The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 12, 1964 · Page 7
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, November 12, 1964
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Page 7
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PAGE 6 THE TfPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Thursday, NQY, 12, 1964 w lOTPffleets With Mrs. Starrett By United Press international Today is Thursday, Nov. 12, the 317th day of 1964 with -49 to follow. The moon is at its first quarter. 1 The morning stars are Jupiter, Mars and Venus. The evening stars are Jupiter and .Saturn. Princess Grace of Monaco was born on this day in 1929. On this day in history: In 1920, Judge Kenesaw Mountain Landis was appointed the first commissioner of baseball. In 1927, Joseph Stalin became the undisputed dictator of the* Communist "party in the Soviet Union as Leon Trotsky was expelled. ' In 1948, the war crimes tribunal in Japan sentenced former Premier Tojo and six colleagues to death by hanging. In 1951, the. International Monetary 'Fund gave Iran an 18-million loan to meet a financial crisis caused by the loss of oil revenues. A thought for the day: American poet 1 Robert Frost said: "Most Of ; the change we think we see in.life is due to truths being in and but of favor." BUY U. S. SAVINGS- BONDS PRINCESS GARDNER* "SI 11" FRENCH PURSE Attractive design of Snake, Suede and Kid decorated with touches of gold marking on Buffalo Calf. Fashion colors. 5 5.00 Pius tax 2^ei Atatching pieces from $295 Plus tax Mrs. Velva Purvis •Mrs. Malcom Starrett entertained Goldsmith Home Demonstration club in her home on Tuesday afternoon. The club president, Mrs. Ralph "Hutto, opened the meeting with the flag salute and club creed. Mrs. Roy Watson read from the Pioneer News letter,"For Your Funny Bone." History of the song of the month was previewed and read by Mrs. W. L. Hughes, "For the Beauty of the Earth." Airs. Robert Baumgartner, secretary conducted roll call, something to be thankful for, and read minutes of the last meeting for approval. Mrs. Starrett submitted the treasurer's report. A partial list of project leaders named for he ensuing year were proper accessories and picture hanging, February 5 by Mrs. Robert Baumgartner, Mrs. Watson; proper ' cooking utensils and. short cuts in the kitchen, May 28 by Mrs. Velva Purvis, Mrs. Bertha Wood and Mrs. Hughes, alternate; citizenship/.on .July 19 by Mrs. Starrett. The annual Christmas dinner was planned for 11:30 a.m. on December . 8 at the home of Mrs. Baumgartner with my stery pal gift exchange. Mrs. Winona Henry withdrew from the club. Installation of officers was conducted by Mrs. Baumgartner for president, Mrs. Ralph Hutto; vice president, Miss Minnie .Rode; secretary, Mrs. Hughes; news correspondent, Mrs. Purvis. The group was dismissed with the club prayer. Refreshments were served by the hostess assisted by Miss Rode to Mesdames G o 1 d i e lph Hutto, Roy, ( '!! ViWh Watson, Ro.bert Baumgartner, Bertha Wood, S. M. Cotton, William Purvis, W. L. Hughes, Malcom Starrett and Miss Minnie Rode, nie Rode. •Mrs. Bertha Wood received the hostess prize. CENTENNIAL SCRAPBOOK The War for the Union 1867-65 in Pictures eu/eler Smorgasbord At the Atlanta Masonic hall, Sat. Nov. 14. Serving from 5 to 8. Adults $1.00, children 50c Sponsored by the Atlanta O.E.S. THANKS I WISH TO EXPRESS MY HEARTFELT THANKS TO EVERYONE FOR THEIR SUPPORT AND HELP IN OUR RECENT VICTORY. McADOO (Mike) CLOUSER JOINT STATE REPRESENTATIVE DIANA Now thru Sat MATINEE SAT. AT 2 P.M. HUM HITS FAMOUS! us NEVER TOO YOUNG - / Sun.-Mon.-Tues. CONTINUED SHOW SUN. STARTING AT 2 P.M. some women can't help being what they are ... UettMMfciafera presets ft tSecnJtoltatta) KIM NOVAK A LAURENCE HARVEY No. 476 "A. knowledge of the art' of building- railroads is certainly of more value to a country than that of the best means of destroying them; but at this particular time the destruction seemed necessary, ["Maj. Gen. Henry W. Slocurn write dutifully in a monograph] for the guidance of officers who.may in the future be charged with this important duty." The "particular time" to which ' he referred was November, 1864, with Sherman's army cutting through Georgia from Atlanta toward the Atlantic.. Slocum's military responsibility had been reversed in a matter of months. Earlier in 1864, with his old roommate at West Point, Sherman, driving for Atlanta, Slocum's force was charged with guarding the Nashville & Chattanooga R.R. against Confederate de stroyers and keeping it operating. Now, as commander of Sherman's left wing (XIV and XVII Corps), Slocurn was charged with wiping out the Confederate East-West rail links through Georgia, Slocurn set up a schedule under which 5,000 men, Working systematically in five equal gangs,, destroyed five miles of track­ age a day. Ties had to be burned—some as fuel for heating rails red hot to be .twisted around trees like doughnuts; roadbeds torn up; trestles and bridges felled; "cuts" had to be closed with explosives. The idea was to make anything impossible to reclaim through any ordinary repair work. Slocurn astutely fortified the morale of his elite wrecking crews by directing his commissary department to round up substantial breakfasts — turkeys, chickens, eggs, ham — to keep them going at the directed pace.. —CLARK KTNJJAIRD "Railway destruction as a military art" was caption of this sketch of a regular detail of the Sherman inarch to sea. Distributed by King- Features Syndicate '64 Weather May Be Driest Ever In State INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Autumn of 1963 went down in the Indiana weather record books as the driest in history. But don't be surprised if 1964's fall season breaks those year - old marks. Of course, a good toad-tran- gler could come along on short notice anytime between now and Nov. 30, and any Hoosier interested in the public welfare hopes it will. However, all indications in the long-range outlook of the weather bureau point to sub-normal precipitation this month, and already in the first 11 days of November the total was zero. t ,. For records purposes, let's include August with the September-through - November period and let's browse back through 93 years of official records. Last year we had 2.22 inches of^rain at Indianapolis in August, followed by .24 in September and an all-time record low of .17 in October. November's 2.18 improved the situation and the four-month total was 4.81 inches, lowest ever recorded in the August-through - November period. The nearest thing to that was in 1908, when four months of rain totaled 4.94. In 1897, total for August, September and October was only 1.66 inches. Then the clouds opened up in November for 6.87 more inches. • This year's August rainfall was the fifth • smallest in 93 years of record. The September total ranked as 15th smallest, and October was 10th smallest. The record year of 1908 was followed by low precipitation totals in December and January. Driest year in Indianapolis was 1934, when only 2.497 inches fell. Wettest year was 1876, when 57.65 inches were recorded. Do heavy snow winters usually follow extremely dry au- PAM0U8 FOR CHTNKSE AND AMERICAN FOOD Jantoneie Dinner Served AH Hour* Special Price* on Chinese, American Foods, home or par- tics. All orders freshly preparetf China Clipper Restaurant K0K0M0 227 N. Buckeye GL 9-*0M Monday to Thursday Woman's World By GAY PAULEY UPI Women's Editor NEW YOR K(UPI) —The horse show is the one sport in which women can compete on a par with men. . "That's because riding is a test of skill, not of strength," said Kathy Kusner, of Arlington, Va., a champion horsewoman at 24 and a rider since she got a pony at the age of 10. Miss Kusner, a wisp of a girl weighing "about 100 pounds" has been called by one sportswriter "probably the greatest woman equestrian since Lady Godiva." She's been adding to her honors, and to the stables for which she rides, these last eight days at the 81st annual National Horse Show at Madison Square Garden, where she was the only woman on. the eight - member U.S. equestrian team. She took the individual riding title and helped to power the U.S. team to victory. Now, Miss Kusner goes to Toronto for a show Nov. 15-23 inclusive, which will make her "10th or 15th show this season." . Skill Counts "I've not kept count of how many I've been in," she said during an interview while she stoked upon orange juice, eggs, toast, jam and coffee. "Being a girl makes no difference in riding," said Miss Kusner (pronounced Kuss-ner). "There's no reason for a man to have better control of a horse. Skill's what counts. It's like in chess." Miss Kusner, a pretty brunette, has been a stable buff since she can remember. "I've always thought horses were the greatest," she said. "Just as boats send some people." Her father, Joseph H. Kusner who works for the government munitions board in Wash ington and has an optical and high precision instrument company also in the capital, gave her a pony named Champ when she was 10. Multilateral (Continued from page 1) will be adopted. However, Western diplomas believe that the United States can hardly be as I confident .as it pretends, in the I light of the turmoil within the alliance. City Approves (Continued from oage I) where repaying by the State Highway Department has resulted in poor drainage for the road. The State has offered to supply the materials for the new curbs. NATIONAL WINDOW By LYLE WILSON United Press International The sad, bad news for Vice President-elect Hubert H. Humphrey is that there is another Kennedy in his future. That is a dismal prospect for a politician who finally is warranted in expecting one day to occupy the White House as president of the United States. ' ' , President Johnson already has annointed Humphrey as his proposed successor. He told the Democratic National Convention last August that he had picked HHH as his vice presidential, mate because he and others regarded Humphrey as best fitted for the presidency if something happened to Johnson. LBJ was thinking of the succession if he died in office. But the realities are not abused if it is assumed that Johnson regards Humphrey as his successor under all circumstances. ' Johnson is eligible under the Constitution's no-third-term amendment to be re-elected in 1968. Humphrey's chance would come in 1972 when he would be 61 years old and Sen-elect Robert <F. Kennedy of Massachusetts and New York would be in his mid-forties. The feeling persists that Kennedy's 1964 carpet-bagging invasion of New York state was a first move toward a presidential candidacy. Scorns Suggestion Kennedy appears to scorn that suggestion. . But, consider his words when he appeared on election night . at Democratic headquarters in New York to accept congratulations. "We have a mandate," he said, "to continue what we started four years ago" and he closed with a couple of borrowed lines: " 'Come, my friend. It's not too late to build a better world.'" | : 'J ' It is not necessary to be aware of the ambition that sparks the Kennedys to read into those remarks a purpose to go far beyond the U.S. Senate. It is too much to believe that even a Kennedy would buck Inside Indiana (Continued from page 1) ! Mankin's drawback is that he is anathema to Terre Haute iMayor Ralph Tucker, who was i a pioneer supporter of Gov.-elect Roger D. Branigin. Lyndon Johnson for ' the 1968 Democratic presidential nomination. He wouldn't dare. But Kennedy could be expected to buck Humphrey' - in ,1972. •Lyndon Johnson would not like that. LBJ is an imperious man. The word means commanding, lordly, arrogant, domineering — and all fit. It is not Johnson's nature happily to observe the building of a Kennedy power complex in the East with brother Bob in New York state arid brother Ted in Massachusetts. He did not happily observe the super-charged campaign to obtain the vice presidential nomination for Robert Kennedy. When the time came, LBJ flicked Kennedy out of the contest as casually as he would squash a fly. And that didn't make RFK happy, either. ''So there is some.background for any political struggle hat may develop between the Johnson-Humphrey forces and the Kennedy clan. : Humphrey's prayers must be that history does not repeat. The man from Minnesota in I960: had assem bled the whole left wing of the Democratic party behind his ambition to be nominated for president. Big labor was there, Americans for Democratic Action. Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt seemed friendly to Humphrey's plan, at least she was against Adlai E. Stevenson. And up popped John F. Kennedy to rub Humphrey's nose . in defeat. Now HHH is .all set again and up pops another Kennedy to disturb his dreams and, maybe to derail his plans. STORK KEPT BUSY INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The delivery room wore rubber tires Wednesday and one delivery "assistant" wore a blue uniform as two new Indianapolis residents made their appearances in the world. Mrs. Donald Tretter, 21, was enroute to the hospital with her husband in their pickup truck when she said it was time. Tretter, 33, pulled off the road, delivered the child and called for an ambulance. The healthy, 6-pound, 13-ounce girl was the couple's first child. Mrs. Thomas Kirk, 32, was on her way to the hospital with her husband when she announced they better stop. Kirk, 32, Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Linda Amsbury, Tipton; Phyllis Cauble, Tipton; Ivan Masengill, Kirklin; Lena Longhorn, Arcadia; Rosie. Robinson, Tipton; Charlotte Pennycuff, Sharpsville; Carolyn Butler, Elwood; Jewel Queck, Windfall; Linda Dickerson, Tipton; Francis Shawhau, Alexandria; Opal Rubush, Swayzee. DISMISSALS: Vera Hammack, Kirklin; Edna Lockwood, Arcadia; Julia Tragesser, Tipton; Judy Kerfoot, .Swayzee; Lora Anderson, Kempton; Reba Foreman, Greentown; Velma Cool, Kokomo; Grace Ackles, Hobbs; Frank Heaver, Windfall; Josephine Ertel, Tipton. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Dickerson, Kokomo., girl, 12:34 a.m., November 12. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS Erma M. Buskland to Wlvin Gufey, et ux. Part of Lot 9, Tipton Original Plat. Paul T. Dun, et ux., to Woodrow Stamper, et ux. Lot 3, Hobbs.. G. H. Hobbs Addition. First (Federal Savings and Loan Association, to Paul Duncan, et ux. Lot 2, Orchard Place Addition, Windfall. Court Action In Re Estate of Nora M.- Foster, John . Brown, executor. Report • of inheritance tax filed, submitted to' court with evidence. 'Finding and judgment of tax due as per order. In Re Estate of Paul S^chulen- burg Report of inheritance tax filed,, submitted to court with evidence. Finding and judgment of tax due as per order. Petition for Divorce, John B. Blullard V. Martha, Bullard. State of Indiana V. John B. Bullard Affidavit of assault and battery filed charging defendant with unlawfully striking and' choking Martha Bullard on Nov. 10. Bond set at $500. . asked Patrolman Charles Boyd to help. Boyd said he wasn't really needed but he was glad to help. The 7-pound, 11-ounce boy was the couple's sixth child. tumns? The records indicate they do not. The lone exception was last winter when the dry aa tumn was followed by 7.8 inches of snow in December, 9.2 inches more in January, and a winter's total of more than 27 inch es. The winter following the; dry 1897 autumn produced ohly''12.3 inches of snow, and that following the 1908 dry fall only ,15.9 inches of snow. And after that driest year in 1934, snowfall measured only 6.2 inches. A winter thrifty with snowfall would be welcome to most Hoosiers except the sledding youngsters. iFor each of the last five winters, snow totals have ranged from 22 to 29 inches and the last year Totf a lo* snow total was 1957-58 when 9.3 inches fell. . FUNERAL HOME Tipton IPTON'S FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 19 HONORS VETS - INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Gen Mark E. Bradley, Jr., com mander of the Air Force Logis tics Command, spoke at an an nual banquet climaxing the city's observance of Veterans Day Wednesday night. The banquet, sponsored by (the Indianapolis Chamber of Commerce, followed a downtown parade including 74 parching units and 19 marching bands and a memorial service at the World War Memorial Plaza sponsored by the Ameri can' Legion. HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPI) — The lowest temperature reported this morning to the U. S. Weather Bureau, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, was 7 at Craig, Colo. The highest Wednesday was 88 at McAllen, Alice, Cotulla and Presidio, Tex. Expert In Jumping She taught Champ to jump and showed him as a jumper. Champ's out to pasture now, a venerable 25 years of age, she said. But Miss Kusner goes on to new heights with what has become her specialty, jumping. She holds the United States women's high jump record of sevpn feet, two inches. She hit the big time of horse showdom about six years ago when a friend, Mrs. A. C. Randolph, who owns both racing and show horse stables at Upperville, Va.. bought a horse for Kathy and sent her to the 1958 trials in Fairfield, Conn. . Miss Kusner owns no horse, but she's been riding the Randolph horses and those from Colony Farms, Ben O'Mara's stables in Montville, N.J., steadily since. Moose No. 1590 Supper Served From 6:00 p.m. Until 7:30 p.m. DISTRICT MEETING Starts At 8:00 P.M. Dancing from 9:30 p.m. Until 12:30 a.m. Friday Night, Nov. 13th enneufi IIMVO ctne-r r»i I A I rrv *W.. Open Every Weekday 9 to 5:30 Open Friday and Saturday 9 to S:30 ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY PENNEY'S FAMOUS 100% VIRGIN ACRYLIC ELECTRIC BLANKET ! '• : ..- ..' The famous blanket used by over, a million happy sleeper at spectacular savings! Extra soft,, fluffy with Supernap. Dial Hie warmth you like. Nylon binding. Snap-fit corners. Machine wash, lukewarm water ' i . single control twin or full size 72" x 84" pink cloud - rosebeig • peacock - bright lavender - avaeado - honey gold - raspberry ice copen blue - orange Ice - more! REDUCED OUR ACRYLIC BLANKETS! reg. 6.98 NOW 5 88 72" x 90" 3 lbs. Warrtfth-witho&rt-weight all acrylic, Supernap finished to resist pilling, shedding, machine wash. GET YOUR SHARE OF TODAY'S SLEEP COMFORT! CHARGIJ m .<;

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