Page-6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Wednesday, April 21,1965 Civil Defense Workers Meet •Members of the Tipton County Civil Defense unit met in the Court Room of City Hall Tuesday evening to appraise the CD operations in Greentown-' and Russia wile. •The volunteer workers were told by Tipton CD Chief Bob Heron that the early efforts to assist in those two towns had been hampered by a breakdown in the chain of command. It was emphasized that by state law, mayors of localities are to be in charge of emergency operation; county commissioners to oversee rural operations. Part of the meeting was devoted to discussion of a campaign to raise funds for the purchase of a refrigeration unit to be installed at the County Home. The unit, which costs about $800 is needed to store needed emergency supplies wiiich necessarily must be kept refrigerated. THURSDAY MEETING Thursday, April 22 ladies of Sharpsville WSCS will meet at the church at 9 a.m. to knot comforters to be given to people who were in the tornado area -and sent overseas to the mission field. All women are invited to come help and to bring a sack lunch. BUT BO.ND3 4-H Club Members Assist Russiaville Farmers Clean-Up On Monday, April 19, mem : bers of Jefferson Blue Ribbon Chasers, Junior and Senior divisions of Jefferson Township in Tipton county went to Russia^ ville, to help clean the debris from the fields so farmers could begin [their farming. The following members made the trip Jack W. Lee, Garry Woods, Rhonda Crabtree, Marcia Thomas, Dick Hawkins, Mike Cox, Ronnie Johnson, Gary Stouder, Mark Amos," Bob Haller, Carol Egler, Sher- rv Egler, Jerry Cline, Kathy Cline, Don McMullan, Mike Mitchell, Greg Duncan, Brad Johnson, Phil McMullan, Mike Smith and Mike Orr. Two volunteers accompanying the group were Bob Cauble and Eddie Shuck. We want to thank the following people for driving and helping the club, Bill McMullan, Bob Egler, George Hartwick, Dick Hawkins, 'Marion : Mitchell and Jack W. Lee. MEETING CANCELLED The regular meeting of the Tipton Community School Corporation Board, scheduled for Thursday, has been cancelled until further notice. The meeting was called off as Superin- tendant Vincent Guenther has been absent this week for the funeral of his father. BEACH BLANKET BINGO at 7 & 10:10 LIVING CORPS at 8:50 D IANA Now thru Sat. • *• DOUBLE FEATURE Sun.-Mn.-Tues. Continued Show Sunday Starting at 2 p.m. You'll go daffy over FLUFFY in the;wildest experiment that ever turned a city into a wii.cl circus! It's for the whole family, so don't miss Tony Randall and Shirley Jones and their wacky friends — and pet — in iFLUFFY! TONd RaNDALL/2 sHiRLeyjoNesf" A Universal-Scams Inc. Production A Universal Picture World's Fair Opens Today By CHARLES JUSTICE United- Press International NEW J YORK UPI — The New York World's. Fair opens its gates today for the 1965 version of Robert Moses' $1 billion extravaganza. Opening day ceremonies included a parade around the Flushing j Meadow fairgrounds, the usual flag-raising and ribbon - cutting, marching bands and speech-making by Vice President Hubert Humphrey and West . Berlin Mayor Willy Brandt among others. The prospect of mild temperatures and fair skies could help attract up to 300,000 to the opening of ;the Fair's second six- month season. The only sour note foreseen to the day' of opening events was a vague threat by the Congress of Racial Equality (CORE) ^to stage a' civil rights demonstration. CORE, however, would not say when or where the demonstrators would strilce. At 8:30 a.m. EST, 500 brightly colored balloons were to be released - over the fair, each bearing a free ticket, signaling the opening of the 180-day spectacle. The. first fair-goers were to pass through the turnstiles at the same time, headed by 17- year-old ! Gary Schuster of Orangeburg, N. Y., who has been camping out at the gate since Monday morning. Eighteen bands, 4,000 marchers and ! 31 floats highlighted the opening parade, followed by a massive multi-colored fireworks show at 11 a.m. with Moses as master of ceremonies. Fair President Moses has predicted 37.5 million paying customers will attend the fair during this season. Moses was full of optimism Tuesday over the 1965 prospects. The Fair plunged $17.5 million into the red last year. The total turnout was about 27 million, 10 million below expectations. To offset the possibility of losses this year, the admission price fori adults was increased to $2.50, up 50 cents. Children's tickets remain at $1. TWO BURNED MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. (UPI) —Harold ! Porter, 57, Michigan City, was burned seriously Monday ; night and his son, Bryce, 16, was burned in fire caused by a gasoline explosion: Porter was pouring gasoline into_ the carburetor of his car while his son sat inside the car. • The can of inflammable fluid exploded and set Porter's clothing afire. Bryce jumped out, rolled his father on the ground to extin- fuish the' flames and was burned on the hands. The father was hospitalized, the son treated and released. PORK TENDERLOINS *69 r LL BOX ^33 J For Only J BREADED LEAN TENDERLOIN OUR OWN HOMEMADE PORK STEAKS 39' CUBED PORK j CUTLETS | LB, 59 lb j STEAKS FRESH FROZEN HEADLESS SMELT lb. 39c EMGES BACON ENDS AND PIECES 3 lb." FOR ONLY 69 5 lb FOR ONLY $1.79 FRESH FROZEN ! RABBITS lb. 59c ! ;| Beef Kidneys " i !' lb. 19c T Beef Tongues ____lb. 49c TIPTON MAR 117 S. West St. i MEAT KET Phone OS 5-4410 NATIONAL WINDOW By LYLE WILSON United Press International Before sounding off huzzahs for the Great Society's just enacted aid - to - education bill, the frugal citizen should inquire into.the dark mystery of who pays for what when Washington sets up for the voters a so-called free lunch. The voter of course pays although he seems'sometimes too muddle-headed to comprehend this fact. It requires more than merely a clear head however, to comprehend who pays how much. For example, the Legislative Reference Service of the Library of Congress has totted up how much individual states would receive from Washington and also the sum of the tax burden imposed on each state to make the educational free lunch possible. Rep. Bob Dole (R-Kan.) tells his Jayhawkers that: "Those who look only at the $12,422,000.60 Kansas is to receive under this bill must be reminded that 'Kansas' estimated share of the tax burden of this bill is $12,300,000.80." Some Are Better The Legislative Reference Service can provide comparable figures for your state. If you are interested, write your congressman for the information. Some states will'enjoy a better deal than Kansas which appears to net $121,999.80.. There remains, however, an aroma of Alice in Wonderland in the education bill. The bill is to aid deprived children. It so states. But it provides that federal funds shall be allotted to the states on the basis of 50 per cent of what the state spends on education for all children. This is a misty formula, at best. .Dole has invited his Jayhawkers to consider the end result of this mathematical formula, tt is that it will benefit .least the poorest states which spend the least for education and may be assumed to have the most deprived children. "By way of further example," Dole said, "the nation's 10 poorest rounties, having 32,452 deprived children, will receive $4,507,149, whereas the 1C wealthiest counties, having 32,363 deprived children will receive'$8,918,087." The , educational bill unquestionably invites and maybe even assures domination of local schools by federal officials. If this is bad, the whole project is bad. The argument is offered that neither the language of the bill on the discussion of it ir Congress dealt clearly with the church-state issue which is sc deeply imbedded in the legislation. Passing Buck The buck seems to have beer passed to the school administra tor who must make on-the-spo decisions on the precise limita tions of federal aid to parochia schools. All such questions, of course are headed for the Supreme Court—and soon. The million of American citizens who fea" the centralization of vast pow ers in Washington, D.C., anc who resent federal encroach ment in local affairs must read in despair that this aid bill car extend into 94 per cent of the nation's counties. Frugal citizens who comprehend simple arithmetic but are baffled by the misty aid formula, in this bill will wonder why the Great Society refused to accept an amendment offered by Rep. Edith Green (D-Ore.) Mrs. Green wanted to divide the cost of the aid program by the number of deprived^ children and to allot equal assistance to each deprived child regardless of whether in a poor state or a rich one. Nothing so plain or old fashioned as that, would fit into the proposed • architecture of the Great Society. BUY U. S. SAVINGS BONDS KRAFT Dinner IS thrifty and quick and full of cheese flavor Count on Kraft Dinner for Under macaroni that'* full, of golden cheese good new. Have it on hand for speedy school lunches and hurry-up •uppers. It's good eating any timet COSTS ONLY 5< A SIRVINO Woman's View ! By GAY PAULEY UPI Women'; Editor NEW YORK (UPI)—The letter began, "My name is Michael and I am eight years old. . ." | . "I have been to the World's Fair many times to see your dinosaurs," the letter continued. "I know the fair will be torn down . . . and since I live near Flushing (site of theil9S4 - 65 exposition), and if you are not going to use the dinosaurs again, could I please have one. "I know all about dinosaurs, and I- would take very good care of it for you. You could even come to see it when you want to. My mom has a nice back yard. If I could please have one of the small one I would be very happy i . . " • And so the letters have been arriving from children ever since the oil company which uses the dinosaurs its" trade symbol opened its "Dinoland" exhibit at the fair last year. .. . Full Size- Dinosaurs The exhibit features: full-sized recreations of nine genera of dinosaurs, a display of life as it developed and endured 60 million to 180 million years ago. The life-sized reproductions of the extinct monsters go on display again when the : Fair reopens Wednesday. This year some will be animated and given vocal cords. The creatures, were sculpted by Louis Paul Jones, who has on many dioramas of wild life for jmuseums throughout the world.. , The smallest of the jmodels is the six foot long ornitholestes; the largest, the brontosaurus, 70 to 80 feet long, and believed to have been the largest land creature ever to have existed. No Solution : Just why animals who lived before man walked this earth have such fascination for children, the sponsors of the exhibit, the Sinclair Refining Co., haven't figured. All they know is that it's there, judging by the hundreds of letters they've received from young fans. As Donald, of Princeton,- N.J. wrote the "exibet",; he. would like one of the dinosaurs. 'Maybe he would be a little bug but that's OK please an;we.\" • I To the Donalds, i the Michaels and the others, the answer is that since so many ihildren, and grownups too, are nterested in the dinosaurs, the :ompany hopes to place some 5r all of them in some cduca- ional or scientific! institution ;uch as a museum .or park so that many can enjoy them. j SUNDAY DINNER GUESTS Mr. and Mrs. Harry E. Brown Cemnton entertained at an Easter dinner on Sunday for Mes- ers and Mesdames John Pyle, Trankfort; Ray Brown, Indiana- lolis; Orla 'Martin Jr. and sons dike and David, of Kokomo; Jonald J. Morelock, Tipton; ,Irs. Arthur Teal, Tipton; Robert Morelock, Indianapolis and Charlene, William and Thomas. 1HOWER FOR DISASTER /ICTIMS PLANNED FIRDAY Ladies Aid of Kempton Christian church will have a household shower for Mr. and Mrs. Ned Amos and children, Margaret, eight years old and fohn, six years'old; of Russiaville and for Mr. and Mrs. Terry Carr and children former Kempton community residents who were victims of the tornado. The Carrs need bed linens and towels. The shower will take place at the church on Friday, April 23 at 7:3Q p. m. Mrs. Gordon Cunningham, route 3, Frankfort is president of the group. On The Farm Front WASHINGTON <UPI) — An Agriculture Department analysis of world poultry trade indicates that U.S. shippers may be hard pressed to sell as much poultry abroad in 1965 as they did in 1964. The stumbling block to U.S. sales overseas appears to be rising production in the European Economic Community, usually known as the Common Market. ' In 1964 the United States maintained its position as the world's leading exporter of poultry meat with The Netherlands second and Denmark third. U.S. exports last year totaled 231.2 million pounds, valued at $61.3 million. The volume was 11 per cent more than in 1983, but only 85 per cent of the record 271 million pounds exported in 1962. The big market for U.S. poultry last year and for several previous years was West Germany. But the West Germans have gone into the poultry business in a big way. Their total production in 1964 was about 305 million pounds, up 13 per* cent from the year earlier an cent from the year arlier and about 42 per cent of their total domestic requirements. The department said the broiler boom in Western Europe can be attributed to several factors. The chief factor, of course, has been the effective insulation of the Common Market countries from competition. During most of 1964 the West German charges on broilers imported from non - member countries were about 12'A cents per pound. These charges were increased to nearly 16 cents per pound during the last quarter of 1964. Other factors influencing the boom in Europe include the poor returns on eggs, and the fact that high prices for red meat have made broilers more competitive. The department is not.enthu siastic over U.S. export prospects for 1964. The agency noted that poultry production in the EEC appears to have gained momentum and probably will increase faster than consumption in 1964. Rusk j (Continued from page 1) North and South without foreign interference. ! Lay Out Aims Ra$icflly, what has happened injthe.past two weeks is that both sides have laid out publicly! their widely divergent requirements for a settlement — or, to put it another way, for their war aims. U. S. diplomats were not surprised that in this first round of statements there was no instant agreement. Most had thought it would take a considerable period of U. S. bombings in the North to bring any basic change in Communist policy. . It remained for further such exchanges to show whether any settlement could ' be • reached. Rusk said he was "not discouraged." ' But the present diplomatic impasse raised the possibility of, a further step-up in U. S. military actions which have gradually increased since February. Rusk declined to speculate on this. REJECTS INVITATION SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UPI) —State controller Alan Cranston, a top California Democrat has turned down an invitation to [ attend an open house at the John Birch Society's new West Coast office in San Marino. Cranston's reply said: "'Happily, I cannot accept. I hope to have a previous commitment at that time. Just about anywhere wUl do. Besides, my tennis shoes are at the repair shop." Foreign News United Press International LONDON (UPI) — Critics'pf Prime Minister Harold Wilspn's Viet' Nam policy; contend that Britain is prevented from playing her traditional role of conciliator by identifying herself too closely with the United States in the Southeast Asia conflict. . These critics in Britain and among the European Allies claim that Britain might be able to push more vigorously and convincingly for a negotiated settlement if she jwere less firmly aligned with America on Viet Nam policy and Strategy^ The uncompromising support the Labor government has given to American Viet Nam policy is said to have made Britain virtually a party to the conflict not only in the view of the Communists but also in that of some of the unaligned nations in the , world. . This criticism is distinct from the complaint about the British government's Southeast Asia policy, raised by left wingers in the Labor party. - Oppose All-Out Support These Laborites oppose Wilsons all-out support of United States Viet Nam strategy because they disagree basically with the American position. /•Wilson has shown no intention of yielding : to this pressure. He maintains that his government considers the United States to be in the right and the Communist's in the wrong in the current conflict. .Lately" a body of independent responsible, opinion in this country .and among some of the West European Allies has joined- the chorus of Wilson's critics but for different, reasons and considerations. While basically in agreement with United States Viet Nam policy and tactics, they argue Britain could do a better job if she were less firmly committed. • These "independents" recall that Britain was able to play the role of conciliator and pave the way to the 1954 Geneva Indochina peace settlement by staying more or less clear of Washington. Received Little Support Britain's recent appeal to members of the Geneva conference to -cooperate with her in Viet Nanv peace soundings has had little concrete response to date. ' Red China and Communist North Viet Nam have told London that by backing the Americans Britain has virtually forfeited the right to act as cochairman of the Geneva conference. Britain was co - chairman with Russia of the 1954 conference. ~ The influential Times.of London has •'suggested^ that "well disposed* anglophiles'" ' in the U.S. administration feel Britain's interests are.. not best served by the Labor 'government's constant support of American Southeast Asia policy. ! The argument seems to' be, the Times said, that constructive criticism is necessary "if the alliance is to .survive the present introspection in Washington and the cold dislike of the United States in Paris." Hospital Notes ; ADMISSIONS: Irene Buster, Windfall; Nance Peace, Sharpsville; Clara Werner, Kokomo; Jewell Fariss, 217 North East street; Bernice Johns, Kokomo; Donald Reed, 726'/j North Independence street; Jerry Dell, route 3; Bruce Schulenburg, route 1. |- DISMISSALS: Daisy Copp, Sharpsville; Barbara Hankins, Windfall; Marietta .Miller, Muncie; Pearl McFarland, route 3; Terence Weber, 222 West South street; Ed Dunn, Arcadia; Holly Stephenson, Peru; Dorothy Moon, 321 Kentucky avenue; Mary Jo Mills, Arcadia; Wayne Conway, Greentown; Jo y.c e Lamb, Greentown; Sidney Ober- leas, Goldsmith; Reba Griffith, Greentown. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Marion Buster, route 1, Windfall, girl, 4:08 p.m., April 20. Mr. and Mrs. Billy Cowart, Arcadia, girl, 9:27 a.m., April 21. ONE FLOWER EACH [ PITTSBURGH (UPI)—An inventory filed Tuesday showed that Mrs. .Margaret Vance Tchirkow, who died last August at the age of 62, left $1333,247 to 30 relatives and friends and $40,000 to her former housekeeper, with this request: "It is my hope that some of the persons to whom I have left bequests will be inclined to visit the graves of my parents and me once in a while and leave just one flower on each." SAVES WHISKEY COLUMBUS, Ohio (UPI)— Highway Safety Director Warren C. Nelson today reported a new, but not recommended, use for automobile seat belts. ; He said the'highway patrol in a routine traffic check found a motorist who had put the safety belt around a case of whiskey on the front seat to keep it from sliding in case of a quick stop.. But he had neglected to buckle his own safety belt. CHARLEY OSBON NOW AT THE MOBIL STATION 136 W. 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