The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 19, 1965 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, April 19, 1965
Page 6
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1 PAGE 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Monday, ApriI19J965 Conigliaro (Continued from page 4) tie in the fifth on two singles' and an error. Richert drove in the tie-breaker with a clutch single after Don Lock reached first base on Pete Ward's error and moved to third:on a single by Doug Camilli. American League W. L. Pet. GB Detroit 4 :i .800 Minnesota 3 .750 V5> Boston 3 ;i .750 M> "New York 3 2 .600 1 Washington 3 3 .oub IVJ Chicago 3 3 .500 1M> Los Angeles 2 3 .400 2 Cleveland 1 3 .250 2¥> Baltimore 1 3 .250 2V4 Kansas City 1 4 .200 3 =• Saturday's Results Boston 12 Baltimore 9 Chicago 2 Washington 1 Minnesota 3 Cleveland 0 " New York 5 Kansas City 2 Los Angeles 3 Detroit 1 Sunday's Results Boston 11 Baltimore 4 Detroit 4 Los Angeles 1, 13 ins Minnesota 6 Cleveland 3 New York 10 Kansas City 4 Chicago 5 Washington 1, 1st Washington 4 Chicago 1, 2nd Monday's Probable Pitchers Washington at Boston (2)— Narum (1-0) and Daniels (1-0) vs. Morehead (0-0) and Lonborg (0-1). Baltimore at Chicago (night) —Pappas (1-0) vs. John (0-0). New York at Kansas City (night) — Ford (0-0) vs. Segui 0 1). Detroit at Los Angeles (night) —Lolich (1-10) vs. Lonez (0-1). (Only games scheduled) Tuesday's Games (No games scheduled) Koufax (Continued from page > MOVES TO ATLANTA , Mr. and Mrs. Carl Aldridge moved Monday from 214 East Washington street to route 1, Atlanta. Loyal Order of Moose Meeting "Tuesday 8:00 E.S.T. RALPH GRAHAM Gov. CHAS. O'TOOLE, Sen Rotary Club Tuesday, 6:15 p.m. Tom's Cufcterlu Merle Applstsn, President David McGaw, Secretary Kiwanis Club Hull's Country Kitchen Tuesday, 6:15 p.m. PROGRAM: Marta Ancarani, ! Exchange Student will be our speaker, ."'resident: JIM TALLEY Secretary: MILT HONE A lief'help'from Roger Craig] and Bill McCool. i Ed Kranepool -drove in three runs to earn the Mets a split in the nightcap which was called in the seventh inning. Gary Kroll, a 6-foot-6 right­ hander gained his first victory for the Mets with a four-hitter. Bob Shaw pitched perfect ball for three innings in relief of Jack -Sanford to preserve the Giants triumph in the first game. Bob Bailey's eighth-inning single scored Manny Mota from second with the winning run in Pittsburgh's second-game conquest after two home runs by John Bateman and the six-hit pitching of Bob Bruce had carried the Astros to victory in the opener. Major League Standings By United Press International National League W. L. Pet. GB 3 1 .750 4 2 .667 3 2 .600 Vi 3 2 .600 V& 3 2 .600 Vi Los Angeles Pittsburgh Chicago Cincinnati Milwaukee Philadelphia San Fran. Houston New York St. Louis 2 2 .500 3 3 .500 2 4 .333 2 4 .3 1 4 .200 2Vi Saturday's Results San Francisco 4 New YorkO Pittsburgh Houston 2 Chicago 9 Milwaukee 4 Philadelphia 3 Los Angeles 2 St. Louis 8 Cincinnati 0 Sunday's Results San Francisco 4 N.Y. 1, 1st N.Y. 7 San Fran. 1, 2nd, 6>4 inn. rain Houston 3 Pittsburgh 1, 1st Pittsburgh 5 Houston 4, 2nd Cincinnati 8 st. Louis 2 Alilwaukee 9 Chicago 6 Los Angeles 6 Philadelphia 2 - Monday's Probable Pitchers Cincinnati at Milwaukee — Tsitouris (1-0) vs. Blasingame (0-0). Houston at Philadelphia (night) — Farrell (1-0) vs. Bunning (0-1). Chicago at St. Louis (night) —Ellsworth 1-0) vs. Sadecki (0-J). I (Only games scheduled Tuesday's Games Houston at Philadelphia, night New York at Los Ang., night Pittsburgh at San Francisco (Only games scheduled) Moser (Continued from oage 4) reer to add to 1,119 points. His final season average was 17.3 points per game. Moier sparked North to its upset win over Gary Roosevelt in the state finals and averaged 16 points a game last season. Players were named to the squad by voting among the state's sportswritersand broadcasters. The rest of the team will be announced next week. U.S. Suffers (Continued from page 1) rockets and 250-pound bombs The Communist trucks were blacked out and damage could not be determined. The planes then attacked a second convoy, consisting of about 80 to 100 trucks, nine miles to; the south but again damage was not observed because of; darkness. Just after daybreak, another flight of six Skyhawks supported by two Crusader jets, returned to the site of both- convoys. Fog in the valleys and lowlands prevented pilots from locating the trucks. About 145 miles south of Hanoi, the Navy jplanes strafed and bombed four railroad cars. Damage was unknown. Later in the day, the Air Force sent two flights of F100 and F105 fighter planes o n armed reconnaissance missions along highways 8 and 12. Bad weather over highway 12 obscured targets. Other pilots dropped 1 750-pound bombs on highway 8. Excerpts Of Speech , Eight F105 Thunderchief jets flew the leaflet raids. The propaganda messages carried excerpts of President Johnson's April 7 speech calling for "unconditional discussions" on Viet Nam. A military spokesman said no enemy aircraft were encountered in any of the four missions today. Another squadron of U.S. Air Force tactical jet fighters flew into Da Nang today as part of the continuing American buildup of air and land forces. The sleek F104C "Starfight- ers" were dispatched from American air bases in Nationalist China. The planes arriving today were commanded by Lt. Col. Howard Dale. The F104C is a versatile single seat fighter capable of speeds up to 1,400 miles per hour. HOME DESTROYED WESTVILLE, Ind. (UPI) — Fire of undetermined origin destroyed the home of a family of 11 Saturday night, but it wasn't altogether a bleak Easter Sunday for the Lloyd Fosters. Nobody was injured and a local businessman made sure the Foster children had their share of Easter eggs and other holiday goodies. Local officials, meanwhile, pitched in to give the Fosters temporary shelter. SECURITY CLUB Mrs. Cleo Jones, East Washington street, will entertain members of Security club in her, home at 2:30 p. m'., Wednesday. - SORORITY TO HAVE PARTY Phi Beta >'Psi sorority will have their spring party at Casa Grande in Kokomo at 6:30 p. m., Tuesday. Farmer Urges Crop Freedom At Noblesville Ethan Stangland, the Indiana farmer who refused government subsidy, will speak at the 4 - H Building, . Noblesville, Thursday. April 22, at 7:30 p. m. The .title of his talk will be "The Once Free Farmer". Stangland's story received national interest a few years ago when, because of his refusal to . accept government controls, he was fined, his tractors were taken, but he was granted no trial by jury. Since 1933. when the first Agricultural Adjustment Act was passed, he has been opposing the intervention of government in the field of agriculture. He has. never accepted any subsidy, and has insisted upon his right to operate as a free man. S-tangland ibelieves that "we must choose now whether our children and grandchildren will have the equal opportunity ol free men which our forefathers had, or the equal reward of slavery which the unfortunate people of communistic countries have." The lecturer is presently Chairman of the Farmers of America, and President of the Independent Farmers - of Indiana. He is a frequent speaker at service clubs, church groups and Farm Bureau clubs. He will he presented in Noblesville by the Citizens for American Agriculture through cooperation with the American Opinion Speakers Bureau. The public is invited. TV CAMEOS: Frank Gifford The Ike' Takes Over for His Cleats Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Pearl McFarland, route 3; Carmoletta McGuire, route 5; Eleanor Savage, Goldsmith; Chester Plumlee, Lapel; Harold •Achenbach, Atlanta; Deborah Park, route 3; Ruthann Fennell, Noblesville; Edward Perry, Windfall; Susie Goins, 121 Ash street; Chris Heffelmire, Atlanta; Robert Atkinson, Kokomo; • Cecil Atkinson, Kokomo; Ernest Fox, 309 North East street; Reba Griffith, Greentown; Terence Weber, 222 West South street; Armilda Reese, 219V4 South Independence street; Flo McLelland, 517 Oak street; Fred Bryant, Atlanta; Shirley Williams, Kokomo; Wayne Conway, Creentown; Barbara Mankins, Windfall; Sharon Scolley, .Forest; Nancy Cowart, Arcadia; Arturo Hendel, Indianapolis; Becky, Brown, 202 Third, street; Rita Hopkins, Atlanta; Mary Jo Mills;-Arcadia; Elizabeth Roudebush, 219'/i East Adams street; Joyce Lamb, 310 West Walnut street; Hazel A. Shupperd, 232 Second street; Mary Kay Ewing, Kokomo; Barbara Ramsay, 236 North West street. ' DISMISSALS: Flossie. Johnson, Kempton; Mona Wood, route 3; Earlene Leach, Atlanta; Don Gamble, Elwood; Garnetta Brugger, Elwood; Stanley Good, route 3; Debra Thompson, Arcadia; Cornelius Fox, 630 North East street; Robert Will, hoite, Westfield; Jean Henderson, 443 Kentucky avenue; Elene Flowers, 217 Sweetland avenue; Thomas Stacy, route 2; James Guice Cicero; Edwards Achenbach, route 5; Marilyn Johnson, Indianapolis; Sharon Reynolds, 115 Daniel street; Rachel Swem, Forest; Rebecca Conklin, Frankfort; Delbert Cherry, 566 Dearborn street; Cecil Atkinson,. Kokomo; Otis Jones, Kokomo; Everett Ogden, Westfield BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Opal Griffith, Greentown, boy, 12:01 a.m., April 17! Mr. and (Mrs. Robert Roudebush, ZiSVx East Adams, girl, 6:14 a.m., April 19; Mr. and Mrs:. Smith Hopkins, Atlanta, boy, 8:31 a:m., April 19; Mr. and Mrs. Mark Ewing, Kokomo, boy, 11:06 a. m., April 19; .Mr. and Mrs. WU-. liam O'Neal, Russiaville, boy, 11:37 a.m., April 19. By ED MISUREU. "I'LL. BE 35 in I August and I've played enough," quietly said clean-cut looking' Frank Gifford as he sat in a midtown New York office. "I love what rm doing now, so it didn't make a lot of sense to keep playing." The former Giant > football star smiled wryly: as he went on, "And I wasn't getting any better at it,-too. Yes, I've given up playing football for good." "I've burned the shoes," he added jokingly, "so I won't be tempted." Gifford, however, will still have more than a nodding acquaintance with the game that brought him fame. 1 Coincidental with the announcement a short time ago of his retirement, 1 it was disclosed that he had signed an exclusive- contract with, the CBS-TV and radio networks. » • • IN THE FALL he will serve as analyst of the Giant gridiron games. He will also be used for other special network broadcasts and telecasts, and for special projects and good will activities on behalf of the TV sports department. As in the past, Gifford will continue to make appearances on local New York telecasts and will also continue to serve as host-commentator on CBS radio network's "Worldwide Sports," a 15-minute, five times weekly program comprised of features and news. To his new post, Gifford brings some eight years of local and network sportscasting. • "I made my first broadcast in 1957," he recalled, "when I was living in Bakersfield, Calif. I was scared to death. It was a post-fight show and I was told that if a knockout occurred early I would have to fill out any air time that remained. » • » • "ACCORDINGLY, we had lined up an old-time ballplayer for an interview who had just been . uned to the Hall of Fame. In preparation, I had made up a list of about 20 questions that I thought would cover any contingency. As ray. luck would have It, the fight did end early and, after a brief introduction, I fed the first of what I thought was a leading query to the old-timer. "His succinct reply to the question was 'Yup.' I went on to the next question and again I got a 'Yup' in return. After a Photo by Eugena Cook After a spectacular pro football career, personable Frank Gifford hat. decided to devote his time to sportscasting. series of queries and 'Yups' time seemed to stand still and panic began to' set in. Just when I was hoping that the ground would open up and swallow me, one of the questions intrigued the. ex-ballplayer. He took off on a verbal spree and filled out the remaining time. Since that scare, Frank carefully researches anyone he intends to interview and. has been building up a file on various subjects connected with the world of sports and its personalities. When he isn't working at his job, Frank spends his time at his home in Scarsdale, Westchester County, N.Y., with his wife; Maxine, and their three youngsters, Jeff, 12, Kyle, 9, and Vicki, 7. "The boys," he said, "play football in a. community league. "I have no objection if they decide when they are older to play pro football. It has been wonderful to me. But I don't push them. If they ask ques­ tions about the game, I answer them. That is as far as I go. My wife is a little nervous about their playing, and so am I. As a matter of fact, I can't watch them." Gifford began his football career in Bakersfield. His speed and ability as a receiver and ground gainer won him a scholarship to Southern California where he made All-American. The Giants drafted him in 1952 and he spent his entire pro career with the New York team. During that time, Gifford established a number of team records; highest scorer, 484; points; most passes caught, 367; most - reception yards, 5,434; and most touchdowns, 78. In 1956. when the Giants won the world championship, he was named the Most Valuable PlayerT As to the future, Frank didn't mention any plans be- yound his present post. "All I have on my mind now," he said, "is doing the best job I can in a job I like very much." Distributed by Kins Features Syndicate Sheridan (Continued from page 1) private individuals. He told newsmen that while the sum he presented to William Book, local Red Cross representative, was not large, he hoped the gesture would point out the need for giving to the Red Cross for relief of persons who do not qualify for other relief programs.' Branigin earlier telephoned Office of Emergency Planning chief Buford Ellington and asked him to .request Johnson to make a national appeal. Ellington advised Branigin he hoped to talk to the President Tuesday about the matter. COOKING BY SIMMERING Certain cuts of meat are best when cooked by simmering in water. These include corned beef (brisket) and tongue and are cooked in water to cover. It's interesting to add extra special flavor during the cooking. For example, 1 lemon, sliced, 2 onions, sliced, 6 whole cloves, 6 whole peppers and a stick of cinnamon bark added to pickled tongue while it cooks enhances the flavor of this cut. SPRING CLEAN-UP A Personal Loan May Be The Answer 25 1000 No. . Cash You Ort ht Mo.. $ 50.00 S 5.03 1 12 300.00 16.70 ! 25 500.00 23.49 30 700.00 28.17 36 800.00 | 31.87 36 1,000.00 | 39.14 36 See "OK" Suit CHECK the Chart For A Loan to fit Your Needs • Clean Up Old Bills. • Paint Up - Fix Up • Get Extra 'Cash" Too STOP IN OR CALL vONE TRIP SERVICE LOCAL FINANCE "OK'VSULT 117 N. Main OS 5-7419 Other Amounts Available With Comparable Payments Press Awaits Test of New News Curbs EDITORS NOTE: What do newspaper editors think of the new guidelines on pre-trial publicity laid' down by Atty. Gen. Nicholas Deb. Katzenbach? In this dispatch, UPI correspondent Louis Cassels reports on interviews with several of the nation's leading editors. By LOUIS CASSELS United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Justice Department's new rules on pre-trial publicity drew a mixed reaction from some of the nation's leading newspaper editors. Some voiced satisfaction with the guidelines laid down by Atty. Gen. Nicholas Deb. Katzenbach; others expressed serious reservations, and a number said that everything would depend on how the rules are interpreted in practice. Katzenbach's ." rules, made public last Friday at the annual meeting of the American Society of Newspaper Editors (ASNE), apply only to federal cases. They are aimed at the kind of information the law enforcement officers and prosecutors may release, rather than at what the press may publish. In brief, the attorney general' stipulated that federal officials should identify a person who has been indicted or arretted and give the substance of- the charge against him and general background information about him. . May Not Volunteer . (He said officials may not volunteer, but may supply on request, details of any past federal convictions. But he said that. federal authorities should not divulge a defendant's prior record of state convictions "except in unusual circumstances." He -also forbade release of confessions, prejudicial state- in e n t s ' about' the evidence against a defendant, and reference to investigative procedures such as fingerprints and ballistics test linking a defendant to a crime. He * said federal authorities should not provide photographs of a defendant to the press unless he is a fugitive from justice, and should neither prevent nor encourage press photographers from taking their own pictures of a man under arrest. Alfred Friendly of the Washington Post, chairman of the ASNE's special committee on press-bar relationships, said he thought the policy "is one the press can live with. I can only hope that all'other jurisdictions will install procedures paralleling the federal pattern." "Very Fine Statement" Miles H. Wolff of the Greensboro, N. CV Daily News, retiring president of the ASNE, said that "while there may be some editors who will take issue with a few points, on the whole it was a very fine statement." Vermont C. Royster of the Wall Street Journal, incoming president of the ASNE, said it was "inconsistent" for the Justice Department to release records of prior federal convictions and withhold information about state 'convictions. "There are many times when knowledge of an arrested person's past record — or lack of a record — is germane to the public interest," he said. "As a matter of fact, it is important to a-defendant who has never been in trouble before that the press may be able to say quickly and authoritatively th. t he has an unblemished record." RETURNS HOME Mr. and Mrs. F. Ray Hull have returned to their home, 134 Columbia Avenue from their winter home, at Lake Wales, Fla. AMBULANCE SERVICE..... anytime Day or Night . Oar Two Ambulances Are Fully Equipped With Oxygen tooting - YlickoL 1 •'*» FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 MARRIAGE LICENSES Michael Edward Robinson, 24, RR 2, Tipton, factory worker, to. Jane Marie Zaloudek, 21, 240 Green street, secretary. . MARRIAGE LICENSES Charles David Hunt, 22, Elkhart, student, to Gene Ann Hoover, 21, R. R. 1, Tipton, student. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Edith Adier to Alan J. Adler, et ux. 1 acre, Section 7, Liberty Township. Edith Adler, to Dan J. Cardwell, et ux. 1 acre, Section 7 Liberty Township. Otis D. Sallee, et ux. to William E. Fecher, et ux. Parts Lots 5, 6, Block 3, Armstrong's Addition, Tipton. Doris Griggs King, et vir., to Norman • Wertz, et ux. Lot 84, 2nd Central Addition, Tipton. REBEKAH LODGE Rebekah Lodge 502 will meet at 7:30 p. m., Thursday at the hall. MEETING POSTPONED The Floral society of Hazel Dell Friends church postponed their meeting until April 28. HOPEWELL WSCS Hopewell Woman's Society of Christian Service will meet ,at the home of Mrs. Reuben Beatty, of Sharpsville, at 1:30 p.m., Wednesday. CIRCLE TO MEET Circle VIII of West Street Christian church will meet in the home of Mrs. Charles Clerget, 437 Green street at 8 p.m., Wednesday. WEDNESDAY MEETING Circle V will meet in the fellowship room of West Street Christian church on Wednesday at 12:30 p. m. Members are requested to bring sacrificial offering and blessing box. AMERICAN WAR MOTHERS The meeting of American War Mothers will be held at 7:30 p. m. on Tuesday at the Legion home. Members are requested to bring gifts for the Mother day gift shop for V.A. hospital, Marion. PROMOTED Marine Lance Corporal James A. Hungate, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Hungate of Route 4, Tipton, Indiana, was promoted to his present rank April 1, while serving at Marine Barracks, U. §. Naval Base, Key West, Florida. Community (Continued from page 1) Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Thompson ^ 5.00 Mr. ^nd .Mrs'.' R. Dale Smith 15.00 Nancy Olvey (Little Girl) . 1.08 'Mary Humel 5.00 Frank Humel 20.00 Gus Tebbe 20.00 Anonymous 12.00 Community Fund 1,000.00 Danner. Store Employees 37.00 RESERVATIONS DUE FOR ALUMNI DINNER MEETING Alumni of Indiana State University will have a dinndr meeting at Jackson "Central high school in Arcadia at G p. m., Thursday, April 22. Dr. Raleigh W. Holmstedt, president of (he university, who will retire in June will attend. AIu- mi -wishing to attend should send reservations to Hubert R. Haynes, principal of Jackson Central high school before April 20. 2 Shows at 7 & 9 P.M. DIANA Tonight & Tues. It's "THE ROUNDERS" . . . the funniest, wildest western you've ever seen starring Glenn iFord and Henry Fonda as a couple of saddle-happy cowpokes who tame horses for a living and women for the fun of it. SUE ANE • iHOPE -.11 iCHILL » PA1AVT1X31* M tTHOCIXOH Plus "KINGS OF THE WILD SURF" Opens Wed. That Beach Party Gang It Back! "Bench Blanket. Bingo" and . "Curse Of The Living , Corpse"

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