The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 17, 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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Saturday, April 17, 1965
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Page 6
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PAGE 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE \ Saturday, April 17,1965 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 Sharpsville-Prairie School News By MARGIE ROOD! •Friday and Saturday, April 2 the title of the State Mr. FBLA. and 3. twelve IF'BLA members and two sponsors from the Sharpivjlle-Prairie Chapter of FBLA attended the 19th annual Indiana Future Business Leaders of America Conference at Bail Stale Teachers College in Muneie. Those who attended •were: Linda Dawson, Anita Ziikle. Nancy Brown, Vicki Lucas, .Margie Roode, Bev Higgins, Sherryl Cox, Nancy Smith, Faye Strunk, Pat Slavey, Clinton Rockey and Tom Carter. Tom Carter, the local club's Mr. FBLA and Linda Dawson, Miss FBUA. were both entered into state competition for State .Mr. and Miss FBLA. Tom won He will now be entereed into national competition at Cincinnati, Ohio, June 13-16. The S-PHS club is 'very proud of Tom Carter, and hopes he will do just as well in National competition. This year, the club's original project,- "Motivation", won third place in- the state, the same honor as last year The convention started Friday evening in the Cardinal Hall at the student center. Four hundred thirty students and sponsors attended this conference At 7:30 p.m., the interviews for contestants for Mr. FBLA Miss FBLA, Studebaker Leadership and Public Speaking were held. The speaker for the evening was Dr. Alan W. Huckleberry of | Ball State University. He de hvered a speech on the funny expressions people of Indiana make when speaking. The campaigning for State officers | began at 8:30 p.m. Bev Higgins was candidate for Sec ond Vice President A talent show was the final event of the evening. Saturday morning, registration was held at the College theatre. The business meeting was first followed by an address from Mr. Robert Price, Direc tor of Kokomo Business College The election of state officers was held with Linda Dawson and Anita Zirkle as voting delegates from Sharpsville-Prairie A spelling contest was also held, and Howe High School from Indianapolis won, Hobart High School was second. At 12:15, a Luncheon was held at the Cardinal Hall. The installation of new officers and the presentation of awards was held immediately after the luncheon. Tipton School News By CINDY SWAIM WE WISH Area Families At Parents' Day Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Lein- mger, Tipton route 1; Mayor and Mrs. Ray M. Rench, 233 Kentucky and Dr. and Mrs. Robert Lewis Haller, Kempton. will attend the annual Parents' Day program next Saturday, April 24, at the Indiana University School of Nursing in Indiana polis. Their daughters are, respectively, Evelyn Louise Lein- mger, Patricia Jo Rench and Barbara Ellen Haller. Student committees have planned' a program- which includes a skit by the students, a talk by .Dean Emily Hblmquist and a presentation on the nursing curriculum by faculty members of the nursing school. A business session and election of new officers will be held by the Parents Club of which Mrs. Robert F. Mullikin, 'Indianapolis is now president. U. BUY S. SAVINGS (Matinee Today At 2:00 p.m. DIANA Ends Tonight 'The Night Walker" & 'World Without Sun" color i.-Mon.-Tues. Continued Show Sunday Starting At 2:00 p.m. The funniest, wildest, western you've ever seen starring Slenn Ford and Henry Fonda as >a couple of saddle happy cowpokes who tame horses For a living and women for the fun of it! ITS THE WlLD VvfeST AT iTS WACKIEST! IGUNN^HHENRT Plus "Kings of the Wild Surf" Opens Wed. 'Beach Blanket Bingo" A program was given in tribute to Mr. George C. Greene on Thursday «at the high school. The girl's chorus dp'ened the program by singing "Just A Weary- in' For You." An eulogy was given by Terry Weber and Mr. Melvin Burns and Mr. Charles Edwards gave reflections: Destry Lambert, student council president, gave the prayer. j The conclusion was Thoughts of Easter Songs sung were 'Were You There" and 'M Walked Today Where Jesus Walked." ! Robert Recobs, student council president for the '65-'66 school year, read an Easter scripture. The County 4-H and TWA Livestock Judging Contest was held March 27. A total of 32 different individuals competed in the contest. These were divided into •! seven four member teams and four individual contestants. Tipton High School came in second and seventh in the team placings. The four highest individual placings of of Tipton FFA are Greg Smith, Jerry Smith, Rex Dunning, and Elbert Schulenburg. These boys will go to the District Judging Contest, which will be held April 24 at Franklin, Indiana. Other Tipton F"FA boys who participated are: Dave Campbell, Steve Duncan, Ralph Lewis, and Delbert Schulenburg. Negroes Ignore Plea For Easter Truce in South By United Press International Miss Joan Arndt has begun student teaching at T. H. S. From March 22 to May 28, she will observe classes for 48 hours and teach for 96 hours. Included in Miss Arndt's schedule are two classes of Social Studies and two .classes of English. She went • to Knox High School and .will graduate from Ball State University in the spring. Negroes vowed to continue picketing merchants in downtown Bogalusa, La,, today "despite a plea from the mayor for an Easter truce. "We will picket until we get what we want," said Negro leader Royan Burris. Police and state troopers kept order in Bogalusa Friday during the picketing of 10 stores. There were no incidents, although some white counter- pickets displayed signs deriding "niggers." The pickets were organized by the Congress of Racial Equality (CORE), which said it wants more and better employment for Negroes In Bogalusa stores. Mayor Jesse Cutrer, in Radio appeal Friday, asked that 'these things which are creating strife ... be dispensed with through! the Easter season But Burris said, "we will do on no matter what he says." Negroes also picketed 14 downtown stores in Jonesboro, La.,'Friday, and CORE said a motor caravan Sunday would visit Negro churches burned earlier this year, and later sing 'freedom songs" at the Jonesboro. city hall. Civil rights groups wpre ex petted ;to attempt to desegregate more churches Sunday at Montgomery, Ala. a number of churches have admitted Negro worshippers recently, but several others in the Alabama capital have turned Negroes away. At' Mobile, Ala., Friday, a three-judge federal court outlawed the posse of Dallas (Selma) County Sheriff James Clark and ordered Clark not to interfere with civil rights campaigns jin Selma. The court said Clark's actions in a Negro voter registration drive in Selma "had the effect of being highly intimidatory and coercive. Clark said he planned to seek legal advice before deciding whether to appeal the court order. | "I'm! as proud of my posse as Washington was of his troops at Valley Forge," he said. Elsewhere: Selma, Ala.: The city, council Friday: endorsed a statement by Alabama business leaders ailing for compliance with the civil rights law. . * Jackson, Miss.: About 30 out- of-state college students, designated j as the "Easter carpenters," j were to 5 spend their Easter vacations helping rebuild burned Negro churches around the state. Weather (Continued from page 1) sion undoubtedly caused the death toll to be higher than would otherwise have been the crfse. However, he said, it was evident many people simply failed to act on the information available to them. He said that at Dunlap, Ind., where 50 persons were killed, no bodies were fiund in base ments. One of the customary procecdures in preparing for tornadoes is to take cover in a sheltered area such as a basement. Lieb said two factors contributed to the enormity of the storms, the third worst tornado disaster in history. "One, it happened in a populated area," he said. "And two, it happened on a weekend;" Roy L. Fpx of the Kansas City weather bureau where the national storm forecast center is located, said the fact it was so early in the season also might have been a psychological factor. -., "People thought it was too cold," he said. "There was snow on the ground in some places and people think you don't have tornadoes when it's that cold." Russiaville (Continued from page 1) Russiaville, where nearly ev -J ery building was destroyed or heavily damaged, was expected to be the scene of a serious traffic jam. Police reported "moderately heavy" traffic in the area by Friday afternoon. The little town of ' Linngrove was closed to all but residents because sightseers were interfering with restoration efforts. Johnson (Continued from page 1) Wirtz is lined up to be the first witness during two! weeks of testimony, the spokesman said. Labor sources said they expected Johnson to send ! a message to Congress on the issue either late in April or during the first week in May. J Disaster (Continued from page 1) A tour of the area will be taken by^ the TRIBUNE . . . also one in Hamilton county . . . where funds are to be distributed to proper channels. Donations Thomas J* Langan ,„_ 10.00 Ralph Watson 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Merle Appleton 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Robert Zell 5.00 Harry Boyer 5.00 Ella, Ruth Carr 5.00 Arthur Beck 10.00 Carney's Drug 50.00 •Mrs. C. H. Warne 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Fred Gray 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Ray Rench 25.00 American Legion Aux — 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Rodger Crowell 25.00 IFrank Cummings 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Claude Roe 10.00 John Arnett „ 5.00 Ralph Mitchell " 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. O. M. Angell . . . 50.00 Mr. and .Mrs. Alan Sottong 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Russell Sottong 2.00 Mrs. Winona Henry 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Carl Overdorf 10.00 Hands Across the Sea Home Dem. Club 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Herman Michel ... 25.00 Blue Front Drug Store 25.00 Max Haskett 20.00 Mr. and Mrs. Othello Cardwell - 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Jack Thomas — 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Carter _ 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Rick Curnutt 5.00 A iFriend _ £00 Mrs. Koral Dark 5.00 FUNERAL HOME OSbora* 5-3425 Tipton, Swks IPTON'S FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 1^ Raging River 23 Feet Over Normal Depth By RICHARD MCFARLAND United Press International ST. PAUL, Minn. (UPD—The Mississippi, surging 23 feet above its normal depth, flooded towns along a 600-mile stretch in five states today and slowly inched - toward its mightiest crest in history. A northern cold snap and an inch of snow Friday night and early today slowed spring thaws and delayed a record 27- foot crest here until Tuesday, giving the angry river more time to batter, soak and undermine makeshift dikes. | People by the thousands have fled the Mississippi shoreline's walled cities as waves and ice washed over and through their crude sand and earthen bulwarks. | Thousands of exhausted workers—city men, farmers, youngsters and prisoners—piled sandbags on levees and plugged leaks from near the Misiippi headwater in nor.thesn I Minnesota to Hannibal, Mo.—nearly 600 miles. ' 31,000 Homeless The raging river i has driven more than 31,000 persons from their homes in i Minnesota, Iowa, Wisconsin, Illinois and Missouri. States of emergency exist in St. Paul-Minneapolis and scattered spots down to nortneastern Missouri. At least 12 persons nave died in -Midwest floods! The Red Cross said 205 have been hurt, 14 homes destroyed, 589 houses have suffered major damage 3,105 minor damage, and many trailers have been wrecked. Minnesota, hardest hit so far, had 10 dead and Gov. Karl Rolvaag said "very preliminary estimates" show more than $36 million damage. More than 18, 000 Minnesotans have fled their hemes, the Red Cross said. Back-Up Wall In flood-battered St. Paul Mayor George Vavoulis, working almost around the clock called on workers to build £ block-long backup sand wall behind a leaky dike. | "We don't sleep," he said. "We just work." The Minnesota capital'sdown- town airport and railroad station were flooded, 800 persons were oht of their homes, low land industries evacuated, and flooded-out post office workers moved to other - uarters and sorted mail by gas light. High water moved into an industrial area in the Twin City of. Minneapolis, the state's largest city. j Water flowed over rfcoftops in suburban Lilydale. ' Anonymous 1 5.00 •Mr. and Mrs. Earl Wesner 10.00 Mr. and 'Mrs. Richard - Quigley — 5.00 Mr. and Mrs. Don Askren 25.00 Mrs. Glen Neaville 10.00 Band of Hope (Albright Church 25.00 Kempton O.E.9. 25.00 •Dr. E. W. Stout . 25.00 Helen A. Mattingly 10.00 Q.CB. : ; 10.00 Mr. and Mrs. Clifford ' Cook 10.00 iMr. and Mrs. William Kendall - 10.00 Anonymous - 10.00 Mrs. Kathryn Creason 5.00 Mrs. Vida Cochran 10.00 TOTAL -- $578.00 Previously Acknowl. 1,172.20 TOTAL $1,750.20 TRUCKER KILLED iBy United Press Internationa) The death of an Indianapolis area man early today increased Indiana's 1965 traffic toll to at least 349 compared with 301 a year ago. Richard Ensley, 29, Clermont, was the first Easter weekend traffic fatality reported in Indiana. Authorities said he was killed when he lost control of his truck on U.S. 31 on the north-side of Indianapolis and overturned. Ensley, who according to witnesses was speeding, was thrown from the truck. Viet General Wants Marines Used on Offences DA NANG, Viet Nam (UPI)— The South Vietnamese general whose troops stand guard along the North Vietnamese border said Friday night he hopes the U.S. Marinesl soon will carry the war to the Communist enemy. . :' . Brig. Gen. Nguyen Chanh Thi, whose I Corps controls the five provinces nearest to Red- held North Viet . Nam, told newsmen "I I like the Marines, and I'd very! much like to see them go on the offensive." There are indications that a good many <if the 8.000 Marines now on duty in South Viet Nam hare Thi's hopes. Their mission so far las been purely defensive, and many have shown signs of r :stiveness in their static role. Thi said many Communists are now slipping .directly across the border] from North r Viet Nam to South Viet Nam now that their {"end run" route through Labs has largely been blocked by JU.S. air raids. In Friday's heavy attack on Red-held territory, U.S. Navy and Air Force planes knocked out at least five bridges on North Viet Nam's Route 12, segmenting the straetgic highway to Laos. Thi estimated that as many as 500 Communists may have slipped into South Viet Nam recently through the narrow no- man's - land.along the North Vietnamese border. . This area has been free so far from American air strikes. The Vietnamese general said he thinks the vast increase of American forces in his region had been welcomed by the people of this airbase town and of the nearby ciiy of Hue, OPENS EASTER SUNDAY AT THE DIANA THEATRE Glenn Ford, attempting to tame a rambunctious bronco, bites the dust-in one of the action-filled moments of Metro-Goldwyn- Mayer's hilarious modern-day western, "The Rounders." Henry Fonda plays his fellow cowpoke, with' Sue Ane Lang&m and Hope'Holiday seen as two Las Vegas striptease artists who add to the unpredictible complications. The laugh hit was filmed in Panavision and Metrocolor on locations in Ari- INFORMATION NEEDED CHICAGO (UPI) — The U.S. Weather Bureau is hopeful that survivors of the Palm Sunday tornadoes which struck the Midwest can provide information which will help in preventing future disasters. The bureau said Friday, "We are interested in obtaining eye witness accounts of the tornadoes, giving locations and accurate times of the observations." Reunions Held At Iron Wall For Easter BERLIN (UPI)—Easter season reunions were held on both sides of the Berlin wall today as West Germans thronged to the divided city while many West Berliners went visaing in the Communist Zone. On Good Friday, almost 100,000 West, Berliners streamed oast armed guards into East Berlin to see friends and relatives trapped behind the wall. At 8 a.m. today, another 10,000 persons had passed through the guarded crossing points into the Soviet sector. And tens of thousands of West Germans crowded trains, planes and rars into West Berlin. The Communists opened the wall last Monday to permit west-to-east traffic, but they [will not allow any East Berliners to visit the West for fear they would not return. Western police, mindful of last week's harassment of road and air traffic by the Communists, said there has been no interference so far this week. The Communists will close the wall again on midnight, April 25. 66 IN RACE FIELD INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)— The mailman brought.two more entries today, increasing the field for the 500-mile Speedway auto race to 66—double the number of cars that will make the May 31 holiday classic. TIPTON COMMANDRY NO. 52 Called Conclave Work in the Order of Temple, Tuesday, April 20 7:30 p.m. HAROLD L. CAGE, SR. E. C. HILLARD WOODRUFF, REC. THE PRIMA FIGURES... in your office, or your office-at-home. The Olivetti Underwood Prima has more useful features than any competitive adding machine on the market, at any/price! j Combining high capacity, direct subtraction,-credit balance, fast 10 key keyboard and rugged portability the Prima can solve a wide variety of figurework problems. • i TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Cross a Wildcat engine with a Buick Special, and what do you get? - • i '- i A car with 9 lives and a very businesslike purr. SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED BUICK DEALER. AUTHORIZED BUICK DEALER IN THIS AREA:. SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY, INC. 123 S. Ind*p*ndanc«' BUICK MOTOR DIVISION OS 5-4549 CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF TIPTON

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