The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 20, 1965 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, April 20, 1965
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Page 2
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PAGE 2 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Tuesday. April 20,1965 TIPTON DAILY TJRIBJJNE "!'"" SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier In City, Per Week i. 35 cents By Mail, One Y?ar, 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 ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK With The Tribune By R. D. Mancy PEOPLE TO PEOPLE! "PEOPLE TO PEOPLE!" This is indeed the program going on at the present time ... in all of the disaster areas throughout the state! And—we might add—it is indeed refreshing to see the spirit displayed by the disaster victims . . . and the volunteer help in the areas. WHILE LOOKING over the Russiaville area yesterday, and delivering the first check for victims from the PEOPLE of the Tipton area ... to the PEOPLE of the tornado's terror . . . there was never a 'glum' face in the whole area! These Hoosiers know how to take things in stride, and although one would imagine at times . . . that people are a little callous . . . one has but to take a closer view—as we did yesterday, at Russiaville—to see that 'when the chips are down' . . . the spirit of neighborliness comes to the surface . . . and a solid front is presented, and a determination to fight off the ravages of Mother Nature . . . comes to the front! PERHAPS ONE of the busiest men in the community was Major Botu of the Salvation Army; the man with the 'perpetual smile'! One could instantly see that, here was a man, made to order for the job . . . and without pomp and ceremony he was answering questions, solving a million little problems . . . and finding time to see that all were well fed . . . and things were going smothly. AS WE FOUND the Major . . .he was alighting from his car . . . with a station wagon immediately behind; full of groceries for the 'busiest kitchen' you ever saw! Women from the various churches in the town were bustling around in the small LIONS CLUB kitchen, headquarters . . . and although the space was limited, they were 'getting the job done', with dispatch, and the least amount of trouble, supervised by a 'retired veteran' of the restaurant business . . . Jim Duke. He was having a 'ball' . . . and seemed to sense the answer to any question they asked . . . before they got the words out of their mouths! THE DINNER HOUR was about over as we arrived . . . and about 500 people had been fed; although Major Botu advised that the peak was early last week—when about 2,000 were fed at mealtimes. Workers were from everywhere; there were even some Boy Scouts helping from Illinois areas . . .together with crews of men from both Indiana -and Illinois. 1 LIONS CLUB HEADQUARTERS! THE RUSSIAVILLE LIOXS Club was headquarters for both food and information. A temporary switchboard was set up in the building . . . and three women of the community, 'vets' at the business by now . . . were manning.the telephones . . . taking calls for people who were busy with the work of rehabilitation. • 'TRUSTIES' from the Indiana Reformatory were on hand, helping clear debris; they were fed from the large mobile unit of the Salvation Army . . . and were back at work when we arrived; MEAT. POTATOES, milk and bread, seemed the -most plentiful items . . : and they were literally 'stacked' in the narrow corridor leading to the kitchen. Major Botu was one happy man as •we presented him with the check for S500.00. His smile grew 'broader . . . and he assured us that "it will take some cash to pay fcr all of the food still being consumed day by day." ! IT WAS MARVELOUS to see the 'well oiled' machine at work! 'As we stated before; there was not that first sad look, that first • self pity . . . only a desire to help and get the job done! Jim Duke I and his kitchen brigade were a happy lot, the bean, kettle was I slowly but surely going down . . . but you 'sorta' got the idea • that when it was down all the way . . . there would be another— . and another! STATE POLICE j " THE STATE POLICE had taken over the chore of routing traffic . . . and were doing a fine job. In fact Johnny Lane—who accompanied us—and shot the pictures on page 6 . . . was kept busy trying to find us a way around the special details ... in order to get closer shots. John had been up! there before.. .. . and knew a few short cuts! ; j THE PRECISION with which the Bell Telephone Company was going about restoration of their completely 'stormed out' building—was something to see. Brick masons had completed the setting of the blocks . . . the roof had been j completed by the roof ers, and as we watched them . . . other workmen were guttering the top . . . and it seemed to 'rise again' . . . right before our eyes. This wa,s a complete new building . i . from top to bottom! Heavy trailers were grouped beside the building, with special units to give service while the new building was being completed! STILL SEARCHING! IN SEVERAL SPOTS we could see a few people—still search ing for possessions in the rubble strewn areas near their demolished homes. Some homes were completely gone,'others are being salvaged ... in fact we snapped a picture of one that had been almost completely reroofed that day! There was no slackup in work in this town . . . everyone from little brother and sis—got into the act! THE METHODIST CHURCH ... the only one spared enough to use on Easter Sunday . . . gave mute evidenice of the community's desire to rebuild and go ahead! The sign outside gave the ^services and hours for Easter Sunday—and three denominations used the church last Sunday! " : RUSSIAVILLE'S SCHOOL was a total wrjeck ... an old building that had caught the full fury of the storm . . . and the entire second floor lifted and blasted off! Outsidii, directly in front of the building was a 'well anchored' childijen's playground slide . . . none th e worse for wear . . . about the only salvaged piece of property! . / STORM ODITY OR NOT? ONE OF THE pictures to be found on page 1 of today's paper . . . will show a portion of a two story /house . . . with one side completely 'laid bare' . . . and in the Xipstairs area ... a sign slating "Begin 30 mile speed limit"! W?as it there before or after -the storm? None but the residents cocild say—they 'were not at home'! IF THERE BE any doubt that hefp was heeded in Russiaville ... one trip there would dispel it fronji the mind of even the most hardened doubter! But then—there aire no 'doubting Thomases' in the Tipton areaj. . . here they BELt EVE . . . and ACT—carrying out the Golden Rule to the letter! From the 'people of Russiaville to the people who gave to the Tribup.e fund . . * a hearty thanks fo ,a job well done! ' • CAUTION 1 j NEW YORK (UPI) —'.Wearing ot Italian-style _ p alii t:e d shoes by children has been nix-' ed by the American: Academy'; of Orthopedic Surgeons. • '•<. ' The group recently resolvnVl' Ho urge the shoe industry ' fl.o Ireview this problem and to i re- /design the. footwear to allow | the unencumbered development of'• the'-'growing foot." r' ; If stale ice cubes give drinks a^n off flavor it's time to fresh en' the ice cube tray by soakin, in a baking soda solution for, a few minutes. . Television Program \ WISH (Channel ») Tuesday, April 20, 1965 4:00 Secret Storm Bachelor Father Early Show < Early Show News-CronKIte News-Hicfeox Greatest Show on Earth (c) Red Skelton Petticoat Junction Doctors and Nurses News - Hickox Sports-Late Show Late Show Wednesday, April 21, 1965 7:30 Chapel Door Tow and Country Capt. Kangaroo Coffee Cup Theater Mike Wallace News I Love Lucy Andy Griffith The Real McCoys Love of Life Search for Tomorrow Guiding Light World at One As the World Turns Password Houseparty To Tell the Truth Edge of Night 4:30 5:00 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 I 8:30 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 12:00 7:45 8:00 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 12:45 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 WFBM (Channel 6) Tuesday, April 20, 1965 4:00 Match Game fiernie Herman Presents (c) Bernie Herman Presents (c) Bernie Herman Presents (c) HunUey-Briniley News-Caldwell Mr. Novak . Hullabaloo (c) TW 3 (c) Our Man in Washintgon (c) News-Caldwell Weather-Sports Tonight (c) ... Tonight (c) Wednesday, April 21, 1965 7:30 Today 8:00 Today 9:00 Movie Party 10:00 Movie Party 10:30 Cooking School 11:00 Concentration 11:30 Jeopardy (c) 12:00 Call My Bluff .(c) 12:3 Easy Money 1:30 Let's Make a Deal (c) 2:00 Moment of Truth 2:30 The Doctors 3:00 Another World 3:30 Fashion Show 4:30 5:00 6:00 6:?0 7:00 7:30 8:30 9:30 10:00 11-00 11:15 11:30 12:00 ! WLW-l (Channel 13) Tuesday,' April 20, 1965 4:00 Trailmaster 5:00 Bill Jackson-. K 5:30 Jamboree (c) 6:00 Mews-Atkins.; 6:15 News-Jennings" 6:30 Cheyenne 7:00 Cheyenne .7:30-Combat 8:30 McHale's Navy 9:00 Tycoon 9:30 'Peyton Place 10:00 The Fugitive 11:00 News-Edwards ' 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Nightlife 12:00 Nightlife Wednesday, April 21, 1965 7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 King and Odie 8:00 Kindergarten College 9:00 Paul Dixon (c) 9:30 Don Melvoin' Show 10:00 Don Melvoin Show 11:00 Donna Reed 11:30 Price Is Right 12:00 50-50 Club, (c) 1:00 50-50 Club (c) 1:30 Rebus Game 2:00 Flame in the Wind 2:30 Day in Court 3:00 General Hospital 3:30 Youn Marrieds On The Lighter Side _ WTtV (Channel 4) Tuesday, April 20, 1965 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Popeye and Janle 5:30 Rocky . : 5:45 Popeye and Janle 6:00 'Peter Potamus 6:30 Leave it to Beaver 7:00 Adventures in Paradise 8:00 True Adventures 8:30 One Step Beyond 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News—Ungersma 10:00 10 O'Clock Movie 11:00 10 O'Clock Movie 12:00 12:05 Movie Wednesday, Apirl 21, 1965 10:00 Focus 10:30 Spanish Course 11:00 Girl Talk " Billie Boucher Lunchtime Theater 'Mike Douglas Mike Douglas Milady's Matinee Milady's Matinee Lone Ranger 11:30 12:00 1:00 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 BUGGY ELIZABETH, N. J. (UPI) — If there's anything to the theory that insects may some day dominate the earth, It's a good bet that termites, the insect world's fifth column, will play a leading part. The" termite roamed the earth as long as 250 million years ago. Dr. Philip J. Spear, technical director of the National Pest Control Association, says that the insect is without doubt the most widespread, most persistent, most highly organized: and most destructive • inject pest in most of the United states and all but the coldest areas of the world. By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)—Members of Congress frequently get a germ of an idea that for one reason or another fails to germinate. Such, I fear, is the case with Rep. Craig Hosmer's call for a review of the airline baggage weight limitation. The California Republican may be right when he describes the present 40-pound "free allowance" on baggage as an "anchronism." ; As he points out in a letter to the Civil Aeronautics Board; airliners can lift a lot more tonnage now than they could when that limit was first imposed. He also may be right in deploring the fact that many passengers, "resenting the extra charge" on excess baggage, carry heavy parcels into the cabin with them to avoid paying the penalty. Potentially Dangerous He describes that practice as potentially dangerous. Certainly he is right when he observes that even when the penalty equals the price of a passenger ticket the baggage "receives no free drinks, no free meals, no attention from the stewardess and is unable to enjoy the movie." Some doubt arises, however, as to whether raising the weight limit to what Hosmer'terms "a reasonable amount" is the best approach to the matter. I note that the congressman does not indicate in the letter what he would regard as "rea sonable." Therein lies the rub. A passenger who ordinarily travels with 99 pounds of luggage undoubtedly would consid er 100 pounds as a reasonable limit. But what about a passen ger who travels with a grand piano or a stuffed elephant. Clearly, it would be next to impossible to strike a consen sus on what is reasonable. Hosmer's plan, therefore, appears self-defeating. ; i • •••••• Checkerboard News from ADLER'S SEEDS Inc. U. S. 31 and'Sharpsville Road Phone 963-5397 How to get rid of Roundworms fast! According to Research men, Purina Liquid Poultry Wormer knocks out all large roundworms in your chickens or turkeys. Just add the proper amount to drinking water as directed. Purina Liquid Poultry Wormer is tasteless, odorless, and easy to blend with drinking water. There's no need to change feed or j 'take away water before worming, j; For low cost, easy worming, ask us for Purina Liquid Poultry Wormer. Available at our store in gallons. ! luritmarkv—K«li.lori Pimii* CO. Nevertheless, some sort of change does seem in order. Several alternatives come to mind. - Compensate For Baggage The airlines could, for example, serve enough extra drinks to compensate for the baggage penalty. But I doubt that would be very practical either. A better approach, I believe, would be to abolish the baggage limit entirely and start charging passengers by the pound. At present, a trim 155-pound passenger has to pay the same price for a ticket as a : beefy 235-pounder. Being a trim 155— pounder myself, I resent .that more than I do the excess baggage charge. In addition to eliminating this unfair situation, weighing the passengers instead of the baggage would encourage people to lose weight, thus blending in nicely with the physical fitness program. And, since flight costs would increase for women during pregnancy, it could even help curtail the population explosion. DAILY CROSSWORD DOWN 1. Capital: Egypt 2. Kind pi medievar • • helmet * f , .3. Edge ' T " i 4.24 hours K Extra' 6. Scientist's workroom: , abbr. • 7. Anthropoids 8. A certain bullfighter 11. Iota 13. Whirls 15. Sphere 18. Chant merrily 19. An age mas as H &ia as amomm mnnma® HQIBS H[3Q2§ SQ3MH •MtiH isQwaiiH aaa mm aaa ZJHBHH asana asiaa nana 20.Gftlf . , term- 24. Music *" nBte • ' f25.Femal*' ,.-26,Sea-- , * v 1nolhisk ; with 'spiral shell 27. Traffic light Tertertmy"* Aniwer indication 36. Organ of 28. Sleeveless. garment 30. Turkish title 33. Goddess of peace: Gr. 34. Custom 35. Wandered sight 38. Indigent 42. Source of light and heat 43. King of Judah 44. Chatter MESSY INTRUDER LONG BEACH, Calif. (UPI) —Murl Cooke complained to police that while he was working Monday someone broke into his home. The intruder slept in Cooke's bed and 1 e ft it rumpled; took food from his refrigerator; fixed lunch and left dirty dishes in the sink; and shaved with his razor, using Cooke's last blade. WINS BY A NOSE SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) —It was a tough test but police dog Thor won by a nose. The canine was called for Monday when a burglar alarm sounded in the Schilling - McCormick spice warehouse. Thor sniffed the aromatic air for 15 minutes and finally found his man—behind a case of black pepper. ACROSS _ 1. To-comb, as wool 5: Whist win 9.' Melody 10. Father 11. Burgler*s tbor 12. Incites • 14. Crude metal 15. Word of choice 16. Juice 17. Staggered 21. Twofold:, prefix 22. Steal 23. The Age 25. Freight vehicle 28. Asserts 29. Old Greek coin 30. Cameroons tribe 31. Goddess of justice 32. A bandage 37. Mountain' peak 39. Music note 40. Bean 41. A slip knot 43. Century plant . 45. Part of speech 46. Seasoning herb :; 47. Falcon of sea" 48. Resting DAILY CRYPTOQtlOTE — Here's how to work it: • AXYD L B A A X K is LONGFELLOW One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A is used for the three L's, X for-the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos- trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation OYMROGZMOZ GR NAZ UZQIZON GMNZQUQZNZQ II VGIZ BEQV S E Q N A , ' Yesterday's Cryptoquote: NOTHING DIES SO HARD, OR RALLIES SO OFTEN, AS INTOLERANCE.—BEECHER PUGGY AMERICA'S MOST tOVEABLE LADDIE

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