The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 12, 1970 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, December 12, 1970
Page 5
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SATURDAY* DECEMBER 12. 1970 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Page GMSSIfflDmi WASHINGTON WINDOW 0E0 Is Alive and Fighting CLASSIFIED RATES Used Cars 1 Insertion t insertions 5 insertions 4 Insertions S. insertions 6 inflertionr 5? per word 1 8? per word 10? per word 12? per word 14? per word 15? per word Minimum Charge ft.25 Charges are at a reduced oasb rate and apply if the ad is paid within 10 days after the first Insertion. Service charge of 25? will be added after the W Jay period. Advertisers should check their advertisements in the first Issue in which they appear and report any error at once as no allowance can be made except for the first incorrect insertion. BLACK FACE LOCAL 20? per line LIGHT FACE LOCAL Memorian IS? per line Card of Thanks $2.00 Classified advertising - Call 675-2115 before 3 p.m. for insertion'next day. Saturday, call before 9 a.m. Cancellation- Preceding day. WANTED — Salesman age 25 to 50. Salary, commission bonus. Write P.O. Box 2185, Kokorao. F-60 FOR SALE - 1965 4 dr. hardtop Chev. Caprice. 675-2247 C-60 FOR SALE — 1961 Pontiac, motor in good condition. New tires, $200. 675-6728. C-60 FOR SALE — 1955 Chevrolet truck. 963-5696. . C-61 FOR SALE — I960 Ford. Good running condition. 963-5696. C-61 Female Help Wanted FEMALE HELP WANTED For weekends. Pete's Pizza & Chicken. Call 5-2388, C-60 Wanted For Rent FOR RENT - ment. 938 4022. 3 room apart- N. East. 675- C-TF CLASSIFIED DISPLAY | Classified per coLinch JUO I inch daily per month $22.00 Each additional inch — $13.00 Rates Quoted Are Local RENT anew Baldwin piano. Low as $3 per wtek. 675-6263. C-Thurs. thru Sat. FOR RENT — Large apartment fully carpeted, upstairs. All utilities except electricity. References required. Mature adults. 675-6021 after 4. TF FOR RENT — 5 room downstairs apartment Gas heat. Call after 6 p.m. 675-6290. References required. C-TF FOR RENT — 2 bedroom apartment, heat and water furnished. 675-6812. TF FOR RENT — 3 room apartment with garage. 424 So. Independence. 675-6812. TF FOR RENT — Upstairs furnished apartment. Call 675-2458 after 6. TF WANTED — General office work. Experienced in all phases. Available after Jan. 1st, 1971. Box A in care of Tipton Tribune. • C-64 WANTED - Boys, Girls. Earn money selling our candy. Ph. 675-6557. P-61 Services By RYAMOND LAHR * WASHINGTON (UPI)-Con-< \ gress and the White House have . kept wheels spinning for years.: without progress toward reform ; of federal elections laws. Now Congress is preparing i for another effort because, of • the multimillion dollar televi- ; sion campaigns of 1970 and President Nixon's veto of the < bill to set limits on broadcast' • campaign spending in future ; years. The President, who said i the bill would plug only one • hole in a sieve, has j help get a broader reform bill ; enacted. • By proposing limits vpn •! broadcast spending, the vetoed' bill reversed the thrust !of measures which have received! most of the attention in• Congress over the past 12 j years. ; SPOTS before your eyes~onyour new carpet—remove them with. Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer, $1. Carney's Drug •Store. C-60 BUILDING or REMODELING, Carpentry, Concrete, Garages. Twenty-five years experience. Call 675-4001. TF RAY BROWN ROOFING — 9843986 or 552-3238. . P-84 FRONT-END Smith Tire Indep.. St. ALIGNMENT ^ ServU'.s.. 115 N. Phone 675-6165. TF SEPTIC TANK Cleaning. Raymond Tragesser. Call. 5527162 or 675-2163. C-TF For Sate FOR RENT apartment. ' 3 room furnished 675-6812. TF Personal CHRISTMAS TREES — Cut your. own, any size $2 each. The way to be sure of a fresh tree. Faulkner's Christmas Trees, 1 mile east and 1/2 mile south of Atlanta. Follow signs^-Saturday .and Sunday. v only.. C-60 &C-64-66 FOR SALE — Christmas treesi Michigan Scotch Pines. R. Griffey, N. Main. C-65 FOR SALE - To settle estate of Jess A. Bogue, Windfall, Ind. House and 10 lots. Call 6287934 O.V. Richards. P-61 FOR SALE — Michigan Red Delicious apples, $3.50. Bring containers. 123 Poplar. 6756724. C-61 FOR RENT — 3 room upstairs unfurnished apartment. 234 1/2 S. Main. 675-6812. . TF Wanted To Buy FOR SALE — doll clothes. Barbie and Ken 675-16854. C-65 FOR SALE — Hot Point electric range and G.E. refrigerator. Both excellent condition. 675-6703. C-66 FOR SALE — Aluminum siding^ Storm windows-doors/ Kool-« Vent Awnings. A. J. Butz,' 675-2646. C-TF' m Pets FOR SALE St. Bernard dog. Good with children. 963-5696 C-61 • WANTED TO BUY * WE NEED USED FURNITURE Top Dollar— Fast Pick-up 552-5315 EARLYWINE'S E. Edge, Tipton, Co. Male Help Wanted SALESMEN WANTED ^- Texas Refinery Corp. offers opportunity for high income PLUS regular cash and vacation bonuses, abundant fringe benefits to mature man in Tipton area. Regardless of experience,, air mail Dr. E.K. Pate, Pres., Texas Refinery Corp., Box 711, Fort Worth, Texas 76101. P-64 HELP WANTED — Excellent opportunity. Salesman for post building Co. Write W. Kitchell, 4405 Burkshire Rd., Indianapolis, Indiana. C-60 IN MEMORIAM ,In memory of Augusta A. Smith who passed away one year ago December 12, 1969. We miss your voice, your tender embrace, Your precious smile, your loving soul. Our hearts are sad but this we know; When God called, you had to go. Sadly missed by your brothers and sisters ATTENTION: Farmers - Cattle Men Tipton Co. H you are interested in farming and raising cattle - take a look at this. Nice 4 bdrm farm hse with lots of room, huge cattle barn, implement shed, corn crib, hen hse. & other bldgs. 120 Acres total, 111 Tillible, small woods. Owner will sell on contract to acceptable party. Call us for details. ALSO.... Larger older farm home on almost 2 acres, surrounded by Ig. trees in the country in Tipton Co. Call to see C-154 ALSO.... Lovely 7 rm brick ranch on almost an acre 375N Tipton Co. Only 3 years old in excel, cond. Patio, Formal dining rm. Kitchen with bit-ins. & lots of extras. May we show you C-166??? "BROTHERS REALTY" Office till 8:30 p.m. 453-4646 Kokomo, Ind.. FREE!! for any i BOY; _ _ ° r i [LETTERS FROM GIRL § —SANTA Here is all you do. Choose from several different types of letters. Then address it to your girl or boy, drop it in our special MAIL BOX. We will have it postmarked from SANTA CLAUS, Ind. 1 Your child will receive envelopes furnished FREE1 r „ STOP IN AT FARMERS LOAN & TRUST COMPANY "Your Friendly Bank" TiptOn, Ind. ] CARD OF THANKS We wish to take this opportunity to express our thanks and appreciation to the Tipton Fire Dept. neighbors, friends and all others who assisted us duringour recent fire. The Robert Calvin family Will babysit in our home on New Years Eve. Call before Dec 23rd 675-6814. Mr. and MrSo Jim Headley C-63 Supporters of those bills j wanted to repeal the obsolete; and meaningless spending,li-' mits of the Corrupt Practices* Act of 1925 and the Hatch Act* provisions of 1939-40. They j favored greater and more,up-1 to-date disclosure of political j contributions and spending, and; tax incentives to encourage; small contributions. . '; Many Committees " No federal law now touches a ! political committee operating in \ only one state. Committees? functioning in two or more states can spend no more than 'J $3 million a year, but a partyj can set up as many committees; as it wishes, each with-a $3- million ceiling. • \ No contribution can exceed j -$5,000, but a "fat cat" can), contribute $5,000 each to as many committees, as he wishes.; Primaries andpre-conventioni campaigns for nominations aret immune from federal laws. < Starting in 1959, the Senate}, has passed four bills to repeal ;. the meaningless limits on,' spending, and to require more enlightening reports on contributions and spending. All died in the House, although one; passed in 1967 by an 84-0 Senate . vote emerged from a House committee but never reached a vote on the House floor. . ! The 1967 bill would. have] applied to pre-nomination cann paigns, including'state president tial primaries, and would have) required reports from com-| mittees working in a single state in support of presidential or congressional candidate' | Th Bill Too Late A similar bill came out this year, too late to have any chance of passage, from the Senate Rules Committee, which has jurisdiction over legislation affecting federal election laws. The campaign broadcasting bill came from the Senate Commerce Committee, which has jurisdiction over measures affecting radio and television stations. President Nixon needs to recommend election reforms to fulfill a 1968 Republican platform pledge. "We favor a new election reform act that will apply clear, reasonablejrestraints to political spending, and fundraising, whether by business, labor or individuals, ensure timely publication of the financial facts in campaigns and provide a tax deduction for small: contributions," said the GOP. POSTAL BARGAINING '• WASHINGTON (UPI) -The U.S. Postal Service and the seven postal unions plan to : begin bargaining on their first labor contract Jan. 20. Such bargaining was author' ized as part of the Postal Reform Act which became, law earlier this year. The unions represent about 600,000 of the nation's 750,000 postal workers. ECOLOGY RAIDERS RIVERSIDE, Calif. (UPI) Vandals at four service stations slashed the rubber fuel hoses on 17 gasoline pumps and attached hand-lettered signs reading "close down — cong smog," police reported Thursday. TODAY'S ALMANAC By United Press International Today is Saturday, Dec. 12, the 346th day of 1970. The moon is in its full stage. The morning stars are Venus, Murs and Jupiter. The evening stars are Mercury and Saturn. Thoss born on this date are under the sign of Sagittarius. ....John.'ja &J. first^Chlef justice of the United States, was born Dec. 12, 1745. On this day in history: In 1792 Ludwig Van Beethov en, then 22 years old, paid 19 cents for his first music lesson. In 1901 a wireless message was sent across the Atlantic Ocean for the first time. I 1947 John L. Lewis withdrew his .United Mine By ARNOLD B. SAWISLAK WASHINGTON (UPI) - "If that's what makes them happy, I'm not going to argue about it any more. I'm fed up. If they want to keep saying Rumsfeld is dismembering the poverty program, let'em." Don Rumsfeld seems frustrated by his inability to convey what seems to him to be conclusive proof of his own good intentions as director of the Offiee of Economic Opportunity (OEO). But the 38-year-:, old former congressman who was President Nixon's surprise choice to head the antipoverty agency is far from disillusioned. "Remember this. Everybody knew Lyndon Johnson was sick of this program by 1968. And everybody expected Richard By LESTER L. COLEMAN, »U>. Hopeful News In Medicine Dr. Coleman Peet, of the MIGRAINE headaches are dreadful and incapacitating. This is a common testimonial by all those who suffer from them. Intensive scientific study of the subject has come up with some of the answers . that lead to some' relief. Not all cases, however, respond to the new drugs. An Interesting new approach to the | problem of mi- I graine headache has been the use of cry- o t h e r a p y. treatment with intense cold. Dr. Robert Royal Jubilee Hospital in Victoria, B.C., has been studying this complicated technique to relieve severe attacks of migraine. Dr. Norman Cook at the same hospital, has been using a modification of this cold treatment and has found that relief from chronically severe headaches may be effectively achieved for periods as long as six months. Physicians will be watching for more information about this technique, paying partic- . ular attention to its efficiency and safety. I want to make it clear that cryotherapy, this type of cold therapy used by research scientists, is not something that can be duplicated at home by the simple application of . ice. It is a highly involved technique. • • * Tuberculosis, contrary to popular belief, still remains a ' gigantic medical problem in the United States and all over the world. Although new and remarkable' drugs have reduced the chronic invalidism from this disease, they have not, by any means, wiped out the problem. A new antibiotic, rifampin, seems to be one of the great new hopes in the fight against this dread disease. Worldwide clinical trials show hopeful reports that this drug, added to those already available, may yet conquer tuberculosis. * * * Here's some hopeful news for insomniacs: A follow-up study about "electrosleep" seems to be more encouraging . than when' it was first described. A simple, safe machine is hooked to the head by two electrodes, causing a slight tingling sensation,, with no discomfort. Dr. Saul H. Rosenthal and Dr. Norman L. Wulfsohn of the University of Texas Medical School found that insomnia disappeared in many of - their patients after only a few ' treatments. Moreover, those patients who had been taking sleeping tablets for a long time were able, to discontinue their use with this new form of treatment. SPEAKING OP YOUR HEALTH: The safety of one's own bathtub may well be questioned, according to sta- , tistics showing the number of accidents that occur there. Dr. Lester Coleman has a special eye-care booklet available for readers of this column, called, "What You Should Know About Glaucoma and Cataracts." For your ••opy, srnd 25 cents In coin and a large, self - addressed 6-cent stamped envelopes ,to Lester L. Coleman, M.D., P.O. Box 5170, Grand Central Station, New York, N.Y. 10017. Please mention the booklet by title. . (C 1W0, Kins Features Syndicate. Inc.) Workers Union from the AFL for the second time. In 1968 President-Elect Richard Nixon introduced all of his cabinet choices on a nationally broadcast news conference. A thought for today: Lloyd Garrison said, "My country fe the. world, my countrymen are mankind." s A Profit In Diapers! By DEAN C. MILLER UPI Business Editor NEW YORK (UPI) - American mothers spend more time changing diapers than the entire U.S. auto industry spends making cars, even in a banner Detroit year, according to: one busy statistician at the, Scott Need carriers for . route openings now and near future/ Age 11 years or over. Tipton Tribune Paper Company. The diaper business booms along, in bull or bear market, because the demand always is there. And mothers see to it that the demand is satisfied. As a result, the diaper industry has become a $2.5 billion businesses. time, 10 per cent all of the time. Disposables now account for $200 millio of the total business, or a market penetration of 8 per cent. "Diapers were an important part of our $731.5 million sales picture in 1969, and we're advertising heavily for an ever bigger push in years to come," said a Scott official. Disposable diaper sales in Europe . almost equal the American market. • Ninety per cent of the Swedish mother switched to throwaways. The a recent speech to, Benelux countries are 30 per leaders. "Since the cent converted. England, where called Bimftof you Tht Host fundus Basket ui the World'' It's time to call your Welcome Wagon hostpas. "There's a constant clientele of 9 million diaperable babies under the age of 30 months at all times and the supply is on the rise," beamei Robert A. Sander, divisional vice president of consumer products at Scott in industrial average baby requires about 60 diaper changes per week, the yearly tally hovers around 28 billion. Relatively New Area Even though it's' a relatively new area of the paper business, the disposable diaper looms in the profit picture at Procter & Gamble which leads the diaper field with "Pampers," Scott which is second in sales and Johnson & Johnson with "Chux." Just 10 years ago disposable diapers were a small item in that industry. Today 50 to 60 per cent of American mothers use disposables some \ of from head to foot like miniature mummies. So Mother Russia swaddles its babies. Japan is another weak market area. Babies in that country are toilet-trained at four or five months. Aside- from Russia and Japan, the international market ^eems limitless. For diapers have been around since the time of the ancient Greeks. ' Matter of fact, the name comes from the Greek word "diaspros," meaning "thoroughly" (di) "white" (aspros)."- Nixon to abolish it within six months in 1969. "But he didn't. It's here. It's operating. The budget is' up and there are good people, fabulous . people, working in this office." Nixon, Rumsfeld' said, has been reported to have decided to kill off OEO at least five times since taking office. The last time, he said, was when an erroneous report based on "stolen", low - level working memoes pictured Nixon as planning to cut the OEO budget in half. Rumsfeld said the White House got letters both praising and damning Nixon and added "he probably hasn't got anything left to either gain or lose" no matter what he does with OEO. Rumsfeld wouldn't talk about OEO's 1972 budget (Congress hasn't approved the current year request), but said he has asked for more money next year. After 18 months in the big, airy corner office at OEO headquarters, Rumsfeld retains boyish vigor and an easy, toothy grin that sets him apart frohthe capital's corps of gray senior bureaucrats. But he has changed since he showed up in Washington seven years ago as a bouncing young congressman from Chicago's North Shore district. Although shuffled off to the more obscure House committees, Rumsfeld made himself known as a young man of good intentions who was open to new' ideas within the scope of his mid-stream Republican political persuasion. On balance,- he was not one of the congressional no-men, although .he did vote against the bill creating OEO. Given the OEO job, he bubbled with enthusiasm, starting with a crusade to convince all that Richrd Nixon and his agent, Donald Rumsfeld, were out to do a better job with the mechanism t h e Democrats created to fight, chronic poverty. But every time Rumsfeld did something at OEO he understood to be the interests of better services to the poor or more efficient management of a limited budget, someone would darkly suggest that the "hidden agenda" of the Nixon administration was to kill off the antipoverty. program. Rumsfeld says now, as he said then, it isn't so. Flipping the pages of ' a budget justification book, he said in a recent interview: "Look, We're up in health and family planning for the poor, up in legal services, up in research and development. We've .increased programs for the aged, for migrant farm workers, for Indians. The percentage of minority group members in (upper level) Civil Service jobs in OEO has increased from 17 per cent to 23 per cent." JUNIOR'S "66" SERVICE TIRES t BATTERIES • Tune-up * Brake Service] •Washing • Lubrication * Wheel Balancing DIAL 675-2540 122 W. Jefferson Tipton Scott disposables are "Tuffy-Tails Nappies," has been slower to come around to the convenience of it all. Once a product starts" moving domestically, the statisticians and researchers get busy measuring, possible foreign markets. Multi-national consumption is the big key to. growth.. Soviets Swaddle Babies They found little encouragement in Russia. The Soviet never have manufactured or bought a diaper in their history. It has been a Russian tradition, dating from the time of the Czars, to wrap babies in cloth Phone Mrs. John Utter 675-4492 • ATTENTION HOME OWNERS FIVE HOMES In Tipton County U.S.STEEL-ALSIDE Subsidery of U.S. Steel * J NOW HAS PERMANENT Super - Steel • Siding 50% °" ., CALL NOW! /O material OFFER ENDS 675-2691 DECEMBER 15th v# AV 7 I INSTALLED 3Y LOCAL DEALER JACK HALL NO N MA,N T 'P TON

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