The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 15, 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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Thursday, April 15, 1965
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Page 6
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Paqe 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE _Ihursdfly r Aprin 5 ,-l %5_ 1 I Tip Toppers (Continued from page 3) .Those attending the meeting were Keith Porter, Tom Balser, Slim Fletcher, Ronnie Bridgewater, Jay Long, Mrs. Wayne Luttrell, Miss Sue Odle, Messers and Mesdames Bill Kendall, iFrancis Ley, Jerry Champion, Beanie Bowers, Jim. Kendall, Gary Holliday, John Miller and Ray Denham. Mabel Mitchell (Continued from page 3) proved. A motion was made by Mrs. Kutz that the circle sell dish rags as a fund raising project. The auction was postponed, until the June meeting. . The next general meeting will be a salad supper at G:15 p. m. on April 29 with Mrs. Barbara Beecher as guest speaker. New officers will be installed at| the meeting also. The conference of the Woman's society will | be Anderson on April 28 and the School of Missions will bje held. June 28 to. July 2, at Epworth Forest. The meeting closed with the circle benediction. Hostesses were Mesdames Robert Stoops, Elfa Smithl Chester Morris Cletus Rum'baugh and Harold ,Mott. GUARDSMEN HURT MULBERRY, Irtd. (UPI)— Two Indiana National Guard- men were injured Wednesday night while on patrol duty about a mile north of here in an area hit by Sunday's tornadoes. Pvt. Jerald Jacks, 18, Frankfort, and So. 4.C Cylus Bradbury, 20, Clarks Hill, were riding in a jeep which went out of control while they were cross-, ing a bridge : . during a :rainstorm. The jeep rolled down an embankment. Jacks', the driver, suffered hand and leg injuries. Bradbury received facial cuts, a nose fracture and a leg injury. Both were taken to _Jtfome Hospital and were reported in satisfactory condition. 240 Planes PRISONER ESCAPES TERRE HAUTE. Ind. (UPI) —A prisoner fled from the honor farm of the Federal Penitentiary early today. The fugitive, Richard Caldwell, 28. vas sentenced at Jackson, Ky., last October to one year for parole violation. Authorities said he apparently just walkec away from the honor farm, located just west of the prison, in the pre-dawn -darkness. PRINCESS GARDNER' 'red red rose Is!" * f CIC\KI;TTI; CASK . ami I.ICIITKK SET '^QO Charming Embroidered Red Rose . . . oppliqued on MELLO.TOUCH COV/HIDE. White and popular colors. • i ' WILLY'S Stationery and Gifts TIPTON | Matinee Sat. At 2:00 p.m. DIANA Now thru Sat. TWO TOP-FLIGHT HITS! I One of the best and most chilling suspenseful of William Castle's horror dramas. if^^j ROBERT OS&_ rat £VT 4 P^ BARBAE A UNIVERSAL F'CTURE IB* Plus this Academy Award winner that's like nothing /ou've ever seen! Ski (Continued from page 1) out Joy—a bitter reminder of France's defeat in Indochina.' The Reds withdrew with most of their dead and wounded and only five Viet Cong bodies were found. The government suffered 50 casualties. In the first saturation bombing ever carried out against a Communist hideout, the American planes rained more than 1,000 tons of bombs on a eight- square mile area 65 miles northwest of the capital. The explosives left the forested area in ruins. . American authorities said around-the-clock air raids on \orth Viet Nam's main highway are slowly squeezing off the flow of supplies to the Viet Cong in the South. U.S. and South Vietnamese planes ranged into North Viet Mam after dark Wednesday, hitting targets there for the 'irst time at night. North Viet Nam reacted sharply to the night attacks, filing an "emergency note of protest" today with the International Control Commission. The note said the raids "have no other purpose than to massacre civilian people." "It is noteworthy that night bombing was carried out by the Americans only one week after (President) Johnson had raved about peace," Hanoi said. While the night raids were under way, an explosion ripped through a U.S. ammunition dump in Qui Nhon City, 270 miles northeast of.Saigon, destroying a stockpile of rockets. There were no injuries. CAR WASH SATURDAY On Saturday members of the young people's group of Aspos- tolic' United Pentecostal church will conduct a car wash at the church on the corner of North and Ash streets. Judge Rules On Motion To Dismiss Case Final proceedings in the Stanley Ri Vaughn trial are scheduled for l:30'.p.m'. Friday when Judge Oliver Wheatley, who presided-^ Vaughn's March trial, will xule on a defense motion to discharge Vaughn. Vaughn was found guil.ty of manslaughter in the March 14,19S4, slaying of an elderly Frankfort woman. He was also found guilty of first de» gree burglary. Defense attorneys Vernon St. John of Lafayette, and Alan Appleton! of Frankfort, moved at the hearing of the verdict, that the defendant be discharged because of the-irreconcilability of the verdicts. The State, represented: by Frankfort prosecutor Carol Grafton and his deputy, Tom Robison and Tipton prosecutor Richard Regnier, contended that the verdicts, though inconsistent, must stand.! Says Verdicts Void Both sides filed supporting briefs Ion their positions on the motion. St. John used the paper to sow the illogicality of the verdicts. Both were lesser offenses! than that originally asked by | the State. Prosecution had asked for first degree murder (by premeditation) and first degree murder (during the commission of a felony). The burglarly count was included in the latter. Defense's contention was th'at the finding of burglary in the| sceond count, acquitted Vaughn of murder, and that the finding of the homicide in the first count was thus, illogical therefore making the verdict void. 1 The | State's opposition to the motion is based on Indiana and Federal law which declares in- consistant verdicts must stand. Grafton, who wrote the State brief, commended the jury, declaring that it was '.blessed with more intelligence than we who attempt to inquire into its deliberation.' Makes Eloquent Plea The : Clinton County prosecutor, in an eloquent statement on the jury system, said that "the jury cannot be looked upon as a computer which ejects the 'perfect answer' to every situation.: The Court should recognize that since the burden is on the prosecution to prove 'all elements' of the offense and the jury may reject all or 'any/ part' of the prosecution is evidence, the possibility of a find- ding as to a lesser offense is always present. The Court should not overrule a jury unless it is Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Teresa Eade, route 3, Tipton; Addie Blaylock, Windfall; Tamara Martin, Arcadia; Adair Martin, Arcadia; Weldon Rice, Sharpsville; Clara Reese, 619 North Main; Parke Hoover, route 2, Tipton. DISMISSALS: Jean Bronson, 836 North Main; Ethel Spidel, Atlanta; Daniel York, route 1, Tipton; Dorothy 'Pearcy, Kokomo; Nadalyn Shockney, Wind-' fall; Charles Wren, 918 North Main; Mary Williams, Russiaville; Dicie Martin, Forest. DETECTIVES INJURED LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPI)— Two Lafayette detectives were injured Wednesday night when their police car was struck by an auto. ' TAX RELIEF WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Internal Revenue Service says that persons who lost property in the Midwestern tornadoes last weekend can write off the damage on their 1964 income tax returns. The IRS announced Wednes day that taxpayers who will nol be able to figure out theii losses by the filing deadline al midnight tonight should apply t( their district IRS director foi an extension. 'For taxpayers who have al ready filed their 19S4 returns the IRS suggested they file ar amended return. The tax agency said thr losses are covered by a lav which allows damages sufferec in "national disaster areas" be tween the first of the year, anc April 15 can be deducted fron the previous year's income foi tax purposes. STEAK- . •,FOOT;'LONG WiEN t?S CHICKEN • >HAMBUPG£RS • SEA FOOD ^ V ILL.AG'S 1 HH'l disillusioned with the jury sys tern. To do otherwise would tend to strongarm juries into all or nothing verdicts." If the motion for discharge is denied at Friday's session defense tactics could still delay sentencing with motions for a new trial, or arrest of judge­ ment or a stay of execution. Next Trial Scheduled The next jury trial scheduled for Tipton Circuit Court is to begin May 24. Jimmie Hunts man, Elwood, had his trial date moved back because of the length of the Vaughn proceedings. Hunstman is charged with theft of a vehicle stemming out of an incident last Halloween. He and William Hart, who confessed to the theft, were charged with stealing a payloadcr near Elwood and driving it through several fences in the New- Lancaster area. BUY U. S. SAVINGS I UNDERWATER COLOR Sun.-Mon.-Tues. Continued Show Sunday ' Starting at 2:00 p.m. |lt's the funniest wildest western you'll ever see! rrs THE WILD WEST AT ITS WACKIEST! •GLENN i ^HHENRT Plus "King Of The Wild Surf" Opens This Wednesday "Beach Blanket Bingo" FOR SALE TO SETTLE ESTATE Frank Park Residence In Goldsmith 3 BEDROOMS — BATH ONE STORY FRAME — LARGE GARAGE PRIVATE SALE SUBJECT TO COURT APPROVAL CONTACT EITHER ADMINISTRATOR OR ATTORNEY CHARLES PARK ADMINISTRATOR JOE F. WATSON ATTORNEY NORTH MAIN STREET TIPTON, INDIANA " OS 5-4185 at Wall's Garden Shop FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY APRIL 16-17-18 Eastey Lilly 5 to 6 BLOOM $177 * COMPLETE LINE Ortho Products Fertilizers to Latest Insecticides Reg. $2.50 Value Geraninum Special 29c. „ 4 for I 00 .2y 4 '<'Pot-m Bloom—All Colors Waifs Garden Shop 1300 N. MAIN TIPTON, IND. THE SEA FOOD can Just about be delivered In Its natural habitat at this restaurant in Carver, Minn. That's the Minnesota River swirling around the man's waistline. TORNADO VICTIMS search through wreckage of house trailer in Bean Lake. Mo. Twister hit here, then smashed a schooL On The Farm Front By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The American farmer is playing an important part in U.S. foreign aid programs, according to the Foreign Agricultural Service. lie is producing the food that makes up a sizeable segment of foreign aid. FAS said that between fiscal years 1953 and 1961, food shipments represented 2-i cents of ?ach foreign aid dollar. This was S6.7 billion out of the $28 billion expenditure for the period. Since 1961, FAS said, the food proportion has risen to 34 cents of the aid dollar—to $5.1 billion out of $14.8 billion expended. The percentage of food in foreign aid varies according to country, FAS said. For example, Hong Kong in 1962 - 64 got all its U.S. aid in the form of food. For Algeria, food represented 98 per cent of total assistance. Food provided 83 per cent of the assistance to the United Arab Republic, and 75 per cent of the aid to Taiwan. FAS said India, which now is receiving more U.S. economic aid than any other single country, got 39 per cent of its material help in the form of food. FAS said that of all the major areas receiving U.S. economic aid s i n c | e 1946, Europe got the largest share— $30.1 billion. Other areas benefited as follows: Near East and South Asia, $15.8 billion; Far East, $15.5 billion; Latin America, $8.4 billion; Africa, $2.7 billion. iFAS said the foreign ai to Europe, of which $13 billion represented Marshall Plan expenditures, has turned out.to be an excellent investment for REJECTS INVITATION WASHINGTON (UPI) — Vice President Hubert H. Humphrey regretfully had to reject an invitation to celebrate May Day in Moscow. But he made it clear it was not for ideological reasons. Humphrey's office'said Tuesday it was just that the vice president already had a prior commitment for May 1- so he could not participate in the celebration at Moscow, Idaho. the-'United States in'terms of trade. The agency said the economic growth engendered by this j aid now is supporting a vast European" market for U.S. goods' of all kinds. Farm exports to Europe in fiscal 1964 alone had a value of S2.6J billion out of a world agricultural export total of- $6.1 billion. ' ' FAS said the $2.8 billion of economic aid to Japan also has benefited U.S. trade. In 1964, the I United States sold Japan $1 .8 billion worth of goods, of which $742' million was agricultural. The payment was in dollars. Mercy (Continued from page 1) colored automobile and sped off. Causes Much Confusion In the confusion, the nursing home failed to notify police immediately. They were busy trying jto save Miss Happer's life. And,the other patients had to be quieted and reassured. It| was an hour before police were summoned and learned all the | details. Records at the home revealed Miss Butts' name and address and Bethesda [authorities were asked to look for her. Bethesda police went to Miss Butts' home on Battery Lane. But; no one was there. Shortly before 11 p.m. two policemen entering, their Bethesda headquarters noticed the automobile parked outside. It fitted the description of the car described in the Philadelphia police flyer. They looked inside arid saw the!body of Miss Butts, a bullet wound in her head. She apparently had wanted to spare police the trouble of looking-for her.| Her- body was taken -to Suburban 'Hospital where the note 1 was found. It told her story. Wide selection Easter candy. Filled eggs, boxed assorted. Willy's Stationery I C-166 Advertise In The tribune AMBULANCE SERVICE.... anytime Day or Night Our Two Ambulances Are Fully Equipped With Oxygen foung. - ¥licliois FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 Foreign News Commentary By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst" When Ho Chi Minn and the other North Vietnamese Com munists accepted the division of North arid South in 1954 they did so only in belief that this was but a temporary detour on thein way to control of all Viet Nam. ' Two subsequent developments upset their schedule. The government of South Viet Nam refused to' go along with a provision of the Geneva armistice agreement which called for all-Viet Nam elections to be held on July 20, 1956, to reunite the country. Grounds for the refusal were that elections in North Viet Nam would not be free and that falsified returns could offset the vote "from South Viet Nam. Upsetting Communist plans further._\vas the fact that Unit ed States economic aid totalling well over $1 billion between 1955 and 1S59 had enabled the South; Vietnamese regime to register strong gains both economically and politically. These were the facts which led the central committee of the North Vietnamese Communist party in May, 1959, to call for re-unification of Viet Nam by all "appropriate means" and in September, 1960, to.call for the direct overthrow of the government of South Viet Nam. Coincident with these steps taken in Hanoi was the upsurge in Communist terrorism in South Viet Nam and the escalation in the war which continues to this moment. Disappointments stemming from the 1954 Geneva agreements provide Ho Chi Minh with strong motives to - resist any settlement which would prevent his attaining control of all Viet Nam. Short of this, the only developments likely to change his mind seem to be either economic or military " disaster or both. Economically, there is evidence that North Viet Nam can stand.a lot of the bombing such as that to which -it has been subjected by U.S. and South Vietnamese planes since February. ' " North Viet Nam has an iron COOKERY TERMS • Meats are marinated in a variety of sauces before broiling or grilling. Meats, fruits and vegetables are marinated in dressing for salad. The term marinate, confuses many homemakers. . To marinate means simply to allow to stand in a liquid mixture. This", mixture usually contains vinegar, lemon juice, pineapple juice or other tart liquid. Seasonings are usually an important part of the liquid, as" in a barbecue sauce or salad dressing. By marinating in this mixture, meat and other foods will take on flavors from it. In some cases, less tender cuts-of meat are marinated for several hours or overnight in a ' mixture which contains some acid like vinegar or lemon juice. This -has some tenderizing effect on the meats. and steel complex, cement and other factories which could be hit. But the great bulk of its population is agricultural and even without industry probably would not be much worse off than it is now. The rice diet is only about a third of what should be, and the whole economy is dependent upon help from. China, the Soviet Union and other Communist nations. Most experts believe the country only could become self- sustaining if it had the rice producing centers of the South — another reason for the. risks Ho Chi Minh appears willing to take. Death Toll By United Press International Indiana State Police today revised the state's official tornado death toll downward to 128, including a 14-year-old Elkhart County boy listed as missing. The list of bodies was reduced by two overnight as a duplication was discovered and a coroner's report of death from natural causes forced removsl of the name of Mrs. Edward Walley of Elkhart County. Then authorities added the name of Edward Harold, 14, R.R. 1. Elkhart, who has been missing since the tornado. State police indicated the boy was the last person listed as missing in the broad tornado area and that it was almost certain his body would be found later. The toll by counties, including the missing Elkart area boy: Elkhart 48 Boone 19 LaGrange 18 Howard 13 St. Joseph 3 Grant 7 Hamilton 5 Marshall 3 Starke 2 Wells 2 Adams 2 Montgomery 1 Deductible (Continued from page 1) The Bureau said that even with the high extra charge for full coverage, the insurance companies lost money on this type of business mainly because the cost of adjusting and processing the claim frequently ran higher than the claim itself. The $50 deductible clause applies only to the building and not to personal belongings, the Bureau said. Enjoy ... EASTER SUNDAY DINNER with the family. Bring them to TOM'S CAFETERIA This H0.95 Caravelle has a jeweled-Iever movement and an unbreakable mainspring. It's waterproof "and shock-resistant. It comes in a neat, simple case and it's made by a division of Bulova. What more do you want? The date? You do? You have a choice of Caravelle calendar watches from J 14.95. Worth every cent. And more. CaravelleV •<sion of BUIOVA jeweier e3 LAKESIDE RACEWAYS H & H SALES ("HOBBIES and HANDICRAFTS") • COMPLETE LINE OF HANDICRAFT MATERIALS over 200 items SLOT RACING (71 Foot Track) * ONLY TRACK SANCTIONED BY INTERNATIONAL MINIATURE ASSOCIATION IN INDIANA DISCOUNTS TO SCHOOLS CHURCHES AND SCOUT ORGANIZATIONS CICERO,* INDIANA"

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