The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 10, 1962 · 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, February 10, 1962
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Page 6
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PAGE 6- THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE •SAT, FEBRUARY 10, 1962 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier, In City, Par Week . -_ 30 canti One year, Tipto- *nd Adjacent Counties . S7.O0 Published Dally Except Sunday by TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO. 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana, Telephone OS borne 5-2115 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. Parker Is Appointed Indianapolis Plant Managei Frederick E. Parker, Jr., has been appointed manager of Indianapolis Electrical Equipment plant He is the son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. U. R. Cage, 131 South East street. Manufacturing manager of the plant since early 1960, he joined Chrysler corporation in 1936 and was with the firm's Kokomo transmission plant for a number of years before going to Indianapolis in 1952. The native of Detroit, !Mich., studied factory management' at Purdue university. Parker is chairman of the Indianapolis safety council, a member of the Scottish Rite, Highland Country Club and Elks. The Parkers and their two children reside at 5013 Derby Lane. In observance of Lincoln's birthday, Monday, February 12, .this bank will not be open. ROBBERY FOILERS—Mr. Em ily Standley (left) ana Mrs. Muriel Andrews jubilate about their victory over a bank robber who was about to get away with a tidy $5,400 at Del Mar. Calif. They jumped him. and won a kind of wrestling match He was identified as Charles Bowen Jr. of Solana Beach. Charles Sturoevant Post No 46 American Legion will meet Monday at 8 p.m. BILL THORNTON, Commander | Regular Keei- 1| ing M o n d a y. m 12 noon. Tom's Cafeteria. EugeneRitz, President Richard Smith, Secretary K. of C- Euchre Party. Sun. Feb. 11, 8:00. K. of C. Hall. P-112 RALPH LEATHERMAH About .this question: "A dormitory fire at the college destroyed our son's clothing, books, typewriter, camera and sporting goods . . about 51,000 worth. .Does our Residence and Contents fire policy cover his personal belongings away from home?" FARM NEWS By GAY LORD P. GODWIN United Press International : WASHINGTON <UPI) — U.S. farm exports in calendar year 1961 totaled $5.03 billion; the largest on record. The •'Agriculture.' Department said this huge outpouring of U.S. farm products to points abroad was 4 per cent larger than, the previous record of $4.83 billion in I960. x /I Dominating the rise in sales! abroad last year was an unprecedented export movement of wheat. More than 740 million bushels ofcthe bread grain moved overseas. Other increases were in feed grains, rye, tobacco, fruits, tallow, meats, hides and skins, and dairy products. Among the feed grains, corn exports rose to nearly 300 million bushels and more than offset reductions, in barley, oats, and grain-sorghums. Tobacco exports amounted' to more than 530 million pounds. The "principal export decline in 1961 was on cotton. Sales overseas amounted to 6:3 million bales, compared "with 7.2 million bales in 1960. . Exports of rice, soybeans, cottonseed and soybean oils,, lard, and vegetables also were smaller. For soybeans, however, higher prices advanced the value over that for i960. The department said agricultural exports for July-December— first half of fiscal 1963—totaled an "estimated $2.57 billion, up 3 per cent from the $2.49 billion worth of products exported in the first half of fiscal 1961. Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman has selected a national advisory committee on egg marketing at the request of egg producer groups. The committee will review existing programs affecting the marketing of eggs and consider the possible need -for legislation affecting the stability of egg prices in the future. The committee is composed of members selected from major egg producing areas and willl meet in Washington. early in March. The Foreign Agricultural Service reports the United States in 1961-62 is expected to export record quantities of soybeans and edible vegetable oils and a near- record quantity of oilseed meals. The Almanac Today is Saturday, Feb .'.ioV .tfce 41st day of the year with 324 to follow in 1962. On this day in. history: In 1933, a new feature in telegraphic service was introduced with the delivery of "singing telegrams." In 1937, Chinese Communists Offered to .end their 10-year civil war with the regime of Chiang Kai-shek in favor of a "united front" against the Japanese invaders. iA 1942, the last civilian automobiles rolled off the assembly lines in Detroit, as the industry was converted for war production. In '1949, Arthur Miller's famous play, "Death of a Salesman" opened in New York City. PICTURE OF HEALTH By Harold N. Schwinger, M. D. Editor's note: Dr. Schwinger is Clinical Assistant Professor Medicine, University of the Stale of New York., also.'* Fellow of the American College of Radiology and Vice Chairman of the College's Commission on Medical Care Insurance Plans. He is Director of the Depart, ment of Radiology at the Adelphi and Unity Hospitals in New York City. This.week I'll tell you about the radiologist's "Right hand" - his x- ray technician. It is the x-ray technician's job to assist the radiologist in all x-ray examinations and procedures. He. does not, however, have anything to do with the .interpretation of =films, and "he" can also be a "she" because both men and women work in this field. In simple routine examinations, the technician does all the film taking. He positions the patient; sets the controls on the equipment; makes the exposure;'and processes the films in the darkroom. The films, when ready/ are then interpreted by the radiologist in giving treatments with x-ray, radium and radioactive materials to patients. A qualified technician is required to have a high school education or. its equivalent; one year of formal training-in a recognized hospital; plus one year on-the- job training under ' a radiologist who is certified by the American Board of Radiology. Technicians now in training must complete two years of formal study. The title Registered Technician (A.RiX.T.) is conferred on those who, having completed their training, are able' to successfully undergo an examination given by the American Registry of X-Ray Technicians. Another technical group, the American Society of X-Ray Technicians, is the national professional organization. Its members are kept abreast of new developments in their field by annual and regional meetings. .' Opportunity to be of service to the sick and injured, plus a comfortable financial return are the R.T.s worthwhile incentives and rewards. Two Cdr Mishaps Cause $1600 Damage Friday - Three autos were damaged to a total of $1600 in two mishaps Friday. A station wagon driven by Joyce Ann Watson, 29, RR3, Tipton, was damaged $500 when it pulled" in front of a sedan driven iby Ralph Jr., Hawkins, 37, RR3, Tipton; at a T-road intersection two miles north of Goldsmith. The Hawkins' car was damaged an estimated A thought for the day: German philosopher Arthur Schopenhauer said: "Every man takes the limits of.his own field of vision for the limits of the world." Bumping or painting- Our men are the best in their field eee if*- Bring your car in now for + Free Estimate • SERVICE MOTOR COMPANW 123 So. Independence OS 5*4549 < In a one car accident, the vehicle of Charlene Little, 30, Sharpsville, sustained $500 damage when it slipped off a road in that area. ' Car Total Wreck In Rd. 31 Flipover A 1961 motor car was totally wrecked when it slipped off slick State Road 31, hit a guard rail, and flipped over on its top about 9 o'clock Friday morning. The mishap occurred two 'miles south of State Road 28. John Thomas Hogue, 312 S. Calumet street, Kokomo, the driver, was not injured. GETS FIT DUTY SAN DIEGO, Calif. (UPI)—Veteran Navy man Harold E. Rummel was assigned to duty in Adak, Alaska, Friday because his past duty stations failed to make use of his special talent. Rummel, of Imperial Beach, Calif., has served tours in SMi Yahia, Morocco; San Juan, Puerto Rico, and Yokosuka, Japan, where he found little use for his classification — "dog sled operator." .• •• '•'• - ; - Madison . (Continued from Page 11 - rated.'EasL-.sChi.cago. Washington had, its troubles. Washington, possibly looking toward tonight's big clash with sixth-ranked Indianapolis Attucks, got off to a bad start agaiist Whiting and trailed, 24-18, at halftime. But a last-quarter fullequrt press pulled it out for the Senators, 47-42. Attucks down id city foe Cathedral, 61-54, ia a warmup,for tonight, j Kokomo Breezes Top-rated. Kokpmo's defending state champs breezed to an 80-62 victory over North Central Con- feren:e ' foe Indianapolis Tech. And iifth-ranked Lafayette downed! NCC foe Richmond, 69-52. In an other NCC game, Muncie Central,! led by Rick Jones with 30 points,' downed Frankfort, 94-71. Evansville Rex Mundi, rated 10th in the state, dumped Haubj stadt, 59-33. , | Ronnie Keeffayef scored 45 points, , a new Wabash County recj ord, to lead Noble over Laketon| 93-50.1 The old record of 44 points was held jointly^by Max Weller of Laketjon and Leroy Bakehorn of Somerset. : , | Den Sovern of Brownstown chipp;d in 34 points in a losing cause as Paoli nipped Brownstown in- overtime,: 66-65. | High point performances were plentiful in the west where Larr)| Morin hit 43 to lead Sullivan over Bicknjsll, 84-77. Ron Jones scored 33 for Terre Haute Garfield in a 69-53 win over Brazil and Bill Carter controbuted 32-. as Terre Haute Gerstmeyer downed Bedford, 92 61- ! •, \ And Vern Pfaff scored 32 to lead Ellettsville over Bloomfield, 77-59. From Behind (Continued From Page I) period. There is equipment to perform most basic experiments! and we plan to add to this year by year.' : • [ In order to provide additional challengers for the gifted and es-j pecialjy interested students, it was our opinion .that the curriculum' could | well justify a special adn vanced science lass. Advanced Scin ence, |a full year course, will be offered next year to those students who I have completed Biology,! Chemistry and Physics. The course! will be a combination of advanced advanced chemistry, ads 'science class. Advanced sci-| problems will comprise lan half of the course. Since iurse is still, in the testing; ve expect some changes will be nee'essary.: In order to stimulate and nurture interest in the study of science and scientific careers, the Science Department sponsors a Science Club, open to students majoring'lii science. The club meets monthly with varied programs being presented at the meeting. Highlight of each year is a annual science fair from 'which the winners advance! to .the (regional and national science fairs. The fair consists of individual research projects of the club members in the various fields of sci-, ence. A visit to a science fair will! cither j re-establish . or strengthen one's faith hi the capabilities of our fupre generation. Science "is advancing everyday and it is a monumental task for the school to keep up with the changing wcrld. The problem requires the combined efforts «f the teachers, administrators, parents, students land the community as i whole. From our own brief exper ience, we are sure 'that, given a proper stimulus, if all groups will coordinate their efforts to the end, our students will graduate with far better khan average knowledge and experiences in the sciences. U-2Pilot {Continued From Page I) Pryor of Ann Arbor, Mich.; have been in Berlin almost. constantly since the 28-year-old graduate student was picked up by the East Germans in East Berlin last Aug. 5. . .. . Pryor, a native of Owosso, Mich, -apparently - was reunited with, his parents shortly after his release. A graduate'student from, Yale University, Pryor was working on his doctorate at the Free University in West Berlin when he was picked up by the Communists during a visit to East Berlin. No written charges were ever filed against him. U, S. officials repeat­ edly'insisted that he was not involved in espionage. . No comment was available immediately from former President Dwight . D. Eisenhower, during whose administration Powers and the RB47 fliers were jailed. . Powers' U2 was downed—by rockets, according to the Russians —shortly before Eiseahower's 1960 summit meeting with Khrushchev. Khrushchev used the incident to launch an angry, attack against the United States and Eisenhower personally, wrecking the summit. NEW YORK (UPI)—The American Newspaper Publishers Association said Thursday that a trend toward a 10-cent daily newspaper Continued last year. •' . ; A survey in the United States, Canada and Puerto Rico showed that 414 English language papers are selling for 10 cents.. In 1960 there were 284 papers which reported selling for 10 cents. The ANPA said 91 papers reporting price increases said no circulation was lost while 74 announced 'gains. ' Welsh (Continued From Page 1) though the meeting had been billed as a discussion of the senatorial situation by the party chiefs.' Welsh stressed the importance of Democratic control of the 1963 General Assembly.- v." "Without a Democratic majority our work can be seriously handicapped and even harassed- to the point of bringing our.program of "economy and progress to' a halt," Welsh said. . "In the 1941 legislative session, the Republican party, having a majority of both houses, passed a series of irresponsible •'ripper' bills that made a shambles out of sensible, and constitutional government until the Indiana Supreme Court declared the.acts unconstitutional." Essentials for a Democratic victory, the governor said, are nomination of strong candidates, adequate financing for the campaign and tightening and sharpening the party organization for polling and registering voters. WINDFALL Advertise In The Tribune Mrs. Ted Barrett and Mrs: Ronnie Conway family, of Greentown, were dinner guests of her par and Mrs. Donlald Martin! Mr, and recent ents, and fajmUy, Mr. Mrs Tipton tion at a- Club and Laura Andrews has entered county hospital for observa treatment. CLUB PLANS GUEST PARTY Carl Aldridge, 214 East Washington street, wiH be hostess party for the Busy Bee 7:30 p.m. Tuesday. * guest: at 0 BUY S. SAVINGS BONDS 2 CARS INSTANTLY AVAILABLE Matinee Today at 2 p.m. ENDS TONIGHT Vincent Price In "MASTER OF THE WORLD And DAVID LADD IN *m A \si Arn 'RAYME' Sun. - Mon -Tues. Wed. Continued Show Sun. at 2 p.m. One of the Finest Comedies Walt Disney Has Ever-Made! it PARENT TRAP" Opens Sun. at Diana MOTHER AND DAUGHTER (Maureen O'Hara and Hayley Mills) eavesdrop on' Father in this scene Walt Disney's Technicolor romantic comedy. "The Parent Trap," starring Miss O'Hara, Brian Xeith, Miss Mills as identical twins, and co-starring Joanna Barnes. Buena Vista releases. RULED ILLEGAL SOUTH BEND, Ind. (UPI) — Madison Township's proposal to form' a school corporation with a township from another.county was ruled illegal Friday in St. Joseph Superior Court... . Judge F. Kenneth Dempsey held a hearing Jan. 23 on the issue which involves German Twp:. of Marshall County, and briefs were then submitted to the court. Dempsey ruled even if Madison Twp. obtains its release from the St. Joseph County school reorganization committee, the action is not binding in court. HOUSEWIFE ATTACKED HAMMOND, Ind. (UPI)—A 15- year-old boy was held here today on a charge of raping a Hammond housewife. Police, who declined to identify the youth or the victim, said Friday that the woman was attacked by a youth who broke into her home and waited until she returned from work. They said he attacked her, stole her purse and fled. The suspect, who was captured a short time later, was charged with rape, strong - arm robbery and first-degree burglary. TIPTON COUNTY LP. GAS USERS I am now operating Ten Brook Sales L. P. Gas Bottle Delivery Route on a commission basis. Your patronage^ will be most appreciated and I pledge every new cusL tomer the same good service I have endeavored to give my prsent customers in the Tipton area. x Just phone Ten Brook's Tipton Store at OS 5-2054 and place your order. Your request will be given prompt attention. NEW LOW RATES - NO EQUIPMENT or INSTALLATION CHARGE -Rates are based on number of 100 lb. cylinders used over a period of 12 consecutive months. -$1.00 per cylinder discount is given off gross prices if §paid at time of delivery, or within 15 days for customers with established credit. 1 thru 4 cwt. $9.95 less $1.00 discount$8.95 net 5 thru 10 cwt. $7-95 less $1.00 discount $6.95 net 11 thru 18 cwt. $7.45 less $1.00 discount. $6.45 net 19 thru 24 cwt. $7.00 less $1.00 discount. $6.00 net 25 thru 30 cwt. $6.50 less $1.00 discount. $5.50 net Over 30 cwt. $6.00 less $1.00 discount. ~~ $5.00 net .33 BILL SHUn COMMISSION SALESMAN TENBROOK SALES INC. 118 So. Main St. Tipton OS 5-2054 CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF TIPTON Member f D I C

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