The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 8, 1964 · Page 7
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, December 8, 1964
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Page 7
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PAGE 6 THETIPTOW DAILY TRIBUNE • '•'i Tuesday.8.1964 Holly, Preying By WILLIAM T. KEOUGH United Press International' MILLVILLE, N.J. <UPI) — '. "•Deck the halls with boughs of holly. Falalalalalala." ;Each Christmas time this familiar Christmas carol rings out across the land. . But here in this rural southern New Jersey community the halls and just about everything else are decked with holly all the year round. . ' • j There are holly trees in front of banks, municipal buildings, the -hospital, the American Legion Hall and in front yards, back yards and orchards. For here in Millville is where one of the country's largest holly farms is located. Tha item has been such big business that Millville bills itself as the "Holly City of America." Us2d As Gift It all started some 40 years ago when a local businessman walking through the woods one brisk December afternoon came across some wild holly and decided to send some to his friends and customers as a seasonal greeting. Clarence R. Wolf, president of the New Jersey Silica Sand | IT'S SIMPLE © • • TO KEEP TRACK OF YOUR MONEY WITH A You can see at a glance, at any time, just exactly where your money hav been spent and how much remains in your account. The entries you make as you write your checks com-' prise an automatic, accurate, continuous record of every transaction and your balance! CITIZENS NATIONAL Co., sent 42 boxes of holly to his customers that year. The following year he was swamped with request for holly, ^nd as the years rolled by the demand grew larger and larger. Then, in 1939 Wolf planted 2,900 holly trees in an orchard and began marketing the foliage. Today, Wolf's sand company has 14,000 trees in a 55-acre orchard. Daniel Fenton, general manager in charge, of supervising the sand and the holly orchard, said the company will cut 50,000 pounds of holly for distribution this month throughout the East. Large Crop This year's crop was one of the largest" ever, he said, because of a dry . summer and modern irrigation on the holly farm. In addition to. serving the holly needs of the East, the company will export about 100 boxes to Canada. And some 3,000 boxes will be given away free to company customers and friends. •Holly has turned out to be an economic help to workers in the area. The. sand business drops off in the winter, but the silica company avoids wholesale layoffs by sending its workers out to trim and harvest the holly crop. The company has become so expert in the development of holly that this year it is offering 13 varieties. Real Estate Transferes Mary Coy, et al., to Clyde A. Smith, et ux. Part of Lot 1, Jackson and Rumsey's Add'n. John Phillip Grishaw, et ux., to Hubert Grishaw, et us. Part of NWVi Sec. 3, Cicero Twp. May Neaville to Hilton H. Hobbs, et al. 25.4 acres, Sec. 14 Cicero Twp. Gertrude E. Richards, et al;, to Kirkendall Farms, Inc. 51 acres, Sec. 16, Cicero Twp. UNION CHAPEL CLUB Members of Union Chapel Happy Hour club .will meet' on Thursday atl:30 p. m., in the home of Mrs. Kenneth Dickover. Co-hostess for the meeting will be Mrs. Hilton Hobbs. A gift exchange will be conducted and roll call will be answered with a Christmas I like to remember. Mrs. Ralph Kauffihan will be in charge of the program. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY LOST—Boys blue and, white school jacket. Rondal L. Montgomery. 614 N. Independence. OS 5-2019. Reward. C-57 FOR SALE—Used gas space heater with fan and controls. rUsed televisions, $20.00 up. Used gas and electric clothes dryers. Wiseman Sales and Service, 108 Dearborn. C-58 BANK OF TIPTON —• r -s 1 DIANA Tonight &Tues. "RAPID FIRE EXCITEMENT! Fred Zinnemann has brought us the most vivid and harrowing picture! . . . even better than "For Whom the Bells. Toils." A Story of suspense, pursuit and courage... QUIAMCQBpM* .FREo ZINNEMANN production GREGORY PECK ANTHONY QU1NN OMAR SHARIF BEHOLD A PALE Thur.-Fri.-Sat. One of the most colorful and. exciting jungle war movie* ever ma del Don't, miss ltd I ' OMUH.H1MWIWMI1WIII— tm ' WILLIAM SUSANNAH H0LDEN YORK GAPUCtiiE LIVESTOCK INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Livestock: ' Hogs 7,000; barrows and- gilts opened weak to 25 lower, closing fully 25 lower; 1 and 2, 190225 lb 16.00-16.25; 77 head 16.35; 1 to 3, 190-230 lb 15.50-16.00; 230-250 lb 15.00-15.50; sows fully steady, 1 1. to 3, 300-400 lb 12.5013.25, few 13.5; 2 and 3, 400-600 1 lb 11.50-12.50. Cattle 2,000; . calves . 100; steers and heifers opened about steady, closed fully steady instances strong; choice steers 23.50-24.00; . load average'. and high choice with few prime 24.25; high good and low choice 22.75-23.50; -good 20.50 - 22.75; small load average and high choice and few nnme heifers 23.25; choice .21.50-22.50; Joad 23.00; high good and low choice 20.50-21.50; good 18.50-20.75; cows steady, instances strong on close; utility and commer- cir.l 10.50-12.50; bulls fully steady; utility and commercial 14.00-16.00; vealers fully steady; good and choice 23.00-28.00. Sheep 600; • wooled lambs steady; choice and prime 20.5021.50; good and choice 18.50 21 .GO. Legislators (Continued from cage 1) sion. Twenty-seven said "yes" and 26 said "no." There has been considerable criticism, particularly by schoolmen, that the accounts board has over-stretched its authority by issuing orders on school procedures in cases where it contends laws do not cover the questions involved. Many legislators did not express opinions on this question. Some said they did not feel well enough informed. One Demo- 2ratic representative said he did not favor a power reduction but he believed a "change' in responsibility" is in order. The board of accounts had issued a rule requiring changes in accounting methods widely used now for money handled by school cafeterias and book rental plans which met with objections. The board has quietly delayed the enforcement of this proposed plan until July 1, 1965. Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Pearl M c New, Tipton; Louise Whelchel, Tipton; Dora Lacy, Tipton; Martha Phifer, Atlanta; Bessie Thompson, Arcadia; , S h a r o n Stiner, Marion; Lawrence Hall, Kokomo; Wayne Golden, Kokomo; Laura Teter, Tipton;" Ellen BessWick, Cicero; Betty Chandler, Kokomo; Cecil Combs, Tipton. 1 DISMISSALS: Nova Aldridge, Tipton; Mildred Wood, Sharpsville; Orpha Plummer, Michigantown; Leana La whom, Arcadia; Irene Brewer, Windfall; Raymond Lowry, Kirklin; Joan Duncan, Tipton. . BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Charles 'Piker, Tipton, girl, 5:51 a. m., December 7. Mr. and Mrs. Henry Larson,. Windfall, boy, 6:09 a. m., December 7. Mr. and Mrs. Chester Phifer, Atlanta, girl, 9:17 p. m., December 7. Mr. and Mrs. Darrell Stiner, Marion, boy, 1:17 a.m., December 8. CIRCLE VI Circle VI of West Street Christian church will meet in the home of Mrs. C. C. Bryan, 320 North Main street at 1:30 p. m., on Wednesday. Mrs. Kenneth Zaloudek will be i n charge of the meeting and devotions will be presented b y Mrs. Bryan. All members are urged to attend. •FAMILY NIGHT SUNDAY Family night will be conducted Sunday at 7 p. m., at Atlanta Christian church sponsored by Christian Women's Fellowship. Rev. and Mrs. Norval Lyon, of Tipton Christian church will show slides of their trip to the Holy Lands. OVERNIGHT GUESTS Ralph Amsbury and son Wendall, of near East Union Jiad as overnight guests on Friday, Ken Robinson, of Zion, 111. and Steve Sims, Tascagoula, Miss. They are members of the 30 member traveling choir from Pentecostal Bible institute of Tupelo, Miss., they sang at Zion Tabernacle, -Kokomo on Friday. JACKSON CLUB Jackson Community club will meet all day on Thursday with a Christmas dinner at the noon hour at the home of Mrs. Herman Sowders, 119 West Adams street. TV CAMEOS: Jackie The Wis „gan a A long show business career and Ai years separata ihese photos. It's Jackie Coogan today (left) in ABC-TV's "The Addams Family" and and as the waif in the famed film Tha Kid. By ED MISURELL "The easiest way to 1 money in show business is radio. Then as you move up the line—the legitimate theater, movies, vaudeville and live TV—it becomes - tougher. Film TV is hardest of all," said the tall, bald actor. When the reporter listening to him expressed surprise, Jackie Coog-an smiled quickly and continued. "Yes, 'I said film TV. You've go to shoot it as though it were yesterday. And when you're doing' an 'A' job as we are, to get the right kind of coverage you really have to work had. Sometimes to film one of our half-hour shows it takes three, long ten-hour days before the cameras." The heavy-set performer, who should know whereof he speaks since he's been in show business for 45 of his 49 years, was talking- specifically of ABC-TV's popular series, "The Addams Family," in which he plays, the role of Uncle Fester. * * • HE OFFERED his comments while in New York on a quick huckstering- trip during- a brief break in the shooting schedule on the west coast. 'The show's popularity grows each week," he said, "because it's completely different from anything- on the air. I think we had a head start on other new shows because cartoonist Charles Addams, whose charac- ters.we play, had built up' a cult during the past 30 years.' A • good number of these people are steal' i looking in on us. This cult is akin to the Sherlock Holmes cult. You find devotees everywhere." He pointed- out that "The Addams Family" had. a big teen-age following. "It's an 'in' show," he said "and if you want to be 'in,' you have to dig it. But we've also got a large audience of adults who are looking for sheer entertainment and fun, people who aie tired of looking at programs which present the same problems they have in their own homes." FAR FROM a newcomer to TV„ Coogan said that up to the present he has done a little under one thousand video shows. "About 75 per cent of this number were live programs," he went on. "I liked doing live shows because the immediacy of the performance gave the program much more drive. "I began dabbling in TV around 1949 when the medium was in its infancy on a show called "Hollywood Merry-Go- Round,' which was telecast locally. From there I went on to become a member for seven years of 'Pantomime Quiz.' In the early 50's I appeared in 52 segments of a series called 'Cowboy G-Men.' It was one of the first series to be filmed in color." In succeeding- years, Coogan racked' up credits on such shows as "Climax," "Kraft Theatre," "Playhouse 90," appeared on about 45 Red Skelton telecasts and co-starred In a series called "McKeever and the Colonel." To old time movie fans, Coogan is best remembered for his memorable role in "The Kid," in which he appeared with Charlie Chaplin, when lie was four years old. This was followed by such films as "Bad Boy," "Daddy." "My Boy," "Oliver Twist," "Tom Sawyer" and "Huckleberry Finn." By the time he had reached his early twenties, he was reputed to have earned some 54,000,000. In 1938 he was involved in litigation v over his earning?, which had shrunk to some $300,000, with his mother and stepfather. The court ruled that he was to be paid half the money that remained. The suit brought about enactment, of laws in California that protect the earnings of child stars. * • *. NOW MARRIED to his fourth wife, Coogan is the.father of three children—John Anthony, 22; Joan, 17, and Leslie. 11. Up to the present, his son is the only one who is actively seeking- a show business career. "He recently appeared in an episode of 'Combat,'" said Coogan, "and did- a good job in it." A note of pride came - Into his voice as he added, "and he doesn't want any help from the old man. He wants to make it onp-his own and I think he' will.^'^ »• . Distributed by Kins Features Syndicate Club Calendar TUESDAY Hobbs Friendly club — 6:30 p. m., Wilburn's party;house. Goldsmith club — Goldsmith Methodist church Rosary Chaper OES—7:30 p:m., Masonic hall. Psi Iota Xi sorority — 8 p.m., Mrs. Max Burgan, route • 5. WEDNESDAY Plum Grove club — 12 noon, Mrs. William > Kendall. American Legion Auxiliary — Past President—6:30 p.m., Legion home. , Women of Moose — 6 p.m., Moose lodge. . Circle VI — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. C. C. Brayan, 320 North Main street. Jackson Community club — all day meeting, Mras. Herman ,Sowders, 119. West Adams. Union Chapel club — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Kenneth .Dickover, Hobbs. VFW Auxiliary — 7:30 p.m., VFW hall. THURSDAY Lutheran Ladies Aid — 2 p.m., Lutheran school. Rebekah Lodge — 7:30 p.m., Lodge hall. Silver Belles — 6 p.m., Wil burn's Party' house. FRIDAY Priscilla 'club, — 12:30 p.m., Tom's cafeteria. Carnation club — 6 p.m., Mrs. Dessie :James, 120 Walnut street.. •';•'',', ! Home Craft club v — 12 noon, Hull's Country Kitchen. ;; Twilight club—6:30 p.m., Mrs. Wayne Luttrell, 404 South East street. TWILIGHT CLUB ; A Christmas supper will be given for members of Twilight club at the home of Mrs. Wayne Luttrell, 404 South East street on Friday at 6:30 p. m. Burch Shows (Continued from page 1) soon after announcing the resignation of John E. Grenier as executive director of the national committee. Grenier was a top Goldwater strategist who directed the senator's campaign in the South. • He has been criticized by some GOP leaders for his "Southern strategy." They claimed he courted Southern votes at the expense of Republican support elsewhere in the country. Burch said that Grenier, 31, wanted to return to his Birmingham, Ala., law firm but that he w'ould be available to the party for "consultation and special assignments as the need arises." Grenier, in a Birmingham news conference, indicated that he would continue to work for the conservative faction within the GOP, 1 including drumming up support for Burch's retention as chairman. Asked if he thought his resignation would lessen the pressure on Burch to resign, • Grenier said "perhaps my leaving the national committee will make them (liberals and moderates) a little happier." •Grenier singled out New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller for special criticism as. Goldwater did' during the campaign. The youthful lawyer said. Rockefeller "was a principal factor in the defeat of two- presidential candidates of his party" in a reference to losses suffered by Richard M. Nixon as well as Goldwater. REFUSES REQUEST (FLQRECEN, Ky. (UPI) — The Kentucky Horse Racing Commission. has refused a request by Latonia race track to add a day to its meeting to make up for a snow-cancelled program last Monday. . . S. Viet Nam (Continued from page 1) can exert strong influence on Saigon politics. U.S. Ambassador Maxwell D. Tay'or met here MondayV with Premier Huong. The. U.S. en-' voy presumably carried suggestions from Washington on improving the anti-Communist struggle. There was no report, on the meeting. An official spokesman said Taylor made no further arrangements for additional meetings. ' Asks U. S. Russia (Continued from page"!)" "We deeply regret that it has not proved possible so far to arrive at any accommodation. Such an accommodation must be found. If it is to be found, there will need to be a willingness to make concessions on all sides." Martin - said Canada would play its part in seeking a settlement of the crisis, with.the objective of "an accommodation, not a capitulation." Court Action In Re Estate of Rollo H. Shockney, Wayne K. Shockney, executor. Petition for, authority to sell real estate filed, submitted and granted per private sale as per order, li' ATTENTION FARMERS ASK FOB FREE CATTLE FEEDERS «• V V '.* V > THE FAMILY LAWYER Ambulance Chasing. . A well-known lawyer recently received a phone call from an indignant woman. She.was."not a regular .client of his, but had consulted him about a minor iegal problem many years pre: viously. She began' the conver- sa.ion' this way: ••.'.' "I have been .waiting for you to call. You must have .read about my son's accident in the newspapers. Twp weeks have gone by and we still haven't heard from you. What is the matter? Don't you think, we have a good case?" To her, such an injuiry seemed natural. For,' after all, wasn't that the way a lawyer was supposed to get business—by going after it? iBut that is not the way at all. The lawyer who seeks out an accident victim violates pro­ fessional ethics. In some states he is committing a crime. Everywhere, he is risking his standing as a member of the bar. The offense: "ambulance chasing." That" ugly phrase generally refers to the solicitation of personal injury cases by some unethical 'lawyers—or, more commonly, by professional chafers who front for them. The typical chaser does not actually chase ambulances. But, alerted by:paid tipsters (ambulance drivers, hospital employees, policemen), he visits the victim as fast as he can after the accident. Armed with glib premises, newspaper clippings, and photostats of settlement checks,- thef-chaser sings the praises of the lawyer he works for. His object is to get the victim's name on. the dotted line of a retainer form, hiring that lawyer to handle the case. To complicate matters, the injured man may also 6e besiged by an insurance adjuster, representing the other party and seeking a quick settlement- Shun'themboth. If you should have an accident, ask your own family, lawyer for guidance. U you have no family lwyer, pick one. cn-the recommendation of an adviser you trust or a friend you respect. Or use the Lawyer Referral Service, maintained in most communities by the local bar association. Either of these alternatives makes more sense than signing up with a chaser. The lawyer who is unethical toward his profession is likely.to be just as unethical toward his clients. A n American.Bar Association public service feature by Will Bernard. Ccpyv .Ti 'ght 1964 American Bar Association. \VONjy&&S OF A3VIEMICA. •""•*' - " ' ' YELLOWSTONE THE FIRST AND MOST NOTED OUR 6REAT PUBLIC fftRKS, YELLOWSTONE, PRESERVES NATURE'S WONDERfi LEFT TO US FROM PREHISTORIC TIMES. MYRIAD &EYSERS AND BOIL- 1N& SPRlN&S SERVED TV.E EARLY INDIAN: As CONVENIENT 1 COOKIN& Ft YELLOWSTONE WAS DISCOVERED IN THE EARLY I9TH CENTURY EtfTRAPPEKS 4 TAKING REFUSE FROM THE INDIANS.. AND LATER EXPLORED BV "MOUNTAIN MEN" IN SEARCH OF 6AMEANP SOLD. .^r|3pi §j "TOWV MORE AND MORE FAMILIES FIND\ - IT PRACTICAL AND UNIQUELY REWARPIN6 . TO TAKE A FLYIN&-U.S. A. VACATION, WITH A RENT A CAR AT DESTINATION-Y/HETHER' TO YELLOWSTONE OR ANY OTHER OF AMERICA'S 6RE AT INTERNATIONAL PARKS. AND AOONVENlENT AMERICAN EXPRESS "SISN & FLY" CREDIT CARD SERVICE MAKES IT POSSIBLE TO PURCHASE AIR TICKBTS TAKIN& UP TO A YEAR Tp PAY. , W&/TE TO P.CLBOX SOOO. NX MX I0O08, FOR YOUR FR£B COPY OF 'FlflNC, THE FAMILY IS FUN Oft HOW TO TRAVEL WITH W-PREN AKO EMJOY IT,"A PRACTICAL '! ty'A "'BOOKLET.MffrPACKED WITH NEW FAMILY VACATION TIPS. JyYWJl Notre Dame (Continued from paa» 1) before the film's first scheduled showing to file its suit because the book had been on the market for 17 months., "The film is obviously a good- natured lampoon of contemporary American life and international affairs involving among j other notable American institutions the State Department, the CIA and the Department of Defense/' a spokesman for the film company said. "It was. produced in the long tradition of American-. comedy which enables us to laugh at ourselves ... It is unfortunate that Notre Dame. is trying to transform a zany fantasy into a realistic drama." President Hesburgh said filing of the- suit climaxed negotiations, .conferences and correspondence between the university : and the film company beginning last June. GET HOLIDAY CASH FOR HOLIDAY SHOPPING and DEBT CONSOLIDATION *Z5 TO '1,000

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