The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 30, 1964 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 30, 1964
Page 5
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Spfytfqy, Noy, 28,19 $4 .THE TieTPN PAILY TRIBUNE Monday, Nov. 30,1964 CLASSIFIED RATES ) insertion 4c par word 2 insertions 7c per word 3 miertions 9c per word 4 insertions 11c per word 5 insertions . 13c per word 6 inxertions 14c per word Minimum rate — S1.00 Charges are at a reduced c«sh rate and apply if the lid 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 insertion. — BLACK FACE LOCAL — 15c per line. MEMORIAM — lie p*r fin: CARD OF THANKS — fl.25 Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day, except Saturday—call before 0:00 A. M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:CS 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) FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE tAHJIETTE i RESERVE A Set !TlVrnfVi ^itioa'"''P .O.'BaX 3391 Fl* SEE LEWIS D. HARPER for real estate sales and listing. Insurance loans. Phone OS 5? 6060 and OS 5-6139. 121 S. Independence. Fri-Sat-tf FOR SALE—New split level at 320 Armstrong. Will take older home on trade. Phone OS 5•*652 C-tf SMILEY POLE BUILDINGS— Designed to fulfill your needs Built by factory crews, of construction grade material. Write or phone ^miley Lumber Co., Denver, Indiana, " ' C-49 E0R SALE COR SALE—Spinel organ, excellent condition. Reasonable. OS 54263. C-tf FOR SALE — '59. Volkswagon iMicfobus. N&eds muffler, tires„ reasonable. Bob Fakes, R. R. 4, Tipton. Phone Atlanta 3 on 147. ' P-51 For, Your Car Needs See ™ THE FMB1EM OF QUALITY ™ 1» S. West St. Phone OS 5-4941 Tipton FOR SALE—New 1965 GMC pick-up, 5 toes, 8 foot body wide side, 127 inch W/B, 6 cyL, oil filter, air cleaner, fuel filter, air flow heater and defroster. $1,795. Service Motor Company, Inc., 123 S. Independence, Tipton. , C-tf FOR SALE—Nice clean '60 • Chevy. Floyd and Jim's U.C.S. 333 Sweetland Ave." • P -49 SERVICES BE GENTLE, be kind, to that expensive carpet, clean it with Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer, $1.00. Carney's Drug Store. • C-54 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 ARE YOU SICK of Hot promises and cold services. Weathertite storm windows and doors make warm friends. Join our friendly circle—Samples—References—Demonstrations on request. Discount on quantities. Carnaban Painting and Betterment. P.S. We also have open schedule for interior painting — residential — industrial — at winter prices. LY 5-4389. P-50 FRONT END ALIGNMENT — Wheel balancing, EBERT Sinclair Serrire. Phone OS 57125. C-tf CAKES and cater ing by Estelee Clark. Cakes for weddings, showers, birthdays. Arcadia YU 4-4972. P-49 WANTED — Furniture Upholstering and Repair. Lawrence Pickrell. OS 5-4358. C-tt FOR RENT FOR RENT—Trailer, 8 foot wide 2 bedroom. Adults only. Call OS 5-2768 after 4 p.m. C-51 FOR RENT—4 room modern house in Sharpsville. Velma Hudson, 963-5915. C-50 FOR RENT—2 bedroom apartment. 23614 South Main. New remodeled and redecorated. 'Heat, water and sewage furnished. Phone OS 5-6812. C-tf IFOR RENT—3 room furnished apartment,' 460 North West. OS 5-4544. C-49 FOR RENT—Nice unfurnished •upstairs apartment. Close in, gas heat. Phone OS 5-2916. C-tf 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 SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. "A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5-2646. C-tf MUSIC IN YOUR HOME. Pianos — organs. Rental plans available. OS 5-6558. P-tf 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. Can OS 5-2135. C-tf FOR SALE—Meat rabbits. Pho. 963-2456. C-52 FOR SALE — Duo-Therm oil stove. Phone 963-2456. C-52 XMAS TREES—Get your tree early this year! Our own Scotch Pines. At Harold and Berniece Lee's, l h mi-West of Road 31 on Road 28, South side.-Phone 963-5335. C-tf FOR SALE^-Bicycles of all sizes and kinds. Hillan Bike Shop, 536 Mill Street C-'Fri-Sat-ee CHRISTMAS TREES Ronnie and Judy Sottong. 120 West Jackson. C-tf FOR SALE—Sofa bed. 16 inch Admiral T. V. console set Call after 4:30. OS 5-2386. C-51 LIVESTOCK Gilts all sold. We have extra good S.P.F. Hampshire boars Bill Findling. Phone LY 5-3575. FOR SALE—21 Shoats 50 to 60 lbs. Vaccinated and castrated. Ford Bess, Ekin Indiana C-52 FOR SALE—7 gilts and 1 boar, pure bred Hampshire. 963-2551 Thomas Duncan. P-54 FOR SALE—30 shoats, 1 mile West, 3 miles South. Paul Hop kins. C-49 FOR SALE—50 shoats, York shire. Price $750.00. Phone 10 on 110, Atlanta. P-49 USED CARS FOR SALE—'61 Olds Super 88 hardtop. P. brakes and steering. Almost new tires.. Wind f all..LY 5-3360. P-50 FOR SALE—Quality used cars THROOMAR5TN A U T-fi SALES, 704 W. JeftenoD St. TOWIHO SERVICE CALL BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 NITE: OS 5-6168 SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. WANTED WANTED — Corn picking and shelling with Gleanor Combine. Omer Brown. Phone Atlanta 2 on 27 . P— WANTED—Baby sitter in my home week Days. Call after 5 OS 5-7246. . C-51 HELP WANTED E&cceptional opportunity for 3 men between ages 25 to 50. In Tipton and Elwood area. IFor key position as account executive for major concern. Must have sales. background. Call collect, FE 2-9311, Elwood, Indiana for appointment, giving brief summary of past experience. C-51 U. S. CIVIL SERVICE TESTS! Men-women, 18-52. Start high as $102.00 a week. Preparatory training until appointed.' Thousands of jobs open. Experience usually unnecessary. FREE .information on fobs, salaries," requirement. Write TODAY giving name/ address and phone. Lincoln Service, Box V c/o Tribune, Tipton, Ind. FEMALE HELP WANTED HELP WANTED—Girl for office work, for typing and answering telephone'.." Call collect, FE 2-93li, Elwood Indiana:for appointment. C-51 OPPORpifY RAWLEIGH PRODUCTS sell at practically every home. Start a 'Rawleigh route in Tipton County or" City of Tipton. No capital required. Write Rawleigh, Dept. IN K 380 885, Freeport, 111. P-25-37-49 NATIONAL WINDOW By LYLE WILSON United Press International Between the lines of the bad news from Viet Nam are indications that Ambassador Maxwell D. Taylor is making a squeeze-play effort to impose some win-the-war tactics on U.S. policy in Southeast Asia. Gen. Douglas MacArthur was fired by President Truman for trying a similar squeeze play during the Korean War. MacArthur wanted to bomb North Korean staging areas beyond the Yalu River. Taylor thinks well of the idea of bombing similar establishments in North Viet Nam. Taylor also is a general. He stepped down as chairman of the joint chiefs of staff to become President Johnson's ambassador to South Viet Nam. To Life Magazine last week, Taylor gave an interview in which he made two vital points: (1) that the outcome of the war in South Viet Nam was' very much in doubt and (2) that air strikes against Communist training centers and other targets in North Viet Nam would be helpful. Interview Made Ppblic Taylor's embassy in Saigon made the interview public. Washington reaction was that Taylor was not presuming to assert policy but merely was stating certain existing options. This bland reaction by the State Department was solid evidence that the administration is midstream of Southeast Asian policy and uncertain at the moment toward which shore to swiml Taylor • arrived in Washington last week from Saigon to help President Johnson firm up U.S. intentions and methods in Southeast Asia. In recent Washington and Saigon dispatches, there has been the implication that Taylor will insist that the Johnson administration step up the Avar, perhaps to the extent of bombing northern targets. Taylor's alternative,- apparently, would be to resign his embassy. This would be enormously, embarrassing to the Johnson administration and, especially, to Defense Secretary Robert S. McNamara who all along has sponsored the wishful thinking idea that the Viet Nam business was going moderately well although he never quite said as much. Rusk Against Change To adopt Taylor's hard nosed win-the-war ideas would require a real reversal of Johnson administration policies. There was speculation last winter that the war might be extended to Communist North Viet Nam. On Feb. 28, Secretary of State Dean Rusk knocked that down, hard. "No miracle in the north," Rusk said, "can suddenly trans form or eliminate the problem of South Viet Nam." But Rusk added that the question of a policy shift on that was something for the future. And a few days earlier, Presi- den Johnson in a speech had warned that those engaged in supplying the Communist guerillas were playing a deeply dangerous game. White House aides sought and got maximum publicity "for the dangerous game reference. Nothing from Rusk, LBJ or any other previous administration spokesman, however, has had the simple clarity of Tay­ lor's' warning' that the outcome in South Viet Nam is very much in doubt'. An elementary school ' child can" understand language like that. • It means that the United States may be losing another war in Asia to a Red Chinese stooge. SCIENCE AND YOU.., By DELOS SMITH UPI Science Editor NEW YORK (UPI) — Scientifically exciting news from human genetics is almost conclusive proof of a dominant gene which is deforming in females and so lethal in males they cannot survive gestation. It is exciting because this is the first time such a gene has been demonstrated in human beings although they are known to exist in fruit flies, pigs and other experimental animals. It is important because any sound understanding of human genetics would greatly benefit the race. There is a long way to go although newer techniques have permitted promising starts. However, in this triumph the convincing evidence is almost entirely circumstantial because the techniques are not yet fine enough to get at the physical basis — the chromosomes which contain the genes of inheritance. Covers Four Generations The evidence covers four generations of one family. Over that span it had 89 live births of which 15 females but no males had the same general congenital" defect of cleft palate, cleft tongue and abnorla formations of fingers or toes. An elderly family member who had made herself family historian told the investigating scientists: "The boys were always fine but the girls always suffered a myriad of medical problems." Scientifically that was a key. Over the generations there were seven sets of brothers and sisters in which some of the girls Were affected. When all is genetically well the ratio of boys and girls works out to 1-1, as everyone knows. In these combined sets of brothers and sisters it was 1 boy-2 girls. 1-1 Ratio Fourteen females with the congenitally yoked defects gave birth to 12 normal males, including a set of identical twins, arid 21 females which works out to a ratio of l-boy-1.75 girls. But there were eight spontaneous abortions and if these represented male conceptions, the ratio then would be at conception the normal 1-1. The scientists went on to the six males who have sijed children. They are the fathers of 10 girls and 9 sons, all normal and there is no significant history of spontaneous abortion. This would indicate strongly that if the dominant gene is dealt to the male in the soring of genes in the process of fertilization he can't "carry" it even if it should fail to prevent him from being born. The investigating scientists were Drs. Theodore C. Doege, Horace C. Thuline, Jean H. Priest, Darwin E. Norby and Jean S. Bryant of the University of Washington, Seattle, and the Rainer School, Buckley, Wash. They reported to the New England Journal of Medicine. State of Church Weqk In Cuba EDITOR'S NOTE: The following is the third of five dispatches writ{en by .a United iP International. correspondent after an assignment in Cuba. It (fescribe's the relationship between the government end the church. " FARM NEWS 'By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — the Agriculture Department and the baking and milling industry now seem to be getting along together much better than they did earlier this year. About the time the current wheat program was being debated in Congress and later put into force by the department, the bakers and millers complained bitterly about the two- price . wheat plan. Many claimed the prices of bread flour,would go up. The department replied tartly, there would be no reason for bread and flour prices to go up, and that the millers- and bakers simply were taking advantage of a program transitional period to raise prices. All this appears to have changed. Monday a representative group ' of millers and bakers met with Agriculture Secretary Orville L. Freeman at, his invitation to talk things over — in "an informal and frank exchange of viewpoints on matters of mutual interest." This could cover a lot of ground and could be the forerunner of an era of good feeling between the, industry and the depart ment. Freeman opened the meeting by telling the tnillefs and" bakers that the government needs their help. The ' government and the industry each' has prob^ lems of guaranteeing an adequate incomes to farmers, of keeping U.S. wheat competitive in "foreign markets, 1 and" of maintaining market . stability, he said. By JOHN VIRTUE United Press International HAVANA (UPI)—"The 'situation of the church in Cuba? It is not heaven'and it is not hell —it is purgatory." The description was given by a foreign.born priest­ pleting a mission in Cuba. All of the churches in Cuba remain technically open except those attached to educational in- situations taken over by the government, but. many operate irregularly because of a shortage of priests. Priests can wear their cassocks on the street, something they cannot do in Mexico. The propaganda value of this is not lost on government officials who .point to the robed priests as proof of freedom of worship in Cuba. Attendance Down Slightly Most priests agree that attendance is down only slightly from pre-revolutionary days. The drop is most noticeable in those parishes from which a lot of Cubans have fled into exile, such as in the better residential districts of Havana. Many government supporters and even some who profess to be Communists will marry in the church and even have their children baptized. There is sometimes harrass- ment and \even the arrest of church-goers, but many priests feel these are private acts of zealots and not government policy. "Sometimes on Sunday mornings someone will set up a sound truck outside the church and drown out the mass," said one priest, "but I don't think it is organized." Church-state relations reached their lowest point on Sept. 17, 1961, when Premier Fidel Castro who had been educated in a Catholic school, expelled 136 Roman Catholic priests, most of them" Spanish. The bishop of Havana, Eduard Boza Masvidal, was among them. More than 300 others, who had been arrested during the Bay of Pigs invasion, had left Cuba , when they were released, so that at the end of the year therej wene fewer than 200 priests on the island. Some Have Returned Castro has since allowed priests, including some Cubans who studied outside the country to enter until now there are about 240. Three Cuban priests returned and were ordained in Cuba. this year. A fourth returned after being ordained elsewhere. Church officials acknowledge that it is difficult to find youths interested in religion and the priesthood when they are taught dialectical materialism at School. "We are losing the weak but gaining the strong," one priest said. However, Castro recently allowed catechism to be taught in certain designated places and not. just in the churches. . V/hy has the church been left to operate? "You can't take everything from the people, so you leave them their religion which can encourage them," a priest said. "If the government had everything to give the people, they wouldn't need the church." (Next: The food shortage.) WANTS OPINION EDINBURG, Scotland (UPI) — The University Highland Society has written- a letter to Soviet party chief Leonid Brezhnew tq learn whehther he shares his predecessor's (Khrushchev) opinion of bagpipe music as "the •waitings of some strange animal." Freenian also expressed hope that the government could get out of the grain markets and }pt .free enterprise take over more, than it has in recent years. . . . AH this, seemed to please the bakers' and millers. After a closed meeting they expressed hope that the public would get an. .'accurate' picture of their pricing, problems. They said tljey .had .been assured the department Would 'not try to isolate > wheat prices from the realities • qf bread ( prices. Tfhey said the department as syre4 them-its statistical work would show more'of the relative importance of the cost of wheat in a loaf of bread. Also, they were promised government help in promoting greater per capita consumption of wheat. CAN'T STAND BLOOD LONDON (UPI) - After a juror collapsed while listening to testimony'at Old Bailey, the judge said, "I am told he is one of the few people who cannot stand any' reference to. knives or blood." Elmer Andersen Governor Smylio Walter S. Slack Charles P. Taft NEW GOP COUNCIL— Minnesota's former-governor, Elmer Andersen, has been named by the newly organized Council of. Republican Organizations to present the council's anti- doldrums views to the Republican Governors Conference in Denver, Colo., Dec. 4-5. He has been invited to do so by Gov. Robert Smylie of Idaho, conference chairman. Members of the council, whose aim is rebuilding the party, include Walter S. Mack, who headed the Committee of Republicans and Independents for Johnson, and Charles P. Taft, who headed the Committee to Support Moderate Republican." Science Is Studying Your Sixth Sense' EDITOR 'S NOTE: This is the first of five dispatches on extra - sensory perception by the national reporter of United Press International who recently made an extensive study of this intriguing new science which many refer to as a "sixth sense." By HARRY FERGUSON United - Press International One day Hubert Pearce, a divinity student' at Duke University, defied odds of 298,023,223,876,953,125 to 1 and won. A pile of 25 cards was placed face down on a table and Pearce correctly identified every one of them and in the precise order in which they had been shuffled and stacked. Skeptics who think those odds are ridiculously high are invited to try for themselves. But they had better be prepared to give up their jobs and devote the rest of their lives to guessing cards, doubtless they -will die frustrated because they were unable to achieve in a lifetime what Pearce did in one flashing, inspired ' moment. Pearce himself was never able to do it again, although for some time he scored beyond the law of averages. But it was a day of triumph for Dr. J. B. Rhine of Duke and his. long research into extrasensory perception. . That is a scientific term which we unscientific persons translate when we say somebody has a "sixth sense". All normal persons have five senses. We can speak, touch things, hear, taste and smell. But some persons— roughly about one out of every five of us—can perform feats that cannot be explained in terms of the conventional five senses. Like Pearce, they have extra-sensory perception. Feats Described Later Some of their bewildering feats will be described later, but first warning signs must be hoisted.' Extra-sensory perception is a comparatively new science and does not pretend to offer the answer to such questions, for instance, as whether there is proof of life after death. We will be dealing with scientists who are not afraid to say "I don't know" when they cannot explain a phenomenon that develops during their experiments. Here and now we part company with fake mediums and vaudeville mind readers. Few, if any, of the mind readers you see in the theater are using extra-sensory perception as the lady sits blind-folded on the stage and her assistant moves through' the audience asking her to identify objects. They do it with a word code ("madam, describe this object" means a wallet whereas "describe this object, madam" meas a bracelet). With intensive practice they can develop a. technique that enables madam to read the numerals on your dolter bill. Fake mediums who impose cruelly , upon believers in the religion of spiritualism, operate in dark rooms to a mumbo- jumbo -JUual. Rhine's experiments withv extra-sensory perception are performed in sun- splashed rooms where .every possible safeguard has been set up against fraud and collusion. Climbs Rough Road Extra-sensory perception has climbed a rough road against skepticism. For years most psychologists looked at Rhine with the sour expression of a doctor listening to a carnival spieler peddling patent medicine. An eminent British scientist commented "I don't believe it now and even if Upturns out to be true I won't believe it." Rhine.was subjected to insult- ings and virtually called a liar when he read a paper on extra-sensory perception at a scientific convention in the early years of his experiments. Today the study of extrasensory perception is accepted as a science almost everywhere in the world. It even has penetrated the Iron Curtain and significant research has been done in Leningrad and. Prague. But some skepticism remains. Largely it is based on the contention that Pearce should have been able to identify 25 cards every hour on the hour. If the human mind can perform miraculous feats, it should be able to do it on schedule and on demand. " Sv That criticism is . impossible to answer because neither Rhine nor Pearce knows why there was success against odds so high as to be almost' prohibitive. Right now Rhine is pressing forward with a series of trial and error experiments in a patient search for the, answer. Critics Want All Critics want all or nothing results, yes or no answers. For instance, one aspect of extra-sensory perception is called precognition — the ability to project the mind into the future and make correct predictions. There is strong laboratory evidence that this happens, but you can put aside the idea that extra-sensory perception can make it possible for you to know what General Motors stock will be worth a year from today. What the critics want, and right now, is for Rhine to spread the entire future on a screen before their eyes.' From a scientific standpoint this is roughly equivalent to a demand on the Wright Brothers to build and operate a space capsule the day. after their airplane soared off a North Carolina sand dune. Another aspect of extra - sensory perception is called petro- cognition — the possibility that the mind can penetrate the past. This, inflames the imagination of historians and archeologists who want Rhine to get on with it quickly so they can march through Persia with Alexander the Great, have a last few words with Socrates as he drinks the poison imposed upon him by an ungrateful nation, and occupy a ringside seat as Achilles and Hector do b.attle at the walls of Troy. Before such things can even be considered the science of extra - sensory perception must slowly grow to adulthood and be able to take giant strides. Right now it is a baby trying to 3 learn to crawl. With ESP No. 1 By United Press International Dr. J. B. Rhine of Duke University devised a special set of cards to-" test extra - sensory powers. It is a pack of 25. Five of the cards show a star, five a cross, five a^ circle, five a square and five' three parallel waved lines. The person being tested tries to identify each card in order, like this: "Cross, square, circle cross, waves." The law of averages dictates -that by pure luck you will get five correct out of the 25. If you can average eight or nine over extended experiments, you can consider you have some talent for extra-sensory perception. The odds are enormous against getting 15 right and almost prohibitive against a perfect score. You do not have to use Rhine's symbols on the cards, but can devise your own if you wish. Ordinary playing cards are unsuitable because the pack contains only four suits. Wall Street Chatter NEW YORK (UPI) — L. O. Hooper of W. E. Hutton & Co. believes the market, measured by the Dbw-Jones averages, will continue to rise over the next few weeks and probably until after the turn of the year. . However, Hooper suggested that traders reduce rather than increase their holdings on strength and said the better the market gets the more they should sell. Hooper said this does not mean sell everything but sell enough to reduce debit balances and accumulate enough cash for possible purchases at lower prices sometime during the first half of the new year. Bache and Co.- says the line of least resistance continues to be upward and believes that the major part of the year-end rally is still to come. P. W. Brooks & Co. believes that any significant move that might be forthcoming will more likely be downward than upward and therefore recommends that any commitments in equities today be made on a highly selective basis. NEW YORK (UPI) — Analyst James Dines says he feels justified in his refusal to become pessimistic during the advance over the past two years Dines says he still docs not foresee a catastrophic decline. He says that when a decline does begin that will be time enough to become concerned, but until then, he advises clients to "just relax and let profits run." Spear & Staff Inc. says that until the public is firmly back in the saddle, the market will continue to advance irregularly. • ' Bergman, Cummings experts that over the near term recent and prospective strikes will have little effect on the over-all rate of business activity this winter and that most companies will finish the year with profits above their earlier expectations. SEEK NAIL DROPPER TYLER, Tex. (UPI)—Police searched today for the joker who dumped roofing nails all over Tyler's streets Sunday night. More than 100 angry motorists complained about flat ures. The police said two of their patrol cars tracking the prankster were stopped by flat tires. jeweler

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