The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 8, 1965 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

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Thursday, April 8, 1965
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PAGE 8 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Thursday, April 8,1965 Sport Parade _ (Continued from page 4) i people ask me what I think of my chances in this one. "Not much. Not much at all. Unless maybe lightning strikes and I suddenly come around. I'm not kidding myself, though. I'm way off my,game and I'd be. the most surprised individual in the state of Georgia if .1 did well here." Club Calendar THURSDAY Rebekah Lodge — 7:30 p.m., lodge hall. Alix-N-Fix club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Lester Miller, south o£ Hobbs. H and H Club — 7:30 p.m., i Mrs. Mont Hawkins, Sharps;• ville. FRIDAY Home Craft club — 1:30 p.m., j Mrs. Larry Clouser, southeast of Hobbs. Priscilla Club — Postponed. TUESDAY Goldsmith .Club — 1:30 p.m., , Mrs. Roy Watson. Kempton Club—1:30 p.m., Mrs. Myron Barnett, Kempton. Merry Matrons club—2:15 p.m., . Mrs. T. Wr Smith, 412 Columbia avenue. 'Phi Beta Psi — reservations for Spring Party due. WEDNESDAY Homemakers Club — 9 a.m., Mrs. Glen, Barker. Science Today Tear Gas (Confirmed from page I) terrorist bombers, who planted bombs at various homes, here recently, has risen to $83,000. HIGH POINT. N.C.: The Junior Chamber of Commerce yielded to civil rights leaders | Wednesday night and promised not to use black-face makeup during future performances of the annual "Jaycee Jollies." WINS FIRST LEG LONDON (UPI)—West Ham United of England defeated Real Zaragoza of Spain 2-1 Wednesday night in the first leg. of the semifinal European Cup of Cup Winners' soccer championships. DIAGNOSIS: TWO BROKEN BONES PROGNOSIS: PRESCRIPTION: HEALTH INSURANCE Fer full information, call L. V. HART, DiHtrlct A cent 20 YEARS SERVICE OS 5-61 S3 THE PRUDENTIAL INSURANCE COMPANY^ OF AMERICA ( a mutual life insurance company Mid-America Home Office Prudential Plaza, Chicago ; By DELOS SMITH UP I Science Editor NEW. YORK ,(UPI) — Two psychological scientists, who at different times hypnotized human volunteers and then got them to nick up "poisonous" snakes, plunge their hands into bowls of "acid," and even throw the "acid" at other persons stirred up psychological science. Well they might. Many psychologists hold a hypnotized person cannot be made to do anything his conscience opposes or which would irreparably harm him or' any other 'anti-social" deed — assuming he was more or less psychologically normal before he was hypnotized. Dr. Martin T. Orne of the University of Pennsylvania was enough stirred to set- out 'to duplicate the already once-duplicated experiment. And he did —his volunteers did all" 1 .the "anti-social" things their processors had done for the other psychologists. ' Agreed to Pretend He and his associate, Frederick J. Evans, then went on from there. They took a group of volunteers who could not be hypnotized. These subjects agreed to pretend to succumb to a hypnotist who was purposefully kept unaware of the plot. When the "blind" hypnotist hought he had these subjects under his hypnotic control, he told them to pick up "poisonous" ' snakes, put their hands into "acid," and fling "acid" about. And they did. The sub- acts, of course, had not been cold that the snakes couldn't narm them and the "acid" was not acid. Orne and Evans went on to another group of volunteers. Typnosis was not even mentioned. They merely were told to do as they were told in order to advance scientific knowledge )f man and they too grabbed at the snakes and played with he "acid." Responsible Persons The psychologists concluded that volunteers for psychologi- .al experiments assume exper- :menting scientists are respon­ sible persons who will not re quest them to do anything which is meaningless^ unsafe or "anti-social," and this holds whether the subjects are„hypnotized or not hypnotized. •Seemingly "anti-social behavior" becomes "legitimized by the • experimental situation," they reported to the_American Psychological Association. Therefore,- the experimenter who wants to demonstrate that hypnotized persons can be made to go against their own grain, must show their "antisocial acts" exceed the faith they have in scientists as sensible, trustworthy persons.. Nev/Military (Continued from page 1) Hai's fate depends on the trial court—not on the Communists. :Tai has. been charged with "an act of terrorism" and faces a probable death sentence. No date for Hai's trial has be'-n set. He is recovering from -ullet wounds inflicted by Viet- lamese police moments after the embassy was bombed March 30, .killing two Americans and 15 other persons. Hai killed a policeman before he ivas shot. Authorities announced before Wednesday's Viet Cong threat that Hai's trial had been indefinitely postponed, pending his recovery. The Viet Cong threat to take reprisals against Hertz was the first word of him since Feb. 2 when he failed-to return to Saigon from a motorbike trip in the suburbs. Hertz is chief of the U.S. aid mission's public administration division in Saigon. Sentenced Youth Seeks Freedom WARSAW, Ind. (UPI)—Mark Wilson, who was 17 at the time he was sentenced to life imprisonment in the Winona Lake slaying of Mrs. Louise Bolinger two years ago, may seek freedom on grounds he has a brain tumor. Wilson has been in Indiana State Prison at Michigan City since his j sentencing April ?4, 19G3. He was arrested and confessed several weeks after the mystery slaying of Mrs. Bo- iinger in : Indiana's largest religious retreat community. Wilson recently was taken to a specialist at the Indiana University Medical Center at Indianapolis for head x-rays and an encephalogram. While no report has been made, persons familiar with the situation said Wilson may have a brain tumor. There were indications that Wilson's attorney, who filed a writ of error in Kosciusko Circuit Court shortly after Wilson was sentenced charging that Wilson was mentally ill at the time of the slaying, would ask for a hearing in the light of. the new evidence. . Wilson /confessed he killed Mrs. Bolinger when she refused his demand for money he needed to elope with his high school sweetheart. Test Passed (Continued from page 1) pearing to hang in space. After the apogee njotor moves it: into the new orbit, other, minor correctins, will be made by peroxide gas jets to put Early Bird "on station." Once it is in its final. position, Early Bird can begin work. However, Comsat is' hot expected to sell its services to the public until June 1. LONG STROLL - RED WOOD CITY, Calif. (UPI)—John Stahl, an 83-year- old retired postman, strolled out of San Francisco Tuesday because h3 decided he'd like to meet the governor — of Montana. I Stahl, who has engaged in other long - distance hikes including one to the Seattle World's Fair three years ago, said he figured it would take about five months to complete the 1,200-mile walk to Helena. BRIDGE BILL SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UPI) On The Farm Front By GAYLORD P. GODWIN ' WASHINGTON (UPI) —The farm bill sent to Congress Monday apparently is not the administration's final long - range answer to problems of overproduction, low farm income, and the steady trend toward fewer but bigger farms. This conclusion is seen in the fact that the White House proposed that its new commodity legislation run only for two years. Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman and his aides at the department had hoped for programs of four years' duration. This would have given them time to be shaken down thoroughly, and time for any possible flaws to show up. One farm official said it was apparent the plans are intended to "hold-the-line" while a blue ribbon study commission yet to be organized looks into long- range policy proposals. Another official emphasized the. administration proposals were not stopgap in character. He said administration planners oelieved conditions changed so rapidly that they want to be in a position to keep farm programs in step with current phases of the economy. - James G. Patton, president of the National (Farmers Union, said the farm bill is "unsatisfactory to the Farmers Union in its present form." He said the major deficiency "is the failure of the bill to provide the income that farm families and rural Americans need if they are to survive." 'Patton and his farm group ordinarily are staunch supporters of administration moves. But he lashed out at the proposed farm legislation. "The President has entrusted farm policy formation to those in government who know least about agriculture and the bill reflects the know-nothingness," Patton said. "Looking over the roster of the Budget Bureau for example, I cannot find any one who has ever had any ex perience on a farm or in the Department of Agriculture. "It is high time that the direction of agricultural policies be given back t othe Department of Agriculture or to people with experience in farming. I believe that the Congress also recognizes this fact and therefore will take immediate steps to correct the deficiencies in the administration's farm bill.'" —A Los Angeles assembly has asked the state legislature tb pass a bill to keep .vandals from standing on freeway over passes and throwing rocks at passing cars. The measure also authorizes officers to order a person off a bridge or overpass if he believes the person is going to throw something or fire a gun at a motor vehicle. LOST EYE HOLT, England (UPI)—Lost property handed into the local police station here includes one hazel-colored glass eye. And now for my feature trick of the evening. Waich closely while I produce before your very eyes a compact car that's surprisingly big... amazingly roomy... unbelievably comfortable. A truly family-sized compact... yet incredibly low-priced. On second thought, that's not much of a trick... Dodge Dealers do it every day! FARM MARKET TRENDS By United Press International Price trends generally were steady to lower for slaughtej steers and'heifers as well as hogs at Midwest markets this week. At' the same time, slaughter lamb prices moved in a higher direction. At most major livestock terminals, slaughter steers and heifers sold steady to .50 lower. Offerings graded average-choice and better usually showed the least decline. At Chicago steers grading average - choice to prime closed .25-.50, higher. Cows generally were steady to .50 lower, although a few points reported steady to .50 higher prices. Feeder cattle prices ruled steady to .50 lower in sympathy with the downturn in slaughter steers and heifers. Lower wholesale dressed Deef prices were primarily responsible for the decline in live cattle prices. In carlot trading, steer and heifer beef were Vt to 2 cents a pound lower and cow beef was steady to 1 cent off. Twelve • market cattle receipts were the smallest since June, 1952, due primarily to unsettled labor condition at some major markets. Receipts of around 158,000 cattle were, about 3 per cent smaller than last veek and at least 15 per cent below a year ago. In Chicago, loadlots of prime 1,160-1,400 lb. steers j brought -7.75-28.25, with two loads of 1,350 lb. weights Monday at 23.50, the highest since early <ast September. A year ago '.his week, the top at Chicago was 23.00 per hundredweight. •( Closing prices for :• barrows and gilts at midwest j markets .vere steady to .50 lower for the .week. Sows were steady to 25 higher, except for steady to 50 lower at Indianapolis and East St. Louis. In carlot selling, pork loins declined V± to 3 cents a pound, while fresh hams were steady to l 'At cents-lower and Boston butts 2 to 3!i cents higher. In the week's final, session U.S. number 1-2 grade hogs ranged upwards, to 18.25, but most 190-240 lb. averages were reported from 17.25 to 17.75. Delivered to Chicago prices for live poultry were unchanged to Vi cent lower and higher. Wholesale grade eggs were unchanged to as much as 1 cent higher and lower, with the decline mainly on mediums and checks. The butter market was generally unchanged, but reflected a firm undertone in view of 1 cent higher support levels which went into effect April 1. Cheese prices; were unchanged. ! -GREECE 1965:—- —•— * Abiding Glory Maria CalFn* in the title role of Cherubim's "Medea" presented recently in the ancient theatre at Epidaurus. NEW YORK (CFN)—Glory ~ — still abides in Greece. The dramatic dialogue that drifts from stone stage up through tiers of quiet listeners who have come to hear the timeless thoughts of Sophocles has not changed through the centuries. In this land, where antiquity is honored, the theatre of ancient Greece still flourishes. A starkly dramatic scene, from Euripides 1 "Ion" at Epidaurus in 1964. Visitors who come to Greece this summer will arrive by modern ship and plane. Once there, however, they will quickly be transported to the Golden Age. The eleventh annual Festival of Athens will provide the way. In the acoustically perfect amphitheatre of Epidaurus, •which was built in the fourth century -B.C., visitors will be able to see Aeschylus' "Agamemnon", Euripides' "The Trojan Women", "Phoenissae", and "Hercules. Furans", and Sophocles' "Oedipus Tyrannus" performed in the classic original. In the Herod Atticus .theatre of 161 A.D., which stands at the foot of the Acropolis in Athens, the philharmonic orchestras of Oslo, London, Warsaw, Israel, Sofia, and Berlin' will perform masterworks both old and new. Members of the New York City; Ballet, the "Noh" Theatre of Japan, the Hellenic Choreodrama, and . many; other companies will grace the same stage. And, a highlight of the season's opera offerings will be a.presentation at Epidaurus of Berlioz' "Damnation of Faust" by the Paris Opera company of 350—the second time they will have performed outside of France. . The concern, of Greece for her ancient culture and for the art and music of all the world is unequaled. In keeping with their abiding cultural concerns, Greek| officials.have also invited j internationally known artists and scholars to visit newly-restored Byzantine and Medieval landmarks on the Greek; mainland, in the Pelo­ ponnesus, and the Isles. Live cattle futures declined 5 to 20 cents per hundredweight in moderate trading on the Chicago Mercantile Exchange this week. The April delivery suffered the smallest loss at 24.87 while the August delivery led the setback, closing 24.70 Friday. A heavy undertone prevailed in the dressed futures market due to lower wholesale dressed beef markets and improved weather for the movement of cattle-to market. Soybeans closed mixed, unchanged to up 5; wheat steady to firm; corn mixed, up % to off 7B; oats steady to firm and rye heavy, off 2'4 to 2%; on the Chicago Board of Trade this week. HIGH AND LOW i NEW YORK (UPI) — The highest temperature in the nation reported Wednesday to the U.S. Weather Bureau, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, was 9G at Laredo and Presidio, Texas. The low this morning was 21 at Burns, Ore. BUY IT. S. SAVINGS Backstairs at the Whitehouse By ALVIN SPIVAK WASHINGTON (UPI)—Backstairs at the White House: Appropriations hearings before congressional committees each year bring out some • of the 'more intriguing sidelights of life at the White House. For example, the lawn came in for more than its usual share of attention when T. Sutton Jett, National Park Service director for the capital area, testified March 3. A transcript has just been made public. Visitors to the White House have noticed in recent years that the grass hasn't looked too good, even though expensive efforts were made to imgrove it and there is a government turf farm where replacement sod is grown. Rep. Silvio O. Conte, R-Mass.;: asked if "the many outdoor parties" that he said President Johnson has were "raising havoc with the lawn." "I do not think so, Mr: Conte," Jett replied. "We have had some problem with the diseased grass last year' which you may have read about, but this had no connection with any outdoor activities. The occasion has not arisen where they come so frequently that we did not have opportunity to restore it." "The ladies with the steel heels actually are probably aiding the situation by. aerating the lawn?" asked Rep. Joseph P. Addabbo, D-N.Y. Jett ignored that remark. Conte then asked, "what'is the grass situation now?" "We are hopeful, Mr.•Conte, that, we will not: have these problems this summer," Jett replied. "You can never tell in the Washington area just what will happen to grass. We are in the worst zone, the experts say, for turf. We are too far south for the northern grasses and too far north for the southern grasses. . "But we did make substantial improvements on the south lawn two years ago when we sodded a good portion of it. I would hope and expect that we might have pretty go.dd turf this summer." President ARRIVES FOR VISIT CADENABBIA, Italy (UPI)— Former Chancellor Konrad Adenauer arrived here- Tuesday night for a four week vacation on the shores of Lake Como. The former West German state official intends to finish editing the first volume of his memoirs, scheduled for publication in the autumn. Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Gerald Thompson, Tipton; John Howard, Kokomo; Mary Goodrich, Windfall; Myrtle Hood, Sharpsville; Glen Roberts, Sharpsville; William Kelsay, Arcadia; Simon-Hicks, Elwood; James Anderson, Tipton. DISMISSALS:- Robert Merida, Anderson; Phyllis Fletcher, Windfall; Dorothy Thompson, Tipton; Dean, Jeffery and Lois Schefer, .Arcadia; Robert Cast, Kokomo; Roger Spivey, Tipton; Treva Hopper, Elwood; Mary Ingleman, Tipton; Helen Kclley, Kokomo; William Medcalf, Elwood; Mary Cole, Sharpsville; Velma Strong, Tipton; Ronnie McDaniel, Tipton; Zora Whitehead, Cicero; Rita ©artley, Windfall. Advertise In The Tribune Say the magic word and amaze your friends... Dart.;; It's no illusion. It/s a Dodge; THREE DAY SPECIAL! FRIDAY, SATURDAY, SUNDAY — APRIL 9-10-11 Watch closely: Incredible Dart GT. Big 111-inch wheelbass for room and nda. Magic compact car price. More magic7 Bucket seats, padded dash' and full carpeting are standard. £ix or V8 models available, too. e Dart OODOE DIVISION ft CHRYSLE MOTORS CORPODATIO,. CLYDE OVERDORF MOTORS Inc. STATE ROAD 28 EAST WATCH "THE BOB HOPE SHOW." NBC-TV. CHECK YOU* LOCAL USTINS. • TIPTON, INDIANA - CHICK YOUft CAR ,.. CHECK TOUR OH/VINO... CHECK ACCIOIHT*! PEPSI-COLA ALSO DRAWING MON. APRIL 12 • 6 Fram Oil Filters •> Case of Pepsi • Car Wash • Lubrication BUY 8 GALLONS OF GAS OR MORE - - OR GULF LUBRICATION BUY Carton of PEPSI FOR ONLY 29c ' Plus Tax and Deposit TIPTON GULF SERVICE Frank Mitchell-rOwner Ralph Branmun—Sales Manager 303 East Jefferson Street Tipton, Indiana (Continued from page 1) unhappy Allies. ; ' , .Without weakening the U.. S. commitment to* ietehi S oath Viet Nam no matter what, and to accept only, stich..-a settlement as will guarantee'the nation's independence' and safety, the Chief Executive has made a tentative move toward talks to end the costly struggle. He has invited the Communists to react. The next move appears to be up to the United Nations, Hanoi and Peking, with possibly an assist from the Soviet Union. Peacemaking efforts from any source will be welcomed. But in the meantime the United States' battle against Communists in Viet Nam will continue unabated. MET HIS MATCH LOS-ALTOS, Calif. (UPI)—A would be purse snatcher met his match this week in a 7G- year-old grandmother. The bandit knocked down Mrs. Rose Lewett, grabbed her handbag and darted through an alley way. Undismayed, Mrs. Lewett gave chase and the man dropped the purse behind him as he leaped over a fence. The elderly woman .told police, "I set down my' groceries and trotted after him." SOVIETS ARRESTED .MOSCOW (UPI)—Ghana diplomatic sources said Tuesday four Soviet citizens and one unidentified foreigner have been arrested in connection with the slaying of a Ghanaian student last month in the Caspian port city of Baku. The Ghanaian Embassy said it was ••"satisfied" that Soviet authori- tes - hd taken through measures to apprehend those responsible for the death of 2G- yearold Opopo Kami. SYMINGTON ILL WASHINGTON (UPI) — Sen. Stuart Symington. D-Mo., undergoes surgery for removal of gallstones today at Washington Hospital Center. An aide said the G3-year-old senator was expected to remain at the hospital for a week or 10 days. MODERN WARFARE GUAJIRA, Colombia (UPI)— Authorities in this border town said today cilivation is catching^ up with the Indians in the near- 1 by jungles. They said the Epiayu and Jayariyu tribes, which were fighting with bows and arrows as recently as a couple of years. ago, now throw hand grenades at each other. 2 shows at 7 and 9:10 p.m. DIANA Adults &: mtiture youii? people Now Thru Sat. She plays the girl who became the leader of the sex revolution In America.. Tony Curtis Natalie Wood Henry Fond; Lauren Bacall E&ei Ferrer {(sSandthe Single girl SPECIAL SAT. MATINEE "LAD: A DOG" ALL SEATS 25c Sun. Mon. Tues. The hilar! out* motion picture about the first women to live at the South l'ole ! ! Uutek! before George Kate IN MF.TKOCOl.OK-

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