pulls Big Surprise On Tarheels UPI Sports Writer By CURT BLOCK The Georgia Bulldogs hereby serve notice to all rivals — they intend to live up to their name. And North Carolina will be the first to attest it. The tenacious Bulldogs pulled the young season's latest upset Thursday night by tripping eighth-ranked North Carolina 64-61. Scrappy guard Jimmy Pitts and teammate Lee Martin spearheaded a defense that continually dogged the Tarheels, forcing them into mistakes, when North Carolina attempted similar tactics, it was the same pair that held the Georgia offense together. Pitts bagged 20 points and Martin countered with 17. Coach Red Lawson's biggest job was stopping G-foot-5 Billy Cunningham and when you hold him to 22 points, as Georgia did, you've completed the mission. North Carolina's highly touted sophomore, 6-foot-3 Bob Lewis, couldn't make up the difference, scoring only 12 points. In other major games, sixth- ranked Vanderbilt ran over Rice 78-49;- St. Louis tripped Ohio State 79-70; Kansas beat New Mexico 59-40; DePaul defeated Christian Bros. 80-59; Georgia Tech downed SMU 8375; Michigan State stopped Northern Michigan 82-76; -Missouri beat Washington of St. Louis 81 G5; Maryland downed George Washington 83-80; Boston Col lege swamped Dartmouth 10476; Miami of Ohio defeated Capital 108-55; Manhattan stopped Colgate 76-62; Rho'de Is land beat Brown 76-65; and Texas Western clobbered Midwestern 77-46. Georgia Tech played it close to the vest when 6-foot-10 Jim Caldwell got into foul trouble and hung on to stop Southern Methodist. Caldwell's 19 markers led five Yellow Jackets who hit double figures. DePaul's Blue Demons raced to an easy victory over Christian Bros. Don Swanson led the way with 17 points. Michigan State Coach Forddy Anderson used only six players as the Spartans had trouble getting untracked and just outlasted Northern Michigan. The Wildcats, with four freshmen and three second-year men in a 10-man roster, put on a game performance in a losing cause. George Flamank tossed in 25 points and Missouri Coach Bob Vanatta said he was. pleased with his squads "hustling and rebounding ... but we've a long way to go." "Maryland's Gary Ward and Jay MeMillen each poured in 24 points and Rick Wise, a slender 6-foot-8 center, converted some crucial second half foul shots as the Terrapins squeezed out their second victory in two nights. Inside Indiana (Continued from cage 1) public to present its views on bills to be introduced at the 1965 session. State Rep. Robet V. Bridwell, D-Indianapolis, chairman of the delegation, explained "for months people heard from the candidates, now the -winning candidates would like to hear from the people." POLICEMAN FIRED GARY, Ind. (UPI)—A veteran police officer was fired and a rookie was suspended Thursday on charges of "shaking down" a young Illinois motorist they had stopped for alleged traffic violations. „*• The Gary Police Civil Service Commission voted unanimously to dismiss Thomas Peller, a veteran of four years on the force and voted by a split decision to suspend rookie Michael Mione for 90 days without pay. Donald Bryant, 19, Hazelcrest, 111., had testified at a hearing Tuesday night that he left $9 on the seat of a police car the night of Oct. 29 after the two officers slopped him on charges of speeding, making an im proper signal and running a stop sign. The officers admitted stopping Bryant to warn him . uut denied that any money changed I hands. Elwood Tops Tipton Frosh In Two Games Tipton dropped a double header freshman battle to El wood last night.36-32 and 31-25 in a pair of battles that indi cated both teams are going to be real toughies before the sea son is much older. In the opener, an ice cold second period when Tipton got only two points'on a basket by ToUe, proved .the deciding fac : tor. Tipton took an 8-5 first quarter lead with ToUe and Sallee each hitting a pair of field goals but Elwood went in to'a 13-12 lead at half time. The Satans blew enougl points at the foul line in the third quarter to have won the game with Hudson missing one, Sallce five and Lewelleh three, but kept close 11-8 on three baskets by Sallee and one by Johnson. Then the two teams played an even 7-7 quarter to end the game 31-25. l?or the night Sallee was high man with 12 points followed by Tolle with six. Davis with four, Johnson tvo and Swift one. Juday led die winners with 11 Elwood iced • victory in the varisity game with an 11-6 final quarter after Tipton had entered the period leading 26-25. Stacey hit a pair of free throws to go with baskets by Floyd and Tudor in the first quarter that saw Tipton trailing 7-6. Elwood added another point to its margin in a 10-9 second quarter which saw Stacey and Floyd hitting field goals, Miller a field goal and a free.throw and Renie a pair of charity tosses. iFloyd got hot in the third quarter which Tipton won 11-8 by hitting three fielders and a pair of free throws. Renie add ed a field goal and Tracey a field goal. In the last quarter however, Elwood put together five field goals and a free threw for the victory as Tipton netted only sixpoints on one basket each by Stadey, Renie and Floyd. The varsity box score TIPTON FG FT PTS Stacey 2 3 7 Tudor 1 0 2 Miller 1 1 3 Renie 2 2 6 Floyd 6 2 14 Minniear 0 0 0 Lett .. 0 . 0 0 c TOTALS 12 8 32 EL WOOD' 8 32 Alexandria 5 1 11 Linegar ' 0 0 0 Mitchell 3 3 9 McQuitty 2 3 7 Smith 1 1 3 Huffman 0 4 4 Austin 0 0 0 Kelly 1 0 2 TOTALS 12 12 36 Phil Dickens Leatherman-Morris FUNERAL HOMfc OSfamra* 5-2425 Tipton Ssnrica IPTON'S FINEST FUNFRAI. SFRVICE SINCE 19 (Continued from page 1) of health. Contacted in Chicago where he was attending a Big Ten meeting, Dickens said, "I have nothing to say about it." But he added the report "comes as a complete surprise to me." "I know nothing about it at all," said IU athletic director Bill Orwig. "I have 'no comment. These people are always speculating about things like this." Dietzel, reached at Norfolk, Va., where he was for a speaking engagement, said "this is honestly the first I've heard about it." Dickens has been at Indiana since 1957. His Hoosiers have enjoyed only one winning season, in 1958, when they compiled a 5-3-1 record. This year's team, considered in pre-season speculation among the best in the Big Ten, wound up 2-7 and deadlocked with Iowa for last place in the conference standings at 1-5. Only last September, Dickens received an "open-end" contract which he hailed as "the best contract any coach could ever work under and beyond anything I ever anticipated." Among other things, the contract provides that it will ter minate automaically when Dickens reaches the age of 62. He was 50 last June. . The contract also stipulates that at any time while it is in effect Dickens may request reassignment of duties. Ruby's story said Dickens was "expected" to remain on the IU faculty. - itf. BUY BONDS Ham and Turkey SHOOT Sunday, Dec. 6, 1964 12 Noon . Stjll Board Only I Mil* East of Atlanta On County Llna ATLANTA ' CONSERVATION CLUB Basketball interest throughout the area picks up this weekend and we look for Sharpsville-Prairie to break into the winning column after "feeling its way" in three opening- losses. It takes ,a team and coach new to each other several weeks — sometimes most of a season — to adjust. The boys who have operated under one system of play for several years have to adjust to new ideas and the coach at the same time has to learn the capabilities of each of his boys and adapt their varied abilities into the type of pattern ha is prepared to have them play. Coach Bob Blessing doesn't, have any giants on his squad, inthe modern - sense of the word, but he does have adequate size. And against Tipton last week the Spartans showed plenty of hustle. We look for them to take the measure of Plainfield Charlton tonight, even if spotting their rivals the homecourt advantage and to gain' their second victory in a row at home Saturday against Marion Bennett, although the latter is not in the category of- a pushover. And if Blessing's boys come up with' two in a row that could be all the confidence they need to roll on to a successful season. Dragons Picked Windfall will be at home Sat- nurday to Westfield and that too could be a battle but from their first four appearances, without a loss, coach Roy Watson's Dragons should be able to make it five in a row on the right side of the ledger. Jackson Central will be at a decided disadvantage in hosting Frankton. If Dave Leach, who saw limited action last week, is ready for Fulltime duty, he'll help some under the boards, but Frankton, using 6'6" Nick Waymire under the boards, has a lot of height to overcome. The Eagles of course have a pair of hot shooters in Francis Schildmeier and Mike McConnell and may be able to outhustle the visitors. Satans Favored Based largely on the fact that Tipton has three starters back from last year's great ballclub, the Blue Devils find themselves in the role of favorite tonight against Muncie Burris. The Owls however, aren't'., going to be satisfied with any ''paper figures" and if Tipton is a better club they're going to have to prove it on the floor. Tipton fans have been reading statewide news peleases which rate the Blue Devils as another state, championship contender, but in the team's first two outings, it has failed to fully convince the fans that it is as good as rated. Certainly two victories 'in two starts is not to be sneezed at but actually,, this is the first test of the'team tonight; the first team the.Blue Devils have opposed who figure to be just as big and battle them just as strongly . on the backboards. If coach Dick Barr's boys can dispose of Burris tonight a convincing fashion, then the fans will start looking ahead for future honors, but as of this moment, tonight shapes up as the game which will give the fans a clue as<-to what to expect. Postponement? At this writing, because of rain and cold, there was a question as to whether the game would be played tonight. We will be in close touch with the high school during the day and should a cancellation or postponement be decided upon we'll have word of it on the front page before going to press. Correction We erred yesterday in referring to the UPI coaches panel as being a 10-man board. It is in football, but with - double • the number of teams playing bas- SIDELINES BY HAM RIGC ketball it is a 20-coach board which rates the state high school basketball teams and in addition to Dick Barr it also includes Bob Straight of Huntington as representing the CIC. We'll list the full panel next week and their first week's selections will be pjblished next Wednesday. ROAD PAINTED TERRE HAUTE, Ind. (UPI)— A tank truck jackknifed and overturned on U.S. 41 south of here today, spilling most of its cargo of 8,500 gallons of red primer paint into the highway. Fire trucks and state highway crews washed down the mess but not until many .cars had skidded on the slippery surface and many others were damaged by splashing paint. Verlin Nutt, 28, Louisville, driver of the truck, was injured. He said another truck passed him and cut in too quickly, forcing bim off the road onto a soft shoulder. FIANCE JAILED EVANSVTLLE, Ind. (UPI)— Gary Bugg, 20, Evansville, knows now who has been sending him $100 bills through the mail.in unsigned letters. Bugg received four of the bills recently accompanied by notes telling him to "use it wisely." Police Thursday arrested his fiance, Patricia Kremer, 19, and charged her with the theft of $400 from the discount store where she worked. She was jailed in lieu of $1,000 bond. STANDING RIB ROAST Take a standing rib roast of beef from the oven and the tantalizing aroma and sight invite the family to gracious dining. This done-to-perfection meat involves no cooking tricks just some culinary practices that even a bride will find easy to master. Rib roasts are cut from the portion of beef that lies between the loin and shoulder sections. The best roast contains the largest portion of the tender muscle, rib eye, and is cut nearest the loin. Advertise In The Tribune ELK'S Christmas Dinner Dance This Saturday, Dec. 5 Dance starts 9:30 p.m. All Elks Invited WINNER OF OUR OPEN HOUSE Mr. CHARLES ROSS 125 POPLAR Thanks to our customers who participated. WESTERN AUTO STORE THE WORLD'S BEST ENTERTAINMENT,IS AT THE MOVIES Tonight & Sat. Matinee Saturday at 2 p.m. DIANA ONE OF THE FRESHEST, FUNNIEST FILMS EVER MADE1 *•«•«*•«••••••»*•••»••»•*««»•«»*•»**»•*•<"•**»•*••••• a « "ArfoRd • 6 Brand NtwSonp phis yaw BMtlesiivorites! miuiMuruuNino ARTISTS « Sun. & Mon. Continued Show Sunday Starting at 2 p.m It *n»n» you from tho very tint »eene . . and builds to the very last word In suspencs II HENRY .FONDA — DAN O'HERLIHY — WALTER MATTHAU A MAX E YOUNGSTEIN-SIDNEY lUMET***.
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