The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 10, 1965 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 10, 1965
Page 6
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Page 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Saturday, April TO, 1965 .4 Si I- TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE —; SUBSCRIPTION RATES By-Carrier In City, Per Week -35 cents By Mail, One Year, Tipton and Adjacent Counties -—$8.00 Member United Press International News Service Entered as Second Class Matter, Oct. 4, 1895 at the Postoffice in Tipton, Indiana, Under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 I It Tipton School News Mr. Wayne Wade, drama director, has announced the following crews for the Senior Class play "Take Me To YoSu^ President," on April 23. " l Prop crew—Janet Vair, Shai ron Leininger, Nancy Stout, Ann \ McFarland, Angela Tragedder, i Jeanie Altherr. i Programs — Linda Thornton, j Kathy Warfel. i Sound — Forrest Addington, iDenny Murray, Terry Dovers| burger, Bob Johns, j Publicity: Trinna Edwards, ; Kimberly Ritz, Speech II class, j Marilyn' Mitchell, Sharon Lein; inger. j Prompters—Margo Zaloudek, Susie Thorp; Dorothy Hahn. By C!NDY SWAIM Ushers — Matjta Anacarni Carol Green, Carol Phillipe Cheryl Wheatley, Debbie Mc Intosh. Mtake Up — Nancy Stout Kimberly Ritz, Trinna Edwards Frances Bockover. Student Directors ' — Lind; Thornton, Mike Yohe. You're when you have a yours NOW! CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF TIPTON H>»b>r 1.0 I. C •Career Day Planned Career Day. which is plannet to acquaint students with the different fields of study, is plan ned for April 8 at Tipton High School. 1 Mr. Chet Craig of Delco-Remj will open the , convocation witl a welcome to" sophomores and juniors from Tipton County. Each student will attend two sessions of his choice. Businessmen and women from all over Indiana will speak and be guests for lunch. Any questions which a student has will be answered in an attempt to help him choose his proper vocation. Career discussion offerings include medicine, medical technology, speech and hearing therapy, engineering, auto mechanics, carpentry, teaching, social work, photography, beautician, general sales, modeling, fashion and homemaking. Also included are farm, agriculture, political office, accounting, forestry, computer pro­ graming, nursing, chemistry, law veterinary, electricity, auto mechanics, electronics, teaching, ministry. ' Others are barber, beautician, business management, interior decorating, conservation, per : sonnel, mortician, architect and recreation. Experiences Told Jane Gossard and Marta An- carani recently spoke to the student body on their experiences as exchange students. Marta, a foreign exchange student from Argentina, compared life in Argentina to her year in the United States.. Jane told of her summer experience as an exchange student in Argentina. Both girls showed slides of the countries they visited and answered the questions of the students. Armed Services Convocation Representatives from the Armed Forces met with senior boys to discuss military obligations at age 18. The purpose of the convoca- 1 tion was to acquaint the boys with different branches of the services, in order that each may make a choice on how to fulfill this obligation. Representatives from the Army, Navy;~and Marines attended. The Air Force was also discussed. Hospital Notes FRIDAY ADMISSIONS: Donald Burns, Gary Oyerdorf, Dorothy Moon, Shirley Martin, Betty Watts, Alice Voss and Donald Reed, all of Tipton; ! Connie Henderson, of Frankfort; Wanda Nast of Indianapolis; Rosemary Mendenhall of Kbkomo; and Elizabeth Perry of Windfall.' DISMISSALS: Cheryl Saxton of Tipton; John Howard of Kokomo; Homer Thomas and Edna Whisler of Atlanta; and Clarence Richards of Sharpsville. BIRTHS Mr. and Mrs. Walter Martin, Tipton, girl, 11:32 p.m., April 8. i REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Tipton Furniture Co., Inc., to TJeet Cowan. Lots 164-166, 243148, William H. Marker's Second Addition, Tipton. Lela 1,1. Barr to Donald Lee 3arr, et al.| 88.185 acres, Sec ion 36, Jefferson Township. James T. Feather, et ux., tr ?alvin S. Kunkle, et ux. Lots 16 17, Linden Garden Addition, Tip- MARRIAGE LICENSES Michael Alan Johnson, 25, R R. 2, Elwood, teacher, to Mar sha Kay Bunyard, 18, R.R. 3 Elwood, bookkeeper. COURT ACTION State vs. Howard Richwine Assult with intent to kill. Ap pearance of I Webb, Webb anc Smith by Robert Webb for de •fendant. Appearance by Rich ard 0. Regnier, Prosecuting At torney, on behalf of the State to Nolle Prosequi the affidavit. Motion to Nolle Prosequi granted. Said affidavit dismissed and recognizance! bond discharged and ordered; released by the Clerk to the defendant. THE ALMANAC By United Press International Today is Saturday. April 10. the 100th day of 1965 with 265 to follow. The moon js approaching its Cull phase. 1 The morning star is Mars. The evening stars are Mars, lupiter and Mercury. American 'journalist Joseph Pulitzer • was j born on this day in 1847. | On this day in history: In 1841, Horace Greeley pub- 'ished the first issue of The New York Tribune. In 1944, Odessa, the Black Sea port, fell to ISoviet troops. In 1962, President Kennedy stepped in and forced a boost in steel prices to be wiped out. In 1953, the atomic submarine "Thresher" sank in the Atlantic with 129 men aboard in he Navy's | worst peacetime submarine disaster. A thought for the day —Horace Greeley once said: "the illusion that times that were »re better than those that are, has probably pervaded all ages." SAUCE FOR FILLETS Pickle-cranberry sauce is good with frozen breaded fish fillets. Mix 1 (14V4-ounce) jar Df cranberry-orange' relish with '•/•i cup of drained sweet pickle relish and V* cup of mayonnaise Chill. 'Prepare 2 pounds of frozen breaded fish fillets as la bel directs. Serve with chilled sauce. Makes 8 servings. /VOUBTWIFE SHOULD HAVE A mii A message in the interests of sound estate planning by • IRLE BRIDGE, Insurance Consultant Phone Arcadia YU 4-5165 A family nan of moderate means was askedby his lawyer whether h'e had made a will. "No, I don't need one*' was the reply "all I own is my life insurance payable to my wife and my house which we own jointly!" "I agree," said the lawyer, "you don't need one will, you need two, one for yourself and one for your wife." The explanation of the lawyer's thought provoking answer is quite easily • understood. In this day of mounting traffic accidents it is quite possible for husband and wife to be killed simultaneously. If neither leaves a will covering this possibility, the life insurance might become part of the husband's estate and the house part of the wife's estate. The results—higher court costs and a lower than necessary net amount distributed to the children who survive. (Depending on the ^circumstances.) This is only one of several complications that could happen. . ' 1 Properly drawn wills for both husband and wife are the° only solution to these problems. See.your lawyer today; he is the only person qualified,to help you prepare these important documents. ' [ MANUFACTURERS LIFE INSURANCE COMPANY " > NEW M.G.M. COMEDY OPENS SUNDAY AT THE DIANA j // a girl, taken for a ride .in a Snoir-Trnc at the South Pole thinks she's lost, it's only natural to cling to the man of her heart. That's exactly uhat brunette Anjanette Comer anil blond Jam'iie Cray are .Woin" iii flu's jjceiie from "Quick, Before It Melts," Metro-Coldicyn-Mayer's hilarious comedy aboi. t romantic antics in the Antarctic. The hearileil heroes are Robert Morse (left) and C.earge Maharis. A fun frolic in I'ana- vision anil color, the neic picture was directed hy Delbert Mann. MEATLESS SALAD Roquefort cheese and canned uit cocktail combine with el- aw macaroni to make an un­ gual meatless salad. Cook 2 ups (£• ounces) of elbow mac- roni as label directs. Drain nd rinse with cold water; rain again. Toss macaroni 'ith 1 (lpound 1 ounce) can of ruit cocktail, drained x h cup f dairy sour cream, and 1 IViounce) package of roque- 'ort cheese, crumbled. Chill. >erve on crisp lettuce leaves. Vlakes 4 servings. TOPS Swiss cheese tops a tuna- spaghetti casserole that can be mixed in minutes. Cook 8 ounces' af spaghetti as label directs. Drain. Blend 1 (lOVi ounce) can of condensed cream of celery soup with % cup of milk, cup of sliced riped olives and V- teaspoon of seasoned salt. Combine this sauce with cooked ipaghet'J and a G '/2 -to-7-ounce ?an of tuna, drained and flaked, in £ 2-quart cass °roip Ton vith l cup of shredded Swiss :heese. Bake 20 minutes o il bubbling in a preheated 350- degree .oven. Makes 4 servings. LENTEN SANDWICH Try dilled fish sandwiches for tangy Lenten fare. Combine 2 cups of flaked, cooked codfish with v* cup each of chopped dilled pickles, chopped celery, .ind mayonnaise, 'A tea- Spoon of seasoned salt, 1 teaspoon of dill pickle liquid and a dash of pepper. Mix lightly and chill. To serve, divide among four seeded",hard rolls, halved and spread with mayonnaise and lettuce. Officials (Continued from page 1) back into Hainan. If the. «Phantom pilots are instructed to pursue MIGs, there is hardly any way for the Red planes to lose them. The Phantoms fly upwards of 1,600 miles an hour while the MIGS chug along at 640 m.p.h. See Nina's Shoppe for Berkshire hose. C-162 2 Shov/s at 7 ST 9:10 Tonight DIANA SPECIAL MATINEE TODAY ALL SEATS 25c—2 p.m. "Lad: A Dog" COLOR Ends Tonight Adults & mature young people ony Curtis Natalie Wood Henry Fonda Lauren Bacall o gSJ* ? Mel Ferrer? »St*ni«c LESl'E MRRlSH end £D»WBD EVERETT HOmON I TECHNIC' OP* Pr*«Mt*d tn WARNER BROS. I Sun.-Mon.-Tues. Continued Show Sunday Starting At 2:00 p.m. Hilarious new motion picture about the first women to live cat the South Pole I I an anotoal retout. Jtadtf 'JMS Mantles (Continued from page 1) this spring. i The White Sax rolled up seven runs in the first three innings and then coasted to an 8-3 triumph over Cincinnati. Joe Horlen and Bruce ! Howard hurled for Chicago while outfielder Floyd Robinson led the offense with three of the Sox 10 hits. . . Tony Gonzalez eighth inning homer, ^fourth 1 of the game for the Phils, enabled Philadelphia to nip Pittsburgh, 5-4. • The Giants were leading Cleveland 7-3 when rain washed out their game after four innings. Russians (Continued from page 1) said. They were the first armed convoys the U.S.' Army sent into Communist East Germany since the Russians began periodic shutdowns of the autobahn on Monday. The U.S. troops were armed because they were members of the West Berlin garrison returning to the isolated city from Held training in West Germany. The soldiers wore steel helmets and carried rifles and machine guns.- Mounted on their jeeps were 103 mm recoilless anti-tank guns. During the week Soviet jets repeatedly prowled the 20-mile- wide corridors, endangering both Western military and civilian flights. •The autobahn was shut down daily for three to four hours at a time, blocking even j Allied military vehicles in a clear vi- Dlation of the four-power agreements governing. West Berlin since the end of World War II. It was the worst harassment of the divided city since the Communist blockade of 1948-49. Satans (Continued from page 1) ner and Minniear in the freshman 100; Rumbaugh and Guen- Iher will each run 220's, Crouch the 440 and Tragesser the 880 in the medley relay; Heron and Recobs in the mile run, Tragesser and Davis the half mile; Guenther, Deakyne, Smith and Heron running 110, 110, 220 and 440 in the sprint medley; Forkner, Minniear, Miller and Floyd in the freshman relay; Crouch, Smith, Moore and Heron in the mile .relay; Rumbaugh, i Hand, Deakyne and Guenther in the 880 relay; Boyd and Grishaw in the high jump, Boyd and Rice in the shot; Burkett and Harmon in the pole vault and Smith and Hannah in the broad jump. Tired of the color of your car seats? If they are made of leather, vinyl or plastic, you can recolor them with the aid of a brush and a specially developed coloring agent. Twenty- four shades are available and they may be blended to create yet-other colors. Or, the manufacturer says, you can use two colors to produce leopard spots, zebra stripes or floral patterns. PIANO BAR MUSIC Friday — Saturday 9:00 to Closing 132 East Jefferson Windfall High Selects Staff For Year Book Mr. Sheedy, the. sponsor' of the Windfall High School yearbook has selected the staff for the 1965-1966 Anemone. They are as follows: Editor, Bonita Findling; Editor of Senior and underclassmen, Ellen Brown; Business Manager, Greg Lassiter; Organization Editor, Pam Brown"; Faculty Editor, Pam Browning; Photographer, Stan Conway. t To become a member of the staff, those who were interested had to submit samples of layouts and copy for the various sections. The publisher of the 1965-1966 Anemone will tie the American Year Book Company. The 1964-1965 Anemone will be. shipped from the*American Year Book Company in Hannibal, Missouri April 23. This book has a new look never before seen at W. H. S. and promises to be a good year book. A limited amount of the 19641965 yearbooks remain to be sold on a first come first served basis. Veterans' Tax Statement Due May 3rd is the final date for filing veterans' tax exemptions. If you have not received the statement separate from your check submit your check to the county auditor as evidence of your eligibility. Pensioners who are not receiving checks at this time but have filed exemptions heretofore often times are considered eligible if totally disabled and to verify their eligibility should write the Veteran's Administration, Regional Office, 36 South Pennsylvania Street, Indianapolis, Indiana,' 46204 or contact Mrs. Dark at the County Service Office. New Fencing Lines Added At Kempton Plant Richard J. Phillipe, vice president and general manager, announces the addition of two new divisions at the Kempton plant. Production of Concord's heavy fencing line will begin in approximately three weeks, serving an area within a 700 mile radius of Xempton, Indiana. Concord will manufacture and distribute a redwood basket weave fence in 4, 5 and 6 foot heights in standard and heavy duty grades. They will also manufacture and distribute a white cedar stockade fence in 3, 4 5, and 6 foot heights, as well as post and rail - fence, either mortise tenor or lapp construction. The manufacture of Concord's trellis, 'arbor and small fence line tvill be projected for August of this year completing Concord's program to maintain its position as the largest manufacturer of Home and Garden Products in the country with plants at West Concord, Massachusetts, Lyndonville, Vermont and Bury, Quebec, Canada. Henry O. Damon, Company Engineer of 'West Concord, Massachusettes with plant superintendent, Myron Barnett of Kempton, Indiana, Lloyd Moore, maintenance foreman of Kempton and George Duggan of Lyndonville, Vermont have installed and positioned the new equipment. New machinery was purchased from Irvington Machine Company, Grand Rapids , Michigan, Monical Machinery, Grand Rapids and Moreen Johnson, Minneapolis, Minnesota. Tooling was handled by' Phillips Tool in Frankfort, Indiana, Graycon Tool, Wabash, Indiana and Wisconsin Knife, Anderson, Indiana. BURGLAR ESCAPES INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Television comedian Dick Van Dyke's father chased a beauty salon bandit Thursday night while shopping for cigarettes in a drug store. .L. W. Van Dyke, 62, Peoria, 111.,- 1 stopping overnight at : a northside hotel, was inva»n£9r- by drug store when a woman from a beauty shop next door- rushed in and 'said the shop was being held up. .VanJDyke ran out just as the bandit raced'from the shop and ran down the street. "I was near enough to grab him | but he got away,"" Van Dyke said. Van Dyke later climbed in a police' car scouring the area in a futile search for the man. The incident happened a couple of hours after Van Dyke and his famous son met with officials . of the . Duesenberg firm ^concerning their^ plans to open' a dealership in California when the company starts making cars later this year. The television -star flew to New York, immediately after the conference and was not here when his dad chased the bandit. WYMAN BLAMED INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The Indiana High School Athletic Association has handed Hammond a "severe reprimand" in connection with several incidents during the' Hammond sectional basketball tourney. Hammond school officials, including basketball coach Orlando (Gunner) Wyman, went before the 1HSAA Board of Control earlier this week after an investigation showed several technical fouls were called on Wyman when he jumped off the bench during games. "The board severely reprimanded Wyman for his conduct and made it clear, that further incidents could place Hammond in serious jeopardy—possibly suspension, from the IHSAA," IHSAA Commissioner Phil Eskew said. Eskew said'the IHSAA would not tolerate misconduct and reminded that Muncie Central was handed a one-year suspension last year. "We' ; expect coaches, to recognize their importance as leader- ers in j the conduct of good athletic programs," he said. Honor Roll at Academy Listed The [Honor. Roll for the 3rd Quarter of the 1964-65 school year has been announced by Sister Mary. Caroline, Principal of St. Joseph Academy, and the following Tipton girls were listed: '. First Honors: Cecelia Hellmann, a senior and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Hellmann, R. R.,1. Second Honors: Seniors, Virginia Nichols,' daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Nichols; Penny Russell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.i Jerald M. Russell, 420 Douglas; Kathy Schwegman, granddaughter , of , Mrs. John Tebbe, 311 N. Independence; and Madeline Thrall, daughter of Mrs. Jeanne Thrall, 418 N. East street. I Junior, Jeanne Thrall, daughter of Mrs. Jeanne Thrall. Sophomores, Helen Day, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Murl Day, i013 NJ'Independence and Barbara ,RessIer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Ressler, R. R. 5. Freshmen, Julia Campbell, daughter of Mr.' and Mrs. Gerald R. Caimpbell, Windfall; Cathy Gerber, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph J. Gerber; Rita Hellmann, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jerome Hellmann; Sally Oody, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Eug«ffieE..Oody, R. R. 2; Juliana Ripberger, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard J. Ripberger, It. R. j2; and Susan Thrall, daughter of Mrs. Jeanne Thrall. The exhaust system is being installed : by Charles Kallner, iPrankfort, Indiana. INCOME TAX TIME AHEAD Plan Your 0K . SULI FINANCES NOW "When YouNeMGash" • TO PAY INCOME TAXES • TO PAY BILLS 1 | • FOR CURRENT EXPENSES $ See "OK" Suit for $1 25 f SQOOljg LOCAL FINANCE Stop in Or Call 117 North Main Street Same; Day Service OS 5-7419 Open Evenings By Appointment Expert Tells What's Wrong With Waterworks p NEW YORK (UPI) — In many communities water is tod hard to get clothes really clean. The inferior water stains Bathtubs and wash -basins a s well as laundry. Pipes clog or corrode. Plumbing bills soar. That's the word from Raymond J. Faust, executive sec- reary of the American Water Works Association. He says women could improve the situation by insisting on water that is high quality as well as safe. "No one has a bigger stake in quality water than the woman of .the house," he said. "She uses more during the course of a day in running the home than any other member of the family. "She uses 27 gallons for just one load-of laundry.'She uses hundreds of gallons more operating the dish washer, garbage disposal, lawn sprinkler and air conditioners." Faust noted that there is a whale of a difference between quality water and safe water. "Almost all water is safe to drink," he said. "It must meet safety standards set by the Public Health Service. But its quality is poor." . Asked to suggest additional standards, Faust said quality water should be clear, colorless, tastleless, ordorless, non-coro- sive non-staining,, relatively soft, clean and plentiful; How many homes can claim all these consumer characteristics for their water? Relatively few, according to Faust. "Modern technology can correct all present water shortcomings," he said. "It remains for women to demand it. They must insist on quality in water just as they insist on quality in other consumr products." He suggested these ways to get-action: Ask local officials if the source of your water supply contains domestic or industrial waste? Is the supply adequate to meet needs of the community in 10 years? What is needed to improve the water system and service? —Support improvements t o bring your water-supply and waste-treatment facilities up-to- date. AWARDED DAMAGES INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Damages amounting to $9,000 were upheld in the Indiana Appellate • Court Thursday in a case- in which a taxicab passenger was injured by a hit-and-run driver who struck his cab. Leland Ferguson had been awarded the damages by the Shelby Circuit Court which ruled against the Safety Cab Co., Indianapolis. The cab company appealed on the grounds there was no proof of negligence on the part of its driver and the damages were too high. • The Appellate Court ruled, however, nothing in the evidence given during the trial was sufficient to upset the verdict and the amount of damages was not excessive. Ferguson testified that Robert Mitchem, the cab driver, was traveling at about 45 miles per hour in a 30 mile zone at the time of the collision. Tri Kappa rummage sale, April 15, 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m.. April 16 and 17, 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. at Tipton Discount Center. C-161-162-164-165 See Nina's Shoppe for Berkshire hose. C-162 feUY U. S. SAVINGS FRANCONIA CHINA 'One of Europe's FineiS* n 2)elpJtute A graceful tad lovely halo of Forget-me-not? anil leave* accented with tiny fleurctte clustea in a delicate two-tone bleodfop of Delphinium Blue oa pure white translucent china in the exquisite Louis XV shape deftly blended, with Platinum. > for table' settings of elegance complemenung traditional detc* and discreetly accenting ' the contemporary moc4.. ; . J-PC PLACE SETTING with 10J4" dinner plea: | feweler

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