The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 19, 1964 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 19, 1964
Page 8
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\ \ PAGE 8 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Thursday, Nov. 19, 1964 LIVESTOCK Hospital Motes INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Livestock: Hogs 6 000; fully steady to | T^RoWns^!^ strong to 25 h. S her; 1-2, 190-225 Rpn Mp0in Tintnn . ™ na lb 15.00-15.25; 1-3, 190-230 lb 14.50-15.00; 230-260 lb 14.00-14.50 sows fully steady; 13, 300-40 lb 12.00-13.CO; 2-3, 400-600 lb 11.00 12.25. I DISMISSALS: Vina Longfellow. Cattle 500; calves 50; strong; |Xempton; Freida Dick, Cicero; Grove, Kokomo; .Tuanita Kelly, jinson, Tipton; Ben McGill, Tipton; Edna Hud j dleson, Sharpsville; Hattie Kir! by, Sharpsville; Bernard Ltft- ' I trell, Tipton. high good to choice steers 23.00 24.00; good 21.00-23.00; average and high choice with s few prime heifers 23.00; good to choice 21.00-22.00; few good 18.50-20.50; cows strong to 50 higher; utility and commercial 10.50-12.50; bulls steady; utility .and . commercial 14.00-16.50; vealers steady; good and choice 22.00-28.C0. Sheep 400; fully steady; choice and prime wooled lambs l?.O0-"C.. r B; good and choice 17.00-19.00. ; Judy Kerfoot, Atlanta; Norma Park, Tipton; Madonna Ander- o.i, Goldsmith: Wilson Hubbard, . T r., Tipton; Velva Baker, Elwood. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Kirby, SharpsviVq. girl, 3:44 p.m., November 18: Mr. and Mrs. Michael Kelly,. Tipton, boy 8:48 a.m., November 19. Nephew (Continued trotn Dage 1) by Granite City Steel Co. for 40 y«ars. Other survivors include t w o aunts, Mrs. Percy Beckett and Mrs. Susan Helpling, and an uncle, Henry Schutkofke of Elwood. REAL ESTATE T a<-ev Gnin Co., to Lace; i Grain Terminal, Inc. 2.25 acres in Prairie Twp. Robert T. Woodruff, et ux., tr Beverly Jo Bates. Lot 7, John P. Kemp's 2nd Addition. Gerald N. Davis, et ux. to Tipton -Building'and Loan Assoc. Lot 7, Northridge Subdivision. Grace H. Clienoweth to Robert T. Woodruff, et ux. Part of Lot «. Tipton 0.-igina7 Plat. i THANKSGIVING EUCHRE PARTY j LKzndm, November 23, 8:00 P.M. ST. JOHN'S SCHOOL AUDITORIUM 40 TURKEYS GIVEN AWAY KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS C0MPT0N & SON HARDWARE "Across From The Post Office" In fims for your Thanksgiving! with a Wz" broiling surface, portable, easy to keep beautifully new. TEAR $0 .95 WARRANTY... ..only HAMILTON BEACH INFRA RAY... S YK. WARRANTY Pastries or Food Dishes served with pride or stored with confidence! • Peoria—all Purpose FOOD CARRIER $2.98 Value.. Murray, UT11ITY HEAT LAMP $4.29 Mfg. Sug'd Price Hair or Clafh Drying —' PIPE or Refrig. Thawing Car Freeze-up prevention • READY TO USE • .99 • BEBNZOMATIC Propane Torch Kit soon pays for itself.. only $7 -95 $10.95 Valuel f m WITH THIS COUPON »*••»••••• Snow Shovel I >= Handle set in | /=• deep' steel socket • •••••QV FOR SAVINGS l Kidnap Victim (Continued from Dage 1) Dahan," built up a police record during his stay in Israel and defected to 'Egypt in 1961 "because things were getting too hot for him." Nash said Lok eventually landed in an Egyptian prison, explaining that this was the usual fate of defectors from Israel. "We've'reason to believe that in his efforts to get released from the Egyptian prison,-he apparently became an Egyptian igent," Nash said. Confirms Theory Nicola Scire, the head of the JRome police department's criminal investigation division, confirmed 'this theory in part. "It is clear that this man .vorked for the intelligence service of a foreign state," Scire said. It was still unclear, however, ust why the two ousted diplo- ^ts wanted to get Lok to Cairo. "We do not know yet if he was being punished by -his or ianization for negligence or for having missed something Scire said. In Tel Aviv, Nash agreed that t appeared that Lok and his Egyptian friends had a falling jut, but was unable to explain ii. Lok remained in police ci tody today. Servicemen Get me i a] INDIANAPOLIS '(UPI)-^Iili- tary servicemen and their wives received "quite a jolt" from the Indiana Department of Revenue today, an advisory that much of their income is- taxable in this state. The department issued revised rules saying that whereas most, military income was exempt from the old state gross income tax, but not under the new tax structure which is tied in with the federal revenue code. 'It will .be quite a jolt to these fellows," a spokesman said with reference to a circular issued to clarify the status of military personnel, including both those stationed in Indiana claiming another state as legal residence and those stationed outside the state who call Indiana their legal home. The first full year's impact of the 1963 law hit this year. A revenue spokesman pointed out that last year, those who did pay the tax paid only on half of the year's income . • I The revised circular states that "all military personnel who "CHIEF'* TARGETS- A growing list of labor chieftains are being challenged for re-election, some or them after years without seriuus opposition. David McDonald (top right). United Steelworkers president since 1953. may be unseated by Ins secretary-treasurer, 1. \V. Abel (top, left). James B. Carey (botiom, right), chief of the International Union of Electrical Workers, is in a re-election battle for the first time in 15 years. After less than two years in John L. "Lewis' old chair. (Jmted A!ine Workers head W. A. Boyle (bottom left I is facing a rank-and-file rebellion. Election contests have brought new leadership or sharp fights recently in unions representing hosiery workeis. insurance workers, fire fighters, textile workers, barbers and building service help. HUMPHREY SUCCESSOR— Minnesota's attorney general, 36=year-o!d Walter Mondale, a Farmer-Laborite, and wife Joan beam with pleasure In St. Paul after his appointment by • Gov. Karl Rolvaag to the U. S. Senate seat being vacated by Hubert Humphrey, vice president-elect. QUALITY • PRICE • SERVICE g .-f.jVee ps.§ke l "Ol* »*;o N .D' K l-M O £• .;. guaranteed PERFECT renter diamond, or replacement assured. Life- tinrs trade-in privilege toward a larger Keepsake. Foster's Jewelry Tipton, Ind. | are legal domiciliaries of Indi-'ceives regardless of its source, ana regardless of the locality in A reporter posed the mythical which such personnel are sta- problem of a Fort Benjamin tioned, will be taxed on all-in- i Harrison wife claiming Ala- come received during their tax- jbama as legal residence and able year." having a sizable income from The ruling also points out that! holdings in that state, military personnel stationed in Indiana but claiming another WINDFALL state as legal home are not subject to the Indiana adjusted gross income tax—but the story is different for their spouses and dependents. In effect, the ruling puts a penalty on the wife of' a military man who spends more than t 183 days in any one year in this; Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Lee are state with her husband. She I parents of a daughter born Sun- must pay gross income taxes to 1 day, November 15, at Tipton Indiana on all income she re- 1 County hospital. Mrs. Allie Hughes, of Frank ton is spending several weeks with Mrs. Lilly ,Wilburn. Other guests Sunday afternoon were Mr. and Mrs. Junior Crouch : of near Hobbs and Verlie Hughes, of Frankton. Good news for patient people. The '65 Buicks are in production again. And lots of new Buicks are on their way to us. Help us send your favorite on its way to you. Come in and order the Buick you want. NATIONAL WINDOW By LYLE WILSON United Press International Hidden somewhere among the 26 million voters who supported Sen. Barry M. Goldwater for president was a hard core of conservative citizens • who may be' expected to continue the bloody battle to turn the Republican party to the right. At the very least they seek to turn the party away from the left. • How many there may be oi these hard-nosed conservatives is a question of much significance to the future of the GOP. Republicans should have some idea of those numbers before they decide who should walk the plank and who should be retained in or be promoted to party leadership. For a.starter: There arc more than 200,000 hard-nosed conservatives in New York state. There is a minimum of 203,309 of them and, likely, a great many more than that The 203,- 3C9 New Yorkers thus confi dently tagged as hard-nosed conservatives were those who voted on Nov. 3 for Prof. Henry Paolucci, the Conservative Party Inc., (CPI) candidate in New Xork for the U.S. Senate. Cheerful Note If conservative Americans have nothing else to be cheerful about, they have New York state's Conservative Party Inc., a remarkable outfit. OPI was placed on the 1962 New York state ballot by petition, a' formidable achievement. It fielded a candidate for governor — a Syracuse businessman named David IT. Jaquith who was ab: solutely unknown politically. New York state requires a party to poll a minimum of 50,000 votes to remain on the ballot for the following election. Jaquith, in 1982 polled more than 141,000! This was an achievement bordering on the miraculous. It was a measure also of the burning resentment of conservative New York Republicans against the soft -boiled Republican leadership of Gov. Nelson A. Rockefeller and Sen. Jacob K. Javits. ; The- conservatives this- year'j put up unknown Prof. Paolucci for the Senate solely as a, rallying point for assembly of another protest vote against the Rockefeller - Javits leadership which OPI deplores and' is de- terminoi to destroy. Paolucci's vp,te was sufficient warning to the, soft-boiled state Republican leadership that it must in the future give some consideration to conservative citizens. Sums Up Meaning The New York Journal American summed it up in these words: "What all this means, in terms of New York politics, is that the Rockefeller Republicans must reckon with a small but potent leverage group whose vote or endorsement might make or break a GOP candidate for almost any important state office." 'Might make or break candidate? In any moderately close election the upward of 200,000 conservative votes in New York state undoubtedly could assure the election or assure the defeat of a Republican candidate. And that is how the Conservative Party Inc. intends to play t. I "ZU.N'I" IS ONE OF IH5 LATEZT ADDITIONS TO THE ARSENAL OF NAVAL A'.R WARFARE; A TRIPLE THREAT DESIGNED TO USE DIFFERENT TYPES OF WARHEADS. THIS LONG LEAN AIRCRAFT ROCKET CAN DESTROY A TARGET BY BLAST OR- PENETRATION. IT CAN PIERCE THE H-AVIEST KNOWN TANK ASMOU AND CAN SCATTER ZCHRAPNEL OVER AN AREA LARGER THAN A FOOTBALL FIELD. "ZUNi" TOPS MACH .2 IN SPEED PLUS VIE HIGHEST ALTITUDE ATTAINABLE " BY PRESENT AIRCRAFT. • fej: THAT ROME TRUNK MYSTERY- A policeman in Rome looks into the strange trunk in which a U. A. K. embassy linguist, . Morocco native Josef Dahan. 30. was found incarcerated just before it was to be put aboard a plane bound for Cairo. He had-been drugged and bound and gagged, but came to and, managed to make some noise. Two U. A. R. representatives got the heave-ho out of Italv in the bizarre case. 1965 WILDCAT 2-DR. SPORT COUPE • And you'll soon be driving the car you waited for. SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED BUICK DEALER. AUTHORIZED BUICK DEALER IN THIS AREA:. SERVICE MOTOR CO. INC. 123 So. Independence Street, OS 5-4549 DIANA Now thru Sat. Matinee Saturday Starting at 2:00 p.m. V The last of the great Indian wars in color I TROY DOMAHOE PLESHETTE McBAII A DISTANT TRUMPET Plue this technicolor adventure starring Leo. Marvin, Angle Dickinson, Ronald Reagan and Clu Gulagarl. Killers KimmtaNEj/V -jH COLOR "Distant Trumpet* "Ihe Killers at Y:K Sun. Mon. Tues. Continued Show Sunday Starting at 2:00 p.m. Winner of 27 International Awards.. .7 Academy Awards I NfMHMNNS \ ! TRHMUl^maUMK I 5 FREE TURKEYS WEDNESDAY NIGHT No. 1 objective is to get rid of Rockefeller, then of Javits. After that the conservatives hopes to begin .sharing top Republican policy making responsibility in New York state. For the long view, the CPI intends to persuade Republican national conventions against the custom of rejecting conservative candidates for the presidential nomination on grounds that a conservative could not carry New York state. CPI hopes to arrange it so that Republican national conventions will come to understand loa ds Brooklyn (Continued from page 1) though one source said the Boston yard would be kept open. Essential Shipyards The shipyards at Norfolk, Va., Charleston, S. C, 'Puget Sound, Wash., Long Beach, Calif., and Pearl Harbor, Hawaii, were expected to remain in operation. McNamara referred to them as "the hard core," indicating he regarded them as essential. McNamara said the economy actions would increase work- at the yards retained. soft-boiled or liberal Republican presidential nominee can expect to carry New York against CPI opposition. PARENTS MEETING There is to be at 3 p. m. at Hobbs Christian church, a meeting of the parents of all youth from seven through 12 grades on Sunday to make plans for youth work. All parents plan to attend. HOBBS BOY SCOUTS Boys, ages eight to 10 who are interested in Boy Scouts who live in the Hobbs community should contact. den mother, Mrs. Jack Johns or assistant den mother, Mrs. Noble Ploughe. The : scout troop is in need of plastic bottles for craft work. Anyone having some may contact the den mothers. suggesting that some payrolls may go up. He conceded- that shipyard workers would be hard to place in new jobs because they have "special skills in a shrinking industry." But he said everyone will be given a chance to qualify for another job, even if it involved additional training and moving at government expense. HOBBS Mrs. Mark Weismiller Mrs. Alice Julius and Mrs. Mark Weismiller, of near Hobbs were recent callers of Mrs. Pearl Ray, of Westfield. Buy U.S Bonds FUNERAL HOME OSborM 5-2433 Tipton Sarvlc* IPTON'S FINFST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCF 1 <j

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