The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 24, 1964 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 24, 1964
Page 6
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PAGE 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE ! 1 v —, t Tuesdoy/Nov.24J964 LIVESTOCK Hogs 6,500; barrows and gilfs •mostly., iStesdy; '^-Instances .25 lower late on 2 and 3, 250-330 lbT''Tv ; artdf -'2^Vi90-225- lb 15.2515.50; 1 to 3, 190-230 lb 14.7515.25; 230-250 lb. 14.25-15.00; sows steady, instances 2 lower late; 1 to 3, 320-400 lb. 12.0013.00; 2 and 3, 400-600 lb 11.2512.25; ' early 425-450 lb 12.2512.50. y^i... ' Cattle 2,000; calves '100; steers and heifers strong; high good to choice, steers 23.50-24.50; individual" .prime .25.00; .good 21.00-23.25; choice heifers 22.00-, 23.00; high good to low choice 21.00-22.00; good 19.00-21.00; cows .fully steady, .instances strong; utility and commercial 11.00-12.50; bulls steao'y to wer .k; Utility and commercial 14.00-16.00; vealers fully steady, good and choice 23.00-27.00; few high choice and prime 28.00; individual 28.50. Sheep 5C0; wooled lambs fully 50 higher; choice and prime 19.50-20.50; several lots 20.7521.00; good and choice 18.0020.00. . Give Knapp Shoes — They have that extra wear a n d. comfort. Insulated Bcofs—Dress Shoes—Sport Size 5-18-AAA ifo EEEE Phone or write Walier Batts. Tipton. C-48 BRIGHTER,) J Christmas I next yesii 6 / Christmas Club NOW. 1 Have cash in your pocket next year for holiday expenses! Enjoy a happier holiday season knowing you won't be buried under an avalanche of bills in January. Choose me amount convenient for you and OPEN A CHRISTMAS' CLUB ACCOUNT TODAY! : . Friendly Club Entertained by Mrs. Gunning • Mrs. Mark Weismiller Members of Hobbs -Friendly club.met at the home of Mrs. James Gunning, east^qf ...Hobbs on Thursday,- with : co-hostess, Mrs. Joe ;Off. ;;The meeting was conducted by president,' Mrs. Off. Flag salutes were .led by Mrs. viEula Warne land -club creed by" Mrs. C. E. Hobbs. ' Devotions were by 'Mrs. Gunning.. .Secretary/s report: a nd treasurer'STreport 'rwas given. An'"amendment to the. by-laws was discussed. The slate of new officers presented by Mrs. James 'Melson and accepted, were- president, Mrs. i .Alice Julius; vice. president, Mrs. Don Hinds, and secretary-treasurer, Mrs- Warne. : ^ A .note.i of thanks, was given by. ,lirs v " Off to all who helped fix j sunshine baskets./'for ill members: A donatioiiUw a s made to the Mental Health. Mystery pal gifts''"were • received by Mesdames James Melson, James Gunning and Eula Warne. . Plans were made to prepare Thanksgiving baskets with articles including baked goods of pies, cake, cookies, jellies, canned goods or anything eatable to be at the home of Mrs. C. E. Hobbs, Hobbs on Wednesday afternoon after 1 p. m. and until 4 p. m. to be delivered that evening or they can be brought before Wednesday. Thank you notes were read from Mesdames David Julius, C. E. Hobbs and Wayne Castor for sunshine baskets they had received. Fixing of a fruit Christmas basket was discussed by the group. A project lesson was presented to the group by Mrs. Gun- ing on how to decorate a roll of tissue to be used in bathroom or bedroom. The next meeting will be on December 8 at the W i 1 b u r n party house at 6:30 p. m., south of Tipton. Mrs. Fred P.lummer will be in charge of decorations. Mystery pal names will be revealed and installation of new officers will be held. Meet at Hobbs Christian church at 6:15 p. m. to go to Wilburns. Revival Service^ Be^iniSuhday- ;•*'. Mfs«sVelva Purvis' ? Goldsmith '-"'and ..Hopewell Methodist. ..churches, of which Rev:-Paul Zimmerman is pastor, are combining for a-revival service which is scheduled to begin Sunday evening.' The services will be held : at Coldsmith" church at 7 p. m. each evening.-' Rev", Thomas Murphy, pastor of Parr Memorial -Methodist ehurch, of Kokomo, will be the evangelist. Teher will be special singing at each service. • The public is cordially invited to join in this evangelistic effort. HOBBS LADIES AID The Ladies Aid society of Hobbs Christian church will have" their Christmas dinner at Wilburn party house on December 3. Reservations are to be in to. Mrs. J. F. Love no later than December 1. All members are to meet .at the church on December 3 at 5:45 p.m., for transportation. A gift exchange will be. conducted at the party. MEETING PLACE CHANGED The meeting place for Tipton County Christian Sister and Brotherhood has been changed from the Lions club house to the American Legion home, 129 North Independence street. Members are to meet at 6 p. m., tonight for their annual Thanksgiving supper bringing a covered dish and table service. New applications will be accepted. WOMEN OF MOOSE Women of the Moose executive meeting at 7 p. m., followed by the regular -meeting at 7:0 p.m., on Wednesday. Contest prize was won by Mrs. Forest Landseadel. Hostess gift was given to 'Mrs. Plum'mer. Refreshments were served to Mesdames Eull Warne, C. E. Hobbs, Forest Landseadel, Fred 'Plummer, Alice Julius, Don Hinds, James Cunning, Art Fisher, James Melson, Joe Off and Miss Cheryl Off. Ken Boyer; (Continued from oage 4) .pla^er^ t .gjir the .-..list, Chicago, Milwaukee land' San Francisco three each, Cincinnati and Los Angeles two. each, and Pittsburgh? and New York one each. No Houston player was mentioned. . FALVEY'S will be open WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON STARTING NOV. 251 FUNERAL HOME OSborn* 5-2425 Tipton iabuluu Ssrvica IPTON'S FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 1 First Feature at 7:15 Tonight — Boxoffice Closes at 9 Tonight D IANA E NDS TONIGHT I §\ MM §\ 7 ACADEMY AWARDS "BRIDGE ON THE RIVER KWAI" CINEMASCOPE AND TECHNICOLOR Wed. Night • SFreeTurkeys 5 FREE OVEN READY TURKEYS TOMORROW Given Away Free About 9 P.M. After First Show CART GRANT DORIS DAY '"TftatTdueli of Mink- GIG YOUNG-AUDREY MEADOWS • A IMverul-Memitioiul Release - . -f «L' C ' C a. > ' ' Continued Show Thursday I PUTS. rri. jtJt. Starting at 2 P.M. If s The- Robin Hood Legend in Chicago's Wildest Era! FRank SinaTRa Dean maRrm sammy oavisjr. J«1K B» RUSH mmJKW^ Kennedy (Continued from oage 1) Harvey Oswald as an emotion, ally starved child-who grew up at odds with his world. He went 1 to Russia 'but' found no acceptance there. The State-Department let him come back and even advanced'him $435 so he could bring his Russian wife, Marina with him. The State Department, the Warren Commission documents show, considered Oswald "an unstable character whose actions are entirely unpredictable." But it felt it was better for U.S. interests to have him here than in Russia. Recommended Against Trip If Oswald had just stayed in Russia.. .if Kennedy • had just stayed away from Dallas... Gov. Connally told the Warren Commission that he had, indeed, recommended against the Dallas trip. It was not, how(Continued from page J) lever, because he feared for the the Christmas •Gift Project ^President's life, sponsored by the Indiana AssoH "The reason I didn't want ciation for Mental Health, is so /him to do it at the time it County (Continued from page 1) children! Other food or self - help pn >r jects cannot be discontinued to put everything into meeting this emergency. But donations can be given and part of the total can be used to buy powdered milk on the open market. A gift of $3.00 will provide a glass of milk a day for a year for one child! Mental meaningful. Our patients at New Castle State Hospital eagerly await that magic Sunday in December when the visitors arrive bearing gifts, refreshments and entertainment. Even those patients who are fondly remembered by their families look forward to this special day. 'It would ibe hard to describe the therapeudic value of an activity such as' the Christmas Gift Project. 'I can say, however that it is widespread and benefits many patients in many different ways. The staff of New Castle State Hospital is extremely grateful to everyone participating in this wonderful project." Irwin Banta, local chairman of the project in Tipton County, reminds donors that the deadline for delivery of gifts is Dec. 1. Collection points are located throughout the county and at the Tipton Chamber of Commerce office. For a list of other collection points, interested parties should contact Banta at the Chamber's office. Opens Sunday "Kisses For My Preside?* STORY OF AME RICA'S FIRST .LAOY/.f KESip&NTl came up," Connally said, "was simply we were running out of time and that I thought we were working him too hard." Kennedy's Texas schedule was revised somewhat and Connally withdrew his objections. Marina Oswald told the commission her husband admitted after the fact that he had fired a shot, which missed, at Walker in April, 1963. Neither of them apparently ever told anybody else. • Not until after the assassination of President Kennedy did authorities find out that Oswald, nearly 10 months before, had thus signaled his willingness to kill. Saw Gun Amos Lee Euins was one of three persons who actually saw the gun which fired the bullets which killed Kennedy. He told the commission he was looking at the Texas School Book Depository Building (where Oswald worked) as the President's motorcade was going by. He said: "I seen this pipe thing sticking out the window. I wasn't paying too much attention to it." If a Dallas policeman, or a Secret Serviceman, had seen it . . . Or, if Lee Harvey Oswald had never gone to work for the school book firm ... it was one of the few jobs in the assassin's life that he had managed to hold for more than a few months. He had never been a success at anything before. A moment before Oswald fired," Mrs. Connally riding beside her husband on the jump seats in front of the Kennedys, had remarked to the President, "you certainly can't say that the people of Dallas haven't given you a nice welcome." Recalls Remark As Mrs. Kennedy recalled it later before the commission, the President said something to the effect that "No, you certainly can't." "Then suddenly Governor Connally was yelling, 'Ob, no, no, no, no,' " she testified. Mrs. Kennedy turned toward her husband. She saw "a piece of his skull, and I remember it was flesh colored." He raised a hand to his head "and fell in my lap." a Everyone has seen those pho^ tographs of Mrs. Kennedy helping a Secret Service man to crawl into the car from the rear. She has seen them, too, but "I don't remember that at all." Mrs. Johnson, riding with her 'husband in the second car be- Frankort Area Man Held On Rape Charges DELPHI, Ind. (UPD—A fatm wife who refused a man permission to hunt on her land was kidnaped and raped at knife­ point- in a two-hour trip of terror before a town marshal caught fyim. at a gas station Monday night, police reported today. "As a result Billy J. Ostler, 33, R.R. 5, Frankfort, was in Carroll County Jail here today facing preliminary charges of kidnap and rape A 2^-year-old woman who lives west' of Cutler said a stranger knocked at her door shortly after dusk and asked permission to hunt. She refused and ordered .'him off the property. Then, she' called the sheriff's office. After the phone call, she went to the kitchen and found the man standing at the door with a rifle. She said he ordered her out of at gunpoint and tried to y force. her into a barn as a sheriff's car drove up. The gunman forced her to! J hide with him in a.ravine be-" hind the house and as a result the sheriff's officers who answered her call failed to see tfiem and left when they found, nobody at home. ' The woman said the man ..... „ t , . force her into his car, drove * md . 'President's recalled her around for two hours at he ? rin S * e f ot * and « r , a , dl ° order to "get out of here." "ATLANTIS" IOOMS UP— The drowned town of Noith Dana, Mass., flooded when Quabbin Reservoir was built in 1938, looms up out of the de.-p as drought drops the water level 14 feet below normal. You can see outlines of houses and foundations. It ts near Boston. Castro Entrenched In Communist Cuba (EDITOR'S NOTE: The fol- tracking down armed oppo lowing is the first of five dis- jnents. patches by a United Press In- | Because ternationa I reporter who spent , there is a four weeks in Cuba on special assignment to survey the effectiveness of its Communist government and to test the mood of its people. His reports are based on conversations with hundreds of -per- sons and his observations of life in Havana and in the provinces. In his initial dispatch he r.ssesses the position of Fidel Castro and his government.) of these factors, widespread feeling knife point and raped her when he stopped on the /Clinton-Tippecanoe County line. Later, she said, he drove to Rossville and tried to get gasoline at a - service station. But Town Marshal Fred Cox, who had been alerted by the sheriff's office, spotted the car and arrested Ostler. HIGH AND LOW At the hospital she saw Jackie standing all alone. Her dress "was stained with blood. Her right glove—that immaculate woman—it was caked with blood, her husband's blood." Hustled to Plane 1 At the hospital someone addressed Lyndon Johnson as "Mr. President." The Secret Service and others hustled the NEW YORK (UPI)-The low-' JuohnS( ? ns ' J , b X separate cars, to est temperature reported t 0/ the ? e " r ? eld wh .f* tte presl ' U.S. Weather Bureau this,^ 1 . pla ° e walt „ ed : morning, excluding Alaska and! N ? bo *: knew whether the as- Hawaii, was five degrees at sa . ss f * ad f"* vl( * ms L J n Limestone and Caribou, Maine |nimd - ref " sed *° — ' |leave until Mrs. Kennedy and 'the body of her husband were aboard. 'There followed, on the advice telephoned from Washington by Robert F. Kennedy, the oath taking ceremony aboard the plane before takeoff. Mrs. Kennedy, her hair banging down over her face and her husband's blood hardly dry on her clothes, stood beside the new President. In a letter to the Warren Commission later, President Johnson said of his predecessor's beloved Jackie: "I shall never forget her bravery, nobility, and dignity."' ATTENTION FARMERS ASK FOR FREE CATTLE FEEDERS FEEDING GUIDE AT YOUR CO-OP ELEVATOR TIPTOE; a -^KEJHPTON - —SHABPSVILEE *"" By JOHN VIRTUE " tfAVANA (UPI) —Premier Fidel''Castro, backed by Soviet economic aid and a well- equipped army and civilian militia, appears to be solidly in control of Cuba today. The economy is shgky, due in part to the U.S. embargo, and the food situation has gradually worsened over the last • two years. It is doubtful whether Castro enjoys anything near the popular support that he commanded earlier in his revolution. ' Despite this, the resistance of h i s opponents is mainly passive, although there are scattered slowdowns and sabotage. Many Cubans try their best to live with the Communist system and keep out of trouble. His opponents are controlled mainly by the informer system, especially the 100,000 defense corhmittees located in every blopk in Cuba. The committees keep tabs on all comings and goings and suspicious actions in their blocks. Anti, - government conversation at a restaurant table stops when the waiter goes by. Talk stops when a car pulls up at an intersection for fear someone in the next car might overhear it. It was knowledge gained from such sources which resulted in the underground roundups and seizures of arms during the Bay of Pigs invasion in April, 11961. It is said the underground has never recovered. Says Guerrillas Eliminated Castro said recently special counter - insurgent forces had wiped out guerrilla bands operating in Las Villas •and Matanzas provinces, the only areas where the exiles were believed to have been active. Castro, unlike his predecessor, Fulgencio Batista, spares no manpower in among anti-government Cubans — and in diplomatic circles — that no internal uprising nor exile invasion will overthrow Castro. They feel that only a U.S. backed invasion would succeed, but that there will not bd one because the United States had its chance during the missile crisis of October, 1962. . The anti-Castroites appear to have lost considerable faith in the Cuban exile groups, especially those in Miami. 'The exiles live in another world," is a common statement. "They have completely • lost touch . with Cuba and do not know what is going on here!" The major complaint is that the exile groups are fragmented, have no program for governing and have produced no leader around whom the people can- rally. There are^ also complaints of exaggerated and false exile reports of what is happening in Cuba. Embargo Hurts Cuba The U.S. embargo is hurting Cuba, especially in the area of spare parts for machines'of all kinds. .Most industries were equipped with U.S. machinery. The shortage of parts also manifests itself in everyday life as daily cars are disabled, air conditioners break down and water systems stop working. But there is general agreement that the embargo, even if it were twice as effective, would not by itself topple the government as long as the Soviet Union continues to aid Cuba. As long as Russia maintains its economic support, time is on the side of the 38-year-old premier because he has banked his future on the coming gener- Want Ads Pav ation, which will owe everything to the revolution. The students are the- elite of Cuban society, especially the scholarship students* who fill the beautiful homes left in Havana's Miramar and Vedado sections when- their owners fled into exile. Educated in communism's dialectical materialism, they will be the administrators and technicians of the future. CARD OF THANKS I wish to thank • all of my friends, relatives and neighbors for the kindness, sympathy and beautiful floral tributes extended during the illness and at the death of my beloved wife,, Mrs. Lillian Bower. I especially wish to thank Rev. Nerval Lyon for his comforting message, Mrs. Merlin Harlow for the beautiful music, all who acted as casket and flower bearers, and the Leatherman-Morris (Funeral Home for their kind and helpful services. Mrs. Ray Bower CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank all those who assisted us in any way during the death of our beloved husband and father P. C. "Bill" Hussey. We especially wish to thank the doctor and nurses of the Tipton Memorial Hospital for their untiring efforts. For all the kindness and sympathy everyone expressed we will always be grateful. •Mrs. Ruth Hussey Miss Barbara Hussey Master Mike Hussey •Mr. and Mrs. John Hussey ELK'S STAG This Wed. Nov. 25 FREE OYSTER STEW or VEGETABLE SOUP 6:00 - 7:00 P.M. All members urged to Attend Countdown (7) Days TIPTON MERCHANTS WILL HAVE AN ' OPEN HOUSE fij&i Retail Merchants r ASSOCIATION BACK] IN BUSINESS , Livestock trucking. Clarwlce Amibury :Phoi»OSMW8 LETTEMEAD STATIONERY FOR JJ er FOR (^[iridtmad <• «n ideal ^'tli«t wW fc« »«nembered! Monarch Letter Heads (Ladies) \ ,'• [ 100 Sheets' V $ J .loV 20 ^'^ n d 20% Off 500 Sheets $10.85 J * v /*' W,B ORDER EARLY FOR DELIVERY BEFORE CHRISTMAS '* Sales Tax not included T Tipton Daily Tribune • •• TAGS — OFFICE -FORMS — WADDING INVITATIONS — POSTERS - CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF

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