The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 2, 1965 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Friday, April 2, 1965
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Page 6
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PAGE 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Friday, April 2, 1%5 Cub Scouts 590 Conduct Regular Meetng Monday Cub Scout Pack 590 met on Monday, 'March 29 at Lincoln school for their regular month• ly meeting. Keith McCain opened the meeting with a flag ceremony. Ed (Enneking, Cub Scout master, presented awards. ' Those receiving awards were Mike Tragesser, bob-cat pin; Greg Howery,- wolf badge, gold and silver arrow; Larry Wheat, wolf badge, gold and silver arrow; Keith McCain, two silver arrows under ! bear badge and lion badge, gold and silver arrow. Others receiving badges were David Balser, lion badge and two year pin; Terry McCullough, silver arrow under wolf rank; Greg Parr, silver arrow silver arrow under bear rank, silver arrow under bear ank, and'Mike Tidier, one year pin. In addition . to the above, Keith McCain was awarded the Webelo Den patch, which is the stepping stone between Cub Scouting and Boy Scouting. Mrs. Robert Wheat and Mrs. Neil Stilwell, mothers of Den one and three presented skits on "Neighbors of the South." All boys were dressed in 'Mexican costumes, and gave an excellent presentation of the southern dances. Plans were made for a kite flying contest at the April regular monthly meeting. Mrs. Robert Cox and boys of Den five conducted the'closing flag ceremonies. Real Estate Transferes Stella Zauss to Bernard M. Zauss, et ux. 1.126 acres. Section 33, Liberty Township. Johnson (Continued (rom page 1) , $90,000 (expense ailowance, only §50,000 ; of '; which is subject to taxes. The Johnson family also has a private fortune it has bad estimated atj $3.5 million, most .of which is tied up in trust. Other financial sources say -.the families holdings would bring, at least three times that amount on the open market. J ODD PAYOFF HUNTINGTON, Ind. (UPI)— An industrial firm issued '30,000 two-dollarj bills today in the- pay envelones of its 750 employes to underline its importance to the community's economy. Model • Engineering & Manufacturing Corp.. gave the $2 bills insteadj of the usual pay check. Envelopes contained a notice saying! the company wanted "the surrounding - communities sufficiently aware of the si2e of the MEMCOR family that has chosen: the Huntington area as a place, for its future." LIVESTOCK , Hogs 2.i00; W/.rrov.-s and gilts steady to strong; 1 and 2, 1 and 2, 190-2255 ib i7.60-17 (5; 46 head, 17.S5-lfi.00; mixed 1 to 3, 190-250 lb 17.25-17.60; 2 and 3, 200-235 lb 17.00-17.25; couple lots 300-325 lo 16.00-16.50; sows very uneven, averaging about steady; 1 to 3, 300-425 lb 15.25-16.25; 2 and 3, 400-600 lb 14.50-15.25. Cattle ,175 calves 25 trading largely cleanup type with all represented classes generally steady) load high good and few low choice steers 23.00 small l to standard to g o o d 18.5022.00 small lots and a few head standard to low good Heifers 17.00-20.00; few utility j cows l3.50-l-i.50; canners and cutters 11.C0-14.00; utility and commercial bulls 16.50-18.00. SheeJD none. AMBULANCE SERVICE..... anytime Day or Night Our Two Ambulances Are Fully Equipped "With Oxygen louncj. - lf\iclioii FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 Launches (Continued from page 1) called to head tie government after j the downfall of Gen. Nguyen. Khanh two months ago. | •;; ; Earlier this week, the Buddhist! center ordered the 50,000- member Buddhist youth organization to steer clear of peace movements.. On | the war front,' UPI correspondent Timothy Page reported from Da Nang that a trapped company of government- , troops successfully escaped annihilation at the bands of Communist guerrillas Thurs^ day. American military sources said the 100-man company was surrounded by several hundred guerrillas before dawn Thursday iear the village of Hien and in tie Moon River Valley, 400 miles northeast of Saigon, Thj Communists were cutting the unit .to pieces when a gov- irnn ent relief force slammed into the rear of the Red posi- •ions, taking the steam out of the lattack. after! The trapped unit pulled out night settled over the :brpse-strewn battlefield. SMILING COLLECTORS WASHINGTON (UPI)-iPresi- deht Johnson wants his tax collectors to smile; while they are wringing that last dime out of their victims, i "I cannot overstress" the importance of courtesy and decent treatment of the taxpayers of this nation," Johnson told a gathering of Internal Revenue Service district directors Wednesday.. • "None of us must ever forget that all of us are servants of the people," he added. I COUNCIL VACANCY TERRE HAUTE, Ind. (UPI) —Te re -Haute's politically-divided city council scheduled a third meeting tonight in an effort to break a deadlock over election of a member to fill a vacancy caused by the death of Myrtn Busby last week. Thi: eight remaining members, four Democrats and four Republicans, split 2-2-2-2 for four candidates in a single ballot taken during a brief session Thursday night.. Mr| 1 w Knovf tion •js. 'George Leininger, route ill> entertain members of How Home Demonstra- club on Monday in her \homi at 7:30 p. m. Mrs. Willard Goar will be co-hostess. KNOW HOW CLUB Break awty In a Dodge Coronet with Vt power to 4X cu. ins. Cleveland Goal First Division By SCOTT BAILLIE UPI Sports Writer TUCSON, Ariz. (UPI) —Instead of shifting operations to Dallas, Oakland or Seattle this year, the Cleveland Indians are. concentrating now on moving into the first division of the American League. Club president Gabe 'Paul and board chairman William R. Daley listened to offers from those three cities last fall but then decided to give it another shirl this season at Cleveland, where attendance showed a slight improvement over 1963's sharp dip. Manager Birdie Tebbetts, who made a fine comeback from a heart attack which struck him down last April, thinks that he has the balanced attack and reliable pitching staff which can help the Indians break out, of the second division for the first time in four years. The Tribe, busy as usual in off season dealing, picked up two powerful; right-handed hitters in Rocky Colavito from Kansas City and Chuck Hinton from Washington. Good Pitching Staff Cleveland also added depth to a good pitching staff when it landed righthander Ralph Terry (7-11) and southpaw Bud Daley (3-2) from the New York Yankees. The pair arrived to close out a deal which sent Pete Ramos to the Yankees last September. I Camilo Carreon was picked up from the White Sox in a three-corneredi six-man deal involving Colavito, is another new face on the club. Gone in swaps are such old hands as Tito Francona,' who was sold to St. Louis; Woody Held, who went to the Senators with Bob Chance in the Hinton trade, and catcher John Romano. The latter returned to the White Sox in the Colavito exchanges The Cleveland pitching staff looks; solid. ) Tebbetts has two good southpaws in the veteran Jack Kralick (12-7) and fireballing Sam McDowell (11-6), who apparently found himself last season after failing to stick.in the majors earlier, j Principal Righties The principal righthanders include Luis Tiant, who had a 10-4 mark last season after being ' recalled \ with McDowell from Portland of the Pacific Coast League; Sonny Siebert (7-9), Dick Donovan (7-9), and Lee Stange (7-14). The bullpen is headed by Don McMahon, the former Milwaukee Braves* • relief ace who seemed near the end of the line, then, came back at Cleveland .last year| wl ' n a 6-4 mark and' 2.41 earned run average.' Both Colavito and Hinton — who also hit 1274 and clubbed 11 homers at Washington—are being checked out as first basemen along with Fred Whitfield, who split the job last year with' Bob Chance. ] Tebbetts would like to keep the bats of Colavito, Hinton and southpaw'Leon Wagner in the lineup. "Wags" is set to remain in left, field after having \ his troubles working out at first base this spring. Last season he hit .253' with 31 homers and 100 runs batted across despite a bad slump after the All-Star break. Could Play Right Colaito would play in right field if not ;manning first base. The speedy Vic Davalillo (.270) seems set in center. But soon to arrive from Army service is Chico Salmon, who'played several outfield and infield .posts last season and batted .307. Max Alvis, who finished the 1964 campaign with a .252 average and 18 home runs despite a bout with meningitis, is slated for third base. Hinton can play that bag as well as first or second. At shortstop it will be Dick Howser (.256) ^with Larry Brown {.230), Tony Martine (.275 at Portland) or Hinton at second. Martinez still is looking V8—grrreat! Bucket-seat beauty! Price savings on all models! And you step up, move out, break away with a warranty* that's got you covered for 5 years (or 50,000 miles)! No wonder a brigade of buyers is switching to Dodge. 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REQUIRED MAINTENANCE: Tka lellmint mauitenam tervion an required under the warnirtf-dunte etitine oil every 3 months « (jrjrjrj mats, vhidwnr comes first: replace oil Bier ever) second oil chanje; dean carburetor air filler every 6 months and replace it every 2 reen; and every 6 months turnish evidence of thh required service to a Chrysler Mchxt Corporation Authorized Dealer and request him to certify receipt of sued eiMtta tnt you ofi mluge. Srmr^eenoJjn lor s«cfl important protactlori. Buckle up for savings at mm HMOQU/IMRS Clyde Overdorf Motprs Inc. State Boad 28 East Tipton'' SPORTS PARADE By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Writer WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. (UPI) — Milwaukee manager Bobby Bragan frequently puts his foot in. his mouth and feels that is a small enough penalty to pay for saying exactly what he thinks. Bragan is honest, bone- honest. Sometimes- too honest for his own good. But it's a waste of time trying to convert him because he's never • going to change as long as he can look any' man in the eye, and with him that looks like a life-time proposition. He got into a bit of hot water this winter when he exchanged verbal pot-shots with the former ace of his pitching staff, Warren "Sjpahn. And he's keeping in shape now by going a couple of brisk conversational rounds with Billy Hoeft, another of his ex-employees. Must Toll Truth "Maybe I'd be Inuch better off just keeping my mouth shut," Bragan says, "but when the day comes that I can no longer tell the truth, that's going to be a mighty sad day for me." The subject came up while Bragan was speaking of veteran third baseman Eddie Mathews, whom " he says-has been the outstanding player in the Brave camp this spring. Someone asked Bragan whether there had been any talk of trading Mathews during the past year. Another manager might have said of course not even if there had been. Not Bragan, though. "Yes," he said evenly, "there was some talk about Mathews between Walt Alston and myself when they (the Dodgers) were talking about Frank Howard. But it never got to the serious stage. And I'm quite sure Johnny McHale (the Braves' president and general manager) has never talked about letting go of Mathews in any of his trade discussions." One of the first things Bragan did this , spring was designate - the 33-year-old Mathews team captain. Had A Reason "•I did that the day we opened spring training," he said. "I had a reason. A number of them, in fact. In many ways, I feel he's the leader of the ball club. I also know that if somebody on the other club gets' a little smart with one of our pitchers and starts out after him, he'll have to get past Mathews first. "Eddie is the kind of boy who's right there when you need him most. Unfortunately, you can't say that about every ballplayer. But you sure can say that about him. "Maybe being named captain desn't mean much to some people but I think it carries a responsibility. I wanted to show Mathews that we're depending on him and that we consider him a vital part of our ball clubi "There's an extra $500 that goes along with the^ title. That isn't the big thing, though. The responsibility is what counts. I'm sure 'Mathews will know how to handle it." Wanj 1 an inside tip? Last year when we went to Louisville for the Kentucky Derby we were all set to bet on No. 7, thinking of Dick Mclntoshs number on the Ind una All Star team, until some-screwball impulse sic etracked us onto another horse, and of course No. 7'win. THIS year no one . . . but no one ... is going to talk us out of playing No. 4! Nuf sed? PUPIL INJURED FREMONT, Ind. (UPIWudy Ethridge, 17, R.R. 1, Frenont, was hospitalized Thursday when a school bus carrying 29 pupils skidded off a snow - slippery road into a ditch while returning the students to their homes. for a regular job after failing as a highly-regarded rookie shortstop. The veteran Billy Moran provides infield insurance . while Carreon backs Joe Azcue (.273) as a catcher. Want Ads Pay It WAS a little "on the cold side for spectators. Wednesday afternoon, but the crowd that braved the ' weather certainly was wel rewarded. In fact it was a good crowd-; perhaps because tie Satans had done.so well the previous Saturday, at the indooi Hoosier Relays. All the usual track fans were present, including a number of former Blue] Devils among whom we were real happy to see the now recovered Jeff Hoover, as well as Jim Garmon, Dan Shaw •and a few others. Jack Neff, to whom this business of running \ around in a circle seemed just that, turned out at last to | find out just what it was all albout. Before the day was over 'Jack confided he was looking forward to the CIC meet and wanted to know who was next on the track schedule. The answer to that is another CIC rival, Huntington, which will be here next) Tuesday afternoon. El wood Not Ready We're not going overboard on Wednesday's outcome, for admittedly, jElwood is far behind in its training program. The Panther track is in such poor condition jthat the .meet had to be transferred . here although it was scheduled for Elwood, and their ;boys just haven't had the chance to work out properly. The day must, have been a 1 i 11 1 e disappointing to 'Bill Moore who was beaten in both hurdles, but the Yo-Yo isn't too long out of basketball, which is truly, not a conditioner for track, using entirely different muscles. Moore has, we know, been working hard in practice, but it will probably still be a couple of weeks before the work starts to pay off in results. You can bet on it, he'll be ready when the CIC meet arrives, and in the meantime both Kim Hand and Jim Rumibaugh are going to give him plenty of competition to shoot at. •I"'- Bright Prospect The performance of sopho more Louis Guenther has coach John Moses practically drooling when he thinks of next football season, and his presence on the track is .going to push Rumba ugh all the way in the dash, not to mention giving Tipton a powerful boost' in the relays this year. A lover of the distance races, we couldn't help but get a thrill out of the showing of two underclassmen, sophomore Dan Tragesser and freshman Ted Davis in the halfmile,' and the improvement of Dick Heron in the mile. Heron has always been endowed with fine enthorance but lacked speed necessary for the mile. This year, vastly stronger, he has already'bet­ tered by 15 seconds, the best time \ie ever turned in in that event and could have improved more than that Wednesday had he not elected to let Elwood's Gary Strader set the pace for the first lap until he .realized that Wednesday at least, Strader just didn't have it. Boys To Watch , We spotted young Tragesser last year as a freshman and predicted great things for him He's got the three necessary ingredients ' for a top notch distance man: good speed, endurance, and most important of all, the "guts" necessary to punish himself when the so-so runner is thinking about calling it a day. Bystanders and teammates thrilled Wednesday as the little guy came from behind to win going away on the anchor leg of his relay. And Ted Davis has as much natural ability as any freshman distance prospect we've seen Income Tax Time When You Need Cash "OK" SULT See $ 25 "OK" SULT *. *1000 'No. i Ciah . nf Ycm Get Payment Mo. V 50.00 S 5.03 U . 300.00 16.70 25 500.00 23.4* 30 700.00 28.17 34 000.00 « 31.87 U 1,000.00 39.14 34 . Other Amonnti Available With Comparable Payment! • ADD UP ALL YOUR BILLS • FIGURE EXTRA CASH YOU NEED • CHECK THE CHART FOR YOUR LOAN You may b* able to cut your payments by 1/3 to 1/2 •nd g«t Extra Cash for currant rxods. : LOCAL FINANCE 117 NORTH MAIN See "OK" Suit,' OS 5-7419 Open Evenings By Appointment "Y since coming to.Tipton, including Tipton's great Arcy Garmon. He's giving away a lot of age and experience .this year, so we hope he won't get discouraged at a few defeats, for if he keeps working at improvement, by next year at the latest, some of those ribbons and trophies are going to start coming his way. We don't know of any other Tipton freshman, with the possible exception of Don Lankford, Who picked up a gold medal in the Hoosier Relays, and if recollection is correct, even Donnie didn't share that distinction. Relay Problems Moses has just two problems now. . . whether to try for Sectional Honors and possible Regional Honors with both relay teams or whether to combine the best off of each team and go for one relay honor, and 2, smoothing out the baton exchanges betwen his boys. The latter of course is only a matter of practice. • There are two types of baton exchanges, one, used by Tipton, in which ; the next runner looks behind ' with hand' outstretched to grab the baton from the runner finishing his leg of the relay. This necessitates the second runner then turning around and resetting his sights on the track 'ahead. Other Method In the other exchange, the next runner starts movinj ahead as the first runner-nears him, looking • straight ahead down the a track, with his right arm and hand extended in a natural reach behind him, the fingers .cupped inward to receive the baton. In this exchange it is the responsibility of the finishing runner to put the baton into the others cupped hand, and the responsibility of the starting runner to realize that the rfinislhing runner is near the start so fast that the other can't catch him. Personally, we al- ^ays. favored the fatter for, although it takes a lot of practice on timing, it always appeared to save several seconds in the total handoff times during a race, and a runner can cover a lot of yards in just a few seconds. Many coaches however, favor the backward - looking reach as less likely to cause a dropped baton. Schedule For those who failed to see, or to keep the track schedule we'll list it here once again: April 6, Huntington here, 4:15; April 8 at Kokomo; April 10, Marion Relays; April 12, Lafayette Jeff; April 15, Jackson Central here; April 17, (M-uneie Relays; April 20, Logansport there; April 22, Peru there; April 24, Kokomo Relays; April 27, Noblesville here at 6:30 for a night meet; April 30, CIC Champion ships here at Tipton starting at 5:30 p.m.; May 7, Sectional; May 14, Regional; May 22 State. Whether the Lafayette meet is at home or away was not listed on the schedule and we'll have to announce that later, as well as the date of the Tipton Pentathlon Invitational, which is scheduled sometime between the CIC meet and the Sectional. Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Betty Sullivan; Windfall; Ruby Webster, Forest; Billy Bess, "Arcadia; Ray Reed, Tipton; Darlene Widner, Tipton; Pearl ; Shupperd, Tipton; Deloris Martin, Galveston; Nanr cy Bailey, Sheridan; Ray Hunter, Tipton; Ronald Mosier, Tipton; Ruby Bunch, Windfall; Agnes Head, Tipton; Thedas Wannj Elwood; Marvin Clay, Tipton.; Charles Forkner, Noblesville. V DISMISSALS: Hester Roler, Tipton; Ricky Coleman, Tipf ton; Robert Clark, Windfall; Ruth Pumphrey, Tipton; Sharon Peace, Sharpsville; Suzette Henry, Tipton; -Dorothy Moon, Tipton. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Warren Bailey, Sheridan, 1 boy, 8:12 p.m., April 1; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Widner, Tipton, boy, 10:07 p.m., April 1; Mr. and Mrs. Dwight. Martin, Galveston, girl, 1:30 a.m.', April 2; Mr. and Mrs. Forrest Bunch, Windfall, boy, 7:25 a.m., April 2. Club Calendar FRIDAY ,Standerford class — 7:30 p.m., Fellowship room, West Street Christian church. MONDAY Helpers Club — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. . Gene Goar, route 5. Know How club — 7:30 p.m.', •Mrs. George Leininger,. route 1. TUESDAY Matinee Musicale — 1:45 p.m.. West Street Christian church. Tuesday Club —-2 p.m., Mrs. Lora Bozell, 136 North Conde street. Double Dozen club — 7:30 p. m., Mrs. Ray Stone, 623 North Independence street. Ways and Means club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Max .Fetters, 222 West Jefferson street. Security Club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Mabel Jones, 116 Oak street. Busy (Bee Club — 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Roy Sabens, 230 Walnut street. Phi Beta Psi sorority — 7:30 p. m., Mrs. Raymond Stipp, route 1. Tri Kappa sorority — 8 p.m., Mrs. Ward Riffe, 108 Green street. WEDNESDAY Cosmos Class — 2 p.m., Kemp Methodist church Parsonage, 333 North West street. TUESDAY CLUB On Tuesday at 2 p. m„ members of Tuesday club will meet in the home of Mrs. Lora Bozell, 136 North Conde street. Rewards (Continued from pane 1) Puts Up Reward Wallace put up $5,000 reward and by nightfall the amount had grown to $50,000 in pledges, according to city council 'President M. E. Wiggins. . The ."governor . heard of . the bombing,- while on a flight to Washington for a discussion with' "top news media executives" of recent news coverage in Alabama. He ordered his plane turned around. He poked around the rubble left by the blast at the Crowell home and shook hands with Negroes who gathered around. . "We are going to try to get who did this,!' Wallace said. "Those who do this are against us all, against Alabama and this country." EASTER HAM SHOOT 11:00 D. S;T. SUNDAY : APRIL 4TH STILLBOARD ONLY to Mile East of Atlanta on County Line Atlanta Conservation Club 1 HELPERS CLUB Members of Helpers club will meet on 'Monday at the home of Mrs. Gene Goar, route 5 at 1:30 p. m. 2 shows at 7:00 and'9:05 p.m. DIANA Tonight & Sat. Matinee Saturday at 2 p.m. TIT Two on a GuiUoTiiiA r ^CONNIE STEVENS - DEAN JONES and CESAR ROMERO Plus "Pink Panther" Cartoon Sun.-Mon.-Tues. See if from the beginning, Sunday shows at 2:00—4:11— 4:22—8:33 p.m. mm- i .KILKB -SliniBMCMI^ SUM ' JJtMESf m

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