The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 28, 1964 · Page 10
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 10

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, December 28, 1964
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Page 10
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>v- EAGE8 TH| Tl?TON PAILY TRIBUTE Monday, Dec. 28, 1964 Women Scoring IT (Continued from page 3) '•just to p°t out of thp hou=e" atid wound up Ijeing the first woman to nj Sou -round tne world. —Mrs. Joan Merriam Smith,/of,^. L'&ng Beach, .Calif., also ciiSH** W ed the globe/taking 56 daysvte 11,0,12 aB * trace a. to\ the 6ne' over which Amelia Earhart traveled in 1937, when she disappeared. In fashion, the year will be remembered for the topless bathing suuits, that set off denunciations from ministers and others, got a few daring wo- nifen arrested, and caused others to announce that they'd been bathing with even less on nothing — but in the privacy of their own swimming ROUND STEAK Round steak can be divided into two portions called top or inside round and bottom or outside round steak. To divide the meat at home, leave the bone in the larger section of meat and cut crosswise just under the bone. The top par- contains the round iuue, lajuug oo aaysw. ,J»#Iarger section of meat route' almost identfeagjp'ft-j]? 11 Additional small section of meat around the bone. • Loyal Order of Moose Meeting Tuesday 8:00 E.S.T. RALPH GRAHAM Gov. CHAS. O'TOOLE, Sen mm Kjwanis Club sHuII's Country * Kitchen • Tuesday, 6:15 p.m. Richard Smith, President Joe Watson, Secretary Rotary Club Tuesday, 6-15 p.m. Tom's Cafeteria Merle Appleton, President David McGaw, Secretary The boneless bottom portion has three areas of meat outlined by connective tissue. When you purchase round steak at the meat market, the choice of top or bottom depends upon your preference and use. The top portion is slightly more tender than the bottom portion. Both pieces ars more juice and tender when braised. Braising is a method of moist-heat cookery in which the meat is browned in a little hot fat, then cooked slowly in a covered utensil, usually with a small amount of added liquid. COOKING MEATS IN WATER Here is a method that is often used for cooking cuts such as corned beef, fresh brisket, hocks, ham shanks and smoked tongue: 1. Cover meat with hot water. 2. Season with salt and pepper unless cooking cured or smoked meats such as corned beef, ham or smoked tongue. Add a peeled oriion and herbs or spices, if desired. 3. Cover and cook over low heat at simmering temperature (just below the boiling point) until done. (Forty to 50 minutes per pound for smoked pork; 50 minutes per pound for tongue.) 4. If vegetables are to be cooked with the meat, add them 15 to 30 minutes before meat is done, depending on size of vegetables. ELK'S NEW YEAR'S EYE DANCE THURSDAY, DECEMBER 31, 9:30 - 1:30 A.M. Larry Kirkman and His Orchestra Hats, Horns, Noisemakers, Etc. HAM AND EGGS FOR BREAKFAST STARTING AT 1:00 A.M. ALL FOR $5.00 COUPLE GUEST WELCOME — BRING YOUR FRIENDS COME EARLY FOR CHOICE TABLES Celtics (Continued fram page 6) them during the St. Louis scoring surge. Teammate Charley Vaughn' added 21 while the Knicks' Jim Barnes netted 21 and- Bob Boozer connected for 19. Nation.'l Basketball Association By United Press International Eastern Division W . L. Pet. Boston 29 7 .806 Cincinnati 22 12 .647 Philadelphia 18 18 .500 New York 10 25 .286 Western Division W. L. Pet. Los Angeles 21 13 .618 St. Louis 17 16 .515 Baltimore 16 18 .471 Detroit 13 23 .361 San Francisco • 11 25 .303 Sunday's Results St. Louis 99 New York 89 Baltimore 126 Cincinnati 119 Boston 112 Detroit 106 (Only games scheduled) Monday's Games Detroit vs. N.Y. at Boston Los Angeles at Boston San Francisco at Cincinnati (Only games scheduled) Tuesday's Games San Francisco at St. Louis (Only game scheduled) Johnson (Continued from page 1) federal housekeeping items handled by the General Services Administration, and the poverty program. He also was working on coordination of education programs, which with various research projects account for $15 billion in spending a year. He wants to tie together education matters that are scattered now through many government departments and agencies and to obtain a vast increase in the federal role in education. On this as on other "Great Society" ideas Johnson does not expect to achieve everything in a few months or necessarily in a few years, associates emphasized. His intention remains one of unhurried beginnings that will provide a basis for greater gains later. This program will be embraced in the State of the Union message Johnson will deliver to a joint session of Congress at 9 p.m. EST on Jan. 4. It will be carried on nationwide radio and television. , Eight State (Continued from page £) and Washington, won their first 15 games and their Saturday meeting could be the first of three this season, counting all tourney play. ( With at least two of the major unbeatens facing defeat, the perfect record roster by the end of this week will be down to at least eight. Roosevelt may also find it tough in Gary. The Panthers' top challenger probably' is Froebel, which has lost only once in seven games. S. Vitamese (Continued from page 1} Gen. Dong Van Cong, was among those killed. It was believed the general escaped with the remainder of his force. Khanh Snubs U.S. In other developments, South Vietnamese commander in chief Lt. Gen. Nguyen Khanh failed to show up for talks with top U.S. and Vietnamese officials today, snubbing the U.S. Embassy for the second week. He was reported at odds with the United States over last week's overthrow of the legislative body by Vietnamese generals under his command. Senator Urges (Continued from page 1) The Oklahoman did not claim victory against the other two contenders, Sen. Russell Long, D-La., and John O. Pastore, D- R.I., but said he thought he would make a better whip than either. 1 State's Holiday (Continued from page 1J The Indiana Office of Traffic Safety estimated that as many,as 35-45 persons would die on Indiana roads during the Christmas Eve-through-New Year's Day period. Club Calendar WEDNESDAY Women of Moose — 7 p.m., executive meeting; 7:30 p,p., regular meeting. Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: William Hall, Russiaville; James York, Atlanta; Donna, Gordon and Martha Burris, Tipton; John Walker, Windfall; Gary Dunn, Tipton; Anna Newman, Tipton; Geroge Markwin, Sharspville; Ethel Spidel, Atlanta; Margaret Addison, Tipton; Doris Timberman, Kokomo; William Bartley, Windfall; Karen Purvis, Tipton^ Vicki Roberts, Greentown; Judy Peters, Sharpsville; Sara Stout, Sharps ville; Judy Baylock, Windfall; Thomas England, Tipton; Grace Tolle, Windfall; Uni Goodnight, Tipton; David Reecer, Tipton; Ora Heller, Kempton; Susan Dellinger, Tipton; Hilary Harpe, Tipton; Ethel Orr, Tipton; Mary Jo Plake, Tipton; Cecil Brumlcy, Windfall; Kathy Zeigler, Tipton; Leroy Burkhart, Windfall; Mary Price, Scircleville; Cheryl Stackelbeck, Tipton; Eugene Baranowski, Tipton; Margaret Wynn, Tipton. DISMISSALS: Charles Bryan, TiDton: Nellie McCaulley,. Hemlock; Mary Price, Scircleville; Anna McFarland, Tipton; Hilary Harpe, Tipton; William Katnass, Tipton; Clara Reece, Tipton; Charles Haskett, Tipton; Cecil Snipes, Frankfort; Wayne Savage, Kemnton: Harold Bess, Atlanta; Martha Heron, Tipton; Kathy Atchison, Tipton; Sadie Yeary, Scircleville; Linda Yeary, Cicero; Ralph Beck, Tipton; Edna Amsbury, Tipton; Alice Snow, Tipton; Bruce Brackney, Tipton; Ruben Beatty, Sharpsville; Betty Malston, Atlanta: Cornelus Fox, Tipton. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. De? Stacklebeck, Tipton, boy, 3:30 p. m., December 25. Mr. and Mrs. Richard Price, Scircleville, girl, 11:11 a. m., December 25. Mr. and Mrs. Boyd Plake, Tipton, boy, 7:01 p. m.. December 26. Mr. and Mrs. Max Roberts, Greentown, boy, 8:10 a. m., December 27. Mr. and Mrs Dan Purvis, Tipton, 'boy, 10:19 a m, December 27 Mr and Mrs. Bill Peters Sharpsville, girl, 4:08 p. m. December 27. NEW COACHES HOUSTON, Tex. (UPI)— Coach Hugh Taylor of the Houston Oilers named Lou Rymkus offensive line coach and Joe Spencer defensive line coach Sunday. ST ta ® MAKE THAT (CASH) CHRISTMAS PRESENT GO FARTHER at FOSTER'S! STORE WIDE SALE! ?o OFF ON ANY AND ALL CASH PURCHASES BEFORE DECEMBER 31st THIS IS NOT A DISCOUNT SALE ON DISCOUNT MERCHANDISE THIS DISCOUNT IS ON STANDARD FIRST GRADE — NATIONALLY ADVERTISED BRANDS FINE SELECTIONS FROM GOOD BRAND NAMES: • SYRACUSE • CONRAD GLASS • IMPERIAL • SUNBEAM • SWANK • INTERNATIONAL • HEIRLOOM • WALLACE • COMMUNITY • ELGIN • WYLER 1847 o WHITTNEAUR 1847 • LONGINES ROGERS e KREISLER . ROGERS • SPIEDEL and • WESTCLOX OTHERS • Famous Name Diamonds OTHERS o FOSTORIA N BUY" NOW SAVE FOSTER'S JEWELRY EAST SIDE OF SQUARE TIPTON, IND. National Window By LYLE WILSON United Press International — The politicap news from New York state points the way for; Senator-elect Robert F. Kennedy. The way is onward and upward. There has been no need -i since election day to hedge bets| that the oldest surviving Kenne -j dy brother is heading toward j the White House. If Kennedy isn't heading that way on his own, fate is likely; to point him in that direction. The political news from New York is that Mayor Robert P. Wagner seems to be losing the contest for control of the Democratic state legislature which will convene in Albany Jan. 6. A pair of an'i-Wagner Democrats are f'nnt ~lin«wr<i ;><; of "w to become leaders of the 1965 legislature. They are as- semblvman Stanley Steingut of Brooklyn and state Sen. Julian B. Er'way of Albany. Kennedy relates to this situation because *he key local leaders who spark the anti-Wagner effort now are the so-called political bosses who obtained Kennedy's nomination as a candidate for the U.S. Senate this year. Deals Setback Wagner did not desire Kennedy's nomination, apparently believing that some Democratic residents of New York state could be found to accept the honor. Back of Wagner ap- neared the awesome shadow of Lyndon Baines Johnson. LBJ was not about to boost another Kennedy into a seat of natioal political power. Moreover, Johnson already had dealt adequately with Robert Kennedy when he forebade him to aspire to this year's Democratic vice presidential nomination. A lesser man than Kennedy would have been down for the count after a blow such as that from the boss. Not Bobby! He landed on his feet and running for New York's senatorial nomination. Supporting Kennedy were local Democratic leaders scorned by reform Democrats as bosses. One of these was Charles A. Buckley of New York City who was one of the original Jack Kennedy-for-President leaders. Wagner helped spark a reform movement this year which will cost Buckley his seat in the 89th Congress covening Jan. 4. A reform Democrat licked Buckley in the congressional primary. Buckley has been and no doubt continues to be in good standing with the Johnson admiistration but that may ot last. The President may ^discover himself to be' in one of those conflict of political • interest situations. Wa'gHer' is LBJ's natural political ally in New York. Wagner-Kennedy Fight Buckley of course, opposes Mayor Wagner who has been pretty well established as Democratic party leader in New York state. Buckley's commitment to defeat Wagnr's lgis- lativ leadership candidates easily could develop into a contest for party leadership between Wagner and Kennedy. Buckley is not alone among the local bosses who helped Kennedy into the Senate to Wagner's dismay and now seek to put their own men in the legislative leadership. The situation thus created practically invites Kennedy to reach for the state 'Democratic leadership. Beyond would lie the governorship perhaps and ultimately the White House. It all would take time, of&course, but Bobby Kennedy is only 39. He will be 47 in-1972 when LBJ will be setpping down 'and—it is assumed promoting Hubert Horatio Humphrey for the Democratic presidential nomination. A Kennedy and Humphrey battling again for the Democratic nomination! Just like in 1960. HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPI)—The lowest temperature reported to the U.S. Weather Bureau this morning, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, was 18 below at Kincheloe Air Force Base, Sault Sainte Marie, Mich. The high Sunday was 82 at Fort Lauderdale and Pompano Beach, Fla. SUCCEEDS IEMAY— Gen. John P. McConnell looks pleased at Edwards Air Force Base, Calif., at\ news he will succeed retiring Gen. Curtis E. LeMay as U.S. Air Force chief ot staff Feb. 1. McConnell. 56, deputy chief since Augustas' a 1932 West Point graduate. He is a native of j Bonneville, Ark. Speeder Fined Dorothy Wimmer, 51, Converse, Ind., paid $18.75 for a speeding fine given her in Justice of the Peace Court last Thursday. She was arrested December 16 for speeding 77 m.p.h. on U.S. 31 at Sharpsville Road. CHARGED IN MURDER TERRE HAUTE, Ind. (UPI)— Herman Wittig, 77, charged with the fatal shooting of Mrs. Mary Miller, 53, remained near death early today. Wittig was charged with preliminary murder. Police said he apparently went berserk and shot Mrs. Miller's son, William Miller, 31, who also was in serious condition early today, before turning the shotgun on Mrs. Miller. BELIEVED SUICIDE CORYDON, Ind. (UPI)—Clay Hays, Jr., 48, Corydon, missing since Dec. 22, was found in his car Sunday, the victim of an apparent suicide. 'Police said a suicide note was found in the car, which had a hose running from the exhaust pipe into the car through a rear window. Official cause of death and a ruling whether it was a suicide were pending further investigation. The car' was found south of Indiana 460 on a Harrison County road. FARM FRONT (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By GAYLORD P .GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI). — U.S. farm exports to Western Hemisphere countries reached a new peak„ of $1,154,000,000 in fiscal 1,964 according to the Foreign .Agriculture Service. The total value of U.S. farm products sold to Canada and other countries in the Americas in fiscal 1S64 was 15 per cent above a year earlier. Major commodities exported were: Wheat and flour, $238 million; corn, $113 million; fruits and preparations, $128 million; vegetables and preparations, $86 million; soybeans, $79 million; cotton, $33 million; dairy products, S53 million; meat and meat preparations, $54 million. Canada was the biggest buyer of U.S. farm products — $618 million. This included an estimated $160 million of in-transit shipments placed in bonded storage in Canada and used to finish loading ships moving through the St. Lawrence Seaway. FAS said U.S. farm exports to Canada, excluding in- transit shipments, were 8 per cent of total U.S. farm exports. FAS said shipments to Canada included: Meat, about half of which was fresh pork, $31.5 million; corn, $88.9 million; soybeans, $76 million; vegetables and preparations, $60 millions fruits and preparations, $108.4 million; cotton, $58.3 million; wheat. $61.5 million; and large amounts of feeds, fodders, vegetable oils, rice, and tobacco. • Latin American countries took $536 million in U.S. farm products in fiscal 1954. FAS said $343 million represented commercial sales and $193 million were under special programs, mainly Public Law 480, the surplus disposal law. COURT ACTION In Re Estate of Oliver Rayl, Gerald Rayl, administrator. Publisher's affidavit for sale of real estate filed. Report of private sale of real estate filed, submitted and approved all as per order. Administrator's deed sub* mitted and approved and ordered delivered upon full payment of purchase price. In Re Estate of Alpha Davis, Olive Wheatley, administratrix. Administratrix's final report filed. Affidavit of heirship filed. Hearing set for January 9, 1965. Notice by publication ordered. Tipton County Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-lf DIANA 's Elvis' New Movie t Carni' RESTLESS, RECKLESS, ROVING... & r ~" **>Jt~*. Tonight & Tues. 2 Shews at 7 & 9 P.M. It's Elvis' New Movie About the Fun-Filled Life on a Carnival Midway! TECHNICOLOR . WED. 25C NIGHT — "TAMMY TELL ME TRUE ""^^W^SA^^EV^MHS^^^^^W^" "Sunday in New York"—Rod Taylor and Jane Fonda -pi ' p £ . Continued Show Friday ' ;: I nUr .-rFl .OOr. Matinee Sat. at 2 P.M. OUR ERROR! FOSTER'S JEWELRY AD IN SATURDAY'S PAPER SHOULD HAVE READ 10% OFF ON ANY AND ALL CASH PURCHASES NOT 20% AS; £ THE TRIBUTE it *t *

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