The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 28, 1964 · Page 9
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 9

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, December 28, 1964
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Page 9
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Monday, Dec. 28, i964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SEltTRAMWNT HIRE HELP CLASSIFIED RATES I iiwertien iM'.I 4c pWiA»rd I itis»rtianSu._^. Zcjpr .weird, 3 mwrtions 9c per word 4 insertion* __!-Jllc per word 5 inwrticnt ni-iUtfiper'word 6 hwertions"_ 14c per word Minimum rate — $1.00 Charges are al a reduced c*sh rate and apply if the *d is paid within JO 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 — \5c per line. MEMORIAM — lie p*r fine. CARD OF THANKS — $1.15 Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day, except Saturday—call before 0:00 A. M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:R A. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per col. Inch' . 90« 1 inch per mo. daily $18.00 Each additional inch _ $13.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE. LOCAL) FOR SME-REAl ESTATE FOR SALE—By owner. Nice 5 room house in Windfall. Excellent location. Glen V. Huston. For information call OS 5-2752. C-74 |FARM LOANS: LONG TERM No stock to purchase or deduct LEWIS HARPER Real Estate Phone OS 5-S139 m SALE SINGER ZIG-ZAG $38.23 FULL BALANCE A-l condition with warranty. Beautiful walnut cabinet. Assume six payments of' ?6.37 monthly. Makes'fancy fashion designs, buttonholes, sews on buttons, monograms, blind hems, and all other fancy work built into, machine. Call' OS 5-2135.. " , *tfi FRONT END ALIGNMENT — Wheel balancing, EBEBT Sinclair Service. Phone OS 5- VWAN1ED Furniture Upholstering and Repair. Lawrence Picsren, CS 5-1358. &CZ HELP WANTED RAWLEIGH PRODUCTS sell at practically every home. Start a Rawleigh route in Tipton County or City of Tipton. No capital re>_/ired. Write Rawleigh, Dept. IN L 380 885, iFreeport, Illinois. P-61-73 INSTRUCTIONS 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 jobs, salaries, requirement. Write TODAY giving name, address and phone. Lincoln Service, Box V c/o Tribune, Tipton, Ind. Profile of a Disaster WANTED WANTED—Ironings, OS 5-6286. P-75 FOR RENT FOR RENT— V6 double—1 bedroom, gas furnace. Phone OS 5-6130. C-*f YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp.. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf FOR RENT—V4 of double. 3 bedroom completely remodeled. 114 W. North Street. C-tf FOR RENT—Three room furnished apartment. 460 N. West Street. OS 5-4544. C-73 ffOR SALE—Spinel organ, ex- "»4ient condition. Reasonable. vS 5 -6263. C-tf FOR SALE—Tropical fish plants and supplies. 128 W. Washington. Tipton. OS 5-6455. C -75 FOn SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5 -2646. C-tf MUSIC IN YOUR HOME. Pia*os — organs. Rental plans available. OS 5-6558. P-tf XJIAS. TREES—Get your tree early this year! Our own Scotch Pines. At Harold and Berniece Lee's, % mi West of Eoad 31 on Road 28, South «de. Phone 963-5335. C-tf USED CARS FOR SALE—Quality used cars. THROGMARTTN A U T O SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. For Your Car Needs See THf '"«*••'-" ^"aillY. 13) S. West St. Phone OS 54941 Tipton SERVICES SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuuaa cleaned.'. Sewer and basement drains cleaned with electric cutting knives. Phone Elwood FE 2-2684. David Sew r er Cleaners. c G-tt SEPTIC TANK and sewer clean ing. Call Eng.]Windfall, LY 5-3385. V. p " 81 FOR SALE—1957 . Phone OS 5-4904. Ford car. C-78 SPOTS — before your eyes -r- on your new carpet —, remove them with Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer $1.00 Carney's Drug Store. <P78 , GENERAL; r^OT©RS CORPORATION' .' rwoar *WTOf «o TON*' • SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. The Lighter Side By DICK WEST, "United Press International ' WASHINGTON (UPI) — During' the week between Christmas and New Year's Day, it is customary to review the highlights of the past year and otherwise engage in reflective activities. ' The United Press International has already presented its list of the biggest news stories of 1964. "I would now like to follow up on that by presenting several stories that didn't get into the papers at all: CLODS,' Vermont — Mrs. Rhode Flingdinger recently dropped two envelopes into a downtown mail box. One was addressed to her sister in California. The other was addressed to a department store located just a few blocks away. Mrs. Flindinger subsequently learned that the letter sent across the continent was delivered the next day. But the envelope sent across town was delivered the same day she mailed it. BUTTERMILK SPRINGS, Georgia — Mrs. Mossy Belle Youall, who was about to have a baby and whose husband was out of town, telephoned at midnight for a taxicab to take her to the hospital. The cab driver, a 'bachelor, knew nothing at all about delivering babies.. Nevertheless, he drove Mrs.- Youall to the hospital in plenty' of time for her obstetrician .to :deliver it. BUTTERMILK FALLS, Wisconsin — Two years ago, Harvey LungbusteV, who says he knows nothing about- art, bought an old painting in a second hand store for' $10. Recently, a friend saw the canvass and advised Lungbust- er to take it to an art dealer for appraisal. He did so," and was startled to learn that the painting actually was worth $2.50. LAKE TUBBY, Oregon—four years ago, while fishing in Lake Tubby, Rancid. McGjrease dropped his watch, a valuable heirloom, into the water and was never able to recover it. Last week, McGrease return to the lake on another fishing trip and caught. a 20-pound trout. He cut open the fish and, much to his surprise, did not find the watch, in the fish's stomach. - SINKING HILLS, Montana— Owly Sue Cranny, a weajtfoy .spinster who lived alone ;with if^fsV '^last week. I^Wheh Her will was probated ycstera*ay, it was learned lhat she had left her entire $670,000 estate to an orphanage.- The cats got nothing. .iuv»>«':'|—. GRITS, South Carolina — (For By PETER J. HAYES United Press International SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) -On the Sunday before Christmas, district forecaster Ray Crooks of the U.S." Weather* Bureau here noticed ominous features of the developing weather pattern. At 12 noon he issued warnings of whole gales up to 60 knots on* the north coast. Five hundred miles to the north in Scio, Ore., rain pelted the "house of Julio Ramo, 47, where he lived with his wife and nine children. The'.house near the rising Santiam River. In Rio Dell, Calif., Mrs'. Charlotte Cowart and Mrs. Marie Edith Shrull were in the ninth month of their pregnancies. At San Mateo, ' Calif., Coast Guard helicopter pilot Lt. Don-' aid L. Prince, 30, father of two, relaxed on off-duty hours. On that Sunday evening, only forecaster Crooks was directly involved with the weather. But within 48 hours the lives of all of them — and thousands more —would be drastically affected by the-West's worst floods since the Christmas, 1955, disaster that killed 64 and caused $200 million damage in . California" alone. Recalls 1955 Disaster "The situation on Sunday, Dec. 21, bore some resemblance to 1955," Crooks said. "A large high pressure area in the North Pacific had depressed storm- bearing (air) currents to lower- than - normal latitudes. Warm air flowing up toward ,thie Northern California and Oregon coast picked up more and more moisture from the tropics. As it flowed over the topography, this air lifted and the moisture condensed, depositing moisture mostly on the west and south slopes. In this kind pf situation you get heavy rains." What ,was especially unusual was the fact that the storm center anchored itself in one spot off' the * coast Jor, four or five days. All last week howling gales raked the Far West and warm rains melted the snow- pack and saturated the ground, causing runoff that turned' creeks into. torrents and sent riyers spilling -.oyer banks and levee's." ' * Damage $200. Million y Total damage in California,, Oregon, jya,shig|loh,'Idaho/and Nevada was 'estimated at°hWe than <j$2Q0V -miljion. Jjc^res of bridges ' and great sections of highway were washed out. Railroad cars were sent spinning downstream.' Giant- : redwood logs smashed houses to , kindling. But the flood.-story.^always came back to people—how they lived and how they died. At least 40 persons were killed; an estimated 17,000 families were left homeless. "We had this little house near the Baptist Church in Scio," Julio Ramo said. 'VThe water started* creeping at us from both sides Tuesday morning. By 10 a.m. it was ankle deep in the house. We got the kids and took them to the church which was on higher ground. Then I went back to the house. But when I got there the water was over my knees and rising fast. I just grabbed the kids' birth certificates and ran." Ramo lost everything he owned, but he plans to: stay in Scio and find a job. , "I'm not going back to that house though," he said. "It was too damp for the kids.". WINDOW By LYLE WILSON Dozens of communities were cut off by rising flood waters. But life went on for two women living in the dairying community of Rio Dell near the mouth . of the Eel River in Northern California's redwood empire. A bridge across the rampaging Eel collapsed two minutes after Dr. Robert Treadwell sped across it en route to the home of Mrs. Charlotte Cowart where she gave birth to a boy. At Eureka, Calif., helicopter pilot Lester Pierce, 57, picked up Mrs. Marie Edith Shrull in a Rio Dell school yard and carried her to a Eureka hospital. Less than an hour later she too gave birth to a boy. Pierce had the only helicopter in California's Humboldt County last Monday when the' Eel' began to overflow; Then outside help begarito pour in—and one of the first to arrive was LL Donald L. Prince and two crew": men who helped him man a Coast Guard turbo-jet helicopter. .'•-.'•.• - . . " Prince's helicopter b 1 ad e's hardly stopped spinning that T u e s d a y :as. the crew lifted stranded ranch - dwellers to safety under rain-swept, darkening skies. The -copter, carrying a Ferndale rancher as a spotter, picked up two women and an infant late Tuesday on what was to be the last mercy flight of the day. The 'copter crashed north of Eureka, killing all aboard. Four days later another rescue helicopter — one of 20 Marine copters from the carrier-| Bennington — crashed in the, same part of the state, killing four. Learn To Improvise : If there was one.thing flood victims learned to do, it was to improvise. The Jack Rocha family had taken refuge in a barn near Ferndale and„every r one had climbed into a-hayloft' Then nine-month-old Jack Jr. served notice he was hungry. The family found a plastic \nt- tie, a fellow refugee, .dairyman Howard Larson, milked one of the cows that was in the barn and the baby was fed. Man was ready for nature's turbulence in at least one spot -Yuba City, Calif. In 1955 a dike. gave ' way and. a 10-foot w&U-'of water, from the fldod- swolten "• -Feather' River surged into the »city in the middle of the night. Thirty-eight, persons died. - . '..-' Since then, . the state began building- the 395-foot Oro'ville Dam upstream from Yuba City. A number of residents left last week as the river climbed, buf, most went oh with Christmas' shopping while, eyeingthe strengthened levees.'But the crisis passed and Gov.. Edmund'G. Brown, who ordered construction of the Oroville Dam in 1960 despite some advice to the contrary, had the satisfaction of hearing a Weather Bureau official say: "If Oroville Dam were not there, we would have another December, 1655 on our hands." more than 54 years, Peirline (Pomegranate Perly) Pemfni- can sold pomegrantes on. the streets of Grits. She died yesterday, ostensibly penniless. 'But when police broke into the hovel she occupied on the edge of the city dump, they found a small safe careiully hidden behind an old. trunk. It was empty. SAVE DOLLARS NOW ON EARLY FERTILIZER BOOKING ORDER AT YOUR CO-OP ELEVATOR TIPTON — KEMPTON SHARPSVILLE WEST BRANCH, Iowa (UPI) —Funeral services will be held here Tuesday for Mrs. Emma Johnson, 68, mother of Donald Johnson, national commander of the American Legion. Mrs Johson died Suday in Orion, 111. United Press International Nearly 22 years after the event, General -Ike now says that . President Franklin D, Roosevelt made a bad mistake when at Casablanca in 1943 he called for Germany's unconditional surrender. Eisenhower said Hitler used FDR's demand to sustain the German people's will to fight. The general figured that many American casualties were suffered because FDR's boo boo! prolonged the war. Here is how it came about: . FDR and Prime Minister Winston Churchill conferred Jan. 14-24, 1943, in Casablanca. Also present were French Gen. Henri Honore Giraud, African high commissioner of the French Vichy government, and Gen. Charles de Gaulle of the Free French. The inside story of that conference shows that FDR's demand for Germany's unconditional surrender was little more than a careless flamboyance of speech. FDR had overwhelmed Churchill's objections and on Jan. 24, 1943 set up a Casablanca press conference. The press conference was a chancy idea. Churchill was resentful of the whole idea. DeGaulIe Angry De ' Gaulle was angry because some recognition was being given Vichy's . Giraud. Giraud was insulted Iby -De Gaulle's obvious cont e m p t. FDR was concerned lest the ill temper of all concerned mar the occasion. Some months later in September, 1943, FDR was host to a hush-hush White House brief- :iflgZ for a selected group of news reporters. On the afternoon of Sept. 15, I was one of a group of 20 reporters at the White House. FDR chose to tell us about the press conference and his demand for unconditional surrender. My typed notes of that White House briefing, now 21 years past, quote •FDR like this: '\"Churchill and I went to that press conference cold; no agreement; on who would say what.' 'We had been busy the preceding half hour or so trying to get De Gaulle and Giraud together—to shake hands. Reporters Waiting "Winston and I had had no (-conversation before the conference and when we went out, 'there, the reporters were waiting. • Churchill ; askd • me to lead off. I was telling the reporters what we had accomplished'- '• at Casablanca when I thought of Grant and Lee at Appomatox. Lee asked for terms and Grant replied 'unconditional surrender.' I told that story and put emphasis on the unconditional surrender (by the Gemans.) Churchill accepted it right there." FDR's history was garbled. It was at Fort Donelson the Union- Gen. U.S. Grant demanded unconditional surrender. But however that may be, it is obvious that FDR's demand was not a considered proposition but merely a casual idea. Off the top of his head. FOREIGN NEWS COMMENTARY By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst Talk, Talk, Talk: Long drawn-out consultations on the U.S^-proposed integrated nuclear force for NATO will put off a final decision on that controversial issue until well beyond the middle of next year' and possibly later. With 40 per cent of America's powerful nuclear weaponry assigned to the defense of Europe, many Europeans are wondering what the fuss is all about regarding creation of a special NATO nuclear force. It would add little militarily to the already existing nuclear over-kill. Much hinges on the Germans who are still more interested than anyone else in Europe in getting a say in nuclear strategy. Some etirely-new idea may emerge in the course of the forthcom ing negotiations. More Talk: Dates for a whole series of top-legel European diplomatic talks are being held up pending the next meeting between Secretary of State Dean Rusk and Soviet Foreign Minister Andrei Gromyko, and the fixing of a date for the January UN General Assembly session. Tough De Gaulle: The French government is likely to get tougher next time if the labor unions attempt another public utilities strike in January similar to that which crippled national life for 24 hours Dec. 11. The government may requisition key electricity workers. Failure to obey a requisitioning order is. as serious an offense as desertion from the armed forces. Ailing Sukarno: President Sukarno of Indonesia is expected to go to Vien- Vna in February for medical \ treatment for his kidney ailment. The 'February date is mentioned because he must.be in Algiers for the second Afro- Asian conference scheduled for March 10. It is assumed by in L T SHOULD BE AGAINST LAW TO PEEL MUSHROOMS OR TO COOK THEM MORE THAN TEN MINUTES! (IN THAT-VELVETY WHITE SKIN IS QUALITY. FLAVOR AND TASTE.) MUSHROOMS GO WITH EVERYTHING INEXPENSIVE LUXURY--CANNEDI OR FRESH IS ONLY 66 CALORIES TO A .WHOLE POUND. * [\uf-m Why a MUSHROOM is" fkaped like an umbVella ? o shed water. So never I soak MUSHROOMS in a paw of. water.) <j < THAT COMMERCIAL MUSHROOMS) ARE GROWN IN MOIST, PARK : CLEAN SPECIAL HOUSES AND i CANNED BY SUPER-MODERN t EQUIPMENT! ? TAKE HOME A POUND OF FRESH MUSHROOMS TODAY, • AMD KEEP CANNED MUSHROOMS ON YOUR SHELF. , Free Mushroom Cookbook Available. Box 373 Kennett Square .Pa. fla much time outside Indonesia after his September, October and November tour. Filipino Simmerings: Manila reports that the current agitation there over the fatal shooting of two Filipinos inside American military bases recently is expected to simmer down eventually. Heated reaction has been limited so far to some Manila newspapers and to some officials, none of influential rank. Anti-American statements appear sporadically in Philippines newspapers which are among the most free-wheeh formed sources in Jakarta that ling in the world. But the Fili- he will not want to spend too'pinos, as a general rule prefer not to adopt' the fashion popular elsewhere of riots and attacks upon embassies. BURBANK, Calif. (UPI)—Funeral services were scheduled today for. television actress' Cheerio. Meredith of the "One Happy . Family" series. Mrs. Meredith, who also appeared in such shows as "December Bride" and "Bonanza," died last Friday night at the age of 74 in the motion picture country home and hospital following a lengthy illness. Want Ads Pay TRENTON, N.J. (UPI) — C. Charles Stephaho, 39, executive ( assistant to New Jersey Gov. Richard J .Hughes, was killed Sunday night when he was thrown from his automobile by the impact of a collision and was runover by another car. QSL CARDS $2.50 per 100 $10.00 per 500 EYEBALL CARDS $1.50 per 100 $6.35 per 500 CHOICE OF Color of Ink Color of Paper BLACK BLUE BROWN GREEN RED WHITE WITH ENAMEL FINISH BUFF BLUE RIPPLE FINISH GRAY With One Week Service Bring Your On Idea. In And W« Will Fix Yon Up 221 EAST JAfFERSON ennetif Entire O.WAYS FIRST OUAUTY & * ^ Stock of Winter Coats All furs labeled to show country of origin of imported furs. 35 88 Fur trims for misses and jr. petites! Dyed squirrel or col- ars! Wool zibelines, tweeds! Milium insulated acetate satin linings. Hurry in to get your pick of Penney's season's end coat bargains! Quilt-lined vinyl suedes, foam laminated cotton corduroys collared with natural blue or white dyed fox tails. Sportive slim-line styling in sizes 8 to 18. All-wool zibelines, wool-and- nylon tweed*, wool checks. Wanted styles and colors. Misses. 25 88 SHOP THE EASY WAY CHARGE IT!

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