The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 9, 1964 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, October 9, 1964
Page 5
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Friday; October 9, 1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Page 5 CLASSIFIED RATES 1 in*«rtion 4c per word 2 insertions —— 7c per word 3 mwrtions 9c per word 4 insttrttans 11c per word 5 insertions 13c per word 6 insertions"': ... 14e per word Minimum rate — SI.00 Charges are at a reduced c*sh rate and apply if the bd 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 tfter the first incorrect in- •vertion. —:—BLACK FACE LOCAL — ',5c per line. MEMORIAM — 10c fine. CARD OF THANKS — $1.25 Cell OS 5-2115 before ^0:00 A. M. for insertion same day, nxcepi Saturday—call before 11 :00'A. M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10.-CS A. M. DEADLINE, DISPLAY RATE Cass, per col. inch 50c 1 inch per mo. daily $18.00 Each additional inch - $11.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) m mi-mi ESTATE FOR SALE—Six room modern *- home. Gas furnace and water : . heater. car garage, newly rebuilt. Nice corner. loU at 703 North Main and Cleveland. Phone OS 5-4881 or call at 308 S. Main Street. Priced to sell. William Ziegler. P-6 FOR SALE—Water conditioners and water softeners. Russell's Dairy sales, "R\ R. 5, Upton. Sharpsville. phone 963-2550. ' C-tf FOR SALE—Sting-Ray bicycle. Ready to go, excellent condition. OS 5 -e230. C-5 FOR SALE—Good used apartment size refrigerator. $25.00 OS 5-6047. C-5 FOR SALE—1 bottle- gas tank heater, 1 300 gallon water tank. OS 5-6426. C-5 FOR SALE—Farm gates,, pig •herders, 3 nice Angus calves. Dick Ziegler. P-5 FOR SALE — Purebred Collie pups. ZVi miles east of Kokomo on State Road 35 and 22 or Phone GL 2-0043. C-6 FOR SALE—New Zealand rabbits. Sharpsville 963-2456. C-5 APPLES, $1 per bushel. Pick your own. Bring bushel bas ket. Smith Orchards, 1 mile North, Yi mile East of Sharpsville. C-6 IFOR SALE-Septic Tank. Call King, Windfall LY 5-3385. P-29 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 CABS FOR SALE—1953 M> ton panel truck. Inquire 1026 N. Main. Phone OS 5-7364. P-6 SEE LEWIS JD. HARPER for real estate sales and listing. Insurance loans. Phone OS 56060 and OS 5-6139. 121 S. Independence. Fri-Sat-tf FOR SALE—1959 50 x 10 Palace house trailer. Excellent condition. Immediate possession. ' Price reasonable. Phone OS 5 -4919. C-6 FOR SALE—2 apartment house. 5 rooms each. Very good income. Shown by appointment only. OS 5-4210. -.-C-9 L £OR SALE-HJ bedroom bouse. 217 Oak Street. Bath upstairs and down, gas heat, built in kitchsn. Farmer's Loan and Trust. C-6 K>R,SAL£— 4/5 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 FORSAIE rOR 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. Main Tipton FOR SALE — Apples^Cider— Popcorn.. Hainlen Orchard, 2 miles east of Greentown, turn north and-follow signs. C-42 FOR SALE—Apples and cider. Smith Orchard. 1 mile north, Yi 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—Apples — Grimes, Jonathan Turley Delicious. On State Road 28. One niile east of Kempton road. Mitzenberg Orchard. P-23 FOR SALE—New antennas for cars and trucks, $2.65; thermostats for most cars, $1.59 and $1.69; water and fuel pumps and carburetors, all at Elevator Auto , Parts, 538 North Main Street." P-6 FOR SALE—Clothing, boys sizes 12-16. Good girls clothing teen sizes. Call Mrs. Walter Voss after 5:00 p.m. OS 5-4866. P -3 FOR SALE—Pure apple cider, 80c per gallon.' Jonathan, Ted delic1 oil s,'• Grimes, Northern Spy appjes, $2.50 bushel; Harry.' Clark, Sheridan,' (PL* 8-5514. - ' ; .C-6 FOR SALE—Apples and cider Lester Blges,- OS 5-6795. P-9 <FX>R SALE— Good. 5 piece breakfast set. Phone OS 5-4382. C -5 FOR SALE-4.959 hardtop Cadi lac. if interested call OS 54611 between 6:00. and 7.<00 "p.m. Jesse Mcintosh, 334 N. Independence. P-5 THE EMBLEM OF OUAliTY .20 S. West St. Ph. OS MM! Tipton FOR SALE—Quality used cars; THROG MARTIN .AUTO SALES. 704 W. Jefferson St. LIVESTOCK S.P.F. Hampshire Boars—9 mo. old gilts toy head or by the pound. Bill Findling, Windfall, Ph. LY 5-3273. C-tf FOR SALE—1 Hamp boar. Charles Haskett. OS 5-6010. • P-5 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 Nor,th of Marion on 9 and 37. Phone NOrth 2-7516. C-5 FOR SALE—40 Poland China spring boars; 80 open gilts, with performance, type, size, health. Kessler Farms, New Ross—Ladoga. P-7 SERVICES PORTABLE WELDING SERVICE. Tony Hancock, Kempton. Phone 947-2210. Shop in Groomsville. P-7 FROM, wall to wall, no soil at iall, on carpets cleaned with Ifilue Lustre. Rent electric |shatnpooer 0 $1. Carney's Drug 'Store. C-6 mi .GENERAL MOTORS COPPORATION"' PKOM 7» TO «0 TON* SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. WANTED — Furniture Uphol- : atering ana Repair. Lawrence PlckreB, OS 5-4358. C-tt SEPTIC TANKS,' toilet vaults vacuum cleaned. Sewer and : basement drains: cleaned with electric - cutting knives.' Phone i' Elwood FE 2-2684. David Sew ! er Cleaners. C-tf KING SEPTIC TANKS and Sew; er Cleaning at a fair price, r Licensed and Bonded by Ind. Board of Health. Windfall, LY- 5-3385. - ' . P-29 FRONT END ALIGNMENT — r Wheel balancing, KBERT B1&- dair' Service. . Fhrot OS 5- FARM DITCHING, biilldosdBfc back hoe work, pan work. Black top dirt: 7 yds. *M.0O Phone J & W excavating. Tipton (Xi .&asL, ; Alaxandria 'ISA- 2104.-':" 1 C-tf TOW I NO SERVICE CALL: BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 NITE: OS 5-616* SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. HELP WANTED MEN WANTED EARN BIG MONEY—?7,000 to $15,000 per year as a Concrete Form Setter or as a Professional Diesel Semi Driver (over the road). iNo experience necessary — those who qualify will be trained in four short weeks. For free information cut out this ad and check career desired. Mail today to: DIESEL, 2805 East Washington Ave., Madison 4, Wis. No obligation of course. . j Diesel { ) Form Setter ( ) Name , Address Phone — Age WANTED WANTED—Heavy scrap iron, complete cars, trucks, farm tractors, batteries,! copper, brass, aluminum and lead. Also strong lard and french fry grease. Scrap prices are high at Levi's (scrap yard) 3 blocks west of Nickel PlateDepot. -' I P-9 WANTED! Man or Woman living in Sharpsville—working in Tipton ... to take bundle daily to SharpsviHe. Gad. .'i r«rf«tAi Mr. Maney—OS. 5-2115. TIPTON TRIBUNE i By JESSE BOGUE UPI 'Financial Editor NEW YORK (UPI) — Major paper makers in the United States, with an eye to what has been learned by their counterparts overseas, are taking . a growing interest in an unappetizing but ever-present subject- garbage. They think that there is a real Sales opportunity for them' in the way that home and industry prepare garbage for disposal and collection. They propose a campaign to push the use of weatherproof, heavy duty wet strength kraft paper bags. At least a half-dozen of the big manufacturers have formed a National Refuse Sack Council to promote nationwide use of such containers, and accompanying necessary hardware. Council sources estimate that adoption on a major scale could up the use of kraft paper by 1.5 million tons a year—45 per cent of current output—with a potential market of upwards of $300 million. Use of these containers is not new in the United States, but it is not widespread as yet. The American Public Works Association has. conducted field trials in Sarasota, Fla., Ft. Worth, Tex., Dubuque, Iowa, and Buffalo, N. Y. College Park and Riverdale, Md., have adopted use' of paper sacks for garbage collection. But, in Europe,, the use of such paper containers—about 3- V6 feet high and with a capacity of 40 gallons—has spread widely through the Western nations, and has been tried in Australia and New Zealand:" The idea originated in Sweden about 1952. In 1957, about 150, 000 sacks were sold in the Scandinavian nation; by 1960, the figure was up to 5.4 million, and the sales for 1964 are expected to reach 21 million by year's end. Presidential Outlook WANTED—Housework or iron ings. OS 5-7339. C-6 WANTED—Roto tiller with or without attachments. Call OS' 5-4063 after 5:30 p.m. P-€ FOR RENT FEARFUL GENERATION WASHINGTON (UPI) — Dr. Benjamin Spock, the noted pe- Idiatrician, says the nuclear age is producing a generation of (fearful suspicious Americans who could follow an unstable President into war. Spock, a supporter of Presi-. dent Johnson, made the statement Thursday in a speech to the Women's National Democratic Club. He said chidren and some adults were "infected with fear and suspicion and hate a distorted idea of reality." , ' • ' FOR RENT—Upstairs furnished apartment. 537V6 N. Independence, i P-7 FOR RENT— Yi double. 3 rooms and bath, gas heat. Phone OS 5-4243. C-5 YOU MAY RENT a as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. „ C-tf FOR RENT — Upstairs apartment. 1 bedroom. Heat and water furnished. Private entrance and garage. Call OS 5-4266 after 4 p.m. P-6 GREAT LAKES STUDY WASHINGTON (UPI) — The United States and Canada have asked their International Joint Commission to study pollution and control of water levels in the Great Lakes. The State Department said Thursday the commission was asked to look into possible water control measures for purposes of water supply, sanitation, navigation, power, flood control, agriculture, fish and wildlife, recreation and other public uses. FOR RENT—Extra nice garage 450 N. East. C-8 LOST AND FOUND LOST—Microphone on stand in vicinity of VFW, Tipton. Contact Earl Grigsby,. 303 West 4th Street, Anderson, Ind. Reward. Phone 643-8847. P-7 CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank the anony- 1 mous donor for crediting our account' at Citizens National Bank. - . - i •Liberty Baptist Church By United Press International BUTCHER BOY -HELPS NEW YORK (UPI)—A butch-, er boy on a. bicycle beat the city's busy rush hour - traffic 1 Thursday and assisted in the! arrest of a hit-run driver at-j tempting a getaway in a 1964 Cadillac. ' ' Leopold Castillo, -witnessed an accident in which a 65-year-old woman was run down and killed. The driver "sped" away and Castillo gave chase on his bike. ... ' • .:! Another motorist notified .' police and more than a half mile later patrolman Samuel Baken, in a commandeered auto, and Castillo closed in on the suspect. Arrested and charged with vehicular homicide was Wallace Hohnan, 31, a hotel tell- boy. See and hear Senator Goldwater, 9:30 P;M. Friday, October 9, ABC-T^, Channel 13/ *" '' Pal P61.3 SETS FLIGHT RECORD WASHINGTON (UPI)—Trans World Airlines announced Thursday that one of its Boeing 707 jets set a new record of five hours and 37 minutes on a flight from Washington to London Wednesday. The plane, commanded by Capt. Neil Lytle, averaged 580 miles, an hour, aided by tailwinds. There were 82 passengers aboard. * • UNUSUAL MEETING HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Love blooms in the strangest places. Take Alizia GUT; 22, a former Miss Israel, and Seymour [Schulman, 37, for example.- They met four years ago wfien the actress toured Cedars of Lebanon Hospital and Schulman was her guide. : . Miss'Gur has announced that she and Schulman, who until recently was administrative director of Cedars of Lebanon and Mt. Sinai Hospitals here, will be married Saturday in London's hapstead register office: STYLISH COUNCILMEN EL CAJON, Calif. (UPD- City councilmen of this San Diego suburb are going to find out whether it's true • that It pays to advertise. The councilmen have agreed to buy matching blue blazers decorated with a replica of the city- seal. The coats will be worn at [conventions ' and . other public functions as an advertisement for the city. New England By PETER S, RICHARDS United Press International BOSTON (U>i)—Atty. Gen. Edward W. Brooke of Massa chusetts, believed to be the highest elected Negro official in the nation, and Rhode Island Gov. John. H. Chafee have lot in common this year — and both are running scared. , They axe Republicans seeking re-election in heavily Democratic states. They are widely respected officials whose Dem ocratic opponents are not as well known! In a non-presidential year, both probably would win easily. This year, however, they could be in trouble. Massachusetts and Rhode Island probably will give overwhelming victory margins to President Johnson on Nov. 3. Most political observers feel all New England will endorse the Democratic national ticket. The vote in traditionally Repub lican Maine, New Hampshire and Vermont is expected to be close; but Johnson's margin may reach landslide proportions in southern New England, Brooke' and Chafee could be smothered in such a landslide. • Brooke Rips Crime Brooke has gained prominence through his bi-partisian handling of alleged wrong-doing unearthed by the afassachus- etts Crime Commission. He has presented evidence ,to grand juries resulting in the indictment of several top present and former state officials of tooth parties. The highly articulate Brooke is considered a likely contender for the Republican gubernatorial nomination in 1966. He and Sen. Leverett Saltonstall, whose term is not up until 1966, are the only Republicans holding statewide ofifce in 'Massachusetts. Opposing Brooke is state Sen. James W. Hennigan Jr. of Bos ton. He is not well known.'outside Boston. Ohafee, the only Republican in statewide office in Rhode. Is land, won the governship by only 398 votes in 1962. He has avoided tying hii campaign to the Gold water-Miller ticket and was at the airport to meet President Johnson last week when the President arrived to begin a tumultous one - day tour of all' six New England states. Chafee is campaigning hard. But so is Lt. Gov. Edward P, Gallogly, the Democratic candidate for governor. •">••»• *">Gallogly is a Roman CatJiO- Jic.running in a predominantly Roman • Catholic state. He showed considerable strength in the larger cities in the Sept. 17 ^cimary. ' i -k Democratic victory in the GOP strongholds of northern New England, on the other hand, would help the only Democrats seeking ,re-election to statewide offiecs in those states —Vermont Gov. Philip H. Hoff, New Hampshire Gov. John W. King, and Sen. Edmund S. Muskie of Maine. Watch Other Races Other close races in the region also could be affected by the Presidential contest. Hoff, the first Democratic governor of Vermont in over a century, has a tough battle with Lt. Gov. Ralph A. Foote, the GOP candidate. Foote is using the issue of reapportionment of the state legislature extensively in his campaign, calling for an immediate special session to solve the problem. Hoff terms Foote's demand "irresponsible." Sen. Winston L. Prouty, R- Vt, has a formidable Demor c'ratic opponent in Frederick J. Fayette, but is given the nod for another term by most observers. Concern over a Johnson vic- ,tory in Vermont apparently caused former U. S. Sen. Ralph E; Flanders, R-Vt., to urge Republicans who "conscientiously object" to Goldwater to support the state Repubican tcket. No STRICTLY BUSINESS by McFeatteri Democratic .presidential candidate ever has carried Vermont King is given an edge oven John Pillsburg whom he beat two years ago. The biggest plus] on-King's side is the popular New Hampshire sweepstakes, the only state lottery in the nation, wfuch was launched- toy King. . Muskie, who virtually single- handedly revived ithe Democratic party in Maine, has the advantage over Congressman Clifford G. Mclntire, a Goldwater conservative, in the Senate contest. 1 Sens. John O. Pastore^ DR. L-, and Edward M. Kennedy, D- Mass., have only token opposition in their re-election bids. A Tossup The Massachusetts contest for Governor is a tossup. Lt. Gov. Francis X. Bellotti, the .Democratic candidate, and former Gov. John A. Volpe, the GOP candidate, have been surprisingly quiet in the past couple of weeks, saving their energies for the stretch drive. Democratic Sen. Thomas J. Dodd is viewed as having a sizeable lead over former Gov. John D. Dodge in the Connecticut Senate contest. Recent New ' England swings made by President Johnson and Sen. Coldwater have substantiated reports of the President's strength in the area. Over 300,000 persons. turned out to see the President. He was mobbed by 'wild crowds in strongly Democratic Providence, R. I., Hartford, Conn., and Boston. But his welcome also was unusually warm in Burlington, Vt., Manchester, N. H., and Portland, Maine. These are Democratic cities Tiestled deep in Republican country. When Johnson arrived in Burlington, one of bis supporters carried a sign: "Us Republicans would rather switch than fight." Goldwater Fans Fervent Goldwaler'B fans were .fervent, too, but decidely less numerous. The GOP candidate received a bad heckling in Burlington, and his appearance at a large Boston rally was picketed by ,1,000 members of a civil rights-oriented organization known as the Committee Against Political Extremism. Street crowds greeted Goldwater were described as "polite" by members of his entourage. The turnouts appeared to lend some credence to an gjyen by ''former Vive President Richard M. Nixon while in New England compaigning for Republican candidates. He said Johnson's support was "broader but thinner" while Goldwater's was narrower but deeper." Nixon said this situation would help Goldwater since his more enthusiastic partisans could generate more steam in the coming weeks. Johnson's visit, however, gave little evidence of lack.of enthusiasm among his supporters. "Certainly gets dusty around here, doesn't it, Mr. Pottleby?" On The Lighter Side By DICK WEST I men were leaving his office, the •United Press International (superintendent overheard one of WASHINGTON (UPI) — The them mutter something, of National Labor Relations Board | which he only caught the frequently is described as a words " ' - - -." "quasi-judicial agency." T h i s | Assuming that the phrase in means that it handles a lot of question referred to him, the judicial matters, some of which I superintendent ran after the are pretty quasi.-- ; 'employe and fired him on the The quasiest case that I have [spot, run across recently came be- 1 The NLRB examiner who fore the board by; way of Au- heard the case said the superin- rora, 111. • 'tendent's assumption was In what may be a landmark | "probably correct." There was decision, the board quasi-judi- a question, however, as to whe- ciously upheld the right of an employe to refer to his boss in terms of equine anatomy.. Specifically, it ordered the reinstatement of a worker who was fired after alluding to a superior in an unflattering manner associated with the rearward portion of the equus ca- ballus. A word of caution, however. The decision does not give everyone carte blanche for telling off the boss. Discussed Grievance In this particular instance, three members of the Machinists Union went to the office of their plant superintendent to discuss a grievance. The discussion. I gather from the NLRB examiner's report, was not all sweetness and light. At one point, the superintendent opinion invited one of the union men to "shut your (censored) mouth." It was at this point that the meeting broke up. As the three ther the dismissal was valid. Firing Possible "Manifestly, under ordinary circumstances, (the superintendent) could fire an employe for making such a comment," the examiner said. He said the point at issue was whether the employe was engaging in union activity at the time. Under the law, union activities are not grounds for dismissal. After due deliberation, the examiner concluded that the em­ ploye's comment "was so directly related to the grievance meeting as to be, in effect, a part thereof." Furthermore, he said, the worker apparently didn't intend for the boss to hear it. Besides that, he said, it is not uncommon for employes "to express uncomplimentary views concerning their employer's behavior, and the phrase " '(Continued on page 6) ..ENTERS HOSPITAL Mrs. Orval Gunkel, 113 South West street has entered S t Joseph hospital, Kokomo for surgery. Her room is third north, room 373. CWF MEETING The Christian Women's Fellowship of East Union Christian church will meet for their group meeting on Tuesday at :30 p. m/at the church. Lesson leaders will be Mrs. Lee Egler and Mrs. Herman Lewis. Worship leaders will be Mrs. Radford Dunning and Mrs. Ray Cummins. Hostesses will be Miss Esther Spurgeon, Mrs. Alta DeVaney and' Mrs. Vern Partlow. See arid hear Senator Goldwater, 9:30 P.M. Friday, October 9, ABC-TV, Channel 13. Pd. Pol.-5 j ATTENTION — HOG PRODUCERS i STEWARTS' HAMPSHIRE MEAT HOG SALE ! THURSDAY — OCTOBER 22nd — 6:00 P.M. — AT FARM i 50 BOARS — 50 REG. OPEN GILTS — | ISO COMMERCIAL OPEN GILTS World's larjut producers of tested swine. Complete information— jwe test the entire litter.''All the top proven meat bloodlines. I*aat ten litters at Purdue Station—feed conversion 8.98, dally train 1.60. We .have used and are now uslnr more Certified Meat Sires than any >>>re«der. Recently suld 180 bora that had SS.84 lean cuts—yield 70.7. BIK - boars ror 'immediate use* Feed conversion, carcass information land backfnt probe on every animal In catalog. Catalog on reqnest. Lnnch available. L. L. * MANFOBD STEWART, B.B. 4. FKANKFOBT, INDIANA FACTORY TO YOU BUY DIRECT — SAVE MANY DOLLARS NO DOWN PAYMENT MANY SIZES — MANY MODELS HOUSES I GARAGES S4350 ohly ?39 ptr mo. 1 On* Cir - Two Cur: :[ jt .3. Bedroom — Includes I t\t >&^£E SUSCTA • Inside Materials, Plamblur. T \ 2L # II Heatlnr. W(rln« * Cehlneta ( MO. «>fW**f MO* •## Vi Write To—UPRIGHT BUILDINGS, INC. ISi Your Support Will Be Appreciated McADOO [MIKE] CL0USER Democratic Candidate for JOINT REPRESENTATIVE Tipton-Howard Counties Election November 3, 1964 PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT NOTICE •• WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A SPECIAL SELECTION OF CHRISTMAS CARDS THAT WE CAN OFFER AT AN EXCEPTIONALLY LOW DISCOUNT PRICE. THESE ARE QUALITY CARDS FROM OUR BEAUTIFUL Ifftlajedtic Collection THAT'S RIGHT — 20% OFF RETAIL PRICE UP TO 2 LINES PRINTED FREE CASH IN ADVANCE ORDER NOW FOR QUICK DELIVERY THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE

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