The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 13, 1965 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, April 13, 1965
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Page 6
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I Page 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE 1- P i h m tt - ' $1 I 1 V-l fey Frozen Foods Preserywli Here '/Smart ;p]ktoniBsand'qiuck "action, resulted,;iqno-loss, or da mage to frozen'foods in the Tipton supermarkets despite the complete shutoff of power for some 19 hours throughout this area. j • McGraw. Food Store trans ferred five loads of frozen foods to Arcadia • where it was kept frozen until! power was restored. ! ' Marsh Foodliner called its Yorktown headquarters which was sent here, loaded with lo cal merchandise and returned to-Yorktown where it was plu ged into a power' outlet and maintained at frozen tempera tures until Tipton power was restored, j • Carter's Supermarket purch ased a large srpply of dry ice and- packed j his frozen .foods in that until normal power here was back in service. Buy U.S. Saving Bonds ...to our Bank for FAST AUTO LOANS 1 ZEN'S IK IPTON Tuesdoy, April 13, 1965 China Rejects (Continued from page 1) • ain of "supporting • each step taken by the United States in expanding its war of aggression and has even openly'defended U.S. use of poison gas;" "In doing all this, the/British government has completely violated the principles of the 1954 Geneva agreements and' aban r doned the duties it should perform as the co-chairman of the Geneva conference." ' The Geneva accords were designed to guarantee the territorial integrity :of the two Viet .Vams, Cambodia and Laos aft ?r' the French Indochina War. The Soviet Union and Britain sre co-chairinen of the 1954 agreements and a 1962 pact .vhich established a coalition government in Laos. Not Welcome Peking's renly to the British request for talks with Gordon •Valker said "under the present circumstances it is not suitable 'or a special representative of he British government to con '.act the Chinese government on he problems of Viet Nam and tndochina." "He is not welcome," the Chinese statements said. Communist China has insisted that the United States with- Iraw its military forces from /iet Nam.- The Hanoi regime has taken the same position. Both Communist countries have rejected President John- ion's announced willingness for 'unconditional discussions" as i trick aimed at inducing the Viet Cong to lay down their veapons. STATED MEETING Rose Croix Lodge No. 704, F. & A. M., Arcadia, Thursday, April 75, 1965 at 8:C0 p.m. JACK CQUDEN, Secretary ELKS STAG This Wed. April 14 Free Ham & Bean Supper 16:30 - 7:30 P. M. i FRIDAY ADMISSIONS: Rose Rich, 817 N. Independence Street; Nina Stewart, route i, Sharpsville; Everett Ogden, Westfield;. Margaret K. i Daniels, Russiaville; Leona Partridge, 348 N. Conde street; Robby Lynch, Atlanta. DISMISSALS: Tommy Clark, route 2, •! Windfall; ' Raymond Reed, 213 N. Poplar street; Catherine?- '" Bartley, Atlanta; Harvey Hubbard, route 2; Doree Sego, route 4; Ethel Mundell, route 2; Meda Crawford, route L\ Atlanta; Connie Henderson, Frankfort; O.-jal 'Hicks, 116 Dearborn street; Wililam Ross, 112 S. Main street; ; BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. John Meal Shockney, Windfall, boy, 5:50 a.m. j SATURDAY ADMISSIONS: Joan Erwin, route: 3;- Elva Sholty, Windfall;Rebecca Conklin; Frankton; lean Bronson, 836 - N. Main •street; James Gulce, rotue 1, Cicero; Ressie Dailey, 507 Ken- ucky ave.; Virgil Driver, 128 E. Washington; Raymond D. Dozier, route 1 1, Atlanta. DISMISSALS: Gary Overdorf, 421 W. Jefferson street; Nancy Bailey, route, 1 Sheridan; Jean Boohev, 4291 Poplar; Shirley Martin, rotue; 2 Kokomo; Rosemary Mendenhall, Kokomo; Gerald Thompson, 808 N.- Independence street; Ray Hunter, 2l3'/j E. Jefferson street; Mary Goodrich, Windfall; Betty Watts, 464 Columbia Ave. SUNDAY ADMISSION: Lloyd Dunn, Atlanta; Paris Fakes, route 4; Otis Jones. Kokomo; Donna An derson. Goldsmith; Marietta Miller, Muncie; Elizabeth Miller, route 1, Arcadia; Ed Dunn, route 1 Arcadia; John Rybolt, route2, Greentown; Mary Conaway, route 1 Arcadia. DISMISSALS: Myrtle Rood, Sharpsville; Barbara Sheety, Westfield; Pearl Shupperd, 233 Second street; William Kelsey, Arcadia; Elva Sholty, Windfall. i ! MONDAY ADMISSIONS: Mary Jane Hoover, ] route 2; .Wilson Hubbard Jr. route 2; Oral Teal, route 2 Atlanta; Lewis Reynolds, route 2, Atlanta; Olive Griffin, j route 3, Anderson. DISMISSALS: Jeanette Garmon, 718 Maple street; Nancy Clark, 223 South West street; John Rybolt, route 2, Greentown;. Wanda Mast, Indianap­ olis; Nancy Peace, route 1, Sharpsville; J. R. Honnold, Atlanta; Donald Burno, 527 Vine street. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Hoover Jr., route 2, boy, 6 p.m. TUESDAY ADMISjSIONS: Delbert Cherry, 25 Dearborn street; Sally Ehman, 222 Kentucky ave.; Debra Thompson, route 1, Arcadia; and Beverly Lawrence, Atlanta. DISMISSALS: Paris Fakes, route 4; v Donna Legg, routel; Alice Voss, 931 N. East street; Wilson Hubbord Jr., route '2; Donald Reed, 726'/4 N. Independence street; Kelli Headley, 507 Mill street, Donna Anderson, Goldsmith; Orval Teal, route 2, Atlanta. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. John Ehman, 222 Kentucky ave., girl, 9:29 a.m. Six States (Continued from page 1) vey of Michigan's 'ravaged counties and the state Agriculture Department warned residents of the stricken areas to avoid food supplied by damaged stores and restaurants. Four National Guard companies were activated to prevent looting. Romney flew over the storm's path Monday and said federal aid would be needed tc recover; Illinois: President . Johnsor declared three northern Illinois counties disaster areas. Scores of homes were demolished a) hard-hit Crystal Lake northwest if Chicago and damage was estimated at $10 million there alone. The state treasurer announced he wus immediately transferring SI milb'on in state funds to Crystal Lake banks to provide loans for tornado victims. Wisconsin: A command posf was established in the office of Gov. Warren Knowles' to sort out information from the tornado belt. Three persons were killed but damage to property was estimated at more than $20 million along the tornadoes' path. The state is also threatened with floods from swollen rivers. Iowa: Damage at Cedar County was estimated at about a half-million dollars. Recovery operations were w e Hun der way, with electrical power fully restored to most areas blacked out by the twisters. Iowa re-1 corded no deaths but several injuries. Comment from the Capital — "FACTS FROM FAR CORNERS" byVantNeff . '" Once upon a time, Brazil's cruzeiro was worth 50? — two to the dollar. Today the rate is 1650 to the dollar! How come? Because of the wildly inflationary policies of a string of Brazilian politicos who had a ready answer to every economic crisis: spend more money.- Same story-in Sukarno's Indonesia. There the rupiah is officially pegged at 45 to the dollar, but its real value on the free market has plummeted to 4500 to one dollar! Could it happen here? It could and it has. A little more slowly, of course, yet I can remember when six bucks bought a good pair of shoes, fifty cents a steak, a nickel a bus ride or a telephone call. Who's complaining? Not you and me — not as much as we should. For, though everything costs more, we're earning more too. When wages and prices both skyrocket, we feel we're doing fine. We're not likely to get upset about the slow but steady decline in the real value of our savings, insurance, government bonds, and so forth. That life insurance worth $1000 when you bought it twenty years ago will buy only $400 .worth of anything at today's prices. But we're not likely to raise our voices enough to be heard against the clamor for federal handouts, 35-hour work weeks and other spurs to inflation. We let ourselves be drowned out by the corps of government economists who feel .that "planned deficits" are just dandy. Results? Wages go up. Prices go up. Credit gets easier. Money gets cheaper. The spiral goes round and round, higher and higher, and common sense is forgotten in the euphoria. But, before we all just lie back and enjoy the spin, we might take a minute to figure just how much, for example, our retirement income will be worth if the dollar is allowed to continue its steady rate of decay. * * * We_ provide wheat for the Russians. Kosygin provides aid to the Viet Cong; so, like the damned fools wc are, by helping Nasser, we pay for his armies attacking Yemen. How much more evil could Sukarno be if we hadn't given him the money to be dastardly? favor number one is repeal of 14-B, the surviving, safeguard against compulsory unionism. Washington's v.neasiest men- in-the-middle: Senators and Congressmen from the 19 states with right-to-work laws in force. A battle royal is shaping up between . down-home demands to keep the laws and pressures by union masters to wipe them off in one wholesale sweep. Issue is Section 14 -B of the Taft-Hartley Act, that section which permits states to keep right-to-work laws if they choose. The union kingpins — Meany, Reuthcr, Carey, et al— have the notion their' wad of union votes entitles them to favors from the Congress, and Meanwhile, back at the grassroots, the clamor is just as loud to keep 14-B intact. Up in arms are tens of thousands of workers who don't think they need unions and don't-want-to pay union dues as a condition to holding their jobs. They are the ones who sent the legislators to Washington to fight for their right-to-work laws, and they're the ones who can. see that they don't go back. * • • This all the while Russia is spouting peace before the eyes and ears of all listening nations. - • — * * * Did you know that we are helping finance Castro's Cuba? It works something like this: We give the money to "the United Nations and the United Nations Agricultural Fund relays substantial portions to crying Castro's Cuba. * * * Analysis cf the decisions by the National Labor Relations Board throughout the past three years would make clear that the Board thinks business is always wrong — and union leaders are always right. No wonder that lawyers and businessmen feel that cases under federal labor laws should be tried in the federal courts and not left to the bias of the present NLRB. Did you know that we are breaking the U. N. Charter every year? It is plainly stated- in this magnificec.t instrument that no country could contribute more'than 60% of the required finances. Good Old Uncle Sam has violated this agreement-... and incidentally with the applause and agreement of every country... but the poor little old American tax. payer knows virtually nothing- about it! * • * I've just returned from a conference in Paris, having had an opportunity to view first-hand the seriousness of the widening split between France and the United States. , The split is a problem that can no longer be brushed aside. It has grown far too grave. It is crippling our efforts in the fig.fit t jfg;a.inst Communism. Whatever General da Gaulle's iiitenti'ona may be, his policies today are clearly undermining the Free World, with particularly disastrous results in three- key areas." Western Europe. De Gautte's increasing opposition to NATO has seriously weakened the Atlantic alliance. He has withdrawn troops, cold-shouldered the-U. S. sponsored MLF, now drops hints of pulling out altogether. Result: a disarray in NATO - that could very well tempt the'Reds into a new adventure in Berlin or elsewhere. Asia. De Gaulle's "lofty suggestion" that Southeast Asia be "neutralized" has undercut the United States' military position in South 'Viet Nam. It has hurt U. S. efforts to'gain support for the war among so- called neutrals. It has demoralized our allies,: who fear the French' suggestion may. have tested the wind for future V. S. policies. Africa. De Gaulle's recognition of Red China, according to a top Chinese diplomat who recently defected to the West, has given Peking its biggest propaganda boost yet in its subversion of Africa. 1 French, influence is still strong in the former French colonies, and recognition from Paris gave the Chinese ' an authority there they are making the most of. These are the most critical areas in which France and the U. S. are running at cross purposes; .many- more could be added. Official pronouncements . from Paris and Washington do not' reveal the full extent of the friction. Much of it has never been reported in this nation's press. You probably; know, for instance, that since President Kennedy's assassination General de Gaulle has seen top level U. S. diplomats reluctantly, if at all. You probably do ,not know that de Gaulle is taking the dollars that American tourists and servicemen pour into France and demanding their equivalent - in gold from the badly depleted U. S. reserves as frequently as possible (despite the fact that France owes us 6.3 billions). But the problem is not simply a matter of the personal pecca­ dillos of Charles de Gaulle. It is not something that will disappear when de: Gaulle is gone. It is a problem that reaches deep into the French personality, the frustrated nostalgia for past glory, the! resentment of U. S. influence in Europe. You realize this when you see how deep and widespread the "Yankee Go Home" sentiment is in France. Today in Paris you rapidly learn to count' your change, to expect curt answers to your questions, to have a ready answer for diatribes against anything from Coca- Cola to the MLF. And you discover, when you get socked for the $5 fee that France requires before -you can leave the country, just what your real value is to the* Frenchman. : - The-.situation has grown too critical to be ignored. The time has come for the U. S. to demand that France act as an ally or we can pull out of all dealings which cost us money and prestige.- TRI CHI SORORITY Meeting in the social rooms of 'Farmers Loan and Trust company tonight will be members of Tri Chi sorority for their April business meeting. PLUM GROVE CLUB Entertaining members .of Plum ; Grove Home Demonstration club on Wednesday will be Mrs. Roger HoBbs, route 2 at 1:30 p. m. They're coming on Ilk* en army of liberator*.,. the brigade of buyers twitching to Dodge.They're owning Dodge tales o»er the top toward another record year. Wouldn't now be • good time to get In on «ll the action? Join 'em. Step up to the big performance of a Dodge Polara, Custom 810 or Monaco. Move out with a ewaahbucUIng Dart or Coronet Chargan, every one ... and priced to enlist your memberahlp now.. Break away."Do It today. Pick your bucket-teat Dodge and loin the Dodge Boyt Bucket Brigade! Coming at you above) Oodg* Coronet. On* ol five way* to getaway from the humdrum and aav* money In the bargain. Buckle up for savings at BRIGADE HEADQUARJERS Clyde Overdorf Motors Inc. State Road 28 East Tipton TUESDAY WEDNESDAY SPECIALS I.G.A. 6oz. ORANGE JUICE 6 CANS 99c Fresh Ground Hourly GROUND BEEF 39c lb SUGAR 5 LB. WHITE SATIN 39c With a $5.00 Food Purchase PEAT MOSS — ROSEBUSHES Garden Seeds — Onion Plants and Sets $1000.00 Free!! Watch Your Register Tapes CARTERS SUPER MARKET ON THE SQUARE Bow tn (Continued from page 4) Monday's Results Boston 7 Washington 2 • Minnesota 5 N;Y. 4 (11 inns .j Gleve. at L.A., night, Ppd, rain Detroit.6 Kansas City 2 (night) (Only games scheduled) Tuesday's Probable Pitchers 'Detroit "at Kansas City Aguirre (5-10) or McLain (4-5) vs. Segui (8-17). Cleveland at Los Angeles (night — Terry (7-11) vs. Newman (13-10). • Chicago at Baltimore — Peters (20-8) vs. Barber 9-13). (Only games scheduled) Wednesday's Games New York at Los Ang., night Cleveland at Kansas City, night Detroit at -Minnesota PISTOL WHIPPED •MADISON, Ind. (UPI) — An armed bandit viciously pistol- whipped the wife of a grocer in her downtown store today and he and a' companion fled with $40. Mrs. Thomas Vincent, alone in Vincent's Grocery when the two men entered, was struck two or three times with - the butt of a pistol and fell to the floor unconscious. The men grabbed the money from a cash register drawer and fled, one in a white panel truck and the other on foot. Police had not located them several hours later. Mrs. Vincent was taken to a clinic for treatment and was hospitalized for observation. PLANTING TIME SALE I £g Rush Order Today To Have Bushels Of Blooms For fall CUSHION MUMS For your Immedl- < nt« order, an 'Asia* < xlnv Air Plant Leaf. LIvfH on air —juat pin to a curtain—«end* out ft to tZ tiny new plant*. Koflh Sperlal By Mali U ......... ;HOr8R OF WE8I.KY, NUBHEKY DIV1HION ;lt. R. 1. I.cpt. 254-177, Illoont[n»lon, III. 61701; 10 for fl SO for 11.75 Uu for $2.50 $100 Same ......... ; Adilreea .City „ St. .... Zip- Code -tor Faateat Mall r repaid COD. -, v.Imaeine . . .a whnlr yard . ' full of Cushion Mama for onty 11.00. Yr> . ... only tm renta ' each - when you order now for Immediate planting-. Hundreds of pink. Drome, red and yellow blooma on every plant/ Plek bouqueta for the houte and nrlghbora from- Autuet throuaik' Ortoher. And they. »ro» more beautiful year after year! On this offer you; set our > choleent field-Brown.* root divisions , . . but don't be surprlsedrvtw;^ receive some already with top> growth f Mil' exceptionally hardy* Thrive, even In poor-' soil with little car*. Rend lib money! Pay' price' above" plus COD rhar*-e. On prepaid' orders add S5c to help postage and handling-. If not 100% .satisfied. Just return shipping label for refund of purchase price—, you ke«p lbs plants. 1 , -,\ LIVESTOCK IOTIA^P.O^IS;(UPB-r-lave- stock: ' :..< '• * ' .*., 1 • Hogs, 5,550; barrows and-gilts fully -25 lower; »1 raikr 3„'?lf0-225 lb 18J0-18.25, few.aS.30; 1 to 3, 190-250 lb 17.50-18.00 ; 2 and 3, 210-265 lb 17.25-17.60; sows steady to weak; 1 to 3, 300-350 lb 16.00-16.25; 350-500 lb 15.2516.00; 2 and 3, 040-630 lb 14.6b- 15.5.- Cattle 1,950 calves 100; steers and heifers uneven, averaging mostly steady; high choice and a' few prime steers 25.50; high good, and choice 24.00-24.50; choice 24.75-25.25; good 22.00-23.75; choice heifers 23.00-23.50; lot high choice and prime 24.50; high good and low choice 22.50-23.00; good 19.5022.25; cows fully steady; utility and commercial 13.00-14.50; high yielding utility 15.00; bulls steady to 50 higher; utility and commercial 16.00-18.00; vealers steady; choice 29.00-33.00; good 24.00-28.00. Sheep 225; fully steady; good, choice and prime, wooled lambs 24.00-26.00; choice and prime spring lambs 27.00. DANCE PARTY TONIGHT Patients of Marion VA hospital will be entertained, at a dance party at the VFW hail by members of the Auxiliary at 7 p.m. All Auxiliary members are urged to attend. CANDLELIGHT SERVICE AT HOBBS CHRISTIAN CHURCH There will be Communion Candlelight services at Hobbs Christian church, Thursday at 8 p.m. The Christian Builders Sunday school class will be in charge of the services. BACKWARD PARTY Mrs. Cecil Phifer, 225 Armstrong will entertain members of Hands Across the Sea Home Demonstration club at'a backward party in her home on \\'ednesday at 7:30 p. m. BRANIGIN SAYS- INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — A statement by Governor Branigin on the Indiana tornado disaster: I want to commend the resourceful and dedicated work of the Indiana State Police, Indiana National Guard, Civil Defense units, local law enforcement officials, the Red Cross and volunteers who have worked from the first notice of the violent. tornadoes which struck much ( of Northern Indiana. "Because of, the magnitude of this disaster it will be days and weeks before the final toll of human and physical damage is known. At dawn Monday, the job of assessing the damage began. Much of our effort to view the extent of this damage from the air was limited by bad flying weather.' "When a clearer picture develops of the areas of our state which are entitled to be declared disaster areas, appropriate steps will be taken. All state agencies involved in emergency and rescue^activities are and have been working at full capacity. "To the Hoosier families which have been touched by tragedy and loss I send our deepest sympathy." 2 Shows Tonight at 7 & 9 p.m DIANA Ends Tonight The-Hilarious story of the Pole. "Quick Before It Mells —Metrocolor— Wed. Thru Sat, 2 Top Features , BARBARA STANWYCK - « A Unmral Picture K Plus Thii Academy Award Winner Opens This Sun. M-GM IGLENN m

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