The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 23, 1964 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 23, 1964
Page 8
Start Free Trial

•1 l A • THE TIPTOK DAILY TRIBUNE PAGET . CLASSIFIED RATES 1 iiwrtioh ..... 4c ptr word 2 iKxertions' 7c per word 3 mMrtions . _jc p«r word 4 insurt <otis lie per word 5 irtsdrticru _._;'Jt3c par word 6 Insertions J 14c per word Minimum rmtm^— $1.00 Charges are 41 a reduced cash rate and • apply if. the •id is paid within TO 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 Hter the first incorrect insertion. —— BLACK FACE LOCAL — \Sc per line. MEMORIAM 10c p«r Ine. . , CARD OF THANKS — f IJB Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day; except Saturday—call before ff:00 A. M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:R A. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per col. Inch .- 90e 1 inch per mo. daily $18.00 Each additional inch - $11 JO (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE FOR SALE—New split level at 320 Armstrong. Will take older home on trade. Phone OS 52652 ' C-tf FOR SALE—House, 7„ rooms. Nice lot* Call OS 5-6047. C-44 SMILEY POLE BUILDINGS— • Designed to fulfill your needs 'Built by factory crews, of construction grade material. Write or phone Smiley Lumber Co., Denver, Indiana C-49 FOR SALE FOR SALE—Cider. Lester Illges OS 5-6795. C-37 FOR SALE—Water conditioners »ud water softeners^ Russell's Dairy sales, R. R. 5, Tipton. SharDSville "phone 963J-2550. v.- L C-tf FOR SALE^-Apples. Turley winesap, Rome Beauty and others. On State Road 28. One mile east of Kempton road. Mitzenherg Orchard. . C-43 COR SALE—Spinel organ, excellent condition. Reasonable. OS 5-6263. C-tf VOR SALE — Apples—Cider- Popcorn.. Kainien Orchard, 2 miles =est of Greentown, turn •jorth and follow signs. . C-42 COR SAI-E—Apple,, and cider. Smith Orchard, l mile north, 14 mile east of SharpsvIUe. C-tf FOR SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5-2646. ' C-tf MUSIC IN YOUR HOME. Pia- BOs — organs.. Rental plans available. OS 5-6558. P-tf FOR-SALE—White male toy fox terrier. OS 5-7260 after 5 p.m. C-45 SINGER ZIG-ZAG 37.43 FULL BALANCE Assume six payments of $6.24 monthly. A-l condition -with warranty. Complete with walnut cabinet.->Makes >buttonholes, sews on buttons, monograms, appliques,'makes fancy designs and - other fancy stitches. Call OS 5-2135. C-tf FOR SALE—Angle iron stands; make welding tables, saw horses, draftsmen tables, work benches. Out of Tipton furniture factory. Levi's (scrap­ yard) Conde & Erie Streets. P-45 FOR SALE—Used washers and dryers. Wiseman 1 Sales and Service, 108 Dearborn. C-47. FOR SALE—Used safe, electric motors, 1-2 affl"5. H.P., all 220/440, 5 H.P.'s $35.00 each. 5% off 2 or more'.'Levi's, OS 5-4781. '-• ' • , " ' •' P-43 IFOR SALE—Tractor, .101 Sr. Massey Harris, Z bottom, plow $150.00. 963-2459. * ;:V C-4* FOR SALWU^^eat houggr; W.D. 45 AUis Chalmers, S8.00 OS 5-4049. s | P-tf FOR SALE—Hens/ : 50c each, Fred Wolverton, Phone 5 on 119, = Route. 2, Atlanta. P-44 LIVESTOCK FOR SALJ5-?«7 ;J»e3d- feeder pigs. Wm; IZlegler, -irfflgs south of 2Jhonfc2l3„ 1st house east Atl^pongj , 4 j.C-44 ——-taiiri -'w— - — ' h ft FOR SALE^-7 gilts and 6 boSrs Purebred Hampshire. 963-2551. • Thomas Duncan. - C-45 Gilts an sol.d., We have extra good S-PJF '. Hampshire, boars Bill Fmdling. P^one LY S857S' IKED CARS FOR .SALE-^'62" Chevy station . wagon, .V-8, $1,195.00. *58 Plymouth, $150.00.'53 Chevy pan- nel tiucfc $150,00. Cast trade or best offer. -Elwood, FE:22109..704 Main. C-44 For -Year Car. Needs See r THE EM6i£M OF OUAL1TY ^ 130 S. West St.' Phone OS 5-4941 Tipton FOR SALE^-New 1965 GMC pick-up, 5 tires, 8 foot body wide side, 127 inch W/B, 6 cyL, oil filter,, air cleaner, fuel filter, air-flow lieater and defroster. $1,795. Service Motor Company, Inc., 123 S. Independence, Tipton. C-tf FOR SALE—Quality used cars, THROGMARTTN 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 2-2884. David Sewer Cleaners. C-tf Portable welding. Phone 947-2279 Tony Hancock. Shop in Groomsville. - P -43 mm • G'E^Jf RAL. fvTC>TORS , - .CORPORATION V TRUCKS noM V» TO «o TONS SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. WANTED—Farm work by experienced man. Married. OS 5-4131. C-43 WANTED —• Corn picking and shelling with Gleanqr Com• Jjine. Omer Brown. Phone Atlanta 2 bri 27 . " P— FOR RENT FOR RENT—4 room modern house in Sharpsville. Velma Hudson, 963-5915. C-50 FOR RENT—2 bedroom apartment. 236Vfc South Main. New remodeled and redecorated. Heat, water and sewage furnished. Phone OS 5-6812. C-tf FOR RENT—3 downstairs partly furnished rooms, gas heat. $8.00 a week. 2 utilities free. > 468 North Conde. C-44 FOR RENT—Nice unfurnished upstairs apartment. Close in, gas heat. Phone OS 5-2916. C-tf iFOR RENT—5 room semi-modern home in country. OS 56827. P-45 FOR RENT—New brick 3 bedroom home. Highway 31. PL 8-4440. C-47 IFOR RENT—3 room furnished apartment. 460 N. West. OS 5-4544. C-43 YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf FOR RENT—Hoover Rug shampooer '- polisher. Safe, easy to use. Professional results. $1.00 per day. Compton and Son. Across from Postoffice. C-49 •FOR RENT—double, 5 rooms modern. OS 5-2780. C-43 LOST AND FOUND LOST-^Brown and white collie. Answers to name Laddie. Children's pet. OS 5-4747. P-43 IN MEMORIAM Jn. memory of Earnest H. Robinson who passed away 32 years ago November 23." Sadly missed by wife, Mrs. Ethel Robinson and children. TOWlNO SERVICE CALL BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 NITE: OS 5-6166 SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of. our mother, Mrs. Eldvra Addison,-who passed away November .2*3, 1956. The road into the sunset ~*xr Is one we all must tread, (And though it brings us sorrow .•When our loved one goes ahead Still there is comfort in knowing We'll meet again spme day When grief and pain are over. And the clouds have rolled away. The children. FRONT END ALIGNMENT — Wheel balancing, EBERT Sinclair Serrlro. Phone OS 57125. CH CAKES and cater ing by Estelee , Clark. Cakes for weddings, showers, birthdays. Arcadia YU 4-4972. - P^49 ONE of the finer things of life Blue Lustre carpet and uphol- .stery cleaner. • Rent electric shampooer $1.00. Carney's Drug Store^ :: C-48 SNOW IN NORTH INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The Indiana State Highway Department reported about 4 inches- of snow lay over the northwest portion of the state this 'morning and about 2 inches in the northeast, with about one-half inch in central and southern areas; The 4-inch fall was in the LaPorte - South Bend - Valparaiso area, the 2-inch fall in the Wabash-Warsaw-For Wayne area.. The department said the snow caused some hazardous road conditions but roads were being treated. Except for scattered slippery spots, state and U.S. routes were mostly clear. • SCIENCE AND YOU PLASTERING, new and repair. Refinish- .your, rooms with "thin coat plaster".. Floyd Chau'dion .Contractors, Arcadia, R. R. i, Box 11F2. YU 4-4229.': P-44 WANTED —; Furniture Upholstering -and. Repair. Lawrence PickreH. OS 5-43SB. C-tf OPPORTUNITY MAN TO distribute Rawleigh products in.-Tipton County or City of .Tipton?. Must be over 21 and 'own car. Write Raw-, leigh, Dept. IN K 380 1158, Freeport, 111.. P-31-43 INSTRUCTIONS U.S. CIVIL v -SERYICE TESTS! Men-women; *-18-51. Start high a*. $102.00 a weak. Pre- na'ratery;^ training until appointed.- Thouaand* of fobs' fpen< Experience .usually un- •t&eiM 'ry ;_vJ ! ]RjjE information on • jobs,^ salaries, requirement. Write ' TODAY giving name/ address and phone. Lincoln Service, Box V c/o Tribune, Tipton, Ind. WANTEDjVWill care for prei school aged children in mv fiome.'OS 5-4131.' ' C43 WANTED-rflome for puppy. Phone LY-545W. P-ti PARKED CAR HIT A parked car was the victim of- an accident Friday evening when Alva A. Rood, 26, Sharpsville, pulled from an alley into Cecil Jones, 50, RR 5, Tipton. The accident happened in the 100 block of West Jefferson St. Rood.was making a left turn, •and the impact pushed t h °e Jones auto into that of Don Giilespy, RR 1, Kokomo. Damage, to Jones' car was estimated at $300 while damage to the other two vehicles was $25 each. VIP WORM BATON ROUGE, La. (UPI)— Louisiana State University claims its zoology department is harboring the.largest earthworm in captivity. ..The 14-inch worm, extracted from the ground two weeks ago' by a six-year-old boy, is getting VEP- treatment in a special jar where he receives "gourmet" meals of decayed vegetation and cottonseed meal. The,worm has gained 2.5 grams and still is growing, the university said. FOR SALE - Any Size Snow Tire Recap's $30.00 Pair, Plus tax and old. casings 13" Snow tires—$25.00 Pair Smith Tire 115 N. Independence OS 54165 ( J l By DELOS SMITH UPI Science Editor NEW YORK (UPI)— From the viewpoint of the science of sociology many Americans are misinformed and needlessly aiarmed about "the sex offender." Jt they believe "there are tens of thousands of homicidal sex fiends roaming through the country," they're wrong. They're also wrong if they think sex offenders usually repeat their offenses or that minor offenders go on to more serious offenses. And they're very wrong when they believe "the law gets .at the brutal and vicious sex criminal and the sex crime problem can be solved by passing more laws." This sociaological view was prepared for circulation by the National Association for Mental Health by Gerhard J. Falk who is a professor of that discipline at the State University College, Buffalo, N. Y. Cites Crime Statistics He went back over the crime statistics of many years. Only murders have a smaller crime- repeating rate than sex offenders and "those who do repeat their offense usually are convicted for minor deviations such as exhibitionism and peeping," he said. He found no scientifically supported evidence of any increase in sex crime rates and recalled that/the late Dr. Alfred Kinsey, on the basis of one of his massive statistical studies, had been unable to find any evidence of either an increase or decrease in the rate over a period of 50 years. The fact is that "most sex offenders are mild and submissive and it is impossible to piredict their future actions," he said. "For this reason laws which are designed to restrain sex deviants in advance cannot be justly applied." And besides "the privacy of sexual behavior not only insures difficulty in enforcing laws pertaining to sex offenses but also promotes^ a situation which makes accusations easy to make and hard, to prove," he added. Products Of Imagination There are sound reasons for believing many so-called sex crimes never occurred at all. Often these sex crimes are the products of the imagination of women and children who accuse innocent men." Such accusations arouse public hysteria which has promoted conviction of the innocent on "the uncorroborated testimny of distrubed children and spiteful women." He found scattered reasons for thinking the public's attitude toward "sex crimes" is becoming more sociological" and less hysterically misinformed. It may be Americans are more and more realizing that it isn't instinct nor an inherited depravity nor a throwback to primitive human behavior which make sex expression abnormal. "Many sex deviations are remnants of normal childhood sexuality perpetuated into adulthood," he continued. "It is-to be hoped that this new trend in understanding the sex offender will continue until treatment is substiuted for punishment and unrealistic laws are repealed. • "All of this must, of course, await the day when sex itself is no longer regarded with fear and hysteria but with the kind of understanding which all of us deserve from each other." Johnson Completes One Year In Office EDITOR'S NOTE: President Johnson has completed his, first full year in the White House office into which he was thrust by the assassination of John F. Kennedy. •Following is an account of his stewardship thus far and the problems ahead. . By. ALVIN SPIVAK United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)—President Johnson today began his second year as the nation's Chief Executive, confident that Ihe-can-translate his landslide election victory into a solid.rec­ ord of achievement both in domestic and world affairs. Since assuming the presidency upon the assassination of John F. Kennedy 12 months ago, Johnson has shown himself la skilled master -at working his 'will with Congress. He has dealt with crises on the world scene with firmness. He has won election as President -. in his own right and is looking forward to his coming four!year term with confidence. • With Texas vigor, Johnson has imprinted his own brand of presidential style on the American scene. It consists of a bled of forcefulness and p e r s u a t ion, folksiness and J shrewdness. Since Nov. 22, 1963, the New Frontier of the Kennedy era has been supplanted by the Great Society program of Johnson. I The twang of New England, has given way to the homely drawl of Texas. Success In Congress Johnson's most impressive first - year successes were scored in Congress where his long experience as a leader stood him good stead. | In his first session of working with the House and Senate, Johnson won passage of 47 of 51 major legislative proposals he adopted from the Kennedy .program. I Chief among them were the civil rights law and th'e two- year tax cut bill which Kennedy had submitted before his death. Other measures which Johnson obtained from Congress marked big breakthroughs in the fields of conservation, education and jo b opportunities. 1 Johnson himself proposed a billion dollar "war on poverty" and the. prgram was approved, i NoWbacked by greater Democratic strength in Congress, Johnson already has churned up a new program of legislation he is confident will be enacted this session. I High on his priority list is a 'bill' to institute medical care for the aged under the Social Security program. It was one of the four measures on which he .was defeated last year. Seeks Tax Cut I Johnson also has announced he will ask and undoubtedly get Congress to cut federal excise |taxes. Slated for elimination ^re the levies on such consumer items as cosmetics, furs, j luggage, handbags and toilet 'goods. J Still in the works is a series of studies undertaken "by expert task forces in 15 fields. On their recommendations, Johnson anticipates constructing the legis -J lation for the "Great Society" he has made the theme of his; (administration. L| j He-.'envisions it as one in which Americans would join to j"rebuil4 the entire urban United States" in the next 40 years, preserve the natural beauties of the country and promote educational opportunitis for the booming crop of youngsters now growing up. On the world front, Johnson played his role in a relatively minor key. In prospect is the possibility that he may take a more active part in the days to come. For the most part Johnson's first year was marked by a continuance of the relative cold war calm that followed Kennedy's decisive handling of the Cuban missile crisis and the signing of the nuclear test ban treaty. Showed toughness The President demonstrated toughness when last summer he ordered U.S. warplanes to strike against torpedo boat nests in North Viet Nam in retaliation for harrassment raids against American destroyers in the Tonkin Bay. On an earlier occasion, he moved swiftly when Communist Cuban leader Fidel Castro cut off the water supply at the U.S. naval 'base at Guantanamo. Johnson immediately arranged for r -the shipment of water to the' base and directed the dismissal of hundreds of Cubans working at Guantanamo with a resultant loss of needed dollars to Castro's hard-pressed economy. Stormy problems still face him, however. The Viet Nam conflict continues in a state of jeopardous flux, prompting serious consideration of whether a stiffer U.S. military effort is needed. The unity of the NATO alliance is under strain with French President Charles de Gaulle pursuing a balky course. Red China has exploded its first nuclear weapon. Further question marks were raised by the replacement of Nikita S. Khrushchev as Soviet premier and leadership switches in Britain, Italy, Japan and other, countries. Aim Is Peace The President underscored peace as the main aim of his administration and used it effectively in the campaign against his GOP presidential rival, Barry M. Goldwater. As a person, Johnson has taken on a mixed image—a combination of warm vitality and driving ego. He has gone with compassion to the porches of the poor in Appalachia.. . been accused of arm-twisting to gain his ends in Congress . . . sorrowed when his long-time trusted aide Walter. Jenkins was discovered to have been twice arrested on morals charges . . . charged with covering up for a - protege, former Senate Democratic Secretary Robert (Bobby) Baker. He has pulled the ears of his beagles to the outrage of dog lovers, doted on his wife and two daughters, shaken hands with passing tourists at the White House gates, taken the White House news- corps on exhausting perambulating press conferences that have gone on for miles and on one occasion been chided in print for driving 90 miles an hour down a Texas highway with a swig of beer "within sippin' distance.". Strongly Supported In his election triumph, he wielded together an overwhelm-' ing coalition of support that ranged from top business executives to steel mill puddlers, that embraced Negroes, Catholics, farmers, liberals and huge numbers of Republicans. It is on this broad base, of ECUADOR The Equator in Spanish The Spanish word for equator is the name of South America's smallest west- coast republic. The equator runs right through its magnificent mountains, lovely lakes, tropical jungles, and almost impenetrable forests. Savages hunt in the wilds. Stolid Indian farmers till the highland basins. ' In Guayaquil, the chief port named after the Indian Chief Guayus and his wife Quil, the boulevards are abloom with flowers, and the waterfront streets are coated with cacao beans spread, out to dry. Guiio, the stately capital of Ecuador, was built more than 1,000 years before the white man's discovery of America. - ... . ' The new passenger-cargo liners that carry first-class passengers on Grace tine's "Santa" cruises, sail up Ecuador's Estero Salado to Guayaquil: At the equator, the picturesque ceremony of "crossing the line" is held aboard ship. This tiny republic is only one of the fascinating countries visited during the weekly 26-day casual luxury cruises between New York, Colombia's Caribbean ports, Panamd, the Canal Zone, and the Pacific Coast of South America, including Peru. K support that he will serve in the next four years. In his recent book, "My Hope For America," Lyndon B. Johnson, 35th President of the United States, wrote: "From that awful day on November 22nd when President Kennedy was assassinated, I have had but "one thought, but one conviction, but one objective; to be the president of all the people, not just the rich, not just the well fed, not just the fortunate, but President of all America." (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Agriculture Department today estimated the cotton carryover as of Aug. 1, 1965, at a whopping 13 million bales, the largest surplus since the all-time high of 14.5 million bales in 1956. The carryover will be about 600,000 bales larger than that carried into the 1964-65 marketing year on Aug. 1, 1964. In a review of the cotton situation, the department said the hike in surplus supplies stems from the 15.4 million bale crop in 1964, which will more than offset the high consumption expected in 1964-65. The large crop reflects record yields resulting from improved cultural practices and generally favorable growing conditions in most major producing areas. The Crop Reporting Board estimated warehouse stocks of refrigerated foods totaled 8.2 billion pounds on Nov. 1, down 3 per cent from a year earlier but 11 per cent larger than the 1958-62 average for the date. Stocks included 55 million bushels of fresh apples; 490 million pounds of frozen poultry, of which turkeys comprised 345 million pounds; 1.3 billion pounds of frozen vegetables; 262 millin pounds of beef; 188 million pounds of pork; and 142 million pounds of butter. Total meat ^production under federal inspection for the week ended Nov. 14 was estimated at 555 million pounds, according to the Agriculture Department. This was 2 per cent below the 572 million pounds a week earlier but 9 per cent above the 514 million pounds a year earlier. Advertise In The Tribune .ASSOCIATE DEGREES Phone 742-1354 ' Fori V.'oyne. Ind With I.B.M. * Business Administration & Finance * Secretarial Science * Professional Accounting Tipton County Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. Co-op Battery SALE .Thru month of NOT. FREE Battery carrier with purchase of car, truck or tractor batt'ery during this sale at your FARM BUREAtf^CO-OP 'd ^:i .^'*»"«>'''.^iw'»'MW»»M * | iiy' Have you priced a tiger lately? . Take the GTO, for Instance. Comes with 335 hp. Or 360 at extra'cost. Plus bucket seats. Carpeting. Walnut dash. QuJckWIdfi-TraCkTIlierS ••' At)d like that Yet It sells for less than a lot of pussyctrs with Imitation stripes. Then there's the La Mans. Same J, \. j 'mm''" a n-rn ' kind of pizzazz. Same kind of cockle. Same kind of low price. .Slightly smaller teeth. So price a tiger. rOIIuSC Lfi MSIIS & 6T0 ;'. We're.building Wide-Jracks again! See them aM at your authorized Pontiac dealer nowf ' SERVICE MOTOR CO. 123 S. Independence Stteet o . * „. ... .„.,„. -Phoile OS>*S4S

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free