Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho on November 20, 1963 · Page 5
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Idaho State Journal from Pocatello, Idaho · Page 5

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Pocatello, Idaho
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 20, 1963
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Page 5
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IDAHO STATE JOURNAL Wodnesdoy, Nov. 20, 1963-5 TODAY IN WASHINGTON Busy 'Nonpolitical' Trip Ahead of JFK in Texas By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WASHINGTON (AP) - In the news from Washington: KENNEDY TRIP: Accompanied by his wife, President Kennedy plans to make five speeches and attend two receptions during a busn "nonpo- liflcal" trip to Texas Thursday and Friday. The Kennedys will spend Friday night at the ranch of Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson at Johns"" City -- near Austin. U.S. Bridge Players Show 'Em How in Asia By JIM BECKER Associated Press 3lalt Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Charles Goren, the contract bridge man is just back from taking. 3W card players on a.crut.seta ; the Orient,, -andj not one : 'husband threw his wife overboard for a bad bid. And vice versa.. It might have been the sea Baker Probers CallWidowof Ex-Parfner By JOHN CHADWICK Associated Press Staff Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Senators investigating the steaming Robert G. Baker case have called the widow of one of his partners as their first outside witness. Mrs. Gertrude Novak wilt be questioned Thursday at .a closed session of the Senate Rules Committee, Chairman B..Everett Jordan, D-N.C., announced. Mrs. Novak's husband Alfred, whose death March 3, 1962, was ruled a suicide, was among Baker's partners in the Carousel Mote! at Ocean City, Md., She will he the committee's first witness other, than Sen. John J. Williams, R-Del. Williams has supplied the committee with information he gathered in a one-man investigation before Baker resigned a secretary to the Senate Democratic majority Oct. 7 after questions of possible conflict of interest were raised about his outside business interests. Meanwhile, Sen. Ralph Yarbarough, D-Tex., charged Tuesday night that Baker had a hand In keeping him from a choice committee assignment in 1901. Yarborotigh told a newsman that after he lost his bid for a seat on the Judiciary Commit' tee he learned from friends that Baker had told some people: "We couldn't afford to let Yarborough have that seat. He would then be in a position 'to control Texas' judicial patronage, or would be in a position to prevent Lyndon from controlling it." The Senator understood that by "Lyndon" Baker meant Vice President Johnson, who has not always seen eye-to-eye with his fellow Texan. Did Yarborough ask Baker about the report? "No, I never asked Bobby Baker anything," he said. "I never trusted him. It wasn't the first time I'd had expelence with him." Some other liberal senators have also complained that Baker, a protege of Johnson, favored the conservative Southern bloc in the Senate. Butsko to Stcfrf WASHINGTON (AP)-Harry Butsko, former University of Maryland linebacker, has been activated by the .Washington Redskins and will play his first National Football League game Sunday in Philadelphia against the Eagles. In present-day Athens, a favorite wedding gift from the bride's parents to the groom. Is a quarter interest in a privately operated city bus. air, although Gorcn doesn't believe most of Ihose stories about husbands and wives fighting over the bridge table. "Even if they argue a little," he said "at least they are together. .The husband isn't out with the boys." Bui Gui-e-n didn't organize the c r u i s e to promote domestic tranqullity. He Is out to sell bridge In the Orient, where the benefits of point count bidding are only starting to perietrate. Goren'and his 300. card players took over the ship President Roosevelt and traveled for 42 days to various Asian ports. At sea he lectured on bridge, and supervised games. In Tokyo and Manila his team of American e x p e r t s; played matches. . Goren plans to take another cruise to the Orient next year. "I can't stay out of action," Goren said. Does he ever get sick of bridge? "Not at these prices." Turkey Owes Life to JFK By FRANCIS LEWINE WASHINGTON (AP).-- The traditional Thanksgiving turkey was presented to President Kennedy by the poultry industry today, and the smiling chief executive spared the life of the 55- pound broad white torn. With a big grin as he looked down at the frightened, panting bird, Kennedy said: "We'll just ' let this ( grow." "It's our Thanksgiving present to him," the President toM the gathering of turkey industry representatives and reporters, who clustered In t h e , White House rose g a r d e n for the traditional turkey presentation. The turkey came from the Keithley McPherrin T u r k e y Farm in Sunnymead, Calif. A sign hung around its neck with gold ribbon said, "good eating, Mr. President." But, from the very moment the president sighted "the turkey, he decided the Kennedys would not eat this one. . "We'll just keep him," was his first reaction. Sen. Everett M. Dirksen, R- III., who came along with the representatives of the Poultry and Egg National 'Board and the National Turkey Federation, whose headquarters are in his home state, suggested that Kennedy add the turkey to the livestock at his new Virginia home. Kennedy quipped that would be all right, "if you'll come down and feed and water him." Eventually, the President decided to just send the huge torn turkey, which actually is too large to cook in any normal oven, back to his farm home to help breed better and bigger turkeys for the nation. Guests of Insurance Firm Mr. and Mrs. Jack Holt Jr., 5-10 Washington, were guests of he American Republic Insurance i). over the weekend at Des Moines, Iowa. The trip was a re- vard (o Holt as top salesman in he nation for the insurance firm. Mrs. Holt was presented a mink sloie during the gala weekend. Pay all your bills with MONEY ...from us! Just tell us how much ·j you need. Phone now for ', prompt courteous service! LOANS UP TO $1000 FAMILY FINANCE CORPORATION of Pocatello 1121 North Arthur Phone: 233-1462 Ground Floor--Spauldlng BWg. Opw 9 to 5 Mon. thru Tims. · 0 to 8 Fri. · 9 to 1 SiL White House press secretary Pierre Salinger said he expects Mrs. Kennedy to attend most of the President's engagements. On Thursday, Kennedy is scheduled l.o fly to San Antonio for a speech, then proceed to Houston to address a testimonial dinner that night for Rep. Albert Thomas, D-Tex. After the dinner, Kennedy will fly to Fort Worth for a brealc- fast speech Friday. Hz also plans a mid-day address at Dallas and an evening speech to a $lOO-a-plate Democratic fund raising dinner at Austin. White In Austin, the President will attend two receptions, one by the Democratic State Committee and the other by Gpv. John Connally. The Kennedys plan to return to Washington sometime Saturday. "-· ' - . ' · . . i Salinger "said the Democratic Portneuf Library Lists 3 Winners In Book Contest The Portneuf Library has announced winners in last week's contest during Children's National Book Week. They are Nancy Ann Elliott, daughter of Mr. and Mrs: Burton Elliott, 254 East Pine; Judy Kramer, daughter o! Mr. and Mrs. Harold Kramer, 365 West Pine, and Joyce Clark, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clork, 36'; Pershittg. They were among about 50 first-to-fourth graders who filled in words about word characters. The winners received books, according to librarian Mrs. Anna Green. BUDGET: New federal spending will show a smaller increase than in recent years when the new budget is sent to Congress in January, Budget Direntor Kermlt Gordon ore diets. Gordon declined to estimate the fiscal 1865 budget in an appearance before the Senate Finance. Committee Tuesday but said it would contain "a very modest increase." Administration sources have indicated it might be in the $10!-billipn to $102-billion range, compared with the $98.8-blllion budget President Kennedy senl Congress last January. ·· Gordon testified In support ol the House - passed hill (o establish a temporary S315-billion debt ceiling for the' remainder of this fiscal year. The present $309-billion limit .expires Nov 30. , Stake to Honor Senior Citizens . GRACE--Senior citizens will be guests of honor at a dinner Nov. 30 sponsored by the Bannock Stake of the LDS Church. All couples with at least one partner over GO are invited. Also invited are the Bannock Stake presidency and the ward bishops and their wives. General Chairman is Parley Lloyd with other arrangements being handled by Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Sorenson. Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Burton, Mr. and Mrs. David Barthlome, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Burton, Mr. and Mrs. Henry.. Turner, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Anderson and Mrs. Lloyd. National Committee was picking up (he tab for the Austin leg of the trip, since that includes avowedly political activities. PUBLIC WORKS: The House has passed and sent to the Senate a public works appropriations bill that is $285,630,600 less than President Kennedy asked The $4,276,116,400 measure won passage by a lopsided 359 27 vote Tuesdey. It finances river and harbor and flood control projects, the reclamation p r o g r a m , t h e Atomic Energy Commission and other public activities. More than half the money will go to the Atomic Energy Commission. Ward Slates Bazaar The LDS Ninth Ward, Haw- Ihorne and Quinn, will sponsor a bazaar Friday at 0 p.m. including turkey, dinner and home made ice cream and pies. Cost will be $1 for adults and 75 cents for children. Hand mads items for Christmas giving and cooked foods also will be sold.. CULLIGAN 608 N. 5th Ave. DISTILLED WATER MTIJCKY s m i o H T aoiUBoa W H I S K Y · es rcoor · EHU nuts' coupm. toimmic. U H T U C U o^oc ,, e , the true old-style Kentucky Bourbon t ,atways_smoother.because it'sjslow-distilled MONTGOMERY WARD WATERPROOF FOOTWEAR for all the family WOMEN'S CAROL BRENT STURDY PLASTIC BOOTS These light and smooth-fitting boots keep you on the go through rain or snow. Waterproof plastic uppers, plastic soles and heels, button-loop closure. Stay newer looking longer. Natural. Sizes 5 to 10. Children's waterproof rubber boots; cotton net lined, snagproof zipper, I'}, r e i n f o r c e d a t s t r a i n points. While, red. 3.99 WOMEN'S CUFFED RUBBER BOOTS 4.99 Rubber with Dynel * mod, acrylic c u f f s , cotton ' fleece lined. Non-snag ,. zipper. Black, brown, red, white. Sizes 4-10. CHILD'S STURDY RUBBER BOOTS 4.99 Collon fleece lined rubber with snag proof zipper. Dynel* mod- acrylic cuff. Reinforced. White, red. Sizes 6-4. WOMEN'S LINED NYLON BOOTS 5.99 Waterproof nylon uppers, nylon fleece collar, c o t t o n f l e e c e lining. Rubber s o l e s , heels. Black. Sizes 5 »o 10. SAVE! WOMEN'S LINED BOOTS 6.99 Leather uppers, acetate pile lined, Dynel* modacrylic collar. Crepe sole. Black, beige. Sizes 4-} OB. MEN'S RUGGED RUBBER ARCTICS 4.99 W a t e r p r o o f rubber, cotton f l e e c e lined. Non-rust zipper, full gusset for easy on-off. Reinforced. Black. 6-13, BOYS' 4-BUCKLE RUBBER ARCTICS 4.99 W a t e r p r o o f rubber wifh pull-proof buckles, full gusspf for easy on and off. Reinforced. Black. Sizes 11 to 6, MEN'S HUSKY WORK ARCTICS 6.99 Rugged rubber, extra heavy soles, 4 pull- proof buckles; heavy colton net lining. Reinforced. Block, 6 to 12, MEN'S DRESS STORM RUBBERS 2.79 Sleek-fitting, waterproof rubber; cotton net lining. Long-wearing non-slip soles. Black. Sizes from 6 to 12, CHARGE IT! USE YOUR WRC ACCOUNT OPEN MOM. AND FRI. NITES 9:30-5:45 p.m. Tuesday thru Saturday FREE CUSTOMER PARKING 235 South Main. Telephone 233-1474

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