The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 9, 1965 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 9, 1965
Page 6
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Page 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Friday, April 9,1965 Sharpsville OES (Continued from page 3) the ne,w J worthy matron. A poem of promise was read to them by the associate matron. After plans were made for coming* eyents the. chapter was closed with the worthy matron giving the closing charge. Officers, members and guests were invited to the dining hall where a surprise party had been planned in honor of the birthday of the worthy matron. A large cake decorated in her chosen colors was presented to her from her officers. The tables were decorated in blue and white crepe paper with spring flowers for a centerpiece. The tables were decorated by her mother Mrs. Carl Hamilton. The next regular meeting will be April 21. Obligation night will be observed. HOMEMAKERS CLUB Homemakers Home Demonstration club will meet on Wednesday .at 9 a. m., at the .home of Mrs. Glen Barker. A native of Holland, Mrs. Garrett Quella will be the guest speaker. Members are asked to note the change of time for the meeting. Tri Kappa rummage sale, April 15, 1:00 p.m.- to 5:00 p.m.. April 1,6 and 17, 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at Tipton Discount Center. C-1G1-162-164-165 Easter story hour, Tipton Library, 11:00 a.m. Saturday. C-1G1 Atlanta Christian Church To Present Easter Cantata The combined -choirs of Atlanta Christian church will present their annual Easter Cantata on Palm Sunday, April 11, at 7:30 p. m., urnthe church sanctuary. The choirs, composed of over 30 voices, will present "The King Immortal," by Lehman, under the direction of Mrs. Seward Wright, with Mrs. Maurice Crawford at the organ. Featured will be the traditional Pantomine choir presenting a tableau scene to "In the Garden They Laid Him," with Pamela Jordan a s soloist. Everyone is invitee! to attend this Easter, message in music. EXECUTIVE MEETING The Executive Committee of Woman's Society of Christian Service of Kemp Methodist church will have an important business meeting in the church parlor at 7:30 p. . m. on Monday. Annual reports will also 'ie made out at the close of the meeting. All officers, sec- -etarics of lines of work and circle chairmen are urged to attend. PIANO BAR , MUSIC Friday — Saturday 9:00 to Closing 132 CLUB East Jefferson Tipton PSI IOTA XI SORORITY Mrs. Maurice Thompson, 321 South West street will entertain members of Psi Iota Xi sorority in her home for their April business meeting^ when electioin of officers will be conducted. The meeting will open at 7:30 p. m., on Tuesday. MONDAY MEETING Tipton County Women's Dem ; ocratic -club will meet on Mon day at 7:30 p. m., in the home of Mrs. Charles Jaqua^lG Oak street. Mrs. Don, Horton will be co-hostess. There will be a report on ticket sales for the Jefferson-Jackson day banquet and all members an: urged to attend. Lions Basketball Harlem Travelers Perfect Circle Ringers April 10,-1965 Adults $1.50 Students S1.00 Jr. High Gym 8:00 p.m. Amount (Continued from page 1) appeared to be basing their request for increases on the most optimistic estimates of this aid and expresed surprise on learning that to date, only a very small percentage of the aid it has been promised, has actually been received. It appeared that little consideration could be given the requests, until the board has had a better opportunity to determine the true amount of state funds it will receive. Roof Completed In a business session held by the board prior to its cordial meeting with the teachers, Supt. Guenther informed the board that'completion of the work on the junior high school roof had been promised that day. He also read a report commending fire safety conditions at the school as a result of tests conducted there this week by the fire department. The board granted permission .fori two members of the high school industrial arts department I to attend a clinic in Fort Wayne, April 23, and approved the attendance of school engineer James Riley at a school on automatic temperature controls conducted by the Honeywell Corp. in Minneapolis. Teachers Hired Supt. 'Guenther announced employment of two teachers, Mrs. Rogers, holder of a masters degree in elementary education, at Jefferson School 3rd grade; David Spear, in industrial arts at Junior High. On his recommendation, the board authorized Supt. Guenther to employ a highly qualified vocational agriculture teacher, on a 12-month; basis, for a term sufficient to enable him to establish and ; develop a complete training course in vocational agriculture [in the school system. Guenther also announced that a four -[Tuesday mathematics workshop for elementary teachers would start here April 27, involving! perhaps 75 teachers from both this and the Northern Community School System with a follow-up to be conducted here Oct. 2 of next school year. He announced plans to attend a meeting in Chicago April 26-27 .when education officials will be given an explanation of how federal school aid bills will affect the various schools. See Nina's Shoppe for Berkshire hose. C-1G2 NavaL (Continued from page 1) personic U.S. Air Force jets. The dogfight took place 35 miles south of Hainan Island just off the south coast of China. This placed the American planes in the mouth of the Gulf of Tonkin, far closer to Chinese territory than to any other part of the Asian continent. Heavy Damage The bridges attacked during today's raid—a railway bridge at Qui Vinh and a highway bridge at the Khe Kien—were reported "partially destroyed." Throughout the attack, about 30 F100 and F101 jet fighters carrying Sidewinder air-to-air missiles wheeled overhead to battle any MIGs that might attempt to interfere with the bombing. Earlier, the United States announced that 3,000 Marines and a squadron of Marine jets are on the way to South Viet Nam. A spokesman for the U.S. Embassy said the two battalions of combat-ready Marines and the jets were dispatched "at the request of the government of South Viet Nam." They are expected to land shortly. Today's air raid on the Communist North involved about 80 American bombers and escorting jet fighters. Lard at Da Nang The announcement on the Marines said the troops would land in the Da Nang area where 3,500 Marines went ashore last month to guard the big U.S. air base. Da Nang is GO miles south of the border with North Viet Nam. Reports from Washington to day said 'the United States is sending supersonic jet fighters to the Far East to help protect American bombers from air at tack during raids on North Vict Nam. In Saigon today, a military court ordered the death penalty for a terrorist who took part in the bombing of the U.S. Embassy. The sentence could result in the reprisal murder of an American held captive by the Viet Cong. The Vietnamese tribunal doomed the defendant, Nguyen Van Hai, 27, after hearing two hours of evidence against him and deliberating for 30 minutes. No notice was taken of the Communist threat to murder the American hostage, Gustav Hertz, 4G, of Leesburg, Va., if Hai is executed. The court did not set a date for Hai's death but executions are normally carried out within a few days of sentencing. In Washington, the State Department called on the Viet Cong to release Hertz on grounds of international law and "humanitarian principles." Hertz, a senior U.S. aid official in South Viet Nam, was captured by guerrilla forces two months ago while riding his motorbike. in the Saigon suburbs. Player Leads Masters With 7 Under Par Mm Gather "round, performance fans, and grab your Dart, Coronet, Polara, Custom 880, or Monaco. If it's bucket-seat beauty and action you want, you're In for the Dodge of your life. All fired up and priced to go. Every one brimming with success of a third straight record sales year. Step up. Move out Break away. Join the Brigade of buyers switching to Dodge... today! Zing for spring : Dodge Polara, above. One of five quick new ways to pick up a performer end pay a lower price. Buckle iip farsavingsat BBIEM HE/WQuWffl Clyde Overdorf Motors Inc. State Road 28 East Tipton Three (Continued from page 1) A tight squeeze proved too tight for Victor F. Meeks, 42, RR 2, Tipton, as the tractor he was driving collided with a parked vehicle owned by a Jim Powell. The 2:30 p.m. accident happened on S. East St., about 150 feet south of Madison St. No damage estimate has yet been given for either vehicle. SIGMA DELTA PI Sigma Delta Pi sorority will meet on Monday at J7:30 p. m., in the home of Mrs. Robert Ellison, route 5, Kokomo. MABE MICHEL 'CIRCLE Members of Mabel Michel circle of Kemp Methodist church will meet at the church on Wednesday at 2 p. m. Program leader Mrs. Noble Greene will present the program on "Christ and the Life Within." Worship service will be conducted by 'Mrs. 'Penelope Williams. Ed Meloche says . . . '"Sensible habits are beneficial to both your health and budget." By LEO H. PETERSEN UPI Sports Editor AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI) i— A record- shattering, par -busting Masters golf field set out Rafter little Gary Player today. The black-clad South African, who won this tournament in 1981 when Arnold Palmer faltered on the final hole, has a two-stroke lead over the hottest shotmakers ever assembeld here. Favored Jack Nicklaus was one of four golfers closest to him. ; A total of 33 of them Woke par ov er what usually is considered one of tthe most exacting golf courses in America — the 6,980-yard Augusta National layout. j But Thursday, under aj blazing sun and ideal weather conditions,] it turned out to be child's iplay. The creed became par or; better, or don't bother counting the strokes. j Player counted them sparingly. He started out with birdies on the first three holes, |never let up and wound up with' a 3233 —165 over the par 3G-3G—72 heat-scorchced course, j Fires Seven Birdies Player never went over par and fired seven birdies, the- last of them coming as five golfers sat in the clubhouse thinking they were going to be tied for the lead. Charging like so many others, Player was five under par going to the 15th hole. The others, except for only Lema, didn't charge much from then on. But Player birdied the 15th land followed with another birdie on the 16th and that was it. ' Earlier, Lema, thanks to an eagle on the 13th, had kept pace. He also birdied the 16th to go six under — just as Player was at that point later on— but champagne Tony ; then three-nutted the 18th for a bogey and that left him in a tie for second place. Lcma's eagle was one of two during the day — the other was carded by Peter Butler of England — and 'Player's seven birdies were among a total of 252 registered in the day's play. One Of Six Players victory over Palmer came four years ago and was the only Masters triumph ever scored by a non-U.S. golfer. Yet today, he's only one of six- foreign golfers in the par-bust- g crowd. | In it, also, were four amateurs, an unprecedented / first round total for the Simon-pures, none of whom ever has i won this tournament. [ Added to the par smashers were 11 others at even • par. The previous record for break­ ing.par was established inj 1958 when 17 golfers did it on opening, day. i "You would think," sighed Player, "that with a G5 1 I'd have a comfortable edge] Of course, I'm happy, but with all those guys chasing me, and so close to me — well, I guess I'll just have to go out and shoot another 65 today." I There was such a run at' the front end that it looked like it might take par of 144 for (two rounds to qualify for the final rounds on Saturday and Sunday. After today' 18 holes,!the field will be cut to the lo\y 44 and ties, plus any golfers within 10 strokes of the leader] Other Hot Golfers j Player, Nicklaus, Lema, Aaron and Sikes weren 't [the only golfers who had those first round blazers. (Frank Beard was alone at 68, four under par, after blowing a chance to tie for second by bogeying the final hole. Then, four strokes off Player's pace, came former TJ.S. Open champion Tommy Bolt, big George Bayer, short-swinging Doug- Sanders, Wes Ellis and Raymond Floyd. All had 69's. I At 70 came four amateurs, Billy Joe Patton, who almost won the Masters -in 1954: John Mark Hopkins, Donald AllenJ a 26-year-old • from Rochester, N.Y., and Richard • Davies, competing in his third Masters tournament. Also at 70 were genial Mason Rudolph,, Palmer, Byron Nelson, who first won the Masters Now's the time the Easter Bunny, Leaves his eggs, but never money. There's no reason to fume or fuss. If you're short on cash— see us! : . , FREE BUDGET COUNSELLING eavell O" (foated LOANS 112 N. MAIN OS 5-4433 SPORTS PARADE (Reg. U. S. Pat. Off.) By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Writer AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI)—Only the golfers in the entire Masters' starting field didn't feeel the.slightest bit. of pressure. That was simply because there wasn't any on either Fred McLeod, who will be 83 in two weeks, or his opening day partner, Jock Hutchinson, a young whippersnapper of only 80. McLeod won the U.S. Open title way back in Teddy Roosevelt's era, circa 1908, and Hutchinson, who rates as practically a modern contemporary alongside McLeod, was the British Open champ in 1921. The two ex-title-holders were honorary starters over the long, rolling 6,890-yard Augusta -Na- ticnal course Thursday and will not tee up for a second round so their work is finished for this year. Played Quicker They played all 18 holes, a lot quicker than many of those who were 50 and 60 years younger, but didn't bother turning in their cards. "How did you do?" Hutchinson asked in the clubhouse.' "We didn't keep score," he replied. "We both"went around in about 90." That was merely for publication because actually 'McLeod and Hutchinson remembered each shot they made during the hot, humid afternoon. McLeod even proved it when someone asked him "Was that a six you took on the seventh hole?" "Oh, no," the old gent bristled. "That was a five." , With little more than a cool, refreshing drink to look for-, ward to on the 19th hole, Hutchinson and McLeod had no reason to feel jittery either before they stepped up to' the first tee or after .they walked off the 18th green. Others Felt Pressure Everyone else in the-field, from 29-year-old Gary Player, who led all finishers with a seven-under-par 65, to 52-year- old Ralph Guldahl, who trailed them all with a best forgotten S3, experienced some pressure, even,was only on the first tee where there is always a tremendous throng looking on. • Player laughed and joked after his fine round although it was obvious the excitement of the competition still hadn't stopped coursing through his veins. Wasn't it he who made a special point of saying "I just wanted to prove I'm not a choke-up" after he won his first Masters in 1SS1? All of them, and that includes Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus, seasoned Byron Nelson and Little Tomoo Ishii of Japan felt some kind of tenseness and probably will continue to do so as long as anyone puts up a prize for them to shoot at. Ex Supreme (Continued from page 1) Minton, Lewis expressed' his "disinclination to accept" the board's authority. After his retirement from the Supreme Court, Minton lived quietly at New Albany except for a brief assignment to the U.S. Court of Claims in 1957. He was hospitalized in 1959 with a blood clot near the heart, and suffered a cerebral hemorrhage in 1961. Minton was. a poor boy who worked his way through high school and college waiting tables, selling washing machines, stacking planks in a lumberyard, playing semi-pro baseball, and serving as platform manager of a Chautauqua. He was such a good orator at Indiana University that he didn't even play second fiddle to such classmates as Wendell L. Willkie, the 1940 Republican presidential nominee, and Paul V. McNutt, former Indiana governor, American Legion National Commander and High Commissioner to the 'Philippines. Dick Mcintosh will start nisi first year of varsity basketball I competition next season under a' new coach at the University of Georgia. The veteran "Red" Lawson, varsity-coach who offered -Mac his scholarship on the basis of glowing scouting reports by assistant Rex Fredericks, stepped down at mid season because of failing health and although some fans were • pulling for Rex to take his place, ath­ letic'director Joel Eaves reached a few miles north and signed Ken Rosemond, assistant coach under iFrank McGuire at the University of North Carolina. That decision may have even boosted Mcintosh's stock, however, for Rosemond is a coach who stresses defense. On offense Rosemond says, "I don't think you can have the same offense from year to year with your personnel changing, and I believe it is best to keep offense from being sterotyped, too. Defensive basketball is often overlooked. Defense is very important and we will emphasize it in our program at Georgia. Today, young boys don't have the chores around the house they had years ago, so this enables most youngsters to get an early start at shooting and you find many great shooters today but not many of them can play defense." Rosemond played under McGuire as a 5'11" 147-pound guard at- North Carolina where he gained reputation as a playmaker when the Tar Heels won the national championship in 1957. He had one year as freshman coach at South Carolina. ! Point To Consider Most athletic scholarships are granted only after the college coaching staff looks over the players who are graduating, the positions which are going to be weakened and the replacements they have for those positions. This is true whether the sport be football or basketball. A hardwood coach who has a large and capable group of guards returning but lacks height as a result of graduation, is not going to be too interested in recruiting more guards, no matter how good they may be. And a boy seeking a college scholarship should consider the material ahead of him at his position if, as is natural, he wants to play when he gets to college. If he's a,6'6" or 6'7" forward or center in high school and finds that the' coach offering him a scholarship is also recruiting three or four other boys of the same size at the same time, he knows he's going to have one whale of a job on his hands ever making the starting five at that college. Chances are, however, that if the boy is a guard with an opportunity .at that same school, he'll be playing a lot of varsity basketball as a sophomore and will' certainly be on the starting five as a junior if not as a sophomore. Meet Today . • Yesterday's track and field meet at Kokomo was rained out, local officials . getting, word of the cancellation late, after Kokomo held off postponement until the last minute hoping for a change in the weather. It will be run this afternoon instead, weather permitting. We spoke with coach John Moses yesterday after the cancellation, about Tipton's chances in the meet and told him we feared the Blue Devils might be in for slightly the worst of it. Mose was more optimistic, although admitting the postpone-,, ment probably hurt his kids more than it did Kokomo because of the Wildcat's advanced condition, having had a number of indoor meets under their 'belt already. Mose figures the Blue Devils have a chance of copping both relays and feels that might turn the final point finish in their favor. The Satans now have two meets in successive days, following today's dual meet with the Marion Relays Saturday afternoon at 1 p.m. That may hurt them Saturday, although it should heip them later from the point of view that actual competition is worth far more than practice in a boy's improvement as the season progresses. Club Calendar MONDAY Sigma Deltt Pi sorority — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Robert Ellison, route 5, Kokomo. Democratic Club — 7:30 p.m., •Mrs. Charles Jaqua, 316 Oak Street. 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. w: Smith, 412 Columbia avenue. •Phi Beta Psi — reservations for Spring Party due. Psi Iota Xi Sorority— 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Ma'urice Thompson, 321 South West Street. WEDNESDAY Homemakers Club — 9 a.m., Mrs. 1 Glen Barker. Mabel Michel Circle — 2 p.m.', Kemp Methodist church. in 1937 and repeated in 1942; Lionel Hebert ; and gray-haired Bo Wininger. Dependable Ambulance Service 2 CARS INSTANTLY AVAILABLE OS borne 5-2425 T.H.S. Students (Continued from Page 1) programing, Mr. Roberts, Indianapolis; beautician, Louise Pickering, Anderson; apprenticeship, Chet Craig, Delco-Remy; architecture, Robert Hill, Indianapolis; law, James Capehart, Indianapolis; office, Tom Hatter, (Port Wayne Business College; factory, Jack Schmidt, P-C; police, Loren Ayres, Indianapolis: agriculture. Vance York, Pioneer Corn; accounting, James Parr, Indianapolis; speech and hearing therapy, Conita Maynard, Indianapolis; barbering, Indiana Barber College. Stated meeting of Rosary chapter No. , 66 Order of the East' em Star at 7:30 Tuesday, Masonic Temple. DOROTHY GOODMAN, W.M. NORMA GRIFFIN, Secretary English FALVEYS "Where your friends buy their clothes." 2 Shows at 7:00 & 9:10 p.m. DIANA Tonight & Sat. Adults & mature young people ("Ibny.Curtis'"" 1 Natalie Wood Henry Fonda Lauren Bacall 9 Mel Ferrer _ Co-Starring . LESLIE PARRISHand EDWARD EVERETT HORTOI TECHNICOLOR* From WARNER BROS Sat. Matinee One Show At 2:00 p .m. "Lad: A Dog" ALL SEATS 25c Sun.-Mon.-Tues. Continued Show Sunday Starting at 2:00 pun. Hilarious motion picture about the first women to live at the South Pole I Uuicklbefore i&melts METRO COLOR

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