The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 29, 1964 · Page 7
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, December 29, 1964
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Page 7
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1 Tuesday, Dec. 29, 1964 • <- J •> _ ..n ... i -J THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 7 AD CLASSIFIED RATES 1 IivMrtiiNi 4c per ward 2 ihwrtions 7c p«r word 3 mwrtions 9c per word 4 insertions lie per word 5 insertion* 13c per word i jrwtrtions 14c per word Minimum rate — $1.00 Charges are at a reduced <4sh rate and apply if the ad is paid within 10 DAYS after the FIRST insertion. SERVICE CHARGE OF 25c WILL BE ADDED AFTER THE 10 DAY PERIOD. Advertisers r should check their advertisements in the First issue they appear and report any error at once as no allowance can be made lfter the first incorrect insertion. —— BLACK FACE LOCAL — 15c per line. MEMORIAM — .'ins. ' CARD Of- THANKS — fl JS FOR RENT—6 room double on E. Jefferson. Call OS 5-2063. . C-80 lie P*r Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. Ml for insertion same day, (txcept Saturday—call before (1 :00 A. M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10.C3A. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE C'ass. per col. inch 90« 1 inch per mo. daily — $18.00 Each additional inch . $11.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf •FOR RENT— Vi of double. 3 bedroom completely remodeled. 114 W. North Street. C-tf LOST AND FOUND LOST—$25 reward. Pure bred black and silver police, female. Scar across inside bind leg. Also beagle female,, name Wiggles..Glenn Riffe, R. R. 1, Windfall, LY 5-4373. C-76 LOST—Antique lady's bar pin. "Keepsake. Reward. OS 5-6241. C-76 FOR SALE—By owner. Nice 5 room house in Windfall. Excellent location. Glen V. Huston. For information call OS 5-2752. C-74 *OR SALE NOTICE OF .\IKMIXr.STKATIO.V In the Circuit Court of Tipton County, Indiana. .Notice is hereby piven that Jean Bronson was on the 11 th day of December, 196-1, appointed: Administratrix of the estate of Nellie Fern Wfthelm, deceased, -All persons having claims against said real estate, whether or not now J due, must file the same in said court within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice or said claims will be forever barred. Hated at Tipton, Indiana, this 11th day of December. 1SIB4. ROSS 11. HUPFORD Clerk of the Circuit Court for Tipton County, Indiana Hutto & Hefirnier, Attorneys G2-GS-74 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. tf HIGHWAY OUT— Route 101 near Rio Dell, Calif., can't take traffic now. Note the homes washed against floating logs. Floods in the Northwest have chased thousands from homes. XOTICK OF AUMI.VISTIi.lTIO.V In the Circuit Court of Tipton County, Indiana. Notice, is hereby i;iven that Farmers L<oan & Trust Company was on the. 10th day of December, 198-1, appointed: Kxecutor of the will of Katharine Hoian, Deceased. . All persons havinjj claims against J said real estate, whether or not now* due, must file the same in said court within six mont'is from the date of the first publication of this notice or said claims Avill be forever barred. Dated at Tipton, Indiana, this lltli day of December. HH',4. - ItOSS'M. HUFFORD Clerk of the Circuit Court for Tipton County. Indiana Horace C. Holmes, Attorney 62-CS-74 FOR SALE—Spinet organ, ex- cellent condition. Reasonable. ' OS 5-6263. , C ARD OF THANKS FOR SALE - Awnings, stowng I «'ish to express my sincere windows,and doors. Ornamen^tt^to all of my friends rel- tal iron. "A? J. Butz. Phoneys -SaWesv- and family^or - all the 5-2646. C-tf FOR SALE—Tropical fish plants and supplies. 128 W. Washington. Tipton. OS 5-6455. C-75 USED CARS FOR SALE—.Quality used cars. SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. THROGMART1N AUTO For Your Car Needs See prayers, cards, and flowers during my recent illness in%oth the Tipton Hospital and the Robert Long Hospital in Indianapolis. I also wish to thank all the doctors, nurses and aides who helped in any way to care for me. And a special thanks to my minister, Rev. James Shockney. Mrs. George Overdorf IS) S. West St. Phone OS 5-4941 Tipton SERVICES MUSIC IN YOUR HOME—Pianos, organs. Rental plans available. OS 5-6558. P-tf 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 SEPTIC TANK and sewer cleaning. Call King, Windfall, LY 5-3385. P-81 FOR S.ALS-J957 Phone OS '5-4904. Ford car. C-78 SPOTS — before your eyes — on your hew carpet — remove them with Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer $1.00 Carney's Drug Store. . C-78 011 '-GENERAL MOTORS . '•CORPORATION' moo* v. TO mo TONS SEBVlCE MOTOR COMPANY INC. FRONT END ALINGMENT — . Wheel balancing. EBERT Sinclair Service. Phone OS 57125. C-tf he Lighter Side By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) —You and I will, of course, comport ourselves with moderation and restraint during the current holiday season. We will exercise our usual iron self-control as regards food and drink, and when the period of merrymaking has -ended we will still have our clear heads and sylph-like figures. But all of us have a few foolhardy friends who live it up at this time of year, over-indulging themselves in viands and spirits. It is to them that this column is directed. Perhaps we •can help save them from themselves. New Type Diet- In the January issue of Red- book magazine there can be found an article of dieting. Now everyone knows that articles on dieting are the bread-and-butter of general circulation magazines. Without articles on dieting, most magazines would die of malnutrition. This article, however, is somewhat different. Although the magazine does not identify it as such,. I am told by reliable authorities that it is 'a summation of the notorious "booze diet" that has been sweeping the country via the underground. The exact origin of' the "booze diet" has been lost in the alcoholic- mists and myths. Legend has it, however, ttapt a group of Madison Avenue-type swingers got together to create a new approach to "dieting. They agreed that the one thing they positively would'not forego at lunch or dinner was the dry martini. Martinis'have calories and are therefore potentially fattening. Intensive research • revealed, however, that a dry martini contains almost no carbohydrates. Consequently, they drew up a dietary chart based on carbohydrates rather-than calories. Drink Without Fear It was found that reducing the carbohydrate . intake to 60 grams a day would cause most people to lose weight. In other words, by eliminating . foods that were- high in carbohydrates,-a person on the "booze diet" could drink as much as he pleased without adding to his avoirdupois.' " One/apostle of the "booze diet" told me that it's' possible to feast for a week on steak a l'a 7 rJ )oiyr'e, whipped^. g c x&Ajn eclairs, nuts, ayocad <^«$j8JPig pig and wines and^HqSor^and still lose weight. : On the-other hand, such conventional dietary dishes as carrots, cottage cheese and yogurt, being .highly carbohydrated, are off limits. Now I want to make it clear that I am not endorsing or recommending this type of diet. I don't know whether it will work. And you and I, temperate souls that we are, don't need it anyway. But if you happen to know someone who is inclined to overdo things a bit during the holidays, with resultant expansion of the waistline, you might want to bring it to his attention. Phantom Santa Leaves Presents FRANKLIN, Ind. (UPI)—The "phantom brakeman" made his semi-annual holiday visit to the Earl E. Smith home. Every Christmas and every Easter, an unidentified rail- Royal Jewelry Reported Stolen TIVERTON, England (UPI) Thieves stole about $2,800 worth of jewelry and cash Sunday night from a cousin of Queen URGENT Elizabeth II, Mrs. D e n y s Rhodes, and from the American born Maharani of;, Sikkim. The most valuable item taken from Uplowman House, home of author Deny Rhodes and his wife, was a $2,100 star sapphire brooch. Also stolen was a silver powder compact given to Mrs. Rhodes by Queen Elizabeth and Prince Philip when she was a bridesmaid at their wedding. Cash was taken from the rooms occupied by the miahara- jah and maharani of the Indian state of Sikkim, who were staying with Mr. and Mrs.- Rhodes for Christmas. The maharani is former . American debutante Hope Cooke. The thieves also got away with a gold bracelet and a gold- plated cigarette lighter. roader hops off a Pennsylvania Railroad train just long enough to ' leave presents for Brian Smith, 4, and his sister, Cindy, 2, whose backyard abuts the tracks. Brian started waving to the crewman three years ago when he was. barely able to toddle. The first gift was delivered shortly thereafter. . ' •; i* 1 When Brian was joined by his little sister, the mystery bene-- factor began. leaving two presents. .This year, Brian got a toy truck andlCindy a toy poodle. The braBeman doesn't even know the children's names. And Mr. and Mrs. Smith said they have tried • to find out the friendly trainman's name but failed. FOREIGN NEWS COMMENTARY By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst ' A basic tenet of the Marxist- Leninist philosophy is that each member of a Communist state shall produce according to his ability and receive according to his need. And while no Soviet leader would dare admit it, it is this theory * basic to communism that now is undergoing a serious overhaul by Communist leaders who see their own national growth rates declining as the United States economy, already the world's largest, becomes one of the world's fastest growing. The Soviets' forced departure from accepted theory is one it the • reasons for Red Chinese charges that the Russians are betraying communism. It is interesting that many students of the Royal Institute of International Affairs in London agree with the Red Chinese and see European communism inevitably moving toward capitalism. Production Jumps Sharply It currently is estimated that U.S. production of goods and services jumped $40 billion in the last year, bringing the total for the year to about $624 billion. The total is more than twice the comparative figure for the Soviet Union, and the one-year U.S. growth rate is believed to be more, than that achieved by the Soviet Union in the last two years combined, and possibly in the last three years. As they see the United States economy increase-its lead, Soviet leaders are striving desperately to pinpoint their failings. . The more glaring ones have not been hard to find. ' T -The Communist party newspaper Pravda, for example, recently reported 10,000 complaints in a single year against poor workmanship in Leningrad industrial plants. Specifically, it cited the fact that 28 large ge- erators manufactured by one of the Soviet Union's largest plants "had gone out of commission." Cites Inferior Goods Premier Nikita Khrushchev, in the closing months before his ouster, disclosed that inferior consumer goods had accumulated on warehouse shelves to the tune of $2.75 billion. Loose flooring in the railroad cars of the creaky Soviet transportation system, left a golden trail behind thpm as they jrhoyed grain from the collectives to the processing centers. And on the collectives, too often the man who plowed saw no connection between himself and the man who plated and the man who later harvested. • Private plots granted to the peasants for their own use already have been increased in size and there is the further likelihood that unprofitable collectives also mil be broken up. These would be reduced to acreages about the size of an Iowa farm and, hopefully, be worked in the same manner, by individuals following through on each phase—a further affront to the Red Chinese Marxist- Leninist purists. Business Faces Prospects Of Slower Year (EDITOR'S NOTE: The recent slackness in the stock market and similcr signs of business uncertainty have raised the question of what is ahead for the economy in 1965. The following appraisal by UPl's chief Washington business writer is based on interviews with top economists both in and out of government). Crossword Puzzle By JOHN PIERSON United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — "A good year, but not so good as 1964." That in a nutshell is how President Johnson's top . advisers see the economy in 1965. This kind of an outlook, they hasten to add, makes it doubtful that unemployment rolls will be reduced much during the coming year. Their assessment is popular among government analysts outside the White House too, although some do not rule out the possibility of either a boom or a recession. Overall, there is less certainty about thd business picture than there was a year ago when- the chief question was how far and how fast the economy would advance after the tax cut. Johnson's Council of Economic Advisers is making its plans on the assumption that U.S. production will grow about 4 per cent in 1965 compared to about 5 per cent in 1964. Chairman.Gardner Ackley de- ACROSS 1. Pay 1. Ointment 13. Mistakes 14. Oily fruits 15. Groom's mate 16. Singleness 17. Erase 18. Terminus 19. Silkworm 20. Writing fluid 21. Mohammedan noble 23. Attempt 24. Guides 26. Color 28. Danish weight 29. Father 30. Craze 32. Russian river 34. Uppermost 36. Careless 39. Roman: abbr. 41. Document addition 43. Place 44. "Wings 46. Dawn goddess 47. Fruit 48. Earth Answer to Puzxle ••••EH aaanaa ••••••• •••••••• ••• •••••• uaa •on aunm mm USQQ •••Eaataa ••••• oanDBE^•••••• platform 18. Printers* 50. Container measures 51. Bird 21. Zeal 52. Unbinds 22. Identify -53. Cooks 25.' Consume 54. Snakes 27~Barrier 31. Illness DOWN 32. Speaker 1. Rubbish 33. Spanish 2. Wandering dance 3. Frolicked 35. Parts 4. Was borne 36. Thing: law 5. Exist 37. Theater 6. Letters usher 7. Deliberate 38. Emphasize 8. Chemical 40. G irl's name suffix 42. Female deer 9. Excavation 45. God of love 10. Ward off 47. Goad 11. Covet 49. High in pitch, 12. Tries 50. Fish 16. Lone 52. Article: Fr. 1964. Much of this growth will be in the form of increased business outlays for plant and equipment, Knowles said. He thought businessmen have underestimated their investment plans. A gain of this sort should put unemployment below the 5 per cent level in 1965, he added. Another Capitol' Hill source . • " / V111UU1C1 ±1111 scribed this rate of expansion expressed some concern that A Matter of Tender Meat WANTED. Furniture Upholstering and.' Repair., Lawrence Pickerel!. £s 54358. C -tf FEMALE HELP WfflflED HELP;-. WANTED—Baby sitter • in niy home. 2 small boys. Call after 4:30. OS 5-6018. C-76 KENYA OFFICIAL CILLED NAJROBI, v Kenya (UPI) — Simon itamunde, assistant minister Vbjf information, broadcasting and tourism, and his wife were killed in an automobile accident near Nairobi,' it was annoinced Mondah. Anyone who has ever tried to gnaw his way through a piece of tough, stringy beef can appreciate the unique tenderizing process used on a Japanese farm about 200 miles from Tokyo. To speed fattening and help tenderize the meat every calf is given six quarts of beer a day—straight from the bottle so it can't have a chance to go flat. The cattle are also given daily massages to help ensure tenderness. Cuts from audi" pampered beasts are bound to be expensive, but here's good news for the homemaker on a budget. Frigidaire engineers have developed a revolutionary new oven control that automatically tenderizes meat—even cheaper cuts such as chuck and rump roasts. It's called.Tendermatic and is available on several of their latest ranges. With this feature, just set two simple controls and let Tendermatic .take over. After an initial cooking period at 325 degrees, the oven automatically cuts back to a precisely-controlled low heat for slow roasting at the exact temperature that breaks down tough connective tissue. The result—a tender, juicy roast out of a tough cut of meat. Strike Spreads On Waterfront GALVESTON, Tex. (UPI)— Longshoremen stayed off the docks in droves today and a federal peacemaker intensified his efforts at settling the waterfront dispute and heading off a Maine-to-Texas strike. '-,. Some members of the International Longshoremen's Association (ILA) showed up at the Houston and Galveston docks this morning, but work gangs are far short of those needed by shippers. •It appeared that the crisis was deepening as a Labor Department peacemaker James J. Re;nolds headed back to Galveston from Washington under presidential orders to avoid a crippling walkout "at East and Gulf Coast ports. OMB EXPLODES NICOSIA, Cyprus (UPI) —A •plastic bomb exploded Monday outside the garage of'a travel agency in the Greek section of this city. | There wre no injuries. ! ' Tipton County Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-tf as "excellent ... but not one that has us jumping for joy." He said a 4 per cent growth is not enough to reduce unemployment, eat into unused plant capacity or expand business profits. Why The Slowdown Why the expected slowdown in 1965? "We've just about had it (the lift) from the tax cut," was how one highly-placed analyst put it. Although the tax cut's final installment goes into effect in 1965, the withholding rate on wage earners fell the full distance last spring. Thus the feeling in the council is that little more in the way of a boost to consumer spending can be expected from that source. Excise tax reduction, promised by President Johnson for 1965, is counted on to do little more than offset a possible letdown after consumers have made up the auto purchases they missed during the fall strike, The letdown in the second half of 1965 could be even more marked if businessmen build up their steel inventories in a big way during the first half of the year as a hedge against a possible steel strike. One other worry is that the big gains won by the United Auto Workers in the fall will be duplicated by labor in other industries, particularly steel, and force an increase in prices No Recession Whatever happens to the economy in the year ahead, thp council is not talking about the possibility of a developments abroad might force the United States to raise interest rates in order to prevent a big outflow of dollars. This could have the effect of slowing expansion of the do- meslic economy, he said. He also found cause for worry in the possibility that the federal budget might be too tight to give the economy all the lift it will need in 1965. Soviet Factories Given Penalties "There's no recession in sight" said one official. While a Federal Reserve analyst said business will probably do about as the counci" predicts, he was willing to dis cuss, at least, the possibility ol "jja downturn. Consumers may have taken on about as much installment debt as they can stand, he said If the saturation point has been reached, many consumers may decide not to buy that new car or washing machine. A Commerce Department source expressed a similar wor ry when he said the "big prob lem in 1965 will be maintaining enough demand" to prevent a rise in unemployment. Since i will be smaller, the excise tax cut cannot be expected to provide the same degree of stimulus as last spring's cut in in come taxes, he said. : A more bullish picture was painted by one observer or Capitol Hill. According t James W. .Knowles, executive director of the joint economic committee, the income tax cut still has plenty of.steam left. Production Increase Knowles predicted that U. S: production will gain $40 billion in 1965,' fully as much as in MOSCOW (UPI)—Officials of two Soviet factories have been fined the equivalent of $17,322 for turning out defective merchandise, the Soviet press re> ported today. News of the stern measure came as ' the Kremlin lowered the boom on plants turning out shoddy consumer goods, warning that unsold' articles would be their responsibility. Clothing factory officials, in the central Asian republic of Kazakhstan were fined $6,222 for making defective jackets, trousers and overalls, the newspaper Kazakhstan Pravda reported. . A fur coat and hat plant was slapped with an $11,000 penalty for turning out defective items at a rate of about 20 per cent. Criminal actions were instituted against both factories as well as against another plant that turns out. musical instruments and chess sets and a bread plant—for making poor recession^ ^ uaUt y candv - NOTICE! WE WILL BE CLOSED SATURDAY, JANUARY 2 HAPPY NEW YEAR . LOST TIM EBBERSTON, Gnglan (IPI; A benib di posal unit vsarche th snow - covered grounds of the village church- Arms Cache Is Being Checked By Government MUNCIE, Ind. (UPI) Officials of various government agencies pressed for more details today in the case of Wallace R. Chrich, 27, accused of having an arsenal of about 100. machine guns in his garage. Chrich was arrested Dec. 23, after agents of the Alcohol and Tobacco Division of the Treasury Department raided his home and found the weapons in his possession. He was charged with violation of the Federal Firearms Act. There was speculation that the arms were destined for a right-wing organization in Ohio, but authorities refused to confirm or deny the report. Chrich, an employe of a General Motors Corp. plant in Muncie, said he was selling the guns for "an out-of-town man." He said he did not realize he was breaking the law. The 'guns apparently came fro"m government surplus stocks and were sold as scrap after being . made "inoperative" by pouring gasoline on the weapons, and setting fire to them. This technique hopefully warps the weapon. Chrich was in the process of rebuilding the guns, and had seven of them in operating order, when he was arrested, authorities said. Chrich described himself as an "amateur gunsmith." He told agents he was selling the weapons to make money for Christmas. Chrich was released on $2,500 bond. Buy U. S. Savings Bonds 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 6RAY With One Week Service Bring Your Own Meu In And We Will Fix Yoo Up ~ \ ••'•.'•' 221 EAST JAFFERSON : ''MM* 'A* wrm MI ;-w MI /..V» 'Ai /iVV-yiA* ; '' t ' ^ i«»;*««.«»*^«««>.vt.-^ ••• - •*!i

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