MONDAY, APRIL 12,1963 MPTOH DAILY TRIBUNE I To 'Work CLASSIFIED RATES 1 Insertion. 4c per word 1 Insertions 7c per word 3 Insertions 9c per word 4 Insertions lie per word 5 Insertions 13c per word i Insertions 14c per word Minimum Rate—$1.00 Charges are at a reduced cash 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 after the first incorrect insertion. BLACK FACE LOCAL— 15c per line. MEMORIAM—10c per line. CARD OF THANKS—$1.25 Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 a.m. for insertion same day, except Saturday—call before 9:00 a.m. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:00 A.M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Class, per col. inch 90c 1 inch per mo. daily—$18.00 Each additional inch_.$11.09 (Rates Quoted Are Local) REAL ESTATE FOR SALE «EE 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—3 bedroom home, large living room carpeted, full basement, 2 car garage. Phone OS 5-6123. C-163 FOR SALE—1957 Buick Road-| master, 4 way power, OS 54433, 9- a.m. to 5 p.m. C-167 For Your Car Needs See ! THS I Mr ury 120 S. West St. ! Phone OS5-4941 Tipton | (i.MC GENERAL MOTCR 'i C: »r, POr .ATr .V-; TRUCKS FROM y. TO eo TON* SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. FARM IMPLEMENTS FOR SALE—Used Roto-Tiller. OS 5-4641. P-164 SERVICES KINGS SEPT TANK and Sew^ er. Service. Licensed and Bonded - bv Indiana State Board of Health. Windfall^ Ind., Call LY 5-3385 P-167 DX GAS and oil, tires, batteries accessories, minor tune-up; lubrication, washing. Free pickup and delivery. Fhifer's DX Service, Road 19 South and Hamilton County Line] Russell i G. Phifer, Owner. | C-tf WANTED—Ironings. OS 5-6286J • P-172 FOR SALE— i DeOroom modern home, just completed. Gas heat, Youngstown kitchen cabinets, marlite in bath, hardwood floors. Tipton Lumber Co., OS 5-4882. C-tf WANTED—Furniture upholster-- ing and repair. Lawrence Pickerell. .OS 5-4358. C-tf SPRING IS here—Clean Gutters —Caulk and odd jobs—Call even-j ings. OS 5-6358. , C-167; HOUSES, GARAGES, UTILITY BUILDINGS—Factory to you. No down payment. 3 bedroom house $4,450 only $39. per •south. Includes beating, plumbing, wiring cabinets. Garages as low as $395 only $10: per month. Write to Upright Buildings, Inc., Route 2, Lafayette, Indiana. P-185 (OR SALE TIME TO RETIRE—89 year old Rawleigh Dealer wants to ref tire. Good business available in Tipton Co. Continue estab] lished service. Will help "with customer list. Write Rawleigh Dept. IND-380-216, Freeport; ,111. | C-160-163-166-172-175-178 JOHNSON MOTORS Starcraft and Johnson boats, Gator trailers and marine accessories. LEATHER'S BOAT HOUSE, 1823 No. A. FE2-5162. Elwood. C-tf FOR SALE—Spinet organ, excellent condition. Reasonable. OS s-626'- C-u HELP WANTED—Baby sitter by, April 19 in Windfall, Monday- thru Friday. Contact: Marcia DeWitt, Apartment 4, Long-! view or call LY 5-2915 after 5J P-166 FOR SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental 'iroa. A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5-2646. C-tf FOR SALE—Plywood paneling, 4' x 8' sheets from $2.95 to $555 per sheet. While it lasts. Tipton Lumber Co., OS 5-4882. C-tf GOOD THINGS TO EAT For sale, i Red and Golden Delicious apples. Smith Orchard, 1 mile : North, V4 mile East i of Sharpsville. C-tf FOR SALE—Conn organ like new. Reasonable. YU 4-3995. C-164 SINGER ZIG-ZAG S39.46 FULL PRICE Nice walnut cabinet. Take up seven payments of $5.64 per month. Makes beautiful designs, makes buttonholes, sews on buttons, blind hems monograms, . appliques, does all fancy zig-zag stitching built into machine, no attachments necessary. Guaranteed. Call OS 5-2135. : C-tf FOR SALE—100 or more place settings of Silverware owned by Atlanta Alumni Association. Sell all or part. Contact Wil. berta Baitz, 3 miles south, 1 mile west of Tipton, Route 2, Atlanta Phone Atlanta 2 on 138, P-167 FOR SALE—Johnson outboard fishing motor, used and runs good; $10.00; hog trough, $8.00; heavy steel clothesline posts, $12.50 pair. Hunters Welding Shop, 719 Maple. C-164 FOR SALE—1964 model Lawn- Boy lawn mowers at reduced prices. Wimer Sales and Service, Tipton, Ind. i C-M-W-F-171 FOR SALE-i-Driveway stone LY 5-2484. 0 C-tf USED CARS FOR SALE—Quality used cars THROGMARTTN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferaon St BAXTER MOTORS. CLEAN USED CARS. 120 8. INDEP nPXON C-tf HELP WANTED FEMALE HELP WANTED WANTED WANTED—Garages and yards, to clean and general hauling. OS 5-4013. ; C-164: WANTED—Ironings. OS 5-2281. P-169 WANTED—Gardens to Walt Voss, OS 5-4866. plow. C-164 WANTED TO BUY WANTED—£ jeweled Phi Beta Psi sorority pin. Call OS 52742 days or OS 5-4667 even ings. ' C-163 USED PIANOS Highest prices paid. Phone Anderson 644-6495, collect. P-189 Banking in Braille NEW YORK (CFN)—For the first time in the long history of bankinjr, blind depositors can have as much privacy in handling- checking- accounts as sighted people. This advance, for the benefit of blind people the -world over, results from the invention of a device for -writing cheeks in Braille and script, and also a system of rendering statements of account in Braille. Keith M. Unny, executive vice president of Chemical Bank New York Trust Company, seated, at left, opens the bank's initial cheeking account "in Braille" for Stanley Wartenburg-, director of employment services of the New York Association for the Blind. Looking on are Wesley D. Sprague, executive director of the Association; left, and 'William S. Renchard, president of the bank. Inventor of the checkwriter is Norman Henderson, 34-year- old officer's assistant in the credit division of Chemical Bank New York Trust Company at 20 Pine Street, New York. An application has been filed by him with the U.S. Patent Office in Washington for a patent to he assigned to the bank. It was two years ago, when a blind young- woman student at the JulLiard School of Music visited Chemical's office at 60th Street and Lexington Avenue, asking what the hank could do to help sightless ueople to write their own checks independently. Challenged to find a solution by Walter E. Flinch, assistant vice president in charge of the office, Mr. Henderson busied himself at the nearby Lighthouse (New York Association for the Blind) to learn the tools of communication used by blind people. Working closely with Thomas F. Gilmartin, blind administrator of training at the Light-' honae,"Inventor"Hendersonde- vised a dozen or so experimental check-writers. The most useful, as proven with several blind depositors, is a pair of hinged, aluminum plates, with cutouts' in the top. one corresponding to the blank lines on a standard check and Braille cells for perforating other parts of a check. The device also has Braille cells for the check stub so the user can keep full records in Braille. Chemical New York also has developed a system for rendering monthly statements to blind depositors in Braille. To facilitate the handling of such accounts a central bookkeeping department has been established at the 60th Street and Lexington Avenue office -where the staff has mastered Braille . reading and printing. In announcing the Braille checkwriter, William S. Ben- chard, president of the bank, said: "Chemical New York is pleased to offer the first opportunity for blind people to conduct their personal financial affairs with the same privacy available to sighted people. As a public service, we shall be glad to furnish the device at cost, exclusive of. our development expense, to other banking institutions anywhere in the world." On The Farm Front By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON OJPI) — The Agriculture Department said today farmers in record numbers have agreed to participate in the 1965 voluntary wheat program and divert 7,456,080 acres from production of the breadgrain. The department said opt a- tors of 889,778 farms agreed to participate in the 1965 program. This compares with the previous record of 820,079 farms enrolled in 1962. The farms in the 1965 program represent 44,746,080 acres in effective wheat allotments. This is 84 per cent of the national total. In 1964, farmers agreed to divert 5.3 million acres. In 1963, diverted wheat acres totaled 7.8 million. ' : The 1965 feed grain signup shows 'that 1,482,583 farmers have agreed to divert 36,576,800 acres from the : production of feed grains during the current crop year. I The diverted acres include 24.9 million acres of corn, 7.3 million acres of sorghum, and 4.3 million acres of barley. In 1964, diverted acres in eluded 22.9 million acres of corn, 6.8 million acres of sorghum, and 4.5 million acres of barley. The department said farmers participating in the 1964 feed grain program earned payments totaling about $1.17 billion. This was i$326 million more than in 1963. The $88S million earned for acreage diversion in 1964 was $427 million above the acreage diversion payments in 1963. The department said the sharp increase resulted from a hike in the rate of payment to an average of $27.42 per acre, $8.50 above the 1963 average, and a 32 per cent increase in the acreage diverted. A diversion program for cotton shows, that 59,037 producers have agreed to take 916,999 acres out of production under the domestic cotton allotment program. Constitutional Amendment Only Rural Political Salvation Path By LYLE C. WILSON There is one road only toward political salvation for the unaffiliated little fellow and his folks who live in a little town or on a family size farm far removed from the complex centers of urban civilization. This road leads • to amendment of the U.S. Constitution to give the country folk an honest count in the election of a president of the United States or it lies in judicial remedy. The present system is rigged like a crooked carnival wheel. The system is rigged against rural and small-town citizens and in favor of the city slickers. These city citizens are organized and affiliated by race,, color, religion and occupation. By the millions they coalesce into cliques, groups and blocs- intellectual racial, religious or economic. They comprise the pressure groups which are coming to control the major political parties and to dominate national elections. By political chance, these pressure groups comprise the experimenters, the liberals, the avant garde, the presto-changeo elements of American politics. They press for change and ever faster acceleration in the political evolution of the United States from where it was to where it is going, i Same press for change merely for the sake of change. One result is that political conservatism is being squeezed out of the cities. Political conservatism is becoming concentrated in little rural dikes of opposition to the massive ground swells generated by the pulsating activity of big '•• town pressure groups. But these are feeble dikes, as demonstrated by national elections over the past 30 years. In terms of muscle and physical force, the present method of electing a president simply hamstrings the country folk, the conservatives. What to do? Filed Suit Arty. Gen. David P. Buckson of Delaware did it last autumn. Buckson filed suit in behalf of Delaware against the 45 states which have more man one representative in the U.S. House of Representatives. Delaware has but one seat and Buckson's purpose is to obtain a Supreme Court ruling applying the one-man-one-v o t e principle to the Electoral College. Buckson would outlaw the general ticket system of choosing presidential electors. Under that system all electors run at large. Here is how it worked in one state in 1960 as explained by the American Good Government Society of Washington,D.C.: "In New York (as in other states I with more than one representative) the citizens of one •congressional district could vote for presidential electors corresponding to all other representatives in the state.. Thus, seven million-odd New Yorkers who voted in the 1960 presidential election elected 43 representatives in 43 districts with seven million-odd votes, one apiece. Simultaneously they elected 43 corresponding presidential electors by general ticket . fat- large). ; each of the voting for the whole number rather man for just one. Cast Excess Votes , "With 42 excess votes" each, these New Yorkers cast some 300 million excess votes in that presidential election. If New Yorkers cast some 300 million excess votes in that presidential election. If New York's congressional districts are representative of its population, the use of the general ticket for presidential electors is surely unrepresentative." Buckson argued that the general ticket system was the sole source of extreme distortion between New Yorkers and Dela- warians and added: "It is extremely unfair and uriiust to us." It is proposed that each congressional district elect one presidential elector and that two in each state be elected at • large. The one-man-one-vote I rule seems to be absolutely controlling. Lighter Side Auto Junkmen Have Feelings Too About Talk Of Eyesores FOR RENT FOR RENT—Hoover shampooing not only rids carpets ot soil but leaves pile soft and lofty. Rent Hoover electric shampooer, $1.00. Compton & Son. '. 1-H-C-tf FOR RENT—Unfurnished apart-j ment, 345 N. Conde. Inquire at Jim's Barber Shop, Atlanta. , . C-tf YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE—74 Harley Davidson motor cycle. 232 Poplar St., OS 5-4484. Call after 4:00 p.m. C-163 SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuum cleaned. Sewer and basement drains cleaned with electric cutting knives. Phone; Elwood FE 2-2884. David Sewer Cleaners . C-tf PORTABLE WELDING.' Tonyj Hancock, Kempton, phone; 947-3832. P-176 WANTED—Alterations and re- weaving. Mrs. Mary. Jones, 458 Maple. OS 5-4076. C-160 FRONT END ALTNGMENT Wheel balancing. EBERT Sinclair Service. Phone OS J: no. ' • •' CM Farm Market I Trends By United Press International < Midwest cattle and hog markets were steady to higher this week, but price trends were lower for slaughter lambs.' At major livestock terminals, slaughter steers- and heifers soud steady to 1.00 higher. Prices were mostly .25-.75 up, with choice and prime showing maximum upturns. Cows were rather uneven, but prices generally were steady to .25 higher. Bulls were mostly steady to .50 higher and feeders steady to .50 up. H i g h e r : wholesale dressed beef prices and curtailed receipts were major factors in the advance of live cattle. In carlot selling, choice steer beef moved up 1 to 2 cents a pound land good grade was steady to 1 cent up. Heifer beef was V4 to 2 cents higher. However, cow beef' was mostly steady to 1 cent lower. Due to labor difficulties at several!points and a total embargo at St. Paul, twelve-market cattle receipts at some 155,000 head were the smallest in over twelve rears. As a;result, this week's federally inspected slaughter was expected to be well below recen weeks. Choice and prime steers usually received the best action, althugh generally there was more interest in lower grades and heifers than for the past several weeks, At Chicago numerous loads of prime 1,175 - 1,400-pound steers brought 28.50 to 29.00. Five loads shared the 29.00 top, the highest since January, 1963. Closing prices for barrows and gilts at Midwest markets were mostly ,25-.65 higher, although Kansas City reported advances of .75-1.00. Sows were uneven, with prices mostly steady'to .50 higher, except at Chicago and Sioux City where steady to .25 lower trends prevailed. Twelve-market hog receipts at some 221,000 were the smallest for a non-holiday week in eleven years. Five-day receipts at twelve markets plus direct marketings in interior Iowa and southern Minnesota totaled some 534,000 compared with 561,000 a week ago and 651,000 a year ago. In carlot selling, closing wholesale prices for pork loins ranged from V4 cent lower to 2 cents a pound higher. Boston butts generally were steady to 1 cent higher, although late prices at Chicago were 1 cent lower. Fresh hams were steady to 1 cent up. No. 1 and 2 grade hogs sold up to 18.75. However, most averaging 190-230 lbs. brought 18.50 and less in the eastern cornbelt and sales were largely from 17.60-18.00 at Missouri River markets. Cheese was unchanged, poultry unchanged to as much as V4 cent higher, wholesale grade eggs 1 to 3 higher and Chicago wholesale butter prices unchanged to fractionally higher. Soybeans closed the week mixed, on the Chicago Board of Trade, as did oats and rye. Corn was steady to firm. EARLY MEETING PITTSBURGH (UPD — The Pittsburgh City Council announced Wednesday it would meet next Monday at 10:30 a.m. instead of the regular 2 p.m. time. .The . hometown Pirates open their 1965 baseball season at Forbes Field that afternoon, LOST EYE HOLT. England (UPD-Lost property' handed into the "local police station here includes one hajMl -colored glau •)«. By DICK WEST WASHINGTON (UPD —Auto junkmen have feelings, too, you know. In our zeal to make America beautiful, we must be careful that we don't bruise them. Such was the message brought to the capital this week by Terry Fjskin and Herb Iieb- erman, two fastidious junkyard operators from California. They feel thai their industry has received a black eye in all the talk about eyesores stemming from efforts by President and Mrs. Johnson to promote a more aesthetic landscape. Fiskin and Lieberman made (he point that not all junkyards are unsightly, nnd that, this country now has a new breed of junkmen who- are sensitive about their image. . In fact, even the term "junkmen" pains them. They prefer the more mellifluous title of "auto dismantlers." The organization they represent, once known as the Auto Wreckers Association, now is called the Auto Dismantlers Association (ADA) of Southern California. As a disciple of the theory of disposalism, which holds that getting rid of things is becoming the world's number one economic problem, I am totally in sympathy with their campaign to make dismantling yards socially acceptable. I question, however, whether the measures ; they advocate, such as building screens around the heaps of scrapped cars, are adequate to overcome the general public's prejudicial attitude. Beauty, after all, is more of a state of mind than' anything else. What the dismantlers should do is associate themselves with the great cultural explosion that is taking place in this country. • | This can be done very easily by-taking advantage of the Bo- called " "pop art" that is currently in vogue. Sculptors and painters, as you may be aware, are turning away from traditional materials and have started creating works of art out' of such niings as bedsprings, coffee cans, wagon wheels and old tennis shoes. Auto dismantlers, of course, UNDERSEA MOUNT FOUND WASHINGTON (UPI)-A new undersea mountain has been discovered in the Pacific, about 175 miles' northeast of Hawaii. The U.S. Coast and Geodetic Survey said Sunday mat its ship, Surveyor, discovered the peak, which it of volcanic origin. The agency said (he mountain Is 9,100 feet high'and rises to within 4,800 feet of the surface of the sea. It is 11 to 13 miles aaoM at its hue. have a rich source of potential art supplies readily available. All they need to do is start exercising their creative instincts. For openers, I would suggest that Fiskin and Lieberman sponsor a contest to see which dismantler can compose the most graceful arrangement of wrecked cars hauled off the Hollywood Freeway on any given Tuesday. Once the public begins thinking of an auto junkyard as a studio or an. art museum,' the problem will be solved. Quirks In The News (Rag. U.S. Pat. Off.) By United Press International TRAINEES GET JOBS WASHINGTON (UPD — Almost three-fourths of the 85,000 persons who received federal job training last year wound up with jobs, according to a report from Anthony J. Celebrezze, secretary of .health, _ education and welfare. Celebrezze submitted a report to Congress during the weekend on the Manpower Development and "Training Program, as of Feb. 5. MODERN WARFARE GUAJIRA, Colombia (UPD— Authorities in this Venezuelan- border town said today civilization is catching up with the Indians in the nearby jungles.. They said the Epiayu and Jayariyu tribes, which were fighting with bows and arrows as recently as a couple of years ago, now throw hand grenades at each other. CHAINED TO BAR BRISBANE, Australia (UPD The_things some women will do to get a drink. Rosalie Bogner and Merle Thornton chained themselves to a public house bar Wednesday so they could have a pint with their husbands. The barroom, demonstration was in protest against a Queensland ' state law which bans women from pubs. FIVE FOR FIVE MILWAUKEE, Wis. (UPD- Patrolman Randolph R. Luedke will' be ready to apply for his medical degree any day now. He deserves it. Luedke delivered a baby in a police ambulance Monday for ' the- fifth rime in his five years on the force. STILL DRY SEMINOLE, Tex. (UPD —It is bone dry here. Only .40 inches of rain has fallen since January. Thursday residents donned raincoats and at least one unfurled an umbreHa in a demonstration oi the power of positive thinking. They are son'thinking. There was no rain. • STRICTLY BUSINESS "We asked it about the advisability of a merger with the? Pottleby Company." Anti-Communist Africa Certain If Red Countries Host Africans . By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst In the small nightclub within the Hotel Balkan in Sofia, Bulgaria, the slender, well-dressed Negro student stood before the juke ] box and danced, a lively but lonely twist. Amid crowded tables and a babel of tongues, he obviously was alone. ' An- American experienced in the Soviet Union and the East European satellites .sitting alongside this correspondent remarked: . - "You know, the surest way to insure an anti-Communist /Jri- ca' i^ to let all African students go to school in Communist countries'" The incident came vividly backj to mind in the story of the 29 Kenyan student who this week returned to Nairibo with tales' of beatings and hostility at a J Soviet university in Baku. Cites Propaganda Failure It -was not a particularly new story but it was another illustration of a grass roots failure in the Communist propaganda system which ' trumpets love Communist-led; friendship societies lure the African student to the Soviet Union or the satellites with promises of a higher education. Awaay from home the disillusionment sets in. - Armed Bulgarian militiamen stand at either side of the double 'doors leading from the street into the United States legation in Sofia. Their assignment! speirifically is to discourage visitors. But Africans assigned to study in Sofia are daily visitors. J. J Seme' Net Qualified „ "Many are not qualified for higher education in the first place!" sn American stationed in Sofia explained. /They were recruited at' random ithrough the friendship societies without regard to background or-qualifications. - "Once they get here they find they 'cannot get degrees in law, medicine or agriculture without first J going through Communist political Indoctrination." Many of the young students appearing at the U.S. legation ask transfers to schools in the United States. Others are not quite I sure what they want. and-affection for the African. 1 . . ' . Their allowance is app'roxi mately the equivalent of $80 per month, about me average national income. It's not much, but more important, they are social, outcasts, subject to mockery or attack at every attempt to mingle with the people. In Bulgaria,' there are about 1,500 .foreign students, including many! Africans.- Others come from :South America, especially Chile. I - '' • ' In the Soviet Union there are a'rfat 22,000 ' foreign students, deluding more than 1,000 from n dozen or so of the new African nations. There, the disillusionments are repeated. Foreign News Commentary By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst Just as the: British bulldog has stood as a symbol of tenacity, so the'Rocck of Gilbraltar has stood as a symbol of invincibility to change. Today both the tenacity and the invincibility are being tested in what amounts to a personal feud between British Prime Minister Harold Wilson and Generalissimo Francisco Franco of Spain. In the pattern of world events the dispute over Gibraltar is a relatively small thing. Strategically in a world of the airplane and the atomic, bomb, Gibraltar's importance has declined sharply from the days when its location just seven and a half miles across from Africa gave it absolute control over entry to the Mediterranean. But to Franco it is a special source of irritation because it makes Spain the only European nation with a foreign colony oa its soil. Will Not Negotiate As for Britain, a 22 -page government .white paper this week made it clear that British sovereignty over "the rock" is not negotiable. Britain has held Gibraltar since 1704 when it fell to a sudden British - Dutch attack during the Spanish War of Succession. The treaty of Utrecht which substantially changed the map of Europe in 1713 gave it to Britain permanently, "to be held and enjoyed absolutely with all manner of right forever, without any exception of impediment." Another agreement within the Utrecht treaty also gave Britain the exclusive rights for 80 years to the slave trade with central America. Franco Never Forgiven j. Europe's Socialists never have forgiven Franco for ibis Fascist ties. And as a Socialist member.ot the opposition in the British House of Commons Wilson sharply criticized the gradually improving relations between Spain and the conservative governments of Prime Ministers Macmillan and Sir Alex Douglas-Home. In June, 1964, one such attack by Wilson led the Spanish government to break off negotiations for a $50 million naval constructioin program to be undertaken by Britain for Spain. Wilson made, a special point of the fact that Spain had not given up its claims on Gibraltar. Attention; Property Owners FRANKFORT TERMITE CONTROL Offers the best deal ever WE WILL TREAT Up to 4 Bedroom Home For Termite* Size Home $0750 All work guaranteed in writing BONDED & INSURED # OFFER GOOD 10 DAYS ONLY 4 CALL COLLICT Frankfort, «nd. 659-2917 7 HOKI AVI.
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