The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 7, 1965 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 7, 1965
Page 6
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PAGE 6 TBE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Cub Scouts 514 Conduct April Pqck Meeting -eub Scout Pack 514, sponsor- sored by East Union Christian church, held their' monthly pack meeting recently at the church. Wade Stone, acting cubmaster, was in charge •Members of Den one conducted the opening ' ceremony and Mike Cline of. Explorer Post 591 gave the Cub Scout promise in Spanish. During the business session, the following committees were appointed report on | nativity display for the church, Mrs. Ralph Cline, Mrs. Lee, Phillip Barkley and Rev. James Shockney; recognition awards for top salesmen during the recent campaign, Mrs. Radford Dunning and Mrs. Cline. Several tours were discussed and plans made. Gene Whisler presented the following awards bear rank, Kevin Gullion; two silver arrows, Mark Hinkle; one silver arrow, John' and Rickie Stone; two year service star and two year perfect attendance pin, Ronald Dunning;, bobcat rank Kevin Whisler. Mark Whisler received the assistant dinner badge. Theme of the month was "South America" and members of each den showed items of handicraft from musical instruments, pinta's, pottery, ceremonial masks found in that country. Den two presented a skit of a Spanish bull fight. . During the close of the meeting, all the cub scouts formed the circle and repeated the cub promise. Mike Cline gave the Lord's prayer in Spanish. Refreshments were served by- Mrs. Gullion and Mrs. Lee. On Dean's List (Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Childs, 308 Green St'., ( recently received word that-their son, James E. Childs, made the Dean's List at tfte University of Notre Dame. Jim is fifth year student in the School of Architecture and will be graduated in June with a Bachelor of Architecture degree. Sharpsvilfe-Prairie Senior Recipient of Scholarship- ' Mrs. Fred Leap Bob Hanesworth, a Sharpsville-Prairie senior, has receiyj- ed word.that'he is'the recipient of the Arthur- R. Metz scholarship at Indiana University. The amount is S4.200 and runs for the entire 4 years of schooling^ An extra $200 is added for Bob's rank as 2nd in a class of 90. The original scholarship a'ppli cation was obtained from Mr. Olson and sent to the university His interview was set for March 19 at Indiana U. After talking to the officials about the scholarship he attended' a luncheon at Indiana Memorial Union. In late March he received a letter in forming him he had been selected for the scholarship. To retain the scholarship, Bob must maintain a grade average of no less than 3.3.'He is a member of Beta Club, Quill and Scroll a'nd band. "MARRIAGE LICENSES Patrick M. O'Leary, 19, RR 3, Elwood, factory, worker, to Jacqueline Lee Clarke, 18, Marion file clerk. MOOSE STAG "Supper Served From 6 P.M. Until 7:30 P.M. Thurs., April 8th, I9G5 Tip-Toppers Club Sponsor Dances During Weekend Tipton Tip-Toppers - Square Dance club sponsored a dance on Saturday and Sunday at the 4-H and Community building. At the Saturday .dance Jerry Champion and Jim Kendall received meal tickets donated by the club and a meal ticket from the Little Red Inn was awarded to Ann Porter. On Sunday a Big- Mid-West shin-dig with eight callers was sponsored byjthe club from 5 to 9 p.m. Refreshments were served by the Tip-Toppers to 100 couples from Tipton, Atlanta Alexandria, Anderson, Frankfort, Elwood, Indianapolis, Cicero, Sheridan, Marion, Nobles- v i 11 e, Logansport, Kokomo, Zionsville, Windfall, Muncie, airmount and Gas City. Prizes and persons receiving them were Dick Voss, a shirt from J. C. Penney; Herb Osier, Easter egg from banners; Rebn Monahan, plant from Flowers by Jim; Gary Holliday, meal tifcket from Six Acres; Ruth Turner, meal ticket from Tom's Cafeteria; Dorothy Hughes, meal ticket from Bowl-O-Tlrome; Francis Osborn, corsage from Tipton Greenhouses; Kenneth Pickett, cake from Carters and Keith Porter, gallon oil from Allen's Shell. Other prizes and their donors were Kathy Euchren, vanity mirror from Carneys; Cecil Scott, cake from McGraws; Carlton Trimble, Easter egg from Danners; Allen Thorpe, nut chopper from McPhearsons; I^arry Hainis, bank donated by Guy Jones; Gene Landis, meal ticket from Little Red Inn and two tickets from. Diana Theatre. Future dances sponsored by the club will be on April 17 and May 2 at the 4-H and Community building. The next meeting of the Tip-Toppers «lub will be April 12 at the social room of the Bowl-O-Drome. Windfall Juniors, Seniors to Present Play on Friday ;i ft Mrs. Ted Barrett A play entitled, - "Granddad Steps Out," will be presented by several members of the junior and senior classes of Windfall high school on Friday, April 9 at 8 p. m. in the school gymnasium. Mrs. Paul Mitchell is the director of the play. Cast of characters include Dorothy Ward, Hazel Vandiver, Patty Summers, Ricky Lassister, Jerry Heath, Sue Meyers, Sharon Bolinger, Danny Davis Judy Vbris, Randy Bryan Diana Hood, . Rhoda Burket and Mike Mullins. David Dewitt, Kenneth Clouser and Troj Heath are the prompters. ' Mr. and Mrs. John Shockney Mr. and •• Mrs. Basil Teter am Neal Shockney attended t h < funeral services of their uncle George Moore, in Noblesville Sunday afternoon. Wednesday, April 7, V965 Karen Parson (Continued from page 3) 30 states. The congress was sponsored by the National Food Conference, an organization ' of 69 companies and food trade associations representing all facts of the food industry from farm to table. . Miss Pearson is a junior at Sheridan high school, serves as president of Merry Makers 4-H club, vice president of Sunshine, vice president of Future Teachers Association and is a member of National Honor Society and FM.A. at her school, she is also secretary of Hamil:on County Junior Leaders and s on the State Junior Leaders council. Mr. and Mrs. Forest Bund are parents of a boy born Fri day, April 2 at Tipton Count: hospital. ; Rev. and Mrs. Paul Reisl were Sunday dinner guests o Mr. and Mrs. Devon Darb; and family, of Greentown". Mr. and Mrs. Donald Martii attended ,the funeral services c a relative, Russell Ballman, 6 years Sunday afternoon at Vei sailles. ;i The Almanac By United Press International Today is Wednesday, April 7, the 97th day of 1965 with 268 to follow. I The moon is approaching its first quarter. The morning star is Mars. The evening stars are 'Mars, Jupiter and Mercury. The English poet William Wordsworth was born on this day in 1770. On this day in history: In 1927, the first successful long distance demonstration of television was held between New York and Washington. In 1S43, the American and British troops in North • Africa were joined at Tunisia. In 1S47, millions of Americans were without telephone service as telephone workers called the nation's I first country - wide strike in that industry. The strike lasted 23 days. In 1964, Governor George Wallace "of Alabama polled 35 per cent of the votes in the Wisconsin Democratic Primary, considered by many a referendum on the Civil Rights Bill. A thought for the day —Norwegian 'Author Henrik Ibsen once said: "There can be no freedom: or beauty about a home life that depends upon borrowing or debt." JEGRO FARMERS PICKED WASHINGTON (UPI)—Three Tegro farmers have been icked to serve on agriculture ommittees which supervise the dministration of federal farm rograms in Mississippi, Aransas and Maryland. Agriculture Secretary Orville . Freeman selected the men 'riday to serve on the states' gricultural Stabilization and 'onservation (ASC) commit- ies. The appointees, the first ne- -oes to ever serve on state CS committees are George '. Spears of 'Mound Bayou Tiss.; Caldwell McMillan of An jpolis, Md., and John Gam•.on Jr. of Marion, Ark. Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Cornells Fox, Tipton; Catherine Bartley, Atlanta; Barbara Sheetz, Westfield; Zeda Reynolds, Center; Mildred Cowan, Tipton; Nancy Clark, Tipton; Dorsee Sego, Tipton; Jeannette Garmon, Tipton; Dorothy Percy, Kokomo; Klona Baylock, Windfall; Clell Chastine, Kempton; Ethel Spidel, Atlanta; Earlene Leach, Atlanta; Robert Cast, Kokomo; John Watson, Kokomo; Gertrude Byers, Atlanta; Paul Cubert, Kokomo; William Ross, Tipton; Lavone Tyner, Sharpsville. DISMISSALS: Frances Carter, Tipton; Charles London, Tipton; Madona Conway, Greentown; Velva Purvis, Goldsmith; Herbert Warner, Tampa, Fla.; Darlene Wediner, Tipton; Billy Bess, Arcadia; Bebbie Huffman,-Tipton; Don Hobbs, Tipton; Agnes Head, Tipton. BIRTH: Mr. and Mrs. Don Sheetz, Westfield, girl, 6:34 a.m. April 7. fouston >IS THE TIME TO BUY We'le got more on the floor than "four oh the floor WeVe go* six on the lot which are really hot! They vary in brands, mileage and speed, But if you want a bargain ~ take heed. \ The clutches are good — the cars are better, So jump into M^y with a real pace-setter. They re here to go and so are we, If you don't see Bob or Frank — try me. j J. F. 1960 K. Gia Conv 1964 Bonne. V. 2-Dr HT 1964 Bonne. V. 4-Dr HT . 1962 Buick Elect. 4-Dr HT ! 1963 Buick Elect. 4-Dr Sed. 1963 Buick LeSaber 4-Dr HT 1963 Pont. Cat. Conv; 1957 Buick 4-Dr Sup. HT 1963 Pont. Temp. Conv. 1959 Pont. Cat. 4-Dr ! 1963 Valiant 200 V 2-Dr. 1959 Buick Inv. 2-Dr 1959 Buick 4-Dr HT 1961 Buick LeSaber 2-Dr HT 1959 Olds. Sup. 4-Dr 1955 Ply. 2-Dr i 1957 Pont. 4-Dr , 1961 Chev. 4-Dr Imp. 1963 Spider 2-Dr i . 1961 Buick LeSabre, 2-Dr Ht J . 1955 Buick Sup. 4-Dr 1964 Pont. Cat. 4-Dr 1964 Ply Fury 2-Dr 4-Speed 1957 Buick 4-Dr HT 1963 Spider Conv. ;; 1955 Buick 4-Dr HT V; ' 1956 Buick 2-Dr J •. .'x 1960 Buick Elect. 4-Dr HT > 1953 Ford F-100—Truck 1964 Chev. Imp. Conv. 4-Speed service motor company, inc. OS 54549 SMCI 123 S.j. Independence Tipton,'tndfyM : - ' - (Continued from page 4) ngels G-i ... Fred Whitfield's hree-run triple in the fifth in- ihg was the big blow as the Cleveland Indians nipped the Boston Red Sox 5-4 ... Al Kaine and Don Demeter hit homers to lead the Detroit Tigers to l 7-2 triumph over the Cincin- lati Reds, who dropped their seventh game, against 16 victories this spring. Vagabond relief pitcher Barney Schultz twice retired AL MVP Brooks Robinson with the bases filled and two out in the St. Louis Cardinals' 3-1 win iver the Baltimore Orioles. Key blows in the Cardinals' victory were doubles by Lou Brock and .Mike Shannon. Mike Brumley doubled for his 'ourth hit to open the 12th inking and scored the winning run on an error by Sandy Amora to present the Washington Senators with a 2-1 decision over the Milwaukee 3raves. Court Action State vs. Eugene Richards, Glen Rhoades and Michael Bess. Assault and battery. Defendants lappeared with their attorney 'Anna Cotton iHailey and the state was represented by Deputy Prosecuting Attorney Troy N. Hutto for formal arraignment. Defendants waived formal arraignment and pled not guilty to the charge. Defendants were remanded to the custody of the Tipton County Sheriff. LIVESTOCK INDIANAPOLIS (UPI ]M3ve stock: . Hogs 5,200; barrows and gilts weak to mostly 25 lower, late fully 25 lower; 1 and 2," 190-230 lb 18.00-18.25; 25 head 18.35; 1-2-3, 190-250 lb 17.50-18.00; late 17.50-17.85; 2 and 3, highly uneven weights -210-300 lb 17.60 17.65 sows steady to 25. lower 1 to 3, 300-350 lb 15.7516:00; few under 300 lb 16.25; 350-500" lb 15.00-15.75; 2 and 3, 400-600 lb 14.75-15.25. : Cattle 1,450; cows 50; steers and heifers uneven; steers high good and above, mostly 25 higher; lower grades fully steady to strong, instances 25 higher; heifers fully" 25 higher; steers choice * 25.00-25.50; high good and low choice. 24.00-24.75; good 22.00-24.00; : ; standard to low good 19.50-22.25;-utility and standard 17.50-19.50; heifers choice 23.00-24.00; "load upper half choice 24.50; high good to low choice 22.25-23.00; good 20.00-22.00; few standard 18.50 19.75; cows steady to strong, instances 25 higher; utility and commercial cows, 13.00-14.50; tew 14.75; canners and cutters 11.00-14.00; few weighty cutters 13.75-14.50; bulls uneven, averaging steady; utility and commercial 16.00-18.00; a few utility 18.50; ' vealers steady;, choice 29.00-32:50; good 24.00;28.00. Sheep 100; wooled lambs 1.00 higher; good' and choice and prime wooled lambs 24.00-26.00. in Early Bird (Continued from page 1) a synchronous orbit—that is, it will appear to hang fixed in space above the equator off the east coast of Brazil. In actuality, however, it will be synchronized with the earth's rotation. . k: ^ President (Continued from page 1) Communist minds concerning the determination of the United States to maintain or increase present military pressure if necessary. Critical Time The speech comes at a time of mounting pressure abroad for an end to the hostilities, and after some hints that Communist North Viet Nam may be softening its stand under the repeated U.S. air attacks. U.S. officials have been maintaining publicly that the Reds are insisting on withdrawal of American ' forces from South Viet Nam before talking peace. But recent statements in Hanoi have indicated that this may not be the case. Some' diplo mats feel thesis the beginning of a very cautious .movement toward some basis for peace talks. Some Allied officials believe the United States',' after more than two months'.bf air attacks on North Viet ' Nam, has reached the psychological point when it should give more specific indication of the terms on which it will enter negotiations. Local Teacher (Continued from page 1) . for a period of one year. Slump received his ' Masters degree from 'Indiana University and has taught in-the Tipton Community School System for four years. This is the fourth such science scholarship he has received. He and- his family will reside in California daring the six week institute. REJECTS CLAIM WASHINGTON (UPI) — The U.S. tax court rejected Internal Revenue Service claims and ruled that Sugar Ray Robinson does not owe the government $313,000 in back taxes from a 1957 fight in which Robinson lost his middleweight crown to Carmen Basilio. SETS UP HEADQUARTERS SPRINGFIELD, Mass. (UPI) —The National Soccer Coaches Association of America, which has a. membership of about 1,000 college and" high school coaches,' has established its national headquarters in Springfield. Fire Blanks (Continued from page 1) to the Soviet government in Moscow demmanding an "immediate end" to the harassment. They said they would hold the Russians responsible for the safety of air traffic to Berlin. The Allies said the harassments were illegal and con- tary to the four power agreement on Berlin and added, "they can only provoke tension in Europe." In Berlin the Allied commandants accused the Soviets of "reckless, undisciplined and irresponsible" flights that endanger Berlin air traffic. They warned that the low-flying jets cculd cause accidents. Reds Ignore Protests But the Russians ignored the protest and continued today to buzz allied aircraft and to close the main highway. They also harassed traffic on the waterways in the tightest squeeze since the 1948-49 blockade that Drought the world close to war. The Allied commandants met and then issued a statement us ing the words "reckless, irre sponsible and undisciplined" to describe the Soviet flights. It was the third protest in Berlin The qne in Moscow was the fourth. Before Parliament met West German Chancellor Ludwig Erhard met in West Berlin with his carbinet in a reaffirmation of West Germany's rights to West Berlin. The Communists insist Berlin is not part of West Germany and that such meetings are illegal and provocations. When the Bundestag announced its decision to meet here for the first time since October, 1958, the Russians warned the West they would take measures to protect East Germany's borders. The result was a semi-blockade . of the city.' Even as the Bundestag met the Soviet jets were roaring in over the city, occasionally breaking the sound barrier with •3 boom that rattled windows. Almost as if by signal it was one of those booms that marked the start of today's highway closing. ' Promptly at ' 9 a.m. the guards at the checkpoints lowered the barriers that blocked the highway. Six American and two British military vehicles were blocked despite a vigorous on-the-spot protect. At noon sharp the blockade was lifted. The Soviets had warned the road would be closed because if large scale Soviet army and East German war maneuvers. They said they would begin last Monday and end next Sunday. TOO MUCH TV RADNOR, Pa. (UPI) — Dr. Cary Middlecoff believes that too much television exposure jould hurt golf because viewers "see about the same faces each •Jme". and he- wonders "what's ?oing to happen if people start watching tournaments 30 times a year on TV." Middlecoff pointed out in TV Guide that golf pros will share $3.5 million in television fees in 43-PGA- sanctioned tourneys. SAVED BY STAR ' MADISON, Wis. (UPI)—Detective Dominic Schiro is alive today thanks to his lucky star. Schiro, wearing his police badge under "his coat, was visiting his nephew in a liquor store Sunday when a would-be robber walked- in with a gun. Schiro challenged the intrud er, who fired the gun at him The bullet bounced off the detective's badge and the assailant was arrested. ESCAPES BY SEA TIBURON, Calif. (UPI) — Called to Sam's Anchor Cafe in this San Francisco Bay community, officers surprised two burglars. They nabbed one, but' his partner ran out- the back door, jumped into the bay and disappeared. His method of escape—homemade waterwings. • TO SEE RACE WASHINGTON (UPI) — Astronaut Virgil I. (Gus) Grissom and his family have accepted an invitation to attend this year's Memorial Day 500-mile auto rrace at Indianapolis Speedway. Rep. Richard L. Roudebush, R-Ind., said Tuesday that Grissom, a native of Mitchell, Ind., had telephoned him to say he and his family would be on hand for the race and accompanying festivities. The congressman extended the invita-. tion to Grissom during a con-j gressional reception for the astronaut here March 26. Jury Indicts , (Continued f r'ohr page 1) "j of marches' have ..been held in Camden within the past weelc protesting voter registration procedures. .. ''The Justice Department, in a suit filed in federal court at Mobile, Tuesday asked, that the court-order 126 Negroes registered in'Dallas (Selma) County. The petition said that 133 Negroes were added to county voting lists in March while 233 were rejected. The Justice Department said 126 of .the rejected Negroes were qualified to vote, having had from five to 16 years of education. Registrars approved 95 of 107 white applications during the 'same period, the petition said. •REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS • Herman C. Hankin, et ux. to LeRoy M. Lacey, Jr., trustee; LeRoy M. Lacey, Jr., trustee to Herman C. Hankin, et ux. L'3, Lora P. Hutto's Pleasant View Addition, Sharpsville. Navy Planes (Continued from page 1) peninsula. " The' battle ended Tuesday night. U.S. officers, confirmed Ihe heavy.Communist losses today by actual body count.' The victory was not cheap Six Americans were killed. Twenty Vietnamese troops died and 69 others were wounded. Four of the American dead were crewmen aboard a helicopter which exploded in the air when it was raked by Communist machinegun fire. A U.S. Navy adviser was killed when the Viet Cong sunk a landing craft and a U.S. Army adviser was cut down by Communist bullets while accompanying Vietnamese rangers into battle. NEW COACH BURLINGTON, Vt. (UPI)— Arthur Loche, assistant basketball coach at New York University, Tuesday was named head coach at Vermont, succeeding John C. (Fuzzy) Evans, who retired this year after 23 seasons with.the Catamounts. • BUY V. S. SAVINGS Rummage sale in Discount Center room, Thurs. Fri. and Sat. West Street Christian Church. C-159-160 ROYAL NEIGHBORS will meet at the Legion Home tonight at 7:20 p.m. CALLED MEETING Austin Lodge No. 128 F. & A. M. Tipton,. Indiana. M. M. Degree, Thursday, April 8, 1965.' HAROLD E. GOODMAN, W.M. GEORGE W. GREENE, Sec'y- TWO SHOWS STARTING AT 7:00 AND 9:10 P.M. Now thru Sat. 1'ur inlults & mature yoimjc people Story of the girl who wrote the No. 1 Best Seller ! ! DIANA •y of the girl who wi ftnu Curtis Jafalie Wood Lauren Basal. ^fUelFerrer p SPECIAL 25c MATINEE THIS SATURDAY I The wonderful story of every child who ever wanted a dog ! ! "LAD: A DOG" in color I C.n KA~~ T..r*t- CGNTINUEQ SHOW SUNDAY iUn .-MOn.- I ueS. STARTING AT 2:00 P.M. The hilarious motion picture about the kind cf fun that has caused many an iceberg to melt ! ! M-fi-lf (KBsenis an emotioril release... \itmeSts STUDENTS JAILED INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Police arrested 13 students, of Ben Davis High School Tuesday in connection with two separate cases. . ' t Nine of the youths were charged with operating a burglary ring which netted about $2,000 in merchandise ranging from cameras to smaller items. Donald Caldwell, 18, was the only youth identified. EMGES BLUE RIBBON Chuck Roast BEST BLADE CUT CENTER CUT |L >IO- CHUCK ROAST ID. *f7C ARM SWISS 59c {MGE FRESH Cracklens w. 39c FOR A NEW TASTE TREAT TRY OUR TASTY WISCONSIN CHEESE Hot Peppered Pizza, Onion Swiss, Salami Swiss & Rye ib89 { HEADLESS SMELT For $479 Only I 5 lb. BLUE RIBBON BEEF CHOICE QUALITY BEEF SALE EMGE BLUE RIBBON SIDES lb. 49c FRONTS HINDS lb. 45c lb. 59c CUT, WRAPPED, FROZEN NO EXTRA CHARGES BONUS OFFER 50 Breaded Tenderloin* FREE With, Beef Side Purchase TIPTON MEAT MARKET

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