The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 16, 1965 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 16, 1965
Page 8
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PAGE 8 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Friday, April 16, 1965 Inside Indiana (Continued from page 1) farmers who did»not have- sufii- cient insurance and who did nat fit into the categories in which federal assistance is available faced a difficult 'future. Sen. Birch Bayh, D-Ind., also turned his attention to the problem of individuals hard hit by the tornadoes and said he would introduce legislation to give relief to victims of the tornadoes and the floods which also hit Midwestern states. To Meet Tuesday Bayh made the announcement Thursday aftar meeting with members of Congress from the even states hit by the disaster. He said the group will meet again next Tuesday to work out details of the legislation. He said those who att«nded Thursday's session will decide by Tuesday whether to join hirr ir. sponsoring the legislation and what form they think i! should take. Bayh said one decision still t" be made is whether the legislation should apply only to th? present disasters or to all similar situations in the future. "While federal officials are 0.-7 the scene to do whatever they can, present legislation won't permit any sizable amount of the help needed," a spokesman for Bayh said. Among the possibilities discussed was forgiveness of portions of federal loans held b" homeowners, businessmen and ; farmers in the stricken areas. Other possibilities included authorizing the Small Business ad ministration to extend duration of leans from 20 to 30 years. The group also discussed the possibility! of waiving the requirement! for state matching funds for! construction of such public projects as roads ani bridges and federal grants up to SO per cent for repairing damage to projects already under .way or completed. • Guard To Remain Maj. Gen. John S. Anderson. Indiana adjutant general, said Thursday that 432 National Guard members will be kept on duty in the tornado area to handle traffic and security matters during the weekend, he said 1,290 guardsmen had been on duty at the height of the emergency. He said that so far there had been "nothing serious enough" to warrant imposition of martial law in the stricken area. "We had some minor looting, but nothing serious," he said. He added that none of the looter had been caught. • The U.S. Army here joined with other agencies Thursday in providing relief to tornado vic- times. The Federal Housing Administration said that homes were available to provide shelter for the victims but that Jurniture was scarce. Col. Nelson Hill, commanding officer of Ft. Benjamin Harrison here, immediately offered to loan surplus furniture to disaster victims. Parents (Continued from page 1) "Jcrthern Community Schools, stated that letters explainins the purpose of the meeting will je sent to each family by the children from each school. Student (Continued from Page 1) ••nd pleased with the reception given to each speaker upon -'ntering the front hallway that morning. I was very:much impressed by the manner:in which the young students acted as hzsis and hostesses. .Stephen Meyncke performed his duties very well. The Program in the gymnasium was especially well planned and professionally executed. In short, I think the entire Career Day Program was most successful. My highest compliment, however, must be paid to the.stu­ dent body of Tipton High School. 'I think it is so unusual today to find teenagers so well groomed, so well behaved, and so full of curiosity and enthusiasm. Their conduct in the hall- weys, in the genearl assembly, in the classrooms, and in the cafeteria was most commendable. This speaks well for the school, the faculty, arid for the parents whose efforts have gone into shaping these young lives. My compliments to all of you for a job well done. It will be a pleasure for me to participate in your future orcsrams and I shall look forward to a return visit. Sincerely yours, Richard W. McDowell Associate Professor Department of Freshman Engineering Advertise In The Tribune White House Action Sure In] Steel Talks By EDWARD C. SIELSKI United Presslnternational PITTSDURGH J(UII) — The lohnson administration is expected to act soon, possibly dur- rg the weekend, to erase the threat of a strike against the steel industry May 1, it was reported today. Sources close to. the industry and : the United Steelworkers •anion (USW) admitted private- y the likelihood of While House action became a virtual cer- ainty following Thursday's union rejection of an industry pro- oosal for continued negotiations past the April 30 expiration date if the current wage contract. The industry proposal was for in interim agreement including these key provisions: A minim- im six-months' extension of the contract, pushing the strike deadline back to about Nov. 1 at the earliest; an immediate wage increase of 5 1 cents an hour as a down payment on a total wage package in a new contract; continued negotiations for a new contract to replace he current three-year agreement. USW President David J. McDonald said union negotiators found the industry proposal "completely inadequate." Negotiators for both sides agreed to mpet again Monday, 'out there was almost no chance they could of themselves reach some sort of strike-averting agreement. "We've been afraid for some time now that there would be action coming from Washington,'' a union source said. "Now it looks like a sure thing. It may week. . .and maybe even before that." An industry official said union j and management were "light years apart — so far apart that perhaps not even President Johnson himself can avert a work stoppage." He said the differences of opinion which led to the record 116-day strike in' 1959 were "minute compared to the positions of the principals today." V8—grrreat! Bucket-seat beauty! Price savings on all models! And you .step up, move out, break away with a warranty* thafs got you covered for 5 years (or 50,000 miles)! tio wonder a brigade of buyers is switching io Dodge. Join 'em for the new look oi action, the real thing in performance... and savings. •HERE'S HOW DODGE'S 5-YEAR, S0,W0 -H!LE ENGINE AND DRIVE TRAIN WARRANTY PROTECTS YOU: Chrysler Corpoatioo conlMtntly mrnnts :U of the Mlowinj vittl pirb of it! 1965 an for S yeen or 50,000 mila, wtiiciever comes first, durin: which lint iny such parts that prove defective in mifeiiil and mkmnship will bo teplacrj or repaired it a Chrysler Motors Corpm'jon Authorized Outer 's plica of business without durje for such parts or labor: enjlne Nxtt, hud aid internal parts, intake manifold, water pump, transmission case and internal parts (exapSnj manwl dutch), torqu- converter, drive shaft, universal joints, rear axle and differential, and rear wheel tamp. REQUIRED P .MNTENA 'tCE: The Wlcwini maintenance services are required under the warranry-chanto entitle oil every 3 months or 4 ,000 railed whichever comes first; replace oil filtar every : second oil change; dan carburetor eir filer every 6 months and replace it every Z years; and every 6 months ' rmiA eviiice of this retired terra tit Cluyster Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer and request him to certify receipt ol such eviihra and your car's mileage. Simple enough for such Important protection. Buckie up far smugs atMlMBE tifADQIWfflS •.liM-i.,:. r <i Clyde Overdorf Motors Inc. Hospital Holes ADMISSlONS^Emma Horton, Sharpsville; George Fischvogt, Atlanta; Carolyn O'Neal, Rus : siaville; Stan* :y Good, rpute 3; Sondra Rogers, Sharpsville; Kathryn Dillard, 519 East Jefferson; Marilyn Heathcoate, route 5: Helcie Kinder, Arcadia; Rosalie Schmitter, Frankfort; Thomas Stacey, route 2; Edward Achenbach, route 5; Linda Hancock, route 3; Alpha! Halford, Kempton; Paul Samuels, Atlanta; Don Gamble, Elwood; Bernadine Ricketts, Nobles ville. L DISMISSALS: John Watson, Xokomo; Jeneva' Morrow, Sharpsville; Olive Giffin, Anderson; Rilla Ward, Noblesville; Mary Jane Hoover, route 2; Ralph Zimmerman, Atlanta; Bonnie Ross, route 1; Fred Small, 484 Kentucky Avenue; Tamara and Adair Martin, Ar.eadia: Dora Walker, 132 Third street; Glen Roberts,. Sharps- /ille; Rosa Rich, 817 North Independence; Teresa E a d e s , route 3; Bobby Lynch, Atlanta; Clcll Chasteen, Kempton. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Tobia Schmitter, route 3, Frankfort, 2:12 a. m., April IS. Congressmen Start Deserved Vacation EDITORS NOTE: Democrats are comparing the legislative record of the 89th Congress to the celebrated "hundred days" of Franklin D. Roosevelt's first term; Republicans agree the 89th has done a lot, but they're not so sure it's all good. In this dispatch, Frank Eleazer, chief of the UPI House staff, examines the accomplishments of the 89th as it reaches the Easter recess milestone. Russia (Continued from page 1) struction thus far seems to be limited to the immediate vicinity of Hanoi, which the United States has no intention of bomoing, at least in the foreseeable future. 'i'hey acknowledged, however, that installation of the missiles over any wide portion of North Viet Nam would po<=p a peril. principally because of the possibility it would bring Russians into direct military confict wth U.S. fliers. This would be because the Russians would have to man the missiles, at least at first. Dangerous Element Officials said this would be the situation. The actual strike- the sitiation. The actual strike- power of the missiles themselves was discounted to some extent, since it was felt they would not hamper greatly the low - level character of U.S. raids in the North. It was believed in official quarters here that the Russians had to make a move of this sort in order to maintain their position in the continuing and bitter Chinese-Soviet conflict for leadershp of world Communism. But it is known that Moscow is anxious to avoid any move which would escalate the Viet Nam conflict into a major Asian war win factor, American officials believe that neither the Russians nor the Chinese Communists think that Southeast Asia is worth such a war. State Road 28 East Tipton Matinee Sat. At 2:00 p.m. DIANA Now thru Sat. TWO TOP-tFLIGHT HITS! One of the best and most chilling suspenseful of William Castle's horror dramas. ROBERT TAYLOR BARBARA A UNIVERSAL PICTURE 1=1 I Plus this Academy Award winner 'that's like nothing you've ever seen! III By FRANK ELEAZER United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)' — Con- eressmen quit town today for their usual Easter recess with the easiest conscience in years. For a change everybody agreed they deserved a vacation. They had passed a general school aid bill, the first in history. They had enacted a new economic development program for the poverty-dogged Appalachian mountain region. They had shoved through the House —for certain approval later by the Senate — a massive hospital care plan for the aged. They had readied for early action in both Houses a new voting rights bill to safeguard the franchise of Negroes. In little more than three months the 89th Congress has got more done than some Congresses get' done in a year. Opinions differed on whether what it has done was in every case the right thing. Words Of Praise Democrats used such words as "historic" to describe the record so far. President Johnson called it "without equal or close parallel" in recent times. "We're doing a lot of things," conceded House Republican Whip Leslie C. Arends, 111. "But I'm not sure all of 'em are good." House GOP Leader Gerald R. Ford Jr., Mich., told United •Press International the House had been the victim of "political karate and presidential arm-twisting." He said the rejected GOP alternatives to some of the measures enacted would have got better results at less cost. I Speaker. John W. McCormack, D-Mass., called the legislative progress "remarkable." He compared the.first 100 days of th? 8Sth Congress to the famous first 100 days of the 73rd, y/hen President: Franklin D. Roosevelt, under near-panic conditions, rammed much of the New Deal through to enactment. On specifics here is what the record looks like so far: School Aid: The church-state issue for years has blocked every attempt to legislate any general program of federal aid for primary and secondary schools. This time, the issue was ducked with an aid formula based not on poor schools but poor children. Public school officials will get $1 billion for improving the education of poor children, wherever they go to school. Parochial students can share also in $100 million for school books and $100 million for "shared time" teaching centers. Health Care: For 20 years Congress has toyed with the idea of hospital care for those on Social Security ; rolls. The Senate has gone for this, but the idea never was sold to the House. This year the House bought it, and with extras. Even doctor bills will be covered if'the beneficiary wants to chip in on cost of the premi- UNDERWATER COLOR Sun.-Mon.-Tues. Continued Show Sunday Starting at 2:00 p.m. I t's the funniest wildest western you'll ever see! us THE WILD WEST AT iTS WACKIEST! ums. Tfae Senate Finance Com-' mittee (will start looking at the House-approved bill April 26. Appaiachia: Congress ap- provedj the President's $1.1 billion plan to rehabilitate Appa-. lachia, mostly by opening it up to commerce through a road- building program. Republicans complained that votes were bought by hints that special plans for other depressed regions would follow. Voting Rights: Lawmakers thought they : Had closed the booK on civil rights for some time to come with the 19S4 rights bill barring discrimination in jobs, voting, and use of public accommodations. The Selma, Ala., disturbances con-, vinced them otherwise. Johnson offered a bill to outlaw literar- acy tests and provide federal registrars in states with less than 50 per cent voter registration or turnout. House and Senate Judiciary Committees broadened this to repeal poll taxes and combat voter discrimination wherever it may occur. Senate debate starts April 21. House and Senate already have passed, but in differing forms, a constitutional amendment to keep a vice president always-on hand in case he is needed, and to assure he can ake charga temporarily while the President is ill. Other "Great ' Society" bills have made progress in one fouse or both. The betting now favors passage later this year of measures to expand the anti-poverty program, combat water pollution, revive the area redevelopment program and- give it new money, curb illegal sale of pep pills, and cut excise taxes (probably by more than the President asked). As always, many presidential oroposals will be left for another year or even rejected. If •he President asks for repeal of the Taft-Hartley section under which states can prohibit compulsory union membership—the so-called "right-to-work" provision — he may find he can't get it. Based on past performance, he would be more likely I to find that out in advance. In lwh,ich case, he' probably ! wouldn't ask for it. That's what's meant by "consensus." U. S. Planes 4 Continued from page >1)->> * U.S. authorities said no U.S. planes operated over North Viet Nam during the night. The Vietnamese planes .patrolled more than 110 miles northwest along the Hanoi ^ret girae's i ational highway one without. sighting any signs of activity. Then, as the group came back after reaching the city of Bai, the pilots . decided to return home at low altitudes in the hopes of drawing enemy fire. They observed suspicious activity near the town of VinhSom and doubled back to make several low passes over the area. Edgy Communist soldiers finally revealed their hiding place with harmless small arms fire and the Skyraiders struck with bombs and ma- chinegun fire. The. Communist bivouac was left in flames. The planes headed out to sea for a run down the _coast, drawing fire from a fleet ' of' North Vietnamese boats. Four Communist vessels we're reported sunk and several others were damaged. Windfall PTO _ To Meet Tuesday Windfall PTO will _meet on Tuesday, April 20,' in; the high school gym at 7:30 p.^iip. Business foill include' the 'nominating cpoxijlittee's^ report'of their slate of officers. Mr.'Heath will also announce plans for, the May open house and awards program. The evening's program will include a style show under the direction of Mrs. Marchct'a Price. This will feature clothing made in Home Economics by girls in grades 7 through 12. The high school speech class, under 'Mrs. Susan Mitchell will narrate the show. Special music will be. under the direction of John Patrick. Refershments will be served- following the program in the school cafeteria. How could there be a more appropriate gift for her day. Mother's Day May 9 Int run li totisUKO ">« Oei'in li FJltnlrt . Than the plus "King Of The Wild Surf' Opens This Wednesday "Beach Blanket Bingo" "Mother'sRing The gift of a million happy memories Twin bands of /y Karat gold, which symbolize Mother and .. Father, are joined by lustrous synthetic birthstones, one for each child in the family. THERE IS ONLY ONE "MOTHER'S RING". IT IS, so distinctive, so unique, that it has been awarded V. S. Patent #IS6,IS}. Ask for it by name, confirm it by its identifying tag; 1" I Boy Struck Tribune Disaster (Continued from page 1) Mr. and Mrs. Homer Michle . 5.00 Robert Throgmartin 5.00 Gordon Olvey 25.00 Mr, and .Mrs. Basil Smyser 10.00 Robert, Sara Naden 5.00 Mrs. J. B. Grishaw 5.00 Jean, Ethel Goar 5.00 Ray Lineback 5.00 Howard H. Heath 50.00 Nellie Thomas 5.00 Mr., -Mrs. Glen Henderson 5.00 Rev., Mrs. Norval Lyon „ 10.00 Estelle Mae Dever — 10.00 Burkhart Cleaners 50.00 Mr., Mrs. Cecil Green ._ 5.00 Ed Ertel —• 25.00 Dr., -Mrs. J, V. Carter 25.00 Mr., Mrs. Richard Whisler . .'. 10.00 Mr., Mrs. Walter Batts — 5.00 O. D. Adams il 5.00 Hazel Bath 10.00 James Kelly Family 5.00 Mr., Mrs. John E. Bath Jr., — 10.00 Anonymous 20.00 TOTAL $831.20 Previously Acknowledged $341.00 Total To Date - $1,172.20 Send Hallmark Easter Cards. Willy's Stationery. C-1GG Ed Meloche says ... TRUTH—Pontius Pilot, washed his hands of it, asking what it was. The Man, over whom he was troubled, who possessed the truth, died between two other men in search of it. Worship in the church of your choice this Easter Sunday FREE BUDGET COUNSELLING -Xeavett tlffcated LOANS 112 N. MAIN OS 5-4433 (Continued from page 1) shaken by the mishap. Two other foiled left turns resulted in accidents, one a quarter mile west of Hobbs on Ind. 28. Neil Stillwell, Jr., 36, 701 E. Jefferson St., and George A. Hinds, 20, RR 1, Windfall, both ended up in a ditch after Hinds tried to pass Stillwell who was pulling off the left side of the road. Hinds told investigating sheriff's officers that" he did not see. any turnlights .or hand signals at the time of the accident. Hinds' auto had a damage loss of $300 while the truck Stillwell was-driving had damage set at $150. Stilwell's truck was owned by Tipton Water Conditioner, Corporation. The other left-turn mishap occurred at the intersection of Main and Jefferson streets this morning, as Richard D. Henry, 38, RR 1, Galveston, Ind., attempted to turn from Jefferson onto Main,' but was struck by Herbert R. Wood, 54, RR 1, Kempton. Henry, was driving a truck belonging to Lacey and Sons, of Windfall. The damage estimate on it was set at $175 while no loss was given ^on Wood's machine. Neither driver reported any injuries. PUBLIC AUCTION I, as Administrator of the Estate of Frank Park, will sell at Public Auction, one mile west of the intersection of State Roads 28 and 31 and then one mile north. Or 1 block south of the Methodist Church in Goldsmith , Indiana on f Saturday, April 17 # 1965 at 1 P.M. 2 piece black living room suite; 17" Motrola television; recliner chair; teal blue swivel chair; Siegler oil heater with blower; combination table model radio-phonograph; two 12 x 12 reversible Olson rugs; hassocks; end tables; matching table lamps; kneehole desk; books; blond desk and chair; innerspring mattress and springs; Maple bedroom suite; 2 large wardrobes; Duo Nubian coal stove; bedroom suite; 3 electric wall clocks; Big Ben alarm; bedding & linens; 2 small chests; small bell; 4x9 rug; 9x12 rug; throw rugs; kerosene lamp for bracket; drophead sewing machine; curtain stretchers; child's cardtable; porch chair; dining room table and 6 chairs; Formica topped table and 4 chairs; Cold Spot upright Freezer nearly new; gas range; Frigidaire; dishes; pots and pans; nearly new Kenmore wringer type washer with timer; Cosco stool; four, five and ten foot stepladders; Montgomery Ward rotary power mower; 275 gallon oil tank; 2 wheel hand truck; gas hot plate; rope; pulleys; hayfork; iron wash boiler; garden plow; extension ladders; hook ladders; hand tools; vise; blow torch; chains; several feet of new native lumber; feed bag for horse; medium large iron kettle; a lot of used lumber; saw and other items. 1953 Chevrolet pick up truck; removable cover for pick up truck; 1941 Allis-Chalmers WC tractor; and 1946 Chevrolet truck chasis. TERMS: -Cash Not responsible for accidents. Charles Park — Administrator AUCTIONEER—Charles O. Mullins Phone OSborne 5-4805, Tipton, Indiana Joe Watson—ATTORNEY Tipton, Indiana Walt's Garden Shop FRIDAY — SATURDAY — SUNDAY APRIL 16-17-18 T •"! 5 to 6 BLOOM Easter Lily $j77 levueler COMPLETE LINE Ortho Products Fertilix.rt to Latest Insecticides Reg. $2.50 V»lo« , Geraninum Special JI^IOO eq. or 2V*" IPot-in Bloom—All Colors Walt's Garden Shop 1300 N. MAIN TIPTON, IND.

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