The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 6, 1964 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 6, 1964
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Page 5
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J 1. Tuesday,, October ,6, 19$4 "run" .*i;^.'c:.r* i -i-.t«r*i CLASSIFIED RATES 1 insertion — 4c per word 2 itasertions 7c per word 3 mv»rtions -— Jc per word 4 insuitAons 11c per word 5 insertions 13c per word 6 insertions 14c per word Minimum rale — $1.00 Charges are al a reduced c*sh rate and apply if the ad is paid within 10 DAYS after the FIRST insertion. SERVICE CHARGE OF 25c WILL BE ADDED AFTER THE 10 DAY PERIOD. Advertisers should check their advertisements in the First issue they appear and report any error at once as no allowance can be made ifter the first incorrect in- -sertion. BLACK FACE LOCAL — 15c per line. MEMORIAM — 10c pvr Tine. CARD OF THANKS — flJi Cell OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day. nxcept Saturday—call before !>:00 A. M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 30:12 .A. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE . i^ass. per col. Inch 90c "i inch per mo. daily $18.00 £ach additional inch - $11.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) FOR SAIE-REM ESTATE IFOR SALE—4 bedroom house. 217 Oak Street. Bath upstairs and down, gas heat, built in kitchen. Farmer's Loan and Trust C-6 FOR SALE—Modern 2 bedroom home, hard wood floors. 338 Poplar, Phone YU 4-4786.. . P-3 FOR SALE—.80 acre of land with 4 room house and bath. $6,000. West edge of Hobbs on State Road -28. See, call or write Ralph Leininger, 1022 East Hoffer Street, Kokomo, GLadstone 2-6839. ' P-6 NOTICE—The property of the Jate Mrs. J. H. Ferguson in . Kempton, Ind will be open for inspection to prospective buyers Oct. 10 and Oct. 11 from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. Aulta WhitS, Grayce Allison. P-314-2-4 FOR SALE fCR SALE—Spinet organ, excellent condition. Reasonable. OS 5-6263. C-tf Singer Five Months Old |39.24 Full Price lovely walnut cabinet model. Assume six payments of $6.54 monthly. The machine monograms, appliques, darns, sews forward and reverse, equipped to zig-zag. Warranty included. Call OS 5-2135. C-tf FUEL OIL WHITE GAS any amount at station' WEBB OIL CO. 215 S. Mauv- 7 Tipton FOR SALE — Apples—Cider- Popcorn. . Hainlen Orchard, 2 miles east of Greentown, turn north and follow signs. C42 FOR SALE—Apples and cider. Smith .Orchard. 1 mile north, Vi mile east of Sharpsville. C-tf FOR SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS .. 5-2646. • C-tf FOR SALE—Certified MONON and REED seed wheat. $2.50 per bushel recleaned, treated, and bagged. BYKON LEGG & SONS, Windfall. LY 5-3645 or LY 5-3573. C-3 FOR SALE-Bailed straw, baby buggy„ stroller. Windfall, LY 5-4263. " C-4 FOR SALE—Siamese kittens for sale. Phone PL 8-5892. P-4 FOR SALE—Pure apple cider, •80c per gallon.' Jonathan, red delicious, Grimes, Northern Spy apples, $2.50 bushel. Harry dark, Sheridan, IPL 8-5514. C-6 APPLES, $1 per bushel. Pick your own. Bring bushel basket. Smith Orchards, 1 mile North, Vi mile East of Sharpsville. C-6 FOR SALE—5-23" cdnsole General Electric televisions, $200. up. Must move NOW. See us for best prices. Also 1965 models now in stock. J. A. Carter's Sons, Hillisburg. • C-3 FOR SALE—Hamilton gas clothes dryer, excellent condition, electric sweeper, various sizes storm windows. OS 5-6988. C-314 (FOR SALE—Septic Tank. Call King, Windfall LY 5-3385. P-29 FOR SALE—Apples and cider. Lester Hlges, OS 5-6795. - P-3 NOW IN BULK—Royster fertilizer from our new overhead bins! No waiting in line! 4-ton spreaders available. For plow- down or wheat fertilizer call Adler's* Seeds, Inc. 963-5397. C-21 USED CARS 'FOR SALE—1957 Chrysler, $250. 20 shotgun, bolt action. OS 56229. ' P-3 For Your Car Needs See THE EMBLEM OF QUALITY .20 S. West St. Ph OS 5494! Tipton FOR SALE—Quality used cars. THROG MARTIN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. 1960 T-B-IRD for sale. P. S., P. B., radio and heater. Will sell or trade for older model car or truck. Phone Atlanta 192. C-2 FOR SALE—'60 Chevy $775; 2 ; - '57 -Chevy St. Wag.. One $450, other) $395; '55 Chevy $125; '57 Chevy $325; '58 Ford $285; '59 Buick Con. '58 Buick $475; 1 Pickup Chevy truck. Floyd and Jim's U. S. C, 333 Sweetland. See. after 4 P.M. P-4 up TOWTNO «•»• SERVICE CALL: BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 NITE: OS J-616* SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. FRONT END ALIGNMENT — Wheel balancing, EBERT Sinclair Service. Phase OS 57125. C-tf SERVICES—For plumbing and heating call O'D.ell and Rose OS 5-4545. 518 E. Jefferson. C-tf FARM DITCHING, bulldozing, back hoe work, pan work. . Black tbp dirt, 7 yds. $14.00 Phone J & W excavating. Tipton OS 5-6381, Alexandria 7242104. C-tf FOR RENT—3 room furnished apartment, all utilities, redecorated OS 5-4922 after 4. C-tf HELP WANTED FULLER BRUSH territory open in your county. 'Full or part time. For more information write to 2417 Pinehurst Lane, Kokomo, Indiana. C-3 MANAGER TRAINEES •If you are interested in a retail career with rapid advancement in an expanding 100 store firm, see Mr. Cassity, District Manager at Nobil Shoe Store, Kokomo Mall, Kokomo, Ind. C-4 MALE HELP WANTED Rawleigh Products, sell at practically every home. Start a Rawleigh route in Tipton Co. or City of Tipton. No capital required. Write Rawleigh, Dept. IN J 380 885, Freeport, 111. P-2-13 WANTED WANTED—Roto tiller with; or without attachments. Cal} OS 5-4063 after 5:30p.nr. ! ^ 'P -6 LIVESTOCK FOR SAL E—121 feeder pigs, vaccinated and casterated. Ernest Partlow, Route 2, Kirklin. P-4 ARRIVING OCTOBER 7 & 8 850 good to choice Herford and Angus calves. Weight 275 to 550 pounds. Several loads of choice 300 pound calves. Thorn Cattle Co., 1 mile North of iMarion on 9 and 37. Phone NOrth 2-7516. C-5 CERTIFIED Hampshire boars, ready for heavy service. Good selection of gilts, registered or commercial. Phone Atlanta 25. J. W. Ralph Bishop; R. R. 4, Tipton, Indiana C-2 FOR SALE—Hampshire Boars. Ray Webb, 3 miles east of Arcadia. P-4 SERVICES PORTABLE WELDING SERVICE. Tony Hancock, Kempton. Phone 947-2210. Shop in GroomsviUa. P-7 FOR SALE—Top quality feeder pigs. Phone 2 on 89, Atlanta. C-tf FOR SALE—Eggs—1 mile south on Road 19. P-4 FOR SALE —Magic Chef table top range, good condition $10.00; also Simmons single bed, complete. OS 5-4554*. • • . C-2 FOR SALE—Apples — Grimes, Jonathan Turley Delicious. On State Road 28. One mile east of Kempton road. Mitzenberg Orchard. '. P-23 FOR SALE—Mums. 5 miles So. of 28 oh 31, West of the East Union Church. 50c you dig' 65c we dig. Bring shovel and containers. 10 o'clock till dark Sunday 1 o'clock till dark. C-4 FOR SALE—Maternity dresses, Excellent condition, size 12-13 OS 5-4037. C-2 FOR SALE— 3 ' used upright forced air gas furnaces, also one used upright oil furnace -Odell and Rose Plumbing and Heating Co. OS 5-4545. C -3 FROM wall to wall, no soil at all, on carpets cleaned with . Blue Lustre. Rent . electric shampooer„ $1. Carney's Drug Store. C-6 MOM V» TO t» TON* SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuus < cleaned. Sewer and basement drains- cleaned, with electric: cutting knives. Phone Elwood FE 2 : 2884. David Sew er Cleaners.. ; C-tf WANTED — Furniture Uphol- tteting ainJ Repair. Lawrence PietreH, 06 5 -4SS8. . CM* KING SEPTIC TANKS and Sewer 'Cleaning' *t a fair price. Licensed antf'Bonded toy 'Ind. Board of Health. Windfall, LY. y'->/" *P-2fl Real-Estate Wanted Client wants 3 bedroom modern—Pay $1,000 - • down, $75 monthly—East or West of 31 as far as Tipton but North of 28. Price range $10,000 .to $11,000. Call or write Edward A. Hect, Realtor, 10 South 9th Street, Noblesville, Phone PR 3-3700. FOR RENT FOR RENT—3 room furnished apartment, all utilities, redecorated O 5-4922 after 4. 1 C-tf! FOR RENT—Modern downstairs 2 bedroom apartment. OS 52734. C-2; YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf FOR RENT—Extra nice apartment, available Nov. 1st. 222 Walnut St. Shown by appointment. H. A. Smithson. OS 52922. C-3 FOR RENT—Modern 2 bedroom Home. Tile floors, gas heat. VA. car garage. No small children. Call after 5 p.m. Rich. ard Meeks, 723 Mill St. C-3 IFOR RENT — Upstairs unfur-, nished apartment. 537% N. Independence. P-7 LOST AND FOUND LOST—Microphone on: stand in vicinity of VFW, Tipton. Con . tact Earl Grigsby, 303 West 4th Street, Anderson, Ind. Re •ward. Phone 643-8847. P-7 NATIONAL WINDOW By LYLE WILSON United Press International When Walter P. Reuther sat down with the automotive moguls to discuss contract terms he had good reason to believe the Johnson administration would not object if he broke through the administration's wage guidelines. So Reuther broke through in a big way. From Chrysler, Ford and General Motors, Reuther's Unit- ted Automobile Workers obtained their biggest money deals, ever. • .<•• President Johnson did not commit himself to any of the specifics involved in the auto-" motive labor contracts signed and still pending. But he didn't object to any of them either. On balance LB J appeared to be well pleased with the labor news from Detroit until the industry peace blew up in a Democratic anxiety now that the General Motors strike may slow the forward stride of the national economy just before a presidential election. What the Johnson administration really wanted from Detroit was price reductions. Johnson said last January that he would watch all wage. and price developments for ~ any trend toward inflationary increases. The President's Council of Economic Advisers was more specific 1 in a January report to LBJ. The council report urged certain unnamed industries to cut prices in advance of labor negotiations. Cites Specific Industries ' It specifically cited those industries . with above average productivity gains, and high profits. Council President Walter W. Heller told reporters at a briefing that the auto industry was in that category. Administration officials' also were expressing privately their fears that Reuther would go for' broke with unusually large money demands in this year's contract talks. The council said companies enjoying substantial increases in .productivity beyond the national level of increase would tend to accumulate very large profits if wages were tied to the slower national productivity pace. "Such profits become highly visible to the public and constitute .a lure for strongly intensified wage demands," the council reported in language that could 4 have been aimed directly at Detroit. "Extra increases in -wages or fringe benefits might tend to spread to other industries, creating a general cost-push from the wage side. There is no justification, on either economic or equity grounds, for distribution of above average gains in productivity exclusively through the profits channel. Reduce Prices "The real way out of this dilemma is for the firms involved to remove its cause by reducing prices." There.was in that report no bad news for Reuther. On the contrary, if the industry did not reduce prices, Reuther had support from the administration's own argument to demand big money. Other unions may seek to follow Reuther's rich contract trail. It is assumed that the automotive industry can absorb its new labor costs without a price' hike. Less productive and less profitable industries probably could not. So if unions in such industries pressed hard enough, there might be a strike. Or, if the industries gave in, there might be price hikes leading to another inflationary spiral. Major strikes could cripple the economy and hamstring the Johnson administration. Given another shot if inflation, the U.S. dollar might slip into a further skid. Either way, the common' man, beloved by the politicians, would get it in the neck. What is a Hurricane? Eyewitnesses Tell (EDITORS NOTE: Hurricane Hilda struck a deadly, disastrous path through Louis­ iana'on Saturday and Sunday. A team of United Press International reporters was strung from New Orleans to New Iberia, to coyer it. This is the story of what they saw. CARD OF THANKS I wish'to sincerely thank my relatives, n e i g h b o* s , and friends; also the doctors and nurses of the Tipton hospital for their kindness to me while in the hospital and after returning home. Also, for the blood donors, the flowers, cards and calls made. Clyde Washington WEEKEND GUEST Albert Ludwig, West Port, "Conn., .was the weekend guest of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Aldridge, 214 E. Washington street Ludwig " stopped at' 'the - Aldridge home following a business i meeting in Chicago, 111. and on pis way to: Los AOgeles, Calif, for the Shell Oil. company, of New York. CLUBt TO MEET Dorcas club will convene at the home of 1 Mrs. Lora Bozell, 136 North - Conde street on Thursday at 7:30 p. m. REBEKAH LODGE Rebekah -Lodge No. 502 will meet on Thursday at 7:30 p.m at the lodge hall. , THURSDAY MEETING Members of the VFW Ladies Auxiliary will meet at the VFW hall on Thursday at 7:30 p.m. H AND H CLUB Members of the H and H club will meet at the home of Mrs. Koral Dark, 833 N o r t h East street on Thursday at 7:30 p.-m. ";."•* By ALVIN B. WEBB JR. United Press International NEW ORLEANS (UPI) — A monster hurricane is something that breathes in a 120-mile-an- hour snarl and crushes the life out of a young radio operator trying to shout a warning. A monster is something that reaches out with black tentacles and scratches a mile-long scar on the face of earth, leaving a blood-splattered man to stir the ashes with a long pole in search of his father and brother. A monster is something with a single eye 35 miles wide to see the gallant 14 men fighting its anger at sea, the thousands of acres of sugar cane it leveled, on harvest eve, the' taped and boarded towns darkened in its wash. This was a monster of the genus hurricane. Name: Hilda — born on the morning of Sept. 30 in the incubating warmth of tropical waters between Cuba and the Yucatan 'Peninsula: Died: Oct. 4 of exhaustion in the piney woodlands of Missis-, sippi. Cold Recitation The story of Hilda is written in the weather bureau's cold recitation of winds that reached 150 miles per hour, in mathematics of latitude and longitude plots, in a curving pencil scrawl of lines and X's from the Yucatan across Louisana on a tattered map. It is also a story of people. Some won. Some lost. And those who lived will award her a "place in the hall of bitter memories. Alongside another she-monster named Audrey. At first, Hilda was just an "easterly wave," a band of squalls' and winds annoying nothing, Save perhaps some fish and birds or a remote fishing vessel. But the Gulf of Mexico breeds her monsters fast. •' Hilda was a hurrier. In a matter of hours, she grew from a wave into a tropical storm, the eighth this year — and finally into a full-blown hurricane of fearsome proportions. . •. Thursday afternoon, a bulletin from the New Orleans Weather Bureau: ". . .Ordered hurricane warnings- raised on the Louisiana coast west of the mouth of the Mississippi River. . ." Remembered Audrey , Suddenly, Louisianians remembered. There was Audrey, the "clean" hurricane that curshed little Cameron, La., on June, 1957, and took 500 lives. There was Carta, the "dirty" hurricane' of. 1$62. No one was waiting to judge Hilda. - ' , The memory of a warehouse filled with dead and rotting bodies seven years ago still haunted sheriff Claude Eagleson. He ordered Cameron Parish evacuated. Only the ghosts were left. \ The Cameron residents led the 150,000 persons that fled the coast to seek safety in high school gymnasiums, city halls, courthouses — shelters where the odor of human sweat mingled with the boiling aroma of shrimp, red beans and coffee. Ed Dupont of Bayou Teche was'•caught once in a Pacific Ocean typhoon. He respects the strength of nature's unleased energy. Sitting in a gym near Baton Rouge, unshaven and a cigarette dangling from his lips, he was satisfied his family was safe out of Hilda's reach. "Our house can blow away, for all care," he smiled. Houses can be rebuilt; human bodies cannot. Almost Ready It was late Friday and Hilda was 150 miles offshore, feeling but the Louisana coastline with tenuous drizzles that • shined roads to. a deadly polish and windy gusts that rattled the minority of windows not yet taped or boarded. Louisiana "was al­ most'ready. Almost... .but not quite. In marshy ^Lafourche Parish, Sheriff Eddie Ste Marie was having trouble persuading, his. people to evacuate. In little Larose—technically, a few miles outside the evacuation area — a number chose to stay put. ' ' It was to prove .a tragic mistake. ' '• Sheriff Ste Marie was south of Larose on Louisiana High­ way 1 when • trooper Stanley Bernard's cry for help crackled over the police radio. "Where are you? Where are you?" the sheriff called back. "I'm pinned in the car," came the reply. Suddenly, a second voice broke in with' a message that twitched the graying hairs on the 47-year-old sheriffs head: 'Get hold of the sheriff. People are running all over here." It was his deputy, Capt Gilbert Duet—in LaRose. Jncrediablo Sight Ste Marie sped to Larose, to the most incredible sight of his life — a mile of housing shorn away as if by a giant scythe, people stumbling and crawling in a daze, with broken arms and fractured skulls and blood drenching shirts and pants on the ground. The New Orleans Weather Bureau was expecting the fierce winds from Hilda. It was not expecting the savage tornadoes that spawned in the hurricane's leading edge, that dipped down to snatch away Trooper Bernard's car, scores of houses and 21 lives. United Press- International photographer iPete Fischer counted body after body in the twisted debris of what had been a happy and contented fishing village. He Watched one man, unmindful of the blood that drenched his shirt, probing the wreckage for his relatives. The memory was vivid with Andrew Lefort. His family was huddled in their home at the south end of Larose when "all of a sudden my nephew heard a roaring sound. When he looked out the window, we saw the tornado." ; He thought a moment. "I believe it was the brick house that saved us." And all around, there was the silence of shock. Closing In Hilda was now only 80 miles away, and flexed her'muscles against 14 men who clung grimly 1 to the mechanical island of a floating oil rig known as the "Ocean Driller." The decision .to remain aboard the triangular rig had been theirs to make, said their boss, A". J. Laborde, president of the Ocean Drilling and Exploration Co. of New Orleans. "They preferred to stay out — maybe, because they feel it's just as .s'afe^ut there." -Hilda lestia her fury. She blasted the tiny-island with a rage that broke a wind velocity meter at 120 miles per hour. She tried to trick them with the thick calm of her eye, then slammed them with the other side. The 14 men survived, safe and sound. Hilda had lost, but she would try again—this time at the soft belly of Louisiana's cane country on Atchafalaya Bay. The time .was shortly after 5 p.m. CST Saturday. The hurricane was inland, 100 miles west-southwest of New Orleans. Wind Was Fierce On lonely Cypremorit Point, jutting into Vermilion Bay, young Leo Olander jammed his foot on the brakes to keep his truck from blowing away. He glanced at his wind gauge. 120 miles an hour. He__relayed the reading to a fellow civil defense worker in Delcambre, who in* turn- passed it up the line to New Iberia. "I'm still holding on," Olander added, almost as an afterthought, and broke the circuit Then he lost contact for the next 24 hours. In New Iberia, Mrs. Wilman Picard was nervously saying her rosary when the lights in the courthouse went out. Thinking quickly, she asked the 400 other evacuees .to join her. Panic ebbed in the prayer. Outside, as UPI correspondent Edward Cocke described it, things were "a mess. People are stranded everywhere." And Hilda marched relentlessly through the swamps. Inside the tiny brick city hall at Erath, 15 miles west of new Iberia, 19-year-old ham radio operator Scotty Bernard maintained his fragile electronic link with the outside world, relaying a blow-by-blow account/ of Hilda's charge. Snap Nnheard Inside, no one could see the town's 70-foot water tower swaying like a metallic lily in the wind; No one would hear the snap of tortured metal. Eight men died and 6 others were injured in the tower's plunge through the city.hall.:, Among the,broken bodies was that of young Scotty Bernard.^ Tragically," the radio link with Erath .was silenced.'-'-j, .• y These were; the peopje. who fought Hurricane' Hilda: on her deadly, stabbing foray .^hito/the heart of Louisiana'. 'There was Charles - Vesper who, ; ied' a>val-; iant atteinpt to; restfu.et'seven people- from; a, bottse^the' no Complete Automatic SOFT WATER RENTALS Water Softener Salt $1.50 Per 100 lbs. McPilERSQHS 124 . Main •Now don't be nervous, Helga, you have to leant how to mix-the cocktails sometime." roof oh it — only-to be forced ^to"! leave* them. . "r."Thefewas.nothing we could "do," saidVVesper. "We had to leave 'f them!.there, 'since they had ^a' better: chance : :with r at least; spine: shelter, than .out in the hurricane, with.us.". . '. : There i was 1 John Coco/ who tooktaji .amphibious. "duck'Vinto the"^raya^g'jwinds'-and.vfiin to r:? \ (ConHnoed' oh' page . 6);. '.V JACKf| $GHNER ; WILL FJGHt^TO >RQliGT YiQliRt'SbeiAL SECURITY! IV. AS YOUR' CONliRBSSprtAN,' JACK .-FEIGHNER .WIIX-FIgHK ftlifY- ArtMBf S'.TO, WEAKEN 1 OR THREAtE^^Itg^|jkl?WESteOF OUR SOCIAL SECURITY-'SysraM:-,:-; j, - C -* ' JACK -FBfGliiNE&s^L^ FEDERAL ;,^3|teiys8tsV^UCH * AS/;, SOCIAL >v ; V ELJE( R. Pal4 tw la^raYtfiiw-ret $t Robert AutHiif ^CtvieM' Mm. yi}. , LUf—.^l^^j > to %-A yi,

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