The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 9, 1964 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 9, 1964
Page 8
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PAGE 8 TME flPTON BAIL? fftllUNE Wednesdoyy Dec. 9, 1964 Backstairs To The White House By WILLIAM J. EATON United Press International WASHINGTON (0PI)—Back­ stairs at the White House: A ,nevv plan to light the White House at night has been advanced—without great hopes of approval by President Johnson. The Chief Executive insists that he has not ordered a single outdoor light turned off since he moved into "the Executive Mansion. But his lights-off directive applied to the indoors has given the White House a darker appearance-to passersby. • A local newspaper (Washington Star) .recently gave promi- ngnt display to an interview with William- J. Ldcklin, described as an, electrical engineer from Redlands, Calif., who specializes in what he calls "nightscaping." Locklin recently spent a few days in the capital to look over the White House grounds and visit illuminated public buildings. He came up with a plan of low-intensity lighting that he said would bathe the presidential mansion in a pale : glow similar to moonbeams. He would use hundreds of li^ts, scattered around (he White House grounds, to illuminate the mansion with reflected light. "There would be no big searchligh's directed on the house," Locklin told the newspaper. "I can't imagine anything worse . . . this is a man's home and we cannot invade his privacy. But, in a sense, it belongs to all of us. and we can reasonably ask him to share it with us." He calculated it would cost $100,000 to arrange the White House lighting and about $1,000 a year to keep the lights turned on from dusk to midnight the year around. This compares to an original cost of $205,000 for illumination of the Washington Monument and $132,600 to pay for the permanent lighting ! n- stallation at the Jefferson Memorial. , Despite this no-glare proposal, however, there is. little reason to believe that Johnson favors additional illumination at 1600 Pennsylvania Ave. And the timing—in the midst of his multibillion dollar budget - paring campaign—is not the best. KERRY F0MTANE IN A MUSICAL. 83 Min. Color Film SEE IT AT: 1st BAPTIST CHURCH Thursc'ay 7:30 P.M. FREE Tony Fcnfsne in Person Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Martha Twilling, Tipton; Kay B o g u e , Sharpsville; James Payne, Frankfort; Elizabeth Schmitt, Tipton; Mary ^Tomlinson, Elwood; Colleen Stout, Windfall; Virginia Baumgartner, Tipton; Marjorie Watson, Tipton; William Coe, Tipton; Walter Hughes, Tipton; Dorothy Ploughe, Tipton; Phyllis Irwin, Tipton. > ; DISMISSALS: Louella. Davis, Tipton; Edna Hudleson, Sharpsville; Jerry Yeary, Tipton; Lulu Day, Tipton. Send greetings daily with a Christmas gift subscription to THE'TIP- TON DAILY TRIBUNE. Send greetings daily with a Christmas gift subscription to THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. 1964 CROP Drive Plans Made At a meeting of Tipton county CROP organization held in Liberty Township Baptist church, plans were made for the 1S64 CROP drive. Oris Wright, owner of Baltic Mills in Vincennes and State CROP chairman was the principal speaker, telling of the work of CROP in feeding refugees in Hong Kong. Gerald Wilson, director reported Tipton county contributed $735 in 1963, enabling CROP to distribute $3,480 worth of government surplus food. This food was in the form of corn syrup and soy bean oil and was sent to Haiti and Indonesia. The 1964 CROP drive will be conducted during the week o f December 14-19 according to June Mitchell, county c ha i r man. The county goal this year is ??,000. One million children and five hundred thousand adults will be cut off the milk program due to the fact that surplus milk is falling behind demand. Therefore, milk will have to be purchased on open market requiring additional funds. Contributions may be in the form of__gjain .or cash. These may be made through the following township chairmen and their helpers: Ned Kemper, Ralph Wilburn, William McMullan and Rev. Wendell Web- stei. 'Places accepting . grain for CROP are" Farm Bureau Coop, Kemptcn, Sharpsville and Tipton; Union Elevator and Lacey Grain Company, Windfall; Baumgartner Elevator, Goldsmith; Standard Elevator, Curtisville and Johns Grain Company, Hobbs. Senator Terms Role In Asia U. S. Mistake Advertise In The Tribune 14 DAYS OF SHOPPING LEFT TILL CHRISTMAS Cooper's Home Furnishings OPEN FRIDAY AND SATURDAY UNTIL 8:30 P.M. OPEN 8 to 5 TUESDAY-WEDNESDAY-THURSDAY • WE TAKE EVENING APPOINTMENTS FREE 15-DAY U*" 1 TRIAL OFFER new ¥/xtml£torL AUTOMATIC 1 CLOTHES FREE for 15 days • ••and we will give you, ABSOLUTELY FREE, a set of 3 beautiful CANNON BATH TOWELS Offer expiree December 25 GAS dries 4 loads for the cost of l load dtied the "Homeless way" L COMPLETE FREEPOM FROM . * * „ , WASHDAY DRUDGERY —Free yourself forever from those back-breaking struggles with heavy baskets of wet wash . . . from all*the b^dmgand reaching . ^jfrom re- washing* clothes, dirtied'by 4 8oot 'ew&J$&t'^ and tarn on outdoor clothes lines Put an end to„ your weather womes— now, on a If you don't enjoy "waltzing through washday" after 15 days free trial, we will remove the, gas dryer. You don't pay a single penny and you keep the towels. Call or see an Indiana Gas & Water Co. Sales Representative: IMC DALLAS (UPI)—Sen. J. William Fulbrig'ht, D-Ark., said Tuesday stepping-up the war in Viet Nam would be "senseless" and indicated America's involvement was a mistake in the first place. The chairman of the Senate •Foreign Relations Committee addressed 2,000 students at Southern Methodist University and then told a news conference that he agreed with the late Gen. Douglas MacArthur that the United States should not get into a land war'in Asia. "I do not advocate getting out (of Viet Nam) however," Ful: bright said. "On the other hand, I would not advocate escalating the war." He said throwing hundreds of thousands of American men into the war would be a "senseless effort." Fulbright said American involvement in South Viet Nam began-in 1954 with an aid program "we should never .have undertaken." He said he thought President Eisenhower was right in refusing military involvement in South Viet Nam and that President Johnson is right in' attempting to stabilize the country's government. . "There is some degree of (American) responsibility in Southeast Asia. I don't know why," he said. In his talk to studeifts, the senator said the United States should construct a foreign policy that resolves the world's war: i "I believe we must pursue a policy of building bridges of accommodation with the Communist world, not beeause this approach is inherently more desirable than one of total victory for American interests, but because there is no acceptable alternative in the nuclear age." Soviets (Continued from page 1) Kosygin announced the largest peacetime - budget in the history of the Soviet Union. , Predicts Income He said tljat during 1965 Russia expects an income of $117.6 billion, 15.6 billion more than 1S64. ; But he did not immediately disclose how the new leaders of the. Kremlin plan to spend it., •-.''We have never had such a big increase in the national income in one year," Kosygin told the delegates listening intently in St. Andrew's Hall. He said the country's "highest rates of growth" would be in chemicals, with a 15 per cent jump in gross output. Leonid I. Brezhnev, the new leader of the Communist party, told the deputies that Khrushchev had been replaced as premier because he wanted to retire and because of "worsening health." As first secretary of '.he all-powerful Central - Committee's Brezhnev outranks Kosygin jn Kremlin power. Observers Recdir Ike'Surrender' NEW YORK fUPI) —Gen.. Dwight D. Eisenhower's 1952 breakfast meeting with. Sen. Robert A. Taft at which he obtained the political blessing of his defeated rival for the Republican presidential nomination became known as Eisenhower's "•Morningside Heights surrender." From the time he won the nomination at the GOP nominating _ convention, Eisenhower had sought the support of Taft but it was not easily obtained. After a post-convention vacation, Taft met Eisenhower on Sept. 12, 1952, at the general's Columbia University residence in New York's Morningside Heights district. Following the meeting, Taft read to reporters a statement endorsing Eisenhower and saying he agreed with the GOP nominee's Republican "philosophy" except for some "differences of degree" on foreign policy. Some political observers of the era said that after Taft lost the nomination to Eisenhower he withheld his support for the test deal he could obtain.— a dominant role for Taft in the Eisenhower administration and a promise from Eisenhower to sidetrack some Republican "liberals" such as New York Gov. Thomas E. Dewey, Paul G Hoffman and Massachusetts Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge. Democrats and some Republicans denounced the meeting as an Eisenhower surrender. BOWLING Eye Cue Club (Continued from page 3) of Urbana and Mrs. Russell Carr, of Andrews and mem bers Mesdames Carl Retherford, Paul Reish, Mark Daugh erty, June Frazee, Ned Kemper, Louis Riffe, Howard Heath, Paul Larson, Steve Smith, Phil Lawson, Ted Barrett, Guy Trimble, Guy Todd, Ola Dean, Jackie Miller, Robert McKinley, Lowell Trimble and Miss Eugenia Nunemaker. LIVESTOCK INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Livestock: Hogs 4,700; barrows and gilts strong to mostly 25 higher; 1 r .nd 2, 190-225 lb 16.25-16.50; 1 to 3, 190-235 lb 15.75-16.25; 235250 lb 15.50-15.15; sows fully steady; 1 to 3; 300-400 lb 12.5013.25, few 13.50; 2 and 3, 400-600 lb 11.75-12.50. Cattle 1,400; calves 75; steers and heifers about steady; few loads and lots high choice to prime steers 24.50; most choice 23.50-24.00; high good to low choice 22.75-23.50; good 20.5022.50; few high good 22.75; high choice to prime heifers 23.2523.50; choice 21.50-22.50; high good and low choice 20.50-21.50; good 18.50-20.50; cows steady to easy; utility and commercial 10.50-12.00; bulls generally steady; utility and commercial 14.00-16.00; vealers fully steady; good and choice 23.00-28.00 Sheep 500; fully steady; choice and prime wooled lambs 2C.50-21.50; lot prime 21.75; good to choice 19.00-21.00. ' MERCHANTS LEAGUE Clint's Marathon "W-4 L-0 Reese 597- Mahaney 504; Sowders 612; Shuck 502; Mahaney 544. .-; •• J & W Excavating . W-0 L-4 Seherich 373; King 449; Fisher 365; Brankle'436; Case 558. Six Acres Drive In W-0 L-4 Marschke 491; Stewart 469; Davis 455; Hopkins 472; Hart 515. Sanburns Sports - W-4 L-0 Baker, 494; Orr 564; Harlow 501; Crtill 614; Orr 543. Farmers Loan & Trust-W-4 L-0 Koors 626; Plake 491; Witham 549; Parnell 515; Heflin 631. Tic Toe | Bar , W-0 L-4 Leininger '444; Bronson 476; Clark 499; Hankins 549; Cbttihg- ham 499. Bowl-O-Drome W -2 L -2 Planalp 631; Moses 538; "Coverdale 626; Powell 639; Leach 547. First Federal Savings W -2 L -2 Hamblen 643; Brown 549; Crull 588; Planck 512; Suit 619 Wafs Lunch W -2 L -2 Gary 524; ' Cummings 475; Steele 440: Blind 420: Myers 530. Hawkins & Son Cable W -2 L -2 Beard 420; Reveal 380; Lee 473; Billingsly 436; Weaver 464. Bishops Home Supply - W -2 L -2 English 607:^ Bishop 506; Stoops 396; Henderson 486; Henley 472. Baird & Allen Const. W -2 L -2 Pitts 510; Allen 408; Baird 473; Gatewood 497; Lockridge 479. Christmas (Continued from page 1) received Christmas floral a rangements. Entertainment was provided by the Bala-Bano Duo, an ac cordian-dance team that has performed in theatres throughout the country, and by Sam, the Chimp. Service awards were made by Mr. Collins and Mr. Woods.'to the following people: 25 years: Carl Stilwell and Roy Watson; 20 years: Dorothy Hoke.and Eldon Allen; 15 years: Gerald Evans and Jams Garrison; .10 years: Dean Shoff, ; Vance York, Leo Davis, Weldon' Retherfprd, ana - EaV^rnKaffehb.erger. Several 5 year, pins .were given. : . Bowling prizes , for. the, afternoon tournament'winners we're presented by George -Leininger. Door prizes, which were radios', were won by Katie Kritsch, Everett -Cripe,- Genevieve Morris, • Walt Moore, Charles Chastairi, Don Henry, and Charles Rickets. ' • . A warm . wish ;for" a • Happy Holiday Season from the management of Pioneer Corn Company was extended to all employees, ending the festive party. Want Ads Pav Santa Clous' |Mayor Chosen. SANTA CLAUS/Irid. (VPIJt, The Santa ClauYltfayor's Com mittee announced today the selection of 11-year-old Merry Christine Good, Hamlet, Ind., to serve as honorary mayor of this Christmas' village. The committee read hundreds of letters in answer to an offer by the unincorporated town of a. free plane trip and a birthday party to make up for all the ones lost by having Christmas come on one's birthday. Merry Christine and her mother, Mrs. Robert Good, will fly from Chicago to Evansville Saturday morning, to .be greeted by Evansville Mayor Frank McDonald and members of the Santa Claus Mayor's Committee. The party then will go by motorcade to Santa Claus, village located in the hills of Spencer County. • The letter which helped Merry" Christine win the contest was accompanied by an affidavit from Dr. Earl Leinbach Hamlet, who certified her birth on Dec. 25, 1953, in case the judges couldn't quite believe the name was that of a real person. - "If I could be mayor of Santa Claus it would be a wonderful opportunity to show others how happy I am to be born on that day of days," -Merry Christine wrote. "All of us who are born on Christmas Day are very fortunate and should show our appreciation by trying to live up to the idea of that day which is love." Merry Christine's parents told William J . Koch, manager of Santa Claus Land, and a director of the Santa Claus Chamber of Commerce, that their daughter had applied once before for the honorary mayor honor and lost. "I thought I'd wait a few years when I was a bit older,' the little girl said in her second and successful try. The town of Santa Claus has been picking an honorary mayor from among the Christ­ mas-bom throughout the world for many years. Some of the letters c and pictures were so appealing the committee, headed by Louis Schmitt, Santa Claus, had trouble picking £ winner. Patrick Reardon, East Chi cago, wrote that he wanted the honor because "it would make me and my family very happy. We-are all sad now because our dog Mac was hit by a car on Thanksgiving Day and he died." Michael Hubbard; Washington, D.C., offered as" his reason for wanting to *be mayor "so _ could- boss- other people around for a change." Nicholas Parenti, Dayton; Ohio, said "I would, like., to be honorary mayor of Santa Claus because I like politics and someday I would like to be .'President." "I don't know much about the business of .a ' mayor but would have - a friendly smile and willing to greet everyone in Santa Claus," wrote Jimmy Grosshuesch, Watertown, Minn. Brad Daniel Santa, South Bend, offered as his reason "I was born/on Christmas Eve and my last name is really Santa." Susan Wollet, Youngstown, Ohio, . explained that being mayor might help her in Girl Scouting work. "One of the requirements is to be in something civic," she wrote. Michael. Kunz, Leroy, Ala . another of the applicants which the committee regretfully turned down; had a practical reason for_ wanting the award. "I could visit my godparents, Mr. and Mrs. Norbert Helming of Ferdinand. My father was born .in Jasper and this would give him a chance to go home and see his mother." Sidelines LEADING LADY Trim and tiny with graceful advanced a^rjlnj. 21 Jewell. Precious Jewelry eleiince. 17 Jennie. 14K gold ait. Gold applied dial. $19.00 # 0 They'd rather have a Bulova! Who wouldn't! A Bulova is something special — precious je*elry that tells perfect time. Ask our Watch Experts. They know why most people prefer Bulova. Come in... and see our large selection of gift-quality Bulova watches. Watches you can give or wear with pride - because they're made with pride. Priced from $24.75. FOSTER'S JEWELRY Magic Number Store 'When ease, crown and crystal are intact. ft • • • + © » • © • • Ml Meat Pttni Tlx ; ' we (Continued from page 4) the basketball trail, and just hope the victory pattern which has been- established here in recent years doesn't get the Tipton fans to the point that has apparently been reached in Peru', where the fails have no use'for anything but a winner. ATTENTION FARMERS ASK FOB FREE CATTLE FEEDERS FEEDING GUIDE AT YOUR CG-QP ELEVATOR TIPTON -U KEMPTON Warming Trend m$ State Starting Today By United Press International The weather headed toward a pre-Christmas moderating trend in Indiana today with the prospects of rain instead, of snow for "a change, but Fort Wayne recorded its third sub-zero temperature in four days before the warming set it. Forecasts called for. highs today ranging from the lower 30 to the lower 40s, Thursday from the upper 30s to the upper 40s, and warmer than that Friday. Although a minor cooling was expected over the weekend, it will not be significant enough to interfere with a temperature average 4 to 6 degrees above normal for the five-day period. Furthermore, it will turn-a little warmer again Monday. . There will be one-half to two- thirds of an inch of precipitation, with the greater amount in the south portion. In contrast to recent days of snow, the forecasters said the next precipitation will be rain Thursday night oi* ' Friday and again about Monday. Immediate forecasts called for partly cloudy conditions today and tonight, followed by cloudy Thursday. Rain was expected to sJart .by Thursday evening and continue into Friday. Snow fell Tuesday but temperatures were warm enough that it generally melted on highways and streets without creating major traffic hazards. Thus, a predicted accumulation of 2 to 3 inches in the central portion was averted." Nevertheless, snow depths measured at 7 a.m. today included 7 inches at South Bend, 4 at iFort Wayne and 3 at Lafayette, mostly from previous snowstorms. Precipitation during the last 24 hours included less than one- tenth of an inch around the state. Highs Tuesday ranged from 29 at Fort Wayne to 44 at Evansville. Overnight lows ranged from Fort Wayne's 4 below and South Bend's 5 above to 21 at Evansville, 23 at Indianapolis, 25 at Louisville and 28 at Cincinnati. Lows tonight will range from 15 to 25 nOrth to 25 to 32 south. Bandit (Continued from cage 1) tion when he spotted the suspect's car and heard a police radio report on the holdup attempt. "We started circling it (the car) at about 200 feet," Collins said. "We dived at the car, trying to harrass the driver. "A radio "car closed in and the suspect started making a number of U-turns at high speed. "A detective in an unmarked car managed to partially block the car. We landed behind the car, boxing it in and the four of us captured him," Collins said. The suspect was rushed to police headquarters for questioning. CLAIMS DROP INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Unemployment insurance claims in Indiana last week totaled 29,096, an increase of almost 7,000 from the previous week but still 25 per cent less than the total for the comparable week last year. DIANA Ends Tonight .First Feature at 7:15 GREGORY PECK in "BEHOLD A PALE HORSE" Thur.-Fri.-Sat.. The most breath-taking tech­ nicolor adventure ever filmed I uWJBL£S L FCUMIM miun i atuxu Hmgtm WILLIAM SUSANNAH H0LDEN YORK CAPUCINE T«Ejfth DAWN Opens Sunday

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