The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 8, 1964 · Page 7
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

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Thursday, October 8, 1964
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Thursday, Oct 8,1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 7 . CLASSIFIED RATES 1 insertion 4c per word 2 insertions 7c per word 3 mvurtions ?c per word 4 insmiAons ___ lie per word 5 insertions 13c per wprd 6 jnsertions -" 14c per word ftlirjimum rate — $1.00 Charges are at a reduced c*sh 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 iffer the first incorrect insertion. BLACK FACE LOCAL — '5c per line. MEMORIAM — 10c p«r fine. CARD OF THANKS —11J5 Coll OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day, mccept Saturday—call before !>:00 A. M. CANCELLATiON — UNTIL 30:cCA. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per cel. Inch 50c 'i inch per mo. daily — $18.00 Each additional inch _ $11.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) m m-mi ESTATE FOR SALE—Six room modern . home. Gas furnace and water heater. VA ear garage, newly - rebuilt. Nice corner lot at 703 North Main and Cleveland. Phone OS 5-4S81 or call at 308 S. Main Street. Priced to sell. William Ziegler. - P-6 FOR SALE—1959 50 x 10 Palace •house trailer. Excellent condition. Immediate . possession. • Price reasonable. Phone OS 5-4919. C-6 FOR SALE—2 apartment house. 5 rooms each. Very good in- cdine. Sh'own by appointment only. OS 5-4210. C-9 'FOR SALE—4 bedroom house. 217 Oak Street. Bath upstairs and down, gas heat, built in . kitchen. Farmer's Loan and Trust " C-6 FOR SALE—4 /57 acre, of., land with 4 room house and bath. $5,000. West edge of Hobbs on State Road 28. See, call or •write Ralph Leininger, 1022 East Hoffer Street. Kokomo, GLadstone 2-6839. P-6 NOTICE—The property of' the late Mrs. J. H. Ferguson in Kempton, Ind will be open for inspection to prospective •buyers Oct. 10 and Oct. 11 from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. Aulla White, Grayce Allison.- P-314-2-4 SCHOOL OF REAL ESTATE BROKER- SALESMEN OUR 4th YEAR Classes for the November Real Estate Examination Start October 12th. Write or call for complete information. EDWARD A. HECHT'S SCHOOL OF REAL ETATE 10th South 9th St., Ncblesville. PR 3-3700 FOR SAIE FOR SALE—Spinet organ, ex'• cellent condition. Reasonable. OS 5-6263. C-tf Singer Five Months Old $39.24 Full Price JLovely walnut cabinet model. Assume six payments of $6.54 monthly. The machine monograms, -appliques,-darns, sews - forward and reverse, equipped to zig-zag. Warranty included. Call OS 5-2135. C-tf FUEL OIL WHITE GAS any amount at station WEBB OIL CO. 215 S. Main Tipton FOR SALE—New antennas far cars and trucks, $2.65; thermostats for most cars, $1.59 and; $1.69; water and fuel pumps and carburetors, all at Elevator Auto Parts, 538 North Main Street. P-6 FOR' SALE—Clothing, boys sizes 12-16. Good girls clothing teen sizes. Call Mrs! Walter Voss after 5:00 p.m. OS 5-4866. P-5 FOR SALE-JVIums. 5 miles So of 28 on 31, West of the East Union Church. 50c you dig. 65c we dig. Bring shovel and containers. 10 o'clock till dark Sunday 1 o'clock till dark. C-4 FOR SALE—Pure apple cider, 80c per gallon. Jonathan, red • delicious, Grimes, Northern Spy apples, $2.50 bushel. Harry Clark, Sheridan, PL 8-5514. C-6 FOR SALE—Apples and cider Lester Hlges, OS 5-6795. P-9 FOR SALE*-^B ailed straw, baby buggy, stroller. Windfall, LY 5-4263. : C-4 FOR SALE—Water conditioners and water-softeners. Russell's Dairy sales,'R. R. 5, Tiptop. Sharpsville phone 963-2550. ' ' . C-tf FOR SALE—Sting-Ray bicycle. Ready to go, excellent,condition. OS 5-6230. C-5 FOR SALE—Good used apartment size refrigerator. $25.00 OS - 5-6047. C-5 FOR SALE — Apples—Cider- Popcorn. Hairilen' Orchard, 2 miles east of Greentown, turn north and follow signs. C-42 FOR SALE—Apples and cider. Smith Orchard. 1 mfle.norih, Vi mile east'of Sharpsville. V c :tf FOR SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS • 5-2646. ' • ••• C-tf FOR SALE—Eggs—1 mile south ' on Road 19. P-4 FQR.SALE-i-Apples — Grimes, tfonath )fn^Tarie? Delicious- On State;Road,28. JCme-mjle east • of Kempfon v: foad. 'MitzeiJberg Orchard/^ V .T>«3 FORSALE-^Siamese kittens for! y sale. Phone PL 8-5892. P-4 iFOR SALE—Good 5 piece breakfast set. Phone OS 5-4392. C-5 FOR SALE—1 bottle gas tank heater, 1 300 gallon water tank. OS 5-6426. C-5 FOR SALE—Farm gates, pig herders, 3 nice Angus calves. Dick Ziegler. P-5 FOR SALE — Purebred Collie pups. 3Vi miles east of Kokomo on State Road 35 and 22 or Phone GL 2-0043. C-6 FOR SALE—New Zealand rabbits. Sharpsville 963-2456. C-5 APPLES, $1 per bushel. Pick your own. Bring .bushel basket. Smith Orchards, 1 mile North, Yi mile East of Sharpsville. C-6 FOR SALE—Sephc Tank. Call '-King, Windfall LY • 5-3385. " P-29 NOW IN BULK—Royster fertilizer from our new overhead bins! No waiting in line! 4-ton spreaders available. For plow- down or wheat fertilizer call Adler's Seeds, Inc. 963-5397. C-21 i.MC -GENERAL (vTOTORS' CORPORATION' TRUCKS ffttt» */• TO AO TONS SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. O. M. Hinesley, with Sales Tax Division of Indiana State Revenue Department will be in office of planning commission, first floor of Tipton County •Court House, on Fridays to assist with SALES TAX PROBLEMS. C-4 USED CARS FOR SALE—1953 Vi ton panel truck. Inquire 1026 N. Main. Phone OS 5-7364. P-6 FOR SALE—1959 hardtop Cadilac. If interested call OS 54611 between 6:00 and 7:00 p.m. Jesse Mcintosh, 334 N. Independence. P-5 For Your Car Needs THE EMBLEM OF QUALITY ™ .20 S. West ». Ph. OS 5-4941 Tiptoo FOR SALE—Quality used cars. THROGMARTTN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. FOR SALE—'60 Chevy $775; 2 '57 Chevy St. Wag. - One $450, other, $395; '55 Chevy $125; '57 Chevy $325; '58 Ford $285; '59 Buick Con. '58 Buick $475; 1 Pickup Chevy truck. Floyd and Jim's U. S. C, 333 Sweetland. See after 4 P.M. P-4 LIVESTOCK S.P.F 4 - Hampshire Boars—9 mo. old gilts 'by head or, by the pound. -Bill Findling, Windfall, Ph. LY 5-3273. . C-tf FOR 'SALE—1 Hamp boar. Charles Haskett. OS 5-6010. : P -5 FOR SAL E—121 feeder pigs, vaccinated . and casterated. Ernest Paftlbw, Route 2, Kirklin. '• P-4 ARRIVING OCTOBER 7 & 8 850 good to choice Herford and Angus calves. Weight 275 to 550 pounds. Several loads of choice 30Q pound calves. Thorn • Cattle Co., 1 mile North of Marion on 9 and 37. Phone NOrth 2-7516. - C-5 FOR SALE—Hampshire Boars. Ra^ Webb, 3 miles east of Arcadia. P -4 SERVICES PORTABLE WELDING SERVICE, Tony Hancock, Kempton;. Phone 947-2210.' Shop in <£ro#m$ville; v ;P -7 tijFSOM .rwalL to- wall, no soil at .all, on 'carpets cleaned with Blue Lustre; Rent electric — shampooer,, $1. Carney's fcrug Store. C-6 L. P. Gas Service OR INSTALLATION No Equip. Charge (100 lb- bottles) Prompt Service HNBftGOK SALES, INC. Phono OS 5-2054 114 So. Main St. I'ipfon Indiana WANTED — Furniture Upholstering and Repair. Lawrence Picjrrefl. OS 5-J358. C-tf SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuuji cleaned. Sewer and basement drains. cleaned with electric cutting knives. Phone Elwood FE 2-2684. David Sew er Cleaners. C-tf KING SEPTIC TANKS and Sewer Cleaning at a fair price. Licensed and Bonded toy Ihd. Board of Health. Windfall, LY- 5-3385. P-29 TOWING SERVICE CALL: BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 NITE: OS 3-6l6tf SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. FRONT END ALIGNMENT — Wheel balancing, EBERT Sinclair Service. Phono OS 57125. ' C-tf SERVICES-For "plumbing and heating call O'Dell and Ro^e v OS. 5-4545. 518 E. Jefferson. • v • C-tf FARM DITCHING, bulldozing, back hoe work, pan work. Black top dirt, 7 yds. $14.00 Phone J & W excavating. Tipton OS 5-6381, Alexandria 7242104. G-tf HELP WANTED MANAGER TRAINEES If you are interested in a retail career with rapid advancement in an expanding 100 store firm, ssa Mr. Cassity, District Manager at Nobil Shoe Store, Kokomo Mall, Kokomo, Ind. C-4 WANTED U. S. CIVIL SERVICE TESTS! Men-women, 18-52. Start high as $102.00 a weak. Preparatory '•raining. unfit; appointed. Thousands of i fobs open. Experience usually unnecessary. FREE information on fobs, salaries, requirement. Write TODAY giving name, address and phone. Lincoln Service, Box V'c/o Tribune, Tipton, Ind. WANTED—Housework or iron­ ings. OS 5-7339. C-6 WANTED—Roto tiller with or without attachment. Call OS 5-4063 after, 5:30 p .m. P -6 TORRENT FOR RENT- apartment. dence. » -Upstairs furnished 537V4 N. In'depen- P-7 FOR RENT— Ys. double. 3 rooms and bath, gas heat. Phone OS 5-4243. C-5 YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf IFOR RENT — Upstairs unfurnished apartment. 537 Yi N. •Independence. P-7 FOR RENT — Upstairs apartment. 0. : bedroom. Heat and water furnished. Private entrance and garage. Call OS 5-4266 after 4 p.m. P-6 LOST AND FOUND LOST—Microphone on stand in vicinity of VFW, Tipton. Contact Earl Grigsby, 303 West 4th Street. Anderson, Ind. Reward. Phone 643-8847. P-7 LEGAL NOTICE XOTICK TO H>:iltS. LEGATEES AND CREDITORS Xo. 2633 In Tipton Circuit Court, September Term, 1964 Estate of Francis V. Dane, deceased Xotice is hereby ^Iven that Prances T. Dane as executrix of said estate, has filed her account and vouchers in final settlement of said estate, and her petition pray- inp the Court to allow said account and order distribution of said estate, and that the same will come up for hean'nR and action in said Court on the 15th day of October, 9:00 a.m., 19G4 in the courthouse in Tipton, Indiana, at which time all heirs, legatees and creditors of said estate are required to appear and show cause, if any there be, why said account and vouchers should not be allowed, and distribution of the estate he made as prayed for in said petition; and all the heirs, devisees and legatees of said decedent and said estate, and all others interested, are hereby required to appear at said time and place and make proof of their heir­ ship or claim to any part of said estate. ROSS It. HUFFORD. Clerk Circuit Court, Tinton. Indiana Wilson Wheatlcy, Attorney 312-4 Warren Commission Sifted Many Rumors EDITOR'S NOTE: Following is the fourth in a series of special dispatches exploring rumors about Hie assassination of President John 'ip. Kennedy and how Hie Warren Commission dealt with them. By MERRIMA SMITH United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)—Countless Americans and others leaped to a conclusion on Sunday, Nov. 24, 1963, that Jack Ruby was on secret assignment from foreign powers or. the U.S. underworld ' when he shot' and killed Lee Harvey Oswald. . Ruby, now 53, is being held in Dallas pending appeal of bis death sentence for the murder of Oswald, assassin of President John F. Kennedy. • In conducting its investigation STRICTLY BUSINESS by McFeaffors slaying of the President. "By striking in the city jail, Ruby was certain to be apprehended. An attempt to silence Oswald by having Ruby kill him would have presented exceptionally grave dangers .to any other, person involved in the scheme. If the attempt had failed, Oswald might have been moved to disclose his confederates to the authorities. If it succeeded as it did, the additional killing might itself have pro-j duced a trail to them. More-j over, Ruby was regarded by| most persons who knew him as: moody and unstable — hardly I one to have encouraged the! confidence of persons involved, in a sensitive conspiracy." ) The commission thereupon concluded: i "Whatever the legal culpability of Jack Ruby for his act of of the Kennedy slaying, the Warren Commission naturally'Nov. 24, the evidence is persua- • i , • . ... I xi A i A_J • i " •« . had to explore at some length Ruby's background and his motives ^or killing Oswald. The commiion ifted numer- ou report that Owald and Ruby wre elinked in the ame plot. Rumor of a conpiratorial relationship between Oswald and Ruby also extended to others. They included _ policeman J.D. Tippit, who was slain by Oswald shortly after Kennedy's assassination; Maj. Gen. Edwin ' A. Walker, who was shot at by Oswald on April 10, 1963, and Bernard Weissman of the nonexistent American fact- sive that he acted independently in shooting Oswald." Prior to the assassination, he seemed to have no political orientation whatever. He was bitter and sometimes violent against those he regarded as anti-semitic. But his own rabbi said Ruby was too unsophisticated to grasp or have any significant interest in any political creed. Ruby, however, described himself as a Democrat. He had been noticeably upset- about signs in Dallas demanding, These referred to the chief jus- "I finally found the Ajax Industries letter, Kr. Pottleby — it was in the Ajax Industries file." On The Lighter^ Side By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — It's strange the way things work out sometimes. I went out to interview" Phyllis Diller and wound up with a story about "impeach'iarl Warren"', pk f a referred to the chief jus-1 Any - resemblance between tice of the United States who ? Ilss DlUer and a P° d of ?^ ra of course, largely coinci- finding'committee who signed a , large black-bordered Dallas i later headed .the assassination *?• investigation commission. War- aenl . al - ren is unpopular-in some areas M,ss DlUer herseU says that newspaper advertisement denouncing Kennedy on the day the. President was shot. Seen On TV Ruby, son of Polish immigrants, operated strip-tease and rock-and-roll joints in Dallas. He walked unimpeded into the basement of the Dallas police and courts building on ov. 24 for his participation in the I954. she , has a f 'Sf e that resembles Supreme Court decision school desegregation. a cluster of doorknobs — none I the same size. And when Ruby first heard of 1^ 'S^og^S Kennedy s assassination, he more ° losel resem i5 es an un . was visibly and audibly upset, cot according to many witnesses., - „. • „ , , He was in an office of the Dal- ! Anvwa y> Miss Diller, who has •11111 UUllUUlg UI1 UV. £.* . — — t,«„„ —. u:« and shot Oswald who was walk- |1 M Morning News just after the ^^ no " m ' n °,J oa . bl ?.. '• 0 f c io S ino business lately, invited ing with officers to a car which L^ agedv . and . s ?oke was to transfer him to county jail. The killing seen on live television by millions. Many people came to the immediate conclusion that Ruby murdered Oswald to sience show a few XOTICK OF ITHI.IC IfKAIIINC The Zoning A nopals Hoard of the City of Tipton. Tipton County, Indiana, will hold a public meeting in the City Court room on Tuesday, October 20, 1S64, at 8 P.M. (COT) to consider an application of A. AVeber and J. Mens for a variance to the minimum lot area per family for a grouphouse on Lot 1, Block 1H. of the Original Town, said property being in "H" residential zone. I,AXDIS FIELDS, SR., Sec. Z/>ninfr Appeals Hoard City of Tipton. C-4-If) COSTLY FIRE INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Damage was estimated -at more than -100,000 today in a fire which swept an 18-unit apartment building under construction along Indiana 37 in northeastern Marion County Tuesday. A plumber's torch may have touched off the blaze in the Chateau de Ville complex. Six volunteer fire companies from township units responded to an alarm. Firemen John Beyer, Jr., and Clayton Ridge were burned and injured slightly while fighting the flames. COMPLETION DATE SET WASHINGTON (UPI) — Air Force Secretary Eugene M. Zuckert announced Monday that the first test model of the controversial TFX fighter plane would be completed at Fort Worth, Tex., Oct. 15. The plane, produced by General Dynamics Corp., for the Air Force and the Navy, will be test flown before the end of the year. OWED BACK PAY NICE, France j (UPI)—Two Italian farmworkers were sentenced Tuesday to; die on the guillotine for killing the farmer who hired them and the farmer's wife. | Antionio Abate, ;33, and Antoine Brando, 19,J killed the couple because they were owed $40. back pay, the c prosecution said. WANTpD—Heavy iscrap iron, complete cars, trucks, farm tractors, batteries, copper, brass, aluminum and lead. Also, strong lard and french fry grease. Scrap prices are high at Levi's (scrap yard) 3 blocks -west of Nickel Pla^e Depot. P-9 VISITS BELGIUM ANTWERP, Belgium (UPI)—. The U.S. Nuclear nah berthed here Tuesday night for a six-day visitj to Belgium. It will sail fori Le Havre, France, next week for a stopover before returning to the United States. I MONTCLAIR, NiJ. (UPI) — Services for MrsJ Bridget A. Brennan, 86 k mother of U.S. Supreme Court Justice William J. Brennan Jr., will be held here Thursday at Immaculate Conception Church. She died Monday. PROVIDENCE, R.I. (UPI)— William T. Holt, 61, former commander of the Providence police department, suffered a fatal heart attack Wednesday as lie stood on the sidelines watching' his son workout with the football team at La Salle [Academy field. 1 the ; his night clubs immediately in newsmen to lunch at the Shore- was : respect for the fallen Chief Ex -• h ?™. H ° tel4 where shLe ls . gI , vm ° ecutive. He. also was quoted as ?!= htly lect "res on the trials of saying, "I'll have to leave Dal- Bemg MA4R , NED TO A „. MAN WL J° j as »» opens bottle tops with his only tooth. Usual Chit Chat We ' talked .about the usual How Miss Diller got rid set testimony has not been support-, of.^tsin thekitctenjyjnov- One witness said he saw Ruby at Parkland 'Hospital him. In fact, a group of Secret j shortly after Kennedy was pro- ,. watching th jai transfer on a inounced dead there, but this 111 °°White House television came up instantly with the ed. The commission is inclined same theory. One of the agents remarked immediately, "that was the messenger." i Voluminous evidence led the Warren Commission to a firm conclusion: Jack Ruby was no "messenger. - " Like Oswald, "he was operating alone. He was a moody, unstable character. He was described by psychiatrists at the age of 11 as "egocentric," a person with a strangely sadistic taste for settling arguments with his fists. He was a man .who boasted that he could "hit harder than Jrje Louis." Reasons To Doubt Many people came" to the immediate conclusion that Ruby murdered Oswald to silence him. In fact, a group of Secret Service agents in Washington watching the jail transfer on a White House television set came up instantly with the same theory. One of the agents remarked immediately, "that, was the messenger." Voluminous evidence led the Warren Commission to a firm conclusion: Jack Ruby was no "messenger." Like Oswald, he was operating alone.'He was a moody, unstable character. He was described by psychiatrists at the age of 11 as "egocentric," a person with a strangely sadistic taste for settling arguments with his fists. He was a man who boasted that he could "hit harder than Joe Louis." Quite aside from evidence, the , commission attacked the Oswald-Ruby rumors from a point of logic. In its report, it observed: Reasons To Doubt "There are other reasons to doubt that Jack Ruby would have shot Oswald as he did if he had been involved in a conspiracy to carry out the assassination; or that he would have to believe that the witness con- available evidence and exten- fused the hospital with the po- sive investigation on its own, lice station where Ruby was the Warren Commission could seen late on the night of Nov. ^ md nothing to support stories 22, the assassination day, when that Ruby acted in-consort with Oswald was taken before a; or in behalf of any other per- press conference. son or group. While there were Brought Police Food |many rumors to the contrary, Why was Ruby at the police the commission could find noth- station then? He had offered to in g to substantiate reports that bring sandwiches and soft Rub y and Oswald knew each drinks to officers on duty. A other.. • . police official told him by tele- 0n e popular rumor was that phone that the duty crew had m the fraction of a second be- just eaten, whereupon Ruby ^re Ruby's bullet dropped him, tried to present his sandwiches °sw ald flashed a look of recig- to radio and television men on The commission exam- jjuty |ined video tape and motion pic- Ruby spoke later to interro- tur f of ^j 1 shooting gators' of "the certain mood I and found nothing to support was in." Friends and co-work- t ^.^ e £ In £ ct ' cofm . mls - ers described him as depressed s ">n felt Oswald could not have and worried. jseen Ruby because of the tele- On Sunday, Nov.'- 24, his™ lights, and camera roommate said Ruby was mum- flas hes in his eyes as the pris- bling and jabbering in an inco- one r walked through the base- herent manner. Ruby said he ment. was upset by 'something" he! B °r? Jacob Rubenstem of a read in the morning papers- brawhng, discontented and that Mrs. Kennedy would have lar S e Chicago family, Ruby in to come back to Dallas for Os-, a wa y was similar to Oswald, wald's trial IThey both hungered for accept- In .testimony taken by the an 9 e and "cognition of superi- commission concerning the which neither possessed, murder of Oswald, Ruby said,,^ both were haunted by "someone owed this debt to our monev problems, although Ruby s were on a much larger scale. Above all, both men h e 'wanted the limelight. the been delegated to perform the shot him. shooting of Oswald on behalf of i others who were involved in the I After beloved President to save her the ordeal of coming back." . Ruby obviously knew ' would not get away with shooting, for he put his wallet and keys in the trunk of his car when he parked near the police station Sunday morning. He carried with him only a 38 caliber revolver, $2,000 in cash and no form of identification. He entered .'the jail through an automobile ramp from Main Street, stood " behind a front rank of newsmen and officers awaiting Oswald's appearance. As Oswald passed him, headed for the police caravan, Ruby stepped forward swiftly and ing the sugar bowl to the living room, ect. Then she happened to mention that she was going to visit an* international food show currently in progress here. • I asked if I could go along and it was there that I found my new life's work — okra. It was Tom Buchanan, cofounder of the newly formed. Okra Institute of America, who fired me with, this missionary zeal. Buchanan has dedicated himself to improving the image of okra and to winning converts among the great okraphobic public. Toward that end, she has rented a booth at the food show and opened a $1,000 okra recipe contest. "Okra. is widely unappreciated and misunderstood in this c o u n t r y," Buchanan said. "About 75 per cent of the people who stop by this booth have never tasted okra. Most cookbooks have, only one. okra recipe." "Rotten Shame" "That's a lowdown, dirty, rotten shame," I said. "Okra originated in Africa," Buchanan - continued. "During the great famine of 1860, the people would have starved without okra." "That's wonderful," I said, choking with emotion. "Okra has no bugs or blight" Buchanan said. "You need never worry about insecticide poisoning with okra. It pickles beautifully and you can eat it raw in salads. There are only 30 calories in eight stalks. "We. expect to bring out an okra cookbook showing at least 250 ways to prepare it. Our aim is to put okra on the dinner table of America once a week." "Good show," I said. "Is there anything I can do to help?" "Ditch Phyllis Diller and join or okra crusade," Buchanan said. So I did. DRAFT CALL WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Defense Department Wednesday issued a draft call for 7,800 men in December — 800 fewer than for November. St. John's Bazzar and Turkey Dinner, Sunday, October lith. Dinner 4:30 to 8:00 p.m. Children 50c — 'dults $1.00. Public invited. C-6 Acted Alone exhaustive study of DUROC HOG SALE At Tipton County Fairgrounds, one-half mile south of Tipton, on State Road 19, on Saturday, October 10,1964 SHOW 4:00 P.M. — SALE 7:30 P.M. Unrelated Boars and Gilts from Several Good Hards. . A Rial Good Place for Farmer* To Buy. Indiana Duroc Breeders Assn. LEO C. CRAIG, Delphi, Indiana, Sec'y PUBLIC AUCTION Located at 1021 West Main Street, Elwood, Indiana. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 10, 1964 Commencing at 11:00 A.M. Jeautiful 10 x 18 Oriental rug in perfect condition; .ase rocker and ottoman; tilt back chair and ottoman; jccasiona.1 chair; 2 living room chairs; antique lamp stand; antique stand; 21", Emerson console television; sofa; magazine stand; oil painting (by Ben Baker); Philco radio; fireplace screen, and andirons, and fireplace iools; coffee table; flower pedstal; wicker chaise lounge; sofa; and 2 chairs; Seth Thomas antique clock; table radio; 9x9 rug; table linens; 8 piece dining room suite; round mirror; drop leaf table; sewing rocker; 3 odd rocking chairs; 9 x 15 rug; solid cherry four poster bed; springs and mattress; dresser; chest of drawers; 4 piece bedroom suite; sprin— ... ad mattfess; cedar chest; night stand; Victrola; it cylinder records; Serval gas refrigerator; aparh. jnt size electric range; base cabinet; silverware; table lamps; floor lamps; electric iron; dishes, pots, pans and other miscellaneous items; electricians; tin door cupboard; copper boiler; antique wash stand; dressing table; hall tree; marble top dresser, perfect condition; desk and antique chair; large picture; high chair; 6 chrome ice cream tables; some antique dishes, and many miscellaneous items too numerous to mention. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hinshaw, Owners TERMS: Cash. Not Responsible For Accidents. Auctioneers: SCOTT, TUCKER and HANCHER

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