The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 5, 1962 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, April 5, 1962
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Page 8
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PAGE 8 'THE UPTON OtAILY TRIBUNE- THURSDAY, APRIL 3.1962 Governors Rap Cut In Guard 3, By BARNEY SEIBERT United Press Internationale CHICAGO (UPD—Two midwest- ern governors today accused the Army of trying to "cut the first line of defense of America" in ordering elimination of four National Guard and four Army Reserve infantry divisions. Six midwestern congressmen said they would try to block the Defense Department proposal. Commanders of three of the divisions involved reacted bitterly. One governor and one division commander hinted that .politics may be involved in the order. Iowa Gov: Norman Erbe, a former National Guardsman, said, "1 am not in favor of any one point proposed 'by the department. I am voicing this opinion in telegrams to President Kennedy, the secretary of defense, the secretary of the Army and the: senators and representatives of i Iowa." Iowa's 34th National' Guard Division was among those; slated for deactivation. j "A Terrible Mistake" I Gov. Elmer L. Andersen of Minnesota said- "I Would have to agree with Gov. Norman Erbe of Iowa that the move is a terrible mistake." The 103rd Army Reserve Division, of Iowa, Minnesota and Wisconsin, was included in the deactivation order. , Rep. Phil Weaver, R-Neb.. tele: graphed adjutant Gen. Lyle Welch of Nebraska that he considered the order a "serious blunder" which weakened the U. S. "at this critical time in history." He said he would fight the order in Congress. Nebraska also has units in the 34th Division. Rep. Neal Smith, D-Iowa, said he would demand that the Defense Department show "They have good reason" for the cutbacks. Rep. H.R. Gross, R-Iowa, said he was "shocked" by the order and would meet in Washington today with other Iowa congressmen to organize opposition. Reps. Fred Schwengel and James Bromivell, both Iowa R'publicans. also announced they were against the cutback. • No Time for Cutback Rep. Clark McGregor, R-Mipn., said with talks under way to eliminate nuclear weapons "this is not the time" to cutback divisions.-He said the decision "will not meet with favor in Congress. It would seem as though circumstances other than those of national security dictated this (administration) decision." Lenten (Continued from Pag* 1) tian Center, a men's home devoted to the aid of alcoholics. He is a member of the Exchange dub and of the Masonic Order. He has also served as' president of the Anderson Association of Churches. '. v, • Y ••.: ,'••..-• \ In the summer of I960;' Rev. and Mrs. Harris attended the - World Convention of Christian Churches in Edinburgh, Scotland. 'Following the convention they made an -extensive tour of England, Germany, Austria, Italy, Switzerland, and Holland. While in Germany they visited in both city and country homes, in *a number of manufacturing plants and attended tine Passion Play. Since .their return Rev. Harris has appeared before numerous •groups to relate the experiences of this trip and to present the unusual collection of color slides acquired' while he was away. School Plan Continued from page 1) Meyer, Virgil Carter, Kenneth Reeder, Orla Weaver, .and Ralph Henderson. . MADISON — Ray Frazee, Ernest Clingenpeel, Don Hinds, Hilton Hobbs, James Juday, William ISwjfl, .Ralph, yarlirig, Robert Sny' der, Lloya* Brinsbn, and Waldo Dar- .Hw /'7 --Ii,.'.:. • PRAIRIE — WiUiam KeUy, Glen Spaulding. Harry Cubel, Harold Fennell, Wilirier Harlow, Paul R. Dawson, .Howard Adler, Joseph Pumphrey, Harold Tyner, and Joe Ramseyer. WILDCAT — Albert Johnson, .Guy Trimble, Emery Stainbrook, Sherman Bolinger, Darwin Cyphers. John Fraiee, John Osborn, Louis Riffe, .Barney Brankle, and Jesse Couch. Erbe, a Republican, Who called elimination of -the 34th Division "way off base," said, "I certainly hope there are no political implications behind this move." ADVERTISE iN THE TRI BUNS Do you want -a high quality living room suite at a fair-gain price? We have for sale at our factory show room discontinued styles, slightly damaged floor samples, suites upholstered in discontinued rics. We offer these to you at close out prices. TIPTON FURNITURE CO. Factory Showroom Kentucky Ave. at Dearborn ^ Tipton, Indiana Public Dinner Moose Home Sunday, April 8th Ham - Baked Tenderloin 11:30 a.m. • 2 p.m. Adults $1.25 • Children 75c Club Calendar THURSDAY Silver Belles club—7:30 p.m., Mrs. Lester Carlen. Legion Auxiliary — 7:30 p.m., Leg: ion home. F RIDAY Homecraft club — 6:30 p.m., 4-H and Community building, Annual family night pitch-in supper. Ever Ready class — 7:30 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Charles*Lucy, 136 Third street. ^ Standerford class — 7:30 p.m.. West Street Christian, church. . WEDNESDAY Goldsmith Home Demonstration club — 1:30 pjn.,: Mrs. W. L. Hughes, Goldsmith. Women of Moose — 7:30" p.m., Sidelines 'Continued Front Pant 4) sending plays in from the bene! with substitutes but will let hi* quarterback decide on the plays inasmuch as he expects to haw two fine quarterbacks on the War riors .this year. I LADIES! A BEAUTIFULLY ENAMELED 9 OZ GLASS TUMBLER /2 &&&mm^> |B ||EE J *othin9 to Buy Bring .this AD FOP to . . C 0MPT0N&S0N HARDWARE TIPTON OS 5-2133 Across from the Post Office -> ONE BEAUTIFUL GLASS TUMBLER GIVEN FREE TO ANY ADULT PRESENTING THIS AD TOP TO THE ABOVE VALUE CENTER! . CLIP FUTURE AD TOPS, and complete your CLASS SET. FREE! j llMlf ONE fo a family NEW! NEW! "- 6rtt offered; n LAWN NO NEED To Remove Mower y Blade to Sharpen/ .• QUICK • EASY Self lubricating grinding wheel with built-in lubricant. Beveled for correct cut. . 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UaJIT UVi"x14V4"x5'/i" DISHPAH . . protect your glassware, china — durable, flexible and color fast. Fits in all twin size sinks. only... *2 -0° Van Camp " -' UT.UTY BUSHEL BASKET 5^ 0* ^ flfci" Has many and varied year- around uses. Heavy gauge galvanized- for long serv- $1.88 $l»5Vol»e I PERSONALIZED SERVICE 1 lnd * p " >dcn, ^ ar(lwar * Merthan, » offer you a wide selection as: to quality apd pr|<e In '.most avary product category. Others usually offar you a vary limited choice. You 'll. 1 agree, for convaniont and money saving selections, it pays to/. <V. ,; i'= SHOP and SAVE AT YOUR FRIENDLY VALUE CENTER National Guard Bears Brunt of . ' By. DARRELL GARWOOD United Press International WASHINGTON (PI}—The - a r tional Guard 7 was' expected'--today to bear the brunt of a sweeping Army plan to eliminate ' eight -divisions .and 58,000 men.from the nation's civilian .reserves. The loss of divisions was to be divided equally between ' the Guard and - the remaining Re• serves, :but reliable informants said the. Guard would. lose 35,000 nen as. compared to 23,000 for the .other Reserves. •: This .would - reduce the National Guard from 400,000 to 365,000 and ?he Reserves "from 30,000/ to 277;- pOO men. The plan would cut the iuard from 27. to :23 : and the 'Reserves from 10 to' 6 combat .diyi- [lions. '•- . . :* • .• ^.-v -* - ; j Congressmen" : Pr'oteit • i |The Army plan brought imme- ;iiate protests in Congress; Rep.' 1 ilelyin Laird, .'.R-Wis., said he ' wiped Congress would, block • the love. Rep. James. Van Zandt, •S-Pa., said such cathacks had ieen tried before ."and if I know I Congress .-they'll stop this . one.'.' J Rep. Durward G. • Ha'U; R-Mo., -- ; aid, "I do not beUeve the Congress will stand for this kind of .ionsense." ' ; In a 1,000-word announcement Wednesday the Army said the 'ollowing d i v i s.i o n s, averaging tbout 9,000 men. were slated to e reduced to brigades of 3,000 to 500 men each: ... National Guard: The 35th Infan- y in Kansas and Missouri; the 4th Infantry, in Nebraska and owa; the 43rd Infantry in Con- ie.cticut, Rhode Island and Vernont; . and the 51st -Infantry in Florida and South Carolina. Army Reserves: The 79th Infantry in Pennsylvania, Maryland nd Delaware; the 94th Infantry in Massachusetts; the 96th Infan- ry in Arizona. Idaho, Montana, Utah, Washington and Nevada; tnd the 103rd Infantry in Iowa, Minnesota and Wisconsin. Plan Not Final L "The Army said the plan was /'not to be considered final'' .until after the conclusion' of hearings scheduled to begin April 16 before the House Armed Services Committee. ;.' >: . / , '. : ,• ePut the long. statement, made •clear that planning rha^tieen.car.- fie&i oiit ; }n detail, ind :1fi||ijf.the.; Army has discarded a '^pppsaj' wliich would have 'sparea^-the ^Jational Guard >nd inflicted all bf the duts in the other-Reserve's; ,- The cutback: has been' fore- : shadowed since'• widespre^dj. : com-| ;jlamts greeted -the ^.allup'.of 156,- 00b' Reserved 'for active i -'duty dur- 'ng Bie Bertih."crisis'last. fall. President 1 Kennedy in 'a message ,to CongVessVMonday;,"fixed the, ^ize ofthecotvit; ;i8,6bo.nie.n. I Little New York Mrs. Eugene Kirby Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth DeWayne Butler, route 1, Rossville, are parents of a seven pound ,13 ounce boy, born iM arch 20 at Home hos*. pital* in Lafayette-. He has been named "Joseph" BelWayne.• The •mother is the former Joan Jones. He has a brother, Richard Dale. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Clayton Jones; of near Pickard, and Mr. and Mrs. Sam Irwin, of Frankfort., Announcement has/been received of .the birth - of a son, Brent Lee, to Mr. and Mrs. Larry Biddle, of Ojai, Calif. Mrs. Biddle is the former Diane McCulIough, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. 'Myron Mc­ CulIough. Paternal grandparents are Mrs. Doris Wallace and Lawrence Biddle. Sunday dinner : guests - in the, home of Mr. and. Mrs. Howard Boyer were Mr. "and Mrs. Harold Manger and son, John, of Kpkomo, and Miss Susan Mangel, who is' astttdent at;Indiana univer­ sity,Bloomingtpn. : Mr. and Mrs. Forest Bush and family,' of Vincennes, were weekend guests of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Small. Mrs. Dan Young visited recently with Mr.. a n : d Mrs. John Heinzman in Noblesville. Mr. and Mrs. Robert" Small and family,.' of Kokomo, were recent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Small and family. ..'Recent guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Biddle and family we)<Mr. and^Mrs. Kenneth Alexander and^son, Mike. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Stowe, and Miss Mattie Jean Anderson. Miss Vickie Rose Rector, stu dent in Ball State Teachers college Muncie, spent the Weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Oren Rector. •Mr. and Mrs. George White, daughters, Betty Jane and Sarah, son, John, of_ Franklin, and Mr. and 'Mrs. Everett Kirby visited in the home' of Mr. and Mrs. Otis Small and family. Richard Butler, of near Ross. ville, spent a few days with his grandparents, Mr. and. Mrs: Clayton Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Kirby and son, David, attended the '-home show in Frankfort Sunday evenings . .;. .'-•'*. ' v , •;''-.'-'• ^•v(.0e^thved from Page 4) ,:Fjreq!land will >ibe making his liiptrr' appearance here while Steve^^ has; driven in the "500" six trpies-ahd.j^heeshourg has been a star^r.an .Ifpur .races. - "The/Six^eotrie's brought the total so* tax- 1 to;43 with more than 60 ekpec'ted 'byi.the Aprii, 15 deadline for :,enterwg iti&'.-Miiy'' 30 race. Time trials to pick the 33 starters .will begin May i2. : •. . ." .-: - . V- • • '.•••...,:•• .v' Far Boy's and Young Men's Wear Students Adults' by* MEN'S STORE Circus of Life (Continued from Pago 3) cilly for the secohd quadrennial assembly of International.. Christian Women's Fellowship. Telling the. story of Anna Lu is Bill McGraw, Jr., balladfer. Dean Hog- wopd-was rmgm.astej£r •In the play, Anna rLu, portrayed by Fanchon Horton, emerges from immaturity into maturity and comes upon life in the form of a circus and is confronted with the task Of assuming the responsibility for her own life. -. 'Searching for the "answer to what she will do in the "Circus of Life," she turn's to her friend the Clown, Stan Obrecht, who is unable to help her for he reminds her" that his face is a false one and that he fulfills the role he has chosen for himself, and she must now choose her own. Daily' Routine. As the .bareback rider, Cathy Burton plays- the part of an actress who rides a bicycle in a circle constantly, stopping only to speak of her routine in life that at least is kept filled. Mrs. Jerry Clossin, the tight rope, walker, presented a lady of. social, climbing tendencies, who explained to Anna Lu that she is going to work her way to the top in whatever field she chooses. Taking the part of the animal trainer was Mrs. iMorris Dolan. .As Mrs: ; 'Modern Mother, she cracks the whip while the trained animals, Christi Horton and Susie Dennis, in lion costumes, perform. She achieves her ends in various ways not to exclude tears if neces, sary. '". . Puppets were Betty Dennis, Cheryl Ellison and Shirley Shoup, who were : actors attached with strings to the "other" directing them. They explained to Anna Lu that is is easier just to do as you are told. That way you never have to think for yourself. - The curtain falls as Anna Lu is becoming aware' of whfct it it means to be a mature woman with a contribution'to make to life. The play was directed by Mrs. Pat Burden. The program was closed with singing of "Choose Ye; This Pay." Demonstration Is Given for 4-H Club . .-Judy M'eyncke demonstrated how to make abutter cake when Hobbs Girls 4-H blub met recently at. the home of Maria Henderson. Janet Boyd led 17 members in repeating the -pledge to the flag and 4-H pledge. Group .'singing was directed by Linda Burkett. . Presiding over the meeting was Ann Crough, president, and Marla Henderson read the secretary's report; She also--gave- a- report on bicycle;safety..; - --• - : ' - •< > On April 24, members-will meet at the home of Susan" Morgan for demonstrations by -Janice 'McCorkle and Linda Burkett. •Mrs.. William. Morgan,. Mrs. Leroy Burkett, Mrs. Myron Henderson and -Mrs. 'Lester Miller were guests at the meeting and members present were Ann ' Crouch, Maria Henderson, 'Diane Robinson, Janet Boyd, Linda Burkett, .Dawn McCdrkle, Joyce Menoffer, Nancy Hobbs, Susan Morgan, Janice Mc Corkie, Judy Meyncke and Vanessa Luttrell. 'MY BEAU' — Mrs. Ansel Fletcher, who wilt be 1 .00 years-old May 29. gets a • hug from gubernatorial candidate Richard Nixon in Monterey, Calif. Said she, "Oh, my boy. my beau. I expected to' mee? you up there I pointing skyward), never In person." LIVESTOCK INDIANAPOLIS (PI) — Livestock': ' Hogs 5,800; barrows, gilts and sows steady; uniform 185-225 lb 10.65T17.OO; bulk 180-240 lb 16.00- i6.65; 240-270 lb 15.5046.00; several lots 16.25; 270-300 lb 15.0015.75; 300-330 lb 14.50-15:00; 150-170 lb 14.50-16.00; sows 300-400 lb v 14.50; a few 14.75; 400-600 lb^JStoO- 13.75. Cattle 650; calv'es 50; steers and heifers fully steady; good and mixed and good and choice steers 23.50-26.00; a few choice ;26.50; good and mixed, good and choice heifers 23.00-25.25; cows strong; utility and commercial cows 13.3015.50; a few 16.00; canners arid cutters 12.50-14.00; low yielding canners - down to 11.00; [bulls steady; utility and commercial 18.00-19.50; vealers strong to 1.00 higher;, a few choice 30.50-31.00; good and choice 27.00-30.50; standard and low good 21.00-27.00. Sheep 225; steady; choice new crop Iambs 19.00; good and choice wooled • lambs 14.50-17.50; choice shorn, lambs with fall shorn to full wooled pelts 1J.00-17.50. GOLDSMITH - ' Mrs. Velva : Purvis -Phil Burgan, .who has been seriously HI for the past several days at Ball.Memorial hospital in Muncie, has been dismissed. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Max Burgan, near Tetersberg and. a freshmen at Ball State Teachers irollebe, Muncie.' , r '• •• Mrs. Cora Jones, who has been a patient at Tipton County hospital in Tipton, for .the past 10 days is improving. . Mrs. 'Ray Burchfield, ".'of Toronto, Ohio, is visiting at Goldsmith Methodist parsonage the home of her '. daughter and her husband, Rev. and (Mrs. Dwight Gamble UUlNOIUII About 1Mb ojuosHan: "I might have known that my camera sitting in foil view en the car seat would be a temptation. Sure enough - the vent winjdoW' broken a the coinoro stolen. WouM • $1* policy b> sure about. SNO bi photo equipment for . throe years egainsf loss, theft or accidental danv Maimi (Continued'From Page 4) morning 10 days after losing the welterweight championship to Emile Griffith of the Virgin Islands on a savage 12th-round knockout at Madison Square Garden. .-'••' DIANA Now Thru Sat. 2 Shows at 7 & 9 P.M. The Story and the Color Photography are the Finest We've Seen since "Three Coins in the Fountain" Memo MAYER. —aj*t 1 aosswo deHAVILLAS'DvBRWZI Special Matinee Sat. 2 p-m. "Tarzan's Fight for Life" In color with Gordon Scott Adults 25c; Child. 10c Sun. -Mon. - Tues. Wed. - Thurs. — 5" BIG DAYS 5 — It's'the Funniest Family Western Ever Filmed

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