The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 31, 1964 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 31, 1964
Page 5
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Thursday, Dec. 31, 1964 THETIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 5 CLASSIFIED RATES 1 iiuerti»n 4c per word 2 insertions 7c par word 3 mwrtiont 9c per word 4 instfrttans 11c per word 5 insertions 13c per word 6 insertions 14c per word Minimum rate — $1.00 Charges are a! a reduced osh 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 should check their advertisements in . the First issue they appear and report any error at once as no allowance can be made lfttr the first incorrect insertion. • BLACK FACE LOCAL _ 15c per line. MEMOR1AM — lie pmt fine. CARD OF THANKS — fl.15 Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day, itxcept Saturday—call before i>:00 A.M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:03 A. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per col. inch 90s I inch per mo. daily — $18.00 Each additional inch _ $11.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE SEE LEWIS D. HARPER for real estate sales and listing. Insurance loans. Phone OS 5•060 and OS 5-6139. 121 S. independence. Fri-Sat-tf FOR SALE—10 acres, 7 room house, good' garage and crib. 36 by 40 barn, driven well. Water in house. Not modern. OS 5-6700. P-68-70-72-74-76-78 fOR SALE FOR SALE—Hay. OS 5-6650. P-82 FOR SALE—Used safe, suitable for home or office. Levi's (scrap yard) OS 5-4781. P-79 FOR SALE — Girls practically new winter, coat, size 12, $10.00 Boy's overcoats 8-10-12 cheap. Boy's good finger tip overcoat, husky 18, $5.00. 963-5822. C-78 GM(- GENERAL MOTORS CORPORATION TRUCKS FROM y« TO 60 TONS SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. FOR. SALE—1957 Phone OS 5-4904. Ford car. C-78 L. P. Gas Service OR INSTALLATION No Equip. Charge (100 lb. bottles) Prompt Service TENBROOK SALES, INC. Phono OS 5-2054 .114 So. Main St. I'ipton Indiana IXDIA\A ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE COMMISSION 911 State Office Building- Indianapolis, Indiana IJEGAL NOTICE OF PUBLIC IIBAKING Notice is hereby given that the Local Alcoholic Beverage Board of Tipton County, Indiana will at 1 p.m. on the llfh day of January, 1965 at the Commissioners Room, Court House in the City of Tipton, Indiana in said County, begin investigation of the application of the following named person," requesting the issue to the applicant, at the location hereinafter set out, of the Alcoholic Beverage Permit of the class hereinafter designated and will, at said time and place receive information concerning the fitness of said applicant, and the propriety of issuing the permit applied for to such applicant at the premises named: Robert Frazee dba Bob's Junction Grocery. (Grocery) Beer Dealer, 902 N. Main St, Tipton,-Indiana. Said investigation will be open to the public, and public participation is requested. Indiana Alcoholic Beverage Commission By W. F. CONDON Executive Secretary JOE A. HARRIS Chairman C-70 C-7G BUSNINESS HIGHLIGHTS By United Press International WASHINGTON — The steel industry pondered the possible implications of a- warning issued by outgoing Undersecretary of the Treasury Robert V. Roosa that any across- the-board increase in the price of steel products could open the door to renewed inflation. In the past week, U.S. Steel and several other producers hiked prices $6 a ton on products which account for 12 per cent of steel production. FEMALE HELP WANTED HELP WANTED-^Baby sitter in rriy home. 2 small boys. Call after 4:30. OS 5-6018. C-76 SINGER Five Months Old $37.08 Full Balance Assume six payments of $6.18 monthly. Nice walnut cabinet included. Sews backward and forward, darns, mends, ap­ pliques, sews over pins and needles, monograms, equipped to zig-zag, warranty included. Call OS 5-2135. C-tf WASHINGTON : The Federal Trade Commission dismissed price-fixing cases against four major oil companies but said it would begin an inquiry next ear into pricing practices, in the gasoline industry.' The cases were dropped against Pure Oil, The Texas Co., Standard Oil of Indiana and Shell Oil. All involved charges of price fixing 1 or price discrimination in gasoline sales. WANTED FOR SALE—Baby grand piano. Inquire at McPhearsons, 126 So. Main"or call OS 5-4483 or OS 5-6193 after 7:30. C-79 FOR SALE—Spinet organ, excellent condition. Reasonable. OS 5-6263. C-tf - SPINET PIANO BARGAIN WANTED—Responsible party to take over low monthly payments on a spinet piano. Can be seen locally. Write Credit Manager; P.O. Box 215, Shelbyville, Indiana. P-Fri-Sat-78 FOR RENT FOR SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5-2646. C-tf FOR SALE — Little Red & Alfalfa hay. 1 mile south & Vt mile west of Ekin. Phone PLS—4635. P-78 USED CARS FOR SALE—Quality used cars. SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. THROGMARTIN AUTO FOR SALE—1958 Dodge Sierra station wagon, good overhauled engine. Body loose. 963-5822. C-78 FOR SALE—1953 Plymouth in A-l condition. Phone 963-2323. C-82 For Your Car Needs See THE fWBtFM Of OUAIIIY 120 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 RENT—4 room apartment downstairs. Immediate possession. Call OS 5-2641. C-79 FOR RENT—2 bedroom apartment. 236Vi So. Main. Phone OS 5-6812. C-tf FOR RENT—Vi double—1 bedroom, gas furnace. Phone OS 5-6130. ' C-*f FOR RENT—6 room double on E. Jefferson. Call OS 5-2063. C-80 YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co.. C-tf FOR RENT—Vfe of double. 3 bedroom completely remodeled. 114 W. North Street. C-tf FOR RENT—Modern 3 bedroom country home. Mark McKinney 947-2244, Kempton. P-81 BOSTON: Directors of Northeast Airlines were temporarily restrained from .acting on a $15 million offer to abandon their fight for the Florida run. The order, issued by Superior Court Judge Robert Sullivan,' also prevents the board from_withdraw> ing their appeal from a CAB, decision that would rescind Northeast's temporary-' certificate to ser.v.e iixe Florida trade. CHICAGO: Economic expansion will be slower next year than this according to a canvass of about 300 economists attending a meeting of the Allied Social Science Association. The consensus of the economists was that the gross national product will increase by 3.6 per cent in 1S65 or about half of the anticipated increase this year. FOR RENT—6 room house, bath and utility room, garage,- oil heat, 3 miles west VA. miles S. of Atlanta. See Harry Whisler. YU 4-4866. P-76 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 WANTED — Furniture Upholstering and Repair. Lawrence Pick»>reU. OS M338. C-tf SPOTSbefore your eyes — on youi new carpet.—. remove them with Blue Lustre. Rent .'lectric shampooer $1.00 Carney's Drug Store. C-78 OPENING NOTICE — Levi's Elevator Auto' Parts, 538 'N. Main Street will be open all day January 1st, Saturday 2nd ' and Sunday till noon. OS 54781. • ' P-79 FRONT END ALING-MENT — Wheel balancing. EBERT Sinclair Service. Phone OS 5r 7125. C-tf FOUND—Purse containing money. Owner should prove property and pay for ad. LY 54388, Windfall. . P-78 REBEL KILLED ALGIERS (UPI) — Government troops killed one armed rebel of the Socialist Forces Front (FFS) in the Kabylie region and arrested six others, it was announced here Wednesday. TWO QUAKES RECORDED VIENNA (UPI)—Two mild earthquakes were registered in southwest -Czechoslovakia early Wednesday, a Radio Prague broadcast monitored here said Tipton County, Library open MoniayrWednesday' Friday till 8:00 p JO. You, Your Child And School By DAVID NYDICK UPI Education Specialist Handicapped children often need special provisions for their i education. They may need special classes or schools. If they are in a normal class or school they may need supplementary instruction. The public schools may have some difficult problems in providing a proper program. The schools are generally responsible - for the education of all youngsters. • Small school systems with limited facilities often have difficulties obtaining trained teachers. The variety of handicaps also presents problems. There is often the pro- •blems of not being able to ob tain an adequate diagnosis and recommendations' as to the proper procedure. Is it better to place the handicapped child in a normal classroom or jn, a special class or school?. The answer seems to depend upon the. severity of the handicap and the level of development which the child has reached. As examples of what might be done, let's look at wo different cases of bjind children Alan is a second 'grade student who has, some sight but for.practical purposes is blind. He can only see shadows. He has never learned the special skills which are helpful to blind people to any usable extent. . . The child was placed in regular classroom. He has been given individual instruction in the special skills, speech and the academic areas in order to supplement the classroom pro gram.. Alan has .progressed very slowly- The 'classroom teacher and other., students have great difficulty communicating with him. The tutoring sessions are not adequate., to really help him. He has been falling further and further behind in bis FOREIGN NEWS COMMENTARY By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst The traditionally ceremonial role of Italian presidents may undergo a change under Italy's new president Giuseppe Sara- gat. Indeed it .would seem it must if any sort of political stability is to be restored to the young republic which in order to name the new president has just gone through 13 days of insults, name-calling and an incredible display of a lack of responsibility among Italian politicians. The contest ' which ran through 21 ballots of the Na tional Assembly found Italy's' largest party, the Christian Democrats, in total disarray and, in the end, the key ballots resting with the Fascists on the right and the Communists on the left. It was with Communist help that Saragat finally won. The exhibition put on by Italy's senators and deputies led the influential Milan newspaper, Corriere Delia Sera, to compare the situation with the closing years of the French Fourth Republic. Cites Fall To Fascism The newspaper said it was the failure of politicians who disbelieved in democratic processes-, but" still could not form an effective coalition, that-led Italy to fall under the Fascism of Benito Mussolini in 1922. "Thus," the newspaper said, "the Italian republic is consuming' itself in factional struggle; thus the French Fourth Republic consigned itself to General de Gaulle. 'And it was lucky because it could have done worse ..." Italy actually has known no political stability since the eight-year rule of Premier Alcide de Gasperi ended in 1953. And- it is the disarray presented by the fall'of 25 or so governments since then that has led to the belief that the Italian president, elected for seven years, must take on a more important role. - , Has Increasing Influence As a precedent Saragat has the increasing behind-the-scene influence wielded by both its predecessors, Giovanni Gronchi and Antonio Segni. Saragat himself has in the past seen himself in the role of catalyst. Saragat, leader of the Social Democratic party, was one of the earliest to propose • a government of the center-left and he saw his party as a binding force between the Christian Democratic left and the non Communist Socialists. The coalition of the two forces would exclude both the Fascists of the right and the Communists of the left. It was largely .the influence of such men as Saragat arid Premier Aldo Moro, a Christian Democrat, that brought old-line Socialist Pietro Nenni into the government' after nearly 20 years of opposition. Nenni, allied with the Com munists from the end of the war until 1957, broke with them over the repression of the Hun garian revolt. development. Probably this child should have been placed in a special class or school for blind children. He could then have deve loped the necessary skills, to communicate with other indiv iduals. •' Edward is also a blind child but he was trained to communicate adequately before entering kindergarten. He is now a second grade student who re ceives thes ame program as Alan. The results have "been differ ent. Edward is able to com municate with his teachers and friends. His work is up to grade level standards. Naturally, he has some difficulties but these are minor compared to the advantages of learning to live and work in a normal school situation.- The difference in the two cases is that Alan was placed in a situation before he was able to compete. He should have first received concentrated instruc tion in the communication skills Edward has these skills and was therefore able to compete in a regular class with some supplementary help. TV CAMEOS: Caterina Valente • An "Overnight" Success-After 25 Years Ed MIsurall MOST viewers like to feel that .they have "discovered" new talent each season. As some new personality -hits the home screens in the fall, fans sing his or her praises. ' This .year Caterina Valente, a mainstay on CBS-TV's'Friday night variety show "The Entertainers," is being nailed as an outstanding, fresh talent. When the point was raised recently in New York, It brought a quick smile to the face of the shapely singer and dancer. "Me?" she said. "A newcomer? In an American series, yes. But to TV, no. I did my first TV show 25 years ago in Rome when Lyras seven. "I will never forget it. It was an experimental variety show and we kids loved it. But, oh, was that studio hot and small. And" that orange makeup we •had to wear then, it was horrible. But when you are seven years old you also loved- it, for it made you look like a witch. And what seven-year-old doesn't like to look both funny and scary?" . 1 • • • IN THE QUARTER' of century that has passed since her debut, Caterina has established herself as an internationally famed star on a number of continents and in hundreds of cities, in films, on stage, TV -and radio. In addition, some 24 million copies- of her record albums, sung in English, French, Dutch, Italian, German, Spanish, Portuguese, Greek, Swedish, Japanese, Flemish and Hebrew, have beenjsold. Her versatility with languages she dismisses lightly. "I've had no formal training," she said. "But when you have performed around the world, you learn these things. Most European children who travel a lot pick up a number of languages. I make an effort to speak the language of the land in which I am working. I concentrate on it so that I can get along- well in it idomatically." Since she has been working in the U.S. regularly for the last couple of months, Caterina has been spending a good bit of her time perfecting her English. "I don't find it difficult," she said, "since I like the language. I have a huge English library at home in Switzerland "and when I am there I spend a lot of time reading in English." Unfortunately, Caterina ^pointed out, her many commitments keep her from her home A dancer, singer and guitarist, lovely Caterina Valente it one of the popular stare on CBS -TV's "The Entertainers." j in Lugano about 10 months out ly came to the attention of of the year. Married to Eric Americans in 1954 through her Von Aro, a former juggler 1 -—"-^ " vm " whom she met in 1950 while appearing on a' bill in Hamburg, Germany, she added that she particularly misses her six-year-' old son, Eric Jr. "I just received his first baby tooth from our housekeeper," she said. "It is at times like this particularly .that I wish I were home with my family." A trouper since she has been a tot, Caterina accepts such disappointments as part of her. profession. The daughter of Maria Valente, a famed European comedienne who played the Palace in New York in 1928, she broke into show business when she was just five. "I made my first appearance, in Stuttgart with my mother just for fun," she explained. "The audience, liked it and that was it. I-was the youngest and loudest in the family. Myjtwo brothers and sisters joined the act after they had finished their schooling. Since then my sister has retired, but my brothers are still in show business. One is an entertainer like me and the other has his own band." The petite ^performer original- record, ".Malaguena," which was sung in German and became an international hit. Thi3 brought an offer to go on TV on "The Colgate" Comedy Hour" with Gordon MacRae. "I flew to the U.S., sang the song on the show, and .flew back immediately to an engagement in Europe," she related. In the years following," Caterina has been here on "The Perry Como. Show," "The Garry Moore Show," "The Ed Sullivan Show," "The Hollywood Palace," and is currently appearing weekly on "The Entertainers." Despite the success she has attained in' her profession, Caterina is still ono of the hardest working performers in the variety field. "One thing I've learned," she said earnestly, "is that there is never a time in which you can say you have made it. "You have to keep working to learn new things—to stay on top. In fact, you have to work twice as hard as when you started out But I wouldn't change it for anything in the world. It is a wonderful and exciting job." Young Hoosiers Represent State At Washington INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)— Two Hoosier teen-agers looked forward today to a week-long internship in Washington as part of a program to acquaint high school students with the workings of the U.S. Senate and federal government. State Supt. of 'Public Instruction William E. Wilson said Tuesday that Matt M. Matlik, 17, a student at Indianapolis Arsenal Technical High School, and Michael L. Smith, 16, from Jefferson High School at Lafayette, were selected from among officers of elective student bodies to represent Indiana. The program is financed by the William Randolph Hearst Foundation, named in honor of a famed American newspaper executive who died in 1951, and was established by a Senate resolution. The 100 U.S. senators invite state school superintendents to select two elected high school student body officers to participate in the program. Matlik and Smith are to join the other 98 student officers for this third annual program Jan. 31 - Feb. 6. The students will spend part of the time with their home state senators and will .hear talks by other senators and other national political figures, cabinet members, high-ranking military officials and U.S. Supreme Court justices. If President Johnson's schedule allows, he hopes to address the students also during a White House visit. Distributed by King- Features Syndicate" Financial Gossip By JESSE BOGUE UPI Financial Editor NEW YORK (UPI)—The use. of credit devices by Mr. and Mrs. Average Householder, and even by their children, has been a growing feature! of the postwar economy. It has been accompanied, according to the credit and financial newsletter published .by the National Association of Credit Management, by a rise in the use of trade credit. The current issue rsf this publication calls attention to this, and to the dis- same asthe previous month, of its effect upon the nation's economic health. As of Nov. 1, according- to the latest estimate by- Credit Research Foundation, manufacturers' investment in receivables stood at $54.1 billion, the agreement among economists but a 4 per cent increase over Nov. 1, 1963. Little Agreement An examination of the role of trade credit, the newsletter said, finds little agreement among financiers and economists except .on a few basic facts; a need for more accurate and up-to-date information and analysis; and a division of opinion on how it should be used in periods of stress in the economy. Some sources, believeithat in declining periods . of recent years, trade credit has had a stabilizing' effect. What the newsletter calls "apparent leniency in credit" has helped to cushion the effects of a slide in economic activity, these sources believe. WE WISH TO EXPRESS OURTHANKS FOR YOUR PATRONAGE DURING 1964 AND WISH YOU A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR THE ZEHNERS Helped Survival Quite possibly, they say, many hard - pressed customer firms—such as those who deal with the householder family — have been able to survive when sales and profits began to slip because manufacturers were willing and able to extend credit. In the downturns of recent years—scarcely any in the past 1 • : r—(here, has the financial resources of creditors, but they have .been able to keep their own production and sales reiativley stable. But another school of thought views the readiness of sellers to extend credit somewhat more dimly, the newsletter continues. This group suggests that during economic slumps, sellers restrict credit, reducing their investment in receivables — amounts due from others—and cutting their potential losses from bad debts. URGES REVISION SEOUL (UPI) — Pro-government Rep. Cha Chi Chul said Wednesday he will urge revision of the U. S. - Korean defense treaty to require the United States to consult the South Korean government before moving troops out. of this country. Cha's statement was a reaction to a report quoting Sen. Frank Church, D-Idaho, as saying most 'of the U.S. troops now stationed in South Korea should be. withdrawn. NOTICE Effective January 2, Tip ton Produce office will be located at plant, R. R. 4, Tipton. Hours Monday thru Friday 9:00 to 5:00. Saturday 9:00 to 12:00. OS 5- Want Ads Pav QSL CARDS $2.50 per 100 $10.00 per 500 EYEBALL $1.50 per 100 CARDS $6.35 per 500 CHOICE Color of Ink OF BLACK BLUE BROWN GREEN RED Color of Paper WHITE WITH ENAMEL FINISH BUFF BLUE RIPPLE FINISH CRAY With One Week Service Bring Your Own Meat In And W« Will Fix Yon Up 221 EAST JAFfERSON SfyUon, Indiana m MI M»M*«»-M« MI MI MI MI MI MI MI MI MI MJ MI MI MI MI MI IN MEMORIAM In memory of our loved one, Clen Henry, who passed away January 1, 1963. He was the life of all our get-to­ gethers, with his smile and cheerful hello which we all miss so much. . By wife, Alice, son, grandson and family. IN MEMORIAM In memory of Mrs. Marcia Caldwell, who passed away December 31st 1962. Two long years have passed, Since that sad day, When our . dear mother, Was called away. Mr. Cy Caldwell Mrs. Fred Overdorf Mrs. Kenneth Ehman CARD OF THANKS We wish to thank all those who in any way assisted us during the illness and death of our loved one, Mrs. Laura Andrews. The ladies of the Nevada Church of God for the wonderful dinner. The Sigler Nursing Home at Arcadia and all those who sent flowers. All these many acts of kindness will always be remembered by: Mr. and Mrs. Edgar Ellis Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Andrews Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Weakley Mrs. Vern Smith {Mr. and Mrs. Oral Andrews THIS IS BOTH GOOD AND BAD TIME TO BUY A USED CAR It's a good time to make the deal if you select a car of really high quality. It's a bad time to buy a worn out, poorly serviced used car, no matter how good it looks. These cars have been checked, processed are guaranteed and ready for your inspection and driving satisfaction. . 1963 Buick Electra 225 1963 Olds Dynamic 88 1963 Chevrolet Monza Spider 1963' Pontiac Tempest Conv. 1963 Pontiac Catalina 4dr HT 196? Ford Fairlane 500 2 dr 1962 Electra 225 4 dr HT 1961 LeSabre 2 dr HT 1959 Olds '88 4 dr Sedan 1959 Pontiac Catalina 4 dr 1957 Buick Super 4 dr HT 1957 Pontiac Star Chief 1955 Bunck Super 4 dr Price them. Drive them. We're sure you'll recognize true value! We, have" some older model cars with especially reduced prices which are good transportation with a few mechanical repairs. '. Inquire about one of these Mechanics Specials. SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC.

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