The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 16, 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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Monday, November 16, 1964
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Page 5
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MomJay; Nov/1%4 '' THE PAGES- CLASSIFIED RATES 1 liuertion 4c per word 2 b»s«rtions 7c per ward 3 uiwrtians 9c par word 4 insitrtfofu 11c par word 5 insertions 13c per word t iiMcrtions 14c par word Minimum rata — $1*00 Charges are ai a reduced csti rate and apply if the fad 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 insertion. • BLACK FACE LOCAL — 15c per line. MEMORIAM — Ik pu­ rine. CARD OF THANKS — »1 J5 Can OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. MiTfor insertion same day, except Saturday—call before 0:00 A.M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:C3 A. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per col. inch 90c 1 inch per mo. daily — $18.00 Each additional inch _ $11.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE ' LOCAL) PARTS FOR SALE Buicks and Fords 54 to 56 models. Reasonable prices. Many, other car models in stock. Elevator Auto Parts, 538 North Main Street. P-37 FOR SALE—2 wheel trailer. Steel bed.'Stop light and turn signal, good tires. 4 on 133 Atlanta. P-37 FOR SALE — Registered bull and 9 Hereford heifers, fresh in April; 2 good cows fresh soon. 3rd house east of East Union. Phone PLeasant 8-5714. C-42 1250 CATTLE FOR SALE 250 choice yearling steers. 500 to 750 lbs., '550 good to choice calves 300 to 550 lbs., 150 good yearling heifers 500 to 700 lbs., 150 holstein and medium steers, 150 plain and mixed cattle. W. V. PALMER, yards phone 873-2921 Mexico, Ind. C-37 Gilts all sold. We have extra good S.P.F. Hampshire boars. Bill Findling. Phone LY 5-3575. FOR SALE — Poland " China boars, large gilts ready to breed. Kessler (Farms, -Ladoga. Phone 793-^New Ross. P-37 FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE FOR SALE—5 room house, full basement. 2 lots. New home. 817 N. East. Phone OS 5-6631. P-39 FOR SALE FOR SALE—Cider. Lester Illges OS 5-6795. " . C-37 FOR SALE—Water conditioners and water softeners. Russell's Dairy sales, R. R. 5, Tipton. Sharpsville phone 963-2550. C-tf FOR SALE—Apples, turley ; U'inesap, Rome Beauty and others. On State Road 28. One . mile east of-Kempton road. Mitzenberg Orchard. C-43 COR SALE—Spinel organ, ex- «ellent condition. Reasonable. OS 5 -6263. C-tf FOR SALE — Apples—Cider- Popcorn. Hainien'Orchard, 2 miles 2fl3t of Greentown, turn wth and follow signs. C-42 FOR SALE—New 1965 GMC pick-up, 5 tires, 8 foot body wide side; 127 inch W/B, 6 cyl. 4 oil filter, air cleaner, fuel filter, air flow heater and defroster. $1,795. Service Motor Company, Inc., 123 S. Independence, Tipton. C-tf FUEL OIL WHITE GAS any amount at station WEBB OIL CO. 215 S. Main Tipton FOR SALE— AppK: and cider. Smith Orchard, 1 mile north, V*. 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—One Toy Fox terrier puppy, male. 415 Green. P-37 FOR SALE—Battery accessories. Cable ibolt on terminals 45c, use old cable; terminal pullers, Battery Nut pliers. - and filler bulbs. Elevator Auto Parts, 538 N. Main St. P-37 FOR SALE — New Tilt Glide Rockers $35.00 each. Ph. OS 5-4056. C-39 FOR SALE—Freshman manure loader for a John Deere tractor. 8 good hog houses. Mitch ell Jackson, 3rd house east of East Union. Ph. Pleasant 5-5714. C-42 Singer, Six Months Old $39.08 Full Price Walnut cabinet included.' Assume seven payments of $5.58 ' monthly. Sews backward and . forward, over pins, darns and mends, sews on zippers, monograms, appliques, equipped to zig-zag, warranty included Call OS 5-2135. C-tf FOR SALE—-Blond handmade violin an dgood case. Call FE 2-7721, Elwood. Reverse cahr- ges.j P-40 CLEANINGEST carpet cleaner you ever used, so easy too. Get Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer, $1.00 Carney's Drug Store. ' C-42 FOR SALE—5 rugs, 3 piece maple 'bedroom suite, Cole , man oil floor furnace, 275 gal Ion oil tank, gas hot water heater, gas refrigerator, West inghouse floor fan, R.C.A. TV. Phone OS 5-2493. . C-37 FOR 'SALE—Registered male > collie pup.-Atlanta 5>on 120. P-39 MUSIC IN YOUR HOME: Pia' gag — organs. Reatal plans •vaflaMe."* OS 'tfBKBr " - ' 'P-'tf LIVESTOCK USED CARS FOR SALE — 1959 Olds 88 Holiday Sedan, one owner, good condition. 39 S. Harrison St., Cicero. P-42 FOR SALE—1958 Chevy Impala 6 cylinder. Good condition. First good offer accepted. 404 N. Main or OS 5-6289.' P-41 FOR SALE—1961 Ford convertible, $1,000. See at 131 W. Adams. P-38 For Your Car Needs See THF c 'l°' *=y -c O'lALITY 120 S. West St. Phone OS 5-4941 Tipton FOR SALE—Quality used cars. THROG-MARTTN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. SERVICES SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuum cleaned. Sewer and basement drains cleaned with electric cutting knives. Phone Elwood FE 2-2684. David Sewer Cleaners. C-tf Portable welding. Phone 947-2279 Tony Hancock. Shop in Groomsville. P -43 CMC G'ENIERAL MOTORS CORPORATION' TRUCKS FIIOM */• TO *0 TONS SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. WANTED — Skilled upholsterers and frame builders. Reply giving qualifications and present earnings. We will arrange interview. Reply Box No. B c/o Tipton Tribune. P-39 FEMALE HELP WANTED HELP WANTED FEMALE—age 20 to 45. Retail experience helpful. Apply in person. Carney's Drug Store. C-39 TOWM«MM»#' SERVICE CALL BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 NITE: OS 5-6166 SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. OPPORTUNITY Opportunity for young man (must be a high school graduate). Will train one man to handle growing plastic injection moulding business. Training will include preparation of material, assembly ofmolds, running presses, trouble shooting, ceiling line inspection, shipping and the actual building of molds for plastic parts and development of new items. WILL ACCEPT ONLY a letter listing your qualifications and reason for applying. Emka Machine Co., Inc. 200 N. 3rd Street Elwood, Indiana INSTRUCTIONS U. S. CIVIL SERVICE TESTS! Men-women, 18-52. Start high as $102.00 a week. Preparatory '.raining until appointed. Thousands of jobs open. Experience usually unnecessary. FREE information on jobs, salaries, requirement. Write TODAY giving name, address. and phone. Lincoln Service, Box V c/o Tribune, Tipton, Ind. WANTED! MEN! WOMEN! . To Tralii For Income Tax Consultants A few clear thinking; people will he selected from IIIIH area to enroll in new. low coHt training .program prepared hy CI'A'N. .Earn lueratlve fees. <Nonie tax* consultants earn £5. .ajid jmorc per return). .Excellent year 'round income keeping client's tax records. Dignified life-long profession! If you ciui study one hour jditlly at home, write today for .free facts, free aptitude test. ] • Southwestern Academy BOX D | C/o Tipton Tribune Name Age... Address l'hone .... Next Congress Has Big Job EDITORS NOTE: Following is the first in a series of dispatches exploring chances for President Johnson's legislative program .in the new 89th Congress . The chjef of UPl's House staff reports that Johnson faces trouble in some areas.) By FRANK ELEAZER United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — Democratic congressional leaders think the last Congress was great. They believe the voters do, too. So much was done in that Congress in fact that the big leadership problem now is what to do for an encore. The 88th Congress enacted a sweeping civil rights bill. -It set up an anti-poverty program. It voted money to help big cities attack their mass transit crises.-It enacted the biggest tax cut in history. And those were merely the big ticket items among scores of less publicized measures. "So what can we do in the 89th Congress to match a record like that?" wondered one key Democrat interviewed on the subject. "We just can't look as good this time as we did last." Majority Grows This is in spite of the fact that Democrats control the new Congress by a much bigger majority than they did the old. In the landslide election of President Lyndon B. Johnson Demo crats netted 38 extra seats in the House and 2 in the Senate, for lopsided control of both chambers. One theory is that Johnson now ought to be able to ' get pretty, much what he wants from the Congress. Whether or not this is so — and there is some historic evidence' to suggest it is not—the question is, what remains to be done? President Johnson obviously wonders about this too. That's why he has panels of expert advisers at work on recommendations that may wind up in his still undetailed WANTED—Raw furs., 21 miles south, Ms mile west of Sharpsville. Vern Purvis and Sons. Phone 963-2697. - j C-40 WANTED — Corn picking and shelling with Gleanorj Combine. Omer Brown. Phone Atlanta 2 on 27 . | P— ATTENTION, anyone owning scrap copper, brass, j auto •truck radiators and j other metals. Prices are at Ian .all time high. Bring yours in now No phone quotations, j Levi's (scrap yard), 3 blocks west NKP RR depot. I P-37 WANTED—Live poultry. \ A. L, Shaw, Greentown, Indiana Phone 628-3875, j C-42 FOR RENT YOU MAY BENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS ^6263. Biddick Piano Co. C-tf WANTED — iFurntture Uphol- atering and Repair.. Lawrence FRONT END ALIGNJEENT — Wheel balancing, EBERT Sinclair SerriPe. - Bbone 0& **| BaPWAHTiD FEED SALESMAN WANTED A midwest feed manufacturer; has opportunity for sales representative *&r. Central Indl ana • territory,; 'Experience pre ferred but n%i*ctesary. Sal ary'plus c^nmissibn. Car furnished. Givej^acj^roupd and experience^in' --letter. Write . (Box 'C, Tipton Tribune. : . - p. 38 FOR RENT—H o.o v e r • Rug shampooer - polisher J Safe, easy to use. Professional results. $1.00 .per day. Compton and .Son. Across from Postoffice. . . j C-49 IN MEMORIAM | In loving memory of our daughter, mother, andj sister Margaretta Purvis, who ipassed away 25 years ago today, Nov. 16, 1939. j Memories are treasures,; No one can steal . j Death is a heartache, j Nothing can heaL j Some may forget her j While she is gone But we will remember j No matter how lQng. . Sadly -missed by Mr. and Mrs. Otis;jHorton Mrs. Sondra Rogers! Mr. Dann Purvis .! Mr. Lawrence Hortoh. MASONIC NOTICE Tipton Chapter No. 1M of Royal Arch Masons will confer the Pact Master .and the Most Ex cellent Master degree on Tuesday/ November 17th at 7:30 p.m. at the Masonic Temple. HAROLD GOODMAN, '' "" H.P, ",Great Society" plans.' So far the only big splashy vote-getter party leaders can think of is' medicare for the ag^d. This is an .oldie but it got lots of favorable mention from Democratic candidates in the recent election and there is every, indication now that it will "be rushed' through the S9th Congress. • Basically, it would provide limited hospital and nursing home care, under the Social Security program, for persons eligible for old age benefits. In previous congresses, opponents, always managed to stop it. ' Tax Cut Popular Another tax cut ought to be a popular item, and no doubt it will be high on the priority list. This time it won't be income taxes but repeal of so- called excise or sales taxes on luggage, jewelry, cosmetics, ladies' handbags and furs. Johnson already has pro-' posed going this far. When Congress gets into the question the door will be opened of course toward reducing or ending excise taxes on scores of other products, from convertibles to piccolos and badminton nets. ; The leader think something will have be done this time about amending the immigration laws. This is important— especially to immigrants—but has little appeal to the general populace. The administration's idea is to start getting away from the 40-year-old quota system based on national origins of the people already here. Also high on the legislative agenda is a package of economic pump - primers calculated to bring depressed mountain and city areas into the mainstream of a prosperous economy. • As proposed so far, all these anti - depression measures are leftovers from the 88th Congress, where big hunks of the package were approved by the Senate but left to die in the! more conservative house. 'Billion-Dollar Program The President wants to spend $1 billion or so building roads and other such public works necessary to open up the isolated Appalachian mountain areas for private economic development. To sell this 11-state measure to lawmakers from the other 39 states, the leadership figures now to tie it up with a renewed depressed areas pro gram ($455 million) for economic development of cities and towns with high unemployment Revels; and another big dose of "accelerated public works" money —matching federal grants ($900 million for local construction of water works, sewers, and other comcmunity needs. Something new ^- or at least more of the same—will have to be done about farmers. So far nobody-. knows what. The big new Democratic ; majorities don't necessarily ease the pain of working this out,' either. Another new' item almost sure to be on the list is repeal of a controversial Taft-Hartley provision under which states can ban union shops. Labor interests are hot for repeal of thejse "right to work" laws. And their voices will be readily heard in the 89th Congress. Complicating the whole legislative process is a question as to what the election actually proved. Some members think the voters were opting for more of everything. Others think the decision was more against repealing what has already been done. Crossword Puzzle ACROSS l.Architec- . tural type '6. Girl's name 9. Though: var. 12. Giver 13. Slavic 15. One's own 17. 18. 19. 20. 22. 24. 28. 32. 33. 34. 35. 3& 38. 39. 42. 44. memoirs . Vapor Starch Instrument: colloq. Symbol: chem. Casks Gap Tribal Wandering Gas Babylonian god Shooting star : •Ear part Therefore At all: Scot. Foreboding Seaweed 48. Encircles 51.'Chants 52. Maternal relative Amv*r to Punla FRIGHTENING THOUGHT LONDON (UPI) £ British automation expert Sir Leon Bagrit said the use of computers in military strategy is a frightening and dangerous game because it could lead to a false feeling of victory. "Anyone," he said, "who is foolish enough to believe that he has conquered the secrets of winning a nuclear war because he has discovered the tricks of winning a battle on a computer is a most dangerous man." •ansa •••DaEJBaEHEJDEl •SIDE! •a _ •••••H •••••• aaaaga annaae •••BBHEI»--.EH^--"r£ •ESS* •••• ••••••••••EEO 53. — Passos 54. Arid 55.—De MiUe DOWN 1. Jewish calendar month 2. Rake 3. Player's stake 4. Table for volumes 5. Sphere 6. Saturating 7. Loose verse 8. Appropriates 9. Hints 10. Laugh 11. Gem 14. Soul: Egypt. 16. Exists 21. Chase 23. Instruction 24. Fowl 25. — Gershwin 26. Tree 27. Unskilled musician 29. Boy's name 30. Cuckoo 31. Guided 37. Unkempt 39. Sour 40. Wine:.Hal. 41. Crafts 43. State: Abbr. 45. Borneo . native 46. Measure 47. Employs 49. Firm: Abbr. 50. Turmeric FINDS RUNAWAY MESSINA, Sicily (UPI) —A Russian ship delivered a runaway from the French Foreign Legion to his native Sicily Sunday night after finding him off Corsica in a rubber boat in which he had been drifting for three days. v The runaway, Giuseppe Giglio, 25, of Catania, said '-he had tried to escape while serving in Algeria, but failed. His unit moved to Corsica after the Algerian war. SPRINGFIELD, III. (UPI)— Funeral services will be held here today for Hiram L. Williamson, 86, owner of a printing firm which bore his name and former editor pf the Murphysboro (111.') Daily Republican Era. Williamson died of h e a rt disease Wednesday. TV CAMEOS: Frank Sutton In a Role He Once Played for Real By MEL HE1MER IT IS POSSIBLE that in the bizarre world of show business, which spirits a Hollywoodian .away from his sports car, dark .glasses, tennis game and corner bar stool at the Cock 'n Bull and casts him as a hard-bitten war hero—"Lissen, men, we got to take that pillbox; let's go!"— Frank ,Sutton is unique. A handsome, mesmorphic Tennessean in the neighborhood of 40, Frank is the violent, bull- frpg-voiced Sergeant Carter of the new CBS TV series, "Gomer Pyle — USMC." Viewers flinch a little, and yet giggle, when he intimidates his co-star, Jim Nabors. BUT—this one knows whereof he acts. For 34 months during World JrVar JT, through 14 assault landings in the South Pacific campaign, including Leyte, Bataan, Luzon and what 'have you, Frank Sutton was a •buck sergeant .under the heaviest of fire, with buddies .dropping on all sides and just general all-hell broken loose. • «' • 'T GUESS I've always wanted to be an actor," says Frank, "and as a Md fresh out of high school wheriithe war .started, it just had to tie in the cards that 1 would -get melodramatic and; As bullfrog-voiced Sergeant Carter, in' the .CBS-TV series, "Gomer storm all.the induction centers, pyj e U.SM.C. " Frank Suttpn (above) u.doing whof-comes naturally. the latter ^pointed .out a small (Night" in Nashville in which black item jutting up from the sand, -which Sutton had been' almost stepping.piu a land mine. drying to enlist. I dunno; think I was ^playing a part." He almost didn't make the ibig" drama, "though. Color blind, ihe was turned down by jail the -^branches until finally, after a •draft .call, the Army topk him. Before lie <:ould whistle Dixie, •he was jumping out of landing barges with "ibullets humming around his head. "X remember especially when iwe xe~i6ok Corregidorj" he recalls. f'TYe iad an assault battalion—maybe 5,000 men—that .went in-in, four waves, four .minutes apart.. That dawn, we .were[tryingto knock over iljOOO —<:ount- 'em—Japs ..who were <dug in. Our-barge pulled-up to the beach, the gate dropped— and one bullet later, I was in "command of my .group. -The ^bullet killed jn'y staff .sergeant and "went through my captain's ,knee—and whoosh, there I am in charge." !•'''. That swas ithe time when Frank left the safety of a jetty —"Men were liuddled there, frozen stiff, just as I"guess I was"—to .try and rejoin .his unit, jand .dojr-trptted around .an area of beach while a nearby GI kept signaling Jrim frantically. When he went over 4o ; Ihe -dogface, -"YOU NEVER . reaVy got used to an assault landing/' Frank- says. "First—the very first time—you were .curious and reckless, but the first sight of a buddy with a bullet hole in his head cured that. Then you got more scared than .ever,: "Finally, after two or three days, your emotions were so numbed that you got' them under control and you lyere of some use as a combat soldier— and then after a jcouple of weeks, you'd go back to a rest area; relax and say, 'There, that wasn't so bad' . . until the next' assignment came, when you'd go right through the whole act all .over again," ' j; Once, .discharged, .began the long acting haul. He worked In little itheater groups in Nash-.| ville and. went to Jtfew Tforkto study drama at Columbia Uni-J yeraity. There he.ran into.'B^ed Coe and Delbert Mann, two big TV names—andie jva* In luck,: Coe .had..directed "Twelfth Frank had acted (at 15) the role of Antonio, and Mann had appeared in the same show. Between them, they helped him get enough iTV work to exist, and it was Mann who hired him for a low-rbudget film- called "Marty" in 1954—the turning point for -a. immber of actors, including Ernie Borgnine .... and Sutton. _••»*. FRANK met and married Toby'lgler, a graduate Columbia • drama student, about that time, and .they honeymooned with a touring .company of "The Barretts of.Wimpole Street," starring the ill-fated Susan Peters, whom Sutton remembers with love and fondness. . How • does he play Carter? "The way.I play father to my "10-year-old Joey," Frank says, grinning. "Oh,- I worked hard on the role, 1 going down to the Marine ; base in San Diego a~ couple of -times for pointers— but basically, I scowl, yell and threaten murdenouslyj just as. I do "'to Joey. Yet people know, I hope, that it's all. windstorm— that 1 wouldn't hurt ol' Gomer, .no-matter .w.Jiat." - fli^trlJiijteajliyjKiocjKaatUDMiffuiicala TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE

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