The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 22, 1964 · Page 7
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 22, 1964
Page 7
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Tfmr$dpy/Oj:t. 22; J964 CLASSIFIED RATES 1 iiw5 «rtion . 4c p»r word 2 iiiwrtiow -__>- 7c par word 3 ms*rtiont _. i 9c per word 4 ihs«ritais — i- 11c per word 5 insertions 13c per word 6 insertions 1 14c per word minimum rate — SI .00 Charges ere al a reduced c«sh 'rate and apply if the bd is paid within 10 DAYS after the FIRST insertion. SERVICE CHARGE OF 25c WILL BE ADDED AFTER THE 10 DAY PERIOD. Advertisers should check theiradvertisements in the first issue they appear and report any error at once as no aljowance can be made liter fhe~ first incorrect insertion. '" ' ' BLACK FACE LOCAL — '•5c "per line." MEMORIAM — 10c pu­ rine. CARD OF THANKS — *1 J5 Coll OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day, nxcepf Saturday— ~-cal\ before 0:00 A.M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL !0:CA. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per-cel. Inch "_ 50c i inch per mo. daily •_. $18.00 6ach additional inch _ $11.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE FOR SALE—6 room modern home, gas furnace and water heater, insulated. Car and, vfe garage. Nice corner lot. $1,500 will handle this. Balance can •be financed. William Ziegler. Phone OS 5-4881.- P-17 FOR SALE—-6 room house, gas heat, corner lot, close to schools and churches. Inquire 234 W. Adams. ' P-17 FOR SALE—1959 50 x 10 Palace house trailer. Excellent condition. . Immediate possession Price reasonable. Phone OS 5-4919. C-17 FOR SALE—3 bedrooms and den, bath and £alf, gas hot water heat. Many other features. In excellent repair. Available about pec. 1st. Will require about $3,500 cash. Balance can be financed. Located on Green street. CONTACT EUGENEf RITZ at 115 NORTH MAIN STREET.'OS 5-7417. C-18 FOR SALE COR SALE—Spinet organ, excellent condition. Reasonable. OS 5-6263. C-tf FUEL OIL WHITE GAS any amount at station WEBB OIL CO. Tipton 215 S. Main I FOR SALE — Apples—Cider- Popcorn. Hainlen Orchard,, 2 miles east of'Greentown, turn north and follow signs. C-42 FOR SALE—Apples and cider. Smith Orchard. 1 mile north, V* mile east'of Sharpsville. C-tf FOR SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5-2646. C-tf FOR SALE—Apples — Grimes, Jonathan Turley Delicious. On State Road 28. One mile east of Kempton'road. Mitzenberg Orchard. P-23 FOR SALE—Used T V's, 1 portable. Wiseman Sales and Service, 108 Dearborn Street. C-19 FOR SALE—Used GE 12 cubic foot refrigerator. Excellent condition. $75.00. Service Motor Co. Inc. OS 5-4549. i tf IFOR SALE-Septic Tank. Call King, Windfall LY 5-3385. P-29 FOR SALE—John Deer 200 2- rbw picker, 2 wagons on rubber, and other implements. LY 5-4252. C-16 FOR SALE—Water conditioners and water softeners. Russell's Dairy sales, RV TEL.- 5, Tipton. Sharpsville phone 963-2550. C-tf FOR SALE—Apples and cider Lester Illges, OS 5-6795. P-21 FOR SALE— Pure apple cider 80c gallon. Jonathan, Red De•.; licious, Northern Spies, Black Twig, all $2.50 bushel. Harry , Clark, Phone Sheridan PL 85514.. ,,. . H "•' •' Tue's. Wed. Thurs. C-22 "•-IFOR SALE—Drapes^ good cloth ;e coats size '14;-. Rythym Step \ shoes size 8 AA. : Bess Moore, •w OS 5-4637. - - '•• -O-if ,T FOR SALE^Used-electric dryer {; like"^nwl"jlWisom^ n Sales and Service, 108. Dearborn, v C-21 FOR SALE •—'Model railroad*! equipment. New apd used HO guage. OS 5^948. r ' P-18 FOR SALE — Round wrought iron"'table and 4 chairs;- an-' tique love seat in excellent condition; white metal cabinet and other small articles. Call after 5 at.222V4 Walnut. Mrs. M.' E." Almond. C-18 FOR S A L E — Miscellaneous items. Coats, good shoesjand dresses, including 14Vfe sizes. New -jellies and home made pies. 9:3Q a.m. to 6 p.m. (Friday and Saturday, October 23 and 24, 620 N. Independence. P-16 MUSIC IN YOUR HOME. Pianos — organs. Rental plans available. OS 5-6558. P-tf Singer Six Months Old $39.23 Full Price Walnut cabinet included. Make six payments of $6.54 monthly. Sews backward and forward, over pins, darns and mends, sews on zippers, monograms, appliques, equipped to zig-zag, warranty included. Call OS 52135. C-tf FOR SALE—Oxford rams, purebred. Reasonable. Gerald Fos ten P-16 FOR SALE—Set of Britanica Junior. Also Crosley Shelva- dor automatic defrost refrigerator. *• Kenneth Harrell, Kempton, Indiana., P-17 Repossessed Furniture Take over payments of $2.75 weekly on 4 complete rooms of furniture and appliance. Full balance only $246. No money down. Just make the November- payment. Consisting of 2 -piece living room suite, 3 matching, tables and 2 decorator lamps, 4 piece modern bedroom including Mr. and Mrs. double dresser with tilting mirror, full size bedstead, and master size chest, on chest, 5 piece dinette sot including 4 heavy padded chairs. Refrigerator- Freezer combination and range. Ask for group No. ID 463. FURNITURE CITY U. 5. A. 2165 N. Sherman Drive, Indianapolis, Indiana. LI 5-5281. Delivery anywhere in Indiana. Open daily 9 to 9. Sunday 12 to 6. 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 L. P. Gas Service OR INSTALLATION No Equip; Charge (100 lb bottles) Prompt Service TENBRGOK SALES. INC. Phono OS 5-2054 114 So. Main St. •'ipton Indiana LEGAL NOTICE INDIANA ALCOHOLIC BEVKRAOE COMMISSION 911 State Office Kuildln? Indianapolis, Indiana LEGAL NOTICE OF Tt/HLIC IIEAJRINO Notice is hereby given that the Local Alcoholic Be.vera.Ke Board of Tipton County, Indiana, will, at ] :0U p.m. on the nth day of November, 1964 in the City ofi^Tipton, Indiana in said County, be^in in« restoration 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 v receive information concerning the fitness of said applicant, and the propriety of issuing the permit applied for to such applicant at the premises named: Chester Wayne Halford dba Nifty pCook (Restaurant) Beer, Liquor, & Wine ljetailers. North Kailroad Kt., Kempton, Indiana. Said investigation will be open to the public, and uubjtc. participation is requested. Indiana Alcoholic Beverage Commission By \V. I\ CONDON . Kxecutive Secretary .lOK A. 1IAHU1S Chairman C-lfi C-22 "NEVER used anything like it," say users * of Blue Lustre for cleaning carpet. Rent electric shampooer, $1. Carney's Drug Store. . C-18 SERVICE CALL: BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 NITS: OS 5-6\6tf SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. 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. C-tf WANTED — Furniture Upholstering and Repair. Lawrence Picirell. OS 5-1358. C-tt FEMALE HELP WANTED LIVESTOCK FOR SALE—Poland China boars 3 miles west of 28 and 31 intersection,, 3 miles south. Ph Sheridan PL 8-5720. Don E. Orr. P-20 S.P.F. Hampshire Boars—9 mo old gilts toy head or by the pound. Bill Findling,. Windfall, Ph. LY 5-3273. C-tf USED CARS For Your, Cir Nttdi THE EMBLEM OF OUAL1TY ^ .26 S. W**t 5t. Ph OS 5-«M) Tipfou FOR SALE—New 1965 GMC pick-up, 5 tires, 8 foot body wide side, 127 inch W/B, 6 cyl.„ oil filter, air cleaner, fuel filter, air flow heater and defroster. $1,795. Service Motor Company, Inc., 123 S. Independence, Tipton. C-tf FOR SALE—Quality used cars. THROGMARTIN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. SERVICES SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuuji cleaned. Sewer, and basement drains cleaned with electric" cutting knives. Phone ElwoodFE 2-2684. David Sewer Cleaners. - C-tf FRONT END.ALIGNMENT — Wheel balancing, EBERT Sinclair Serrti-e. Phone' OS 5- 712S. C-tt KING SEPTIC TANKS and Sewer Cleaning at a fair price. Licensed and Bonded toy Ind. "Board of Health. Windf all, LY- 5-3385. ' • P-29 GENERAL MOTORS'/ CORPORATION " rmtr^rj, TO«O TONS SERVICE MPTOR COMPANY INC. WANTED—Someone tQlliy^with' lady. Pay room and board. OS 5-6770. C-20 HELP WANTED WANTED—Baby sitter 7 a.m. to 1 p.m. OS 5-4193. C-16 WANTED WANTED—Live poultry. A. L. Show, Greentown, Indiana. Phone 628-3875. C-40 WANTED — Home for .terrier pups. Phone 5-7296. C-16 WANTED TO RENT WANTED TO RENT—By responsible couple with two daughters—unfurnished house. Phone OS'5-6703. • P-20 FOR RENT FOR RENT—5 room semi-modern. Call OS 5-4779 after 5. P-18 YOU MAY RENT a piano as low. as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf FOR RENT—3 room furnished apartment. Heat, water and sewage furnished. Located near Jr. High School. OS 56812. C-tf FOR RENT—6 rooms semi modern house in country. Phone . Atlanta 10 on 138. P-16 Gossip By JESSE BOGUE UP I Financial Editor NEW YORK (UPI)—While most businessmen watch the ex-' tent of capital spending in the heavy industry field, some in the building and equipment fields have been profiting by their attention to the money spent in another ' field—higher education. Financial sources here, basing their estimates on federal government figures, believe that in ithe 1963-64 college year, $9.6 billion was spent on higher education; only 10 years ago, it was $3.4 billion, and during the same period, student enrollment rose 80 per cent to 4.5 million from 2.5 million. To meet the bulge in student populations, colleges have been spending . heavily not" only for housing of their young charges, but for classrooms, laboratories, libraries. The outlay for new buildings in the area of higher education was estimated last year at $1.8 billion. Robert J. Keir, president of C.I.T. Educational Buildings, Inc., and of Tuition Plan,.Inc., both subsidiaries of C.I.T. Financial Corp., said that higher education now is one of the most important- customers of American business. The first of the two offers colleges and universities a pay- as-you-go lease plan for establishing dormitories; the second provides parents an installment payment plan for education of their children. Growth into college , age of the post-war baby crop has brought on the demand for new buildings; it probably will continue to increase for at least the Jiext four years. The student body is expected to rise by about 27 per cent through the. 1967-68 school year, and outlays for building are expected to go up by about that amount. Not all of the expenditures are purely in the housing field: The classroom and library category has risen also. Other producers have found the educational institutions an! attractive market. «™ Food, clothing and books in. quantity; electrical appliances^ cleaning services, sports goods; all have found new market outlets in the college world. Foreign News Commentary LONDON (UPI) — Scientists trained in France and the United States are believed to have masterminded Comm u n i s t China's nuclear development that led to last week's atomic explosion in SinMang 'Province. Dr. Chien Hsueh-shen, who worked on scientific defense projects in the United States during World War II, is mentioned among the bomb builders. After the war he tried for some time to go back to China following the revolution of Mao Tze-tung. In 1955 he finally succeeded in leaving the United States and reportedly is the man who started the- Peking Institute of Dynamics. , Two other Chinese scientists who are one-time American citizens . are cited in this context. They are Chen Ning-yang and Tsung Tan-li, who won the Nobel Prize before returning to Peking. . French sources ' now report that several Chinese trained in France are also among the top scientists responsible for [-the Chinese atom bomb. Among- them, according to these reports, is Chien San-' chiang, a 54-year-old scientist who was trained by one of France's leading nuclear physicists, Frederic Joliot-Curie. After the war Chien won the prize of the Paris Academy of Science, for his research in nuclear physics. He has been assisted by his TYPEWRITER HEIRESS Gam le Benedict (left) smiles at court in New York on winning- an annulment cf hei four-year marriage to former chauffeur Andre Porumbeanu (sh< urn With her Is her star witness. Helma Porumbeanu, Andre's first wite. to whom Gamble claimed he stiU Is married because ol a fault ui his Mexican divorce. Between them Is Andre's and Helma's daughter Gigl Gamble testified that Andre was an unfit father, a bully, a Casanova, a drunk, a parasite, shiftless and a playboy. She said she spent half million dollars supporting him Presidential Outlook By BRUCE B. BAKKE United Press International Aiding the cause of the Johnson-Humphrey team is a strong nPQ MOINVq Town fTIPD— ' gr0UP ° f Democratic state can " DES MOINES, Iowa (UPI)-, didates m e one of the .. , .. An interesting thing happened; plains states . Democrats al- wxfe, a leading physicist in her m Sioux Falls SD last week. I ^ hold ft g over norshi?s in own right who worked with him| Sen. Barry M. Goldwater and !<•„,,„ „ c in France. ISen. Hubert H. Humphrey Later Chien went to Russia bumped into each other at the and subsequently became direc- national, corn picking contest, tor of the Institute of Atomic They were both on the speaking Energy of Red China. / I program. In the heyday of Sino-Soviet The two Senate colleagues, friendship Russia too helped now the Republican presidential train Red Chinese scientists, ant j Democratic vice presiden- but Soviet informants claim that tial candidates, chatted about Moscow has long been careful their wives and kids. Goldwater not to pass on vital nuclear in- : sa jd "I'd say keep punching, formation. Record Corn Harvest Pace !s Reported LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPI)— Farm experts reported today that twice as large a percentage of the corn crop has been harvested as had been picked this time last year. They called the rate of the corn harvest "a record pace." i i, Robert E. Straszheim, • agriculture statistician at -Purdue, said the crop was 30 per cent harvested compared with 15 per cent a year ago and a five-year average of 20 per cent. The soybean harvest fell behind last year's rate, however. but..." and Humphrey said "keep working, huh?" The crossing of paths in the Dakotas illustrated a significant fact about the presidential campaign in the Great Plains. Both parties are going all out to win the Plains and both parties feel they have a good chance to score in the once solidly Republican area.. Shifting Votes' The situation represents a graphic change of political sentiment in .the vast corn and wheat - growing area between the Mississippi and the Rockies. In ,1960,-the late John F. Kennedy took only one. of the six •Plains states. This year, Presi- four of them In Nebraska, Franklin D. Roosevelt was the last^E)emo- cratic presidential candidate to win. But this year indications are that Johnson has at least an even chance. In 1960, by contrast^ 62 per cent of the Nebraska voters marked their ballots for Richard M. Nixon—the largest percentage in the nation. Two popular office - holders, one from each party,' are on the Nebraska state ticket. Democratic Gov. Fran Morrison is favored as he goes after his third term, and Sen. Roman Hruska, a Republican, is an odds - on choice to -retain his job in Washington. Kansas, once the most solidly Republican state in the Union, could go either way, too. Early polls showed Jayhawker voters leaning to Johnson, but with Goldwater gaining strength. Goldwater ,spoke in Wichita Sept. 24 and in Topeka Oct. 13-j to enthusiastic crowds. In an effort to hold his ground, Presi dent Johnson has an- outside!dent Johnson announced he chance to win all of them—and' would visit the Wheat State to- at worse he could take a few- day. . states that haven't been in the Goldwater chose Sioux Falls i the Johnson-Humphrey team fa- £DOUt S5 per cent of this crop .Democratic column for several to deliver his biggest agricul- vored by 71 per cent of those has been harvested compared] years. . tural speech of the campaign. I interviewed in Minnesota. In 1960 58 per cent of South Dakota's voters went for Nixon. Early polls' this year gave the Johnson-Humphrey team the edge, but Goldwater has been closing the gap. South Dakota is Humphrey's native state and the favorite- son angle could produce enough votes to be the margin of victory. Two popular Democratic incumbents, Gov. William Guy and Sen. Quentin Burdick, could have • considerable influence on the presidential vote in North Dakota. Guy and Burdick are both expected to outdraw Johnson-Humphrey in the state, which gave Nixon a 55 per cent majority in 1960. All polls show Iowa- leaning toward the Democrats, but both sides - are working hard. Goldwater, Rep. William E. Miller, Humphrey and President Johnson all have made campaign trips to the nation's largest corn producing state. Four years ago, Nixon was favored by 56 per cent of the Iowa voters. But two years later Iowans turned around and elected Democratic Gov. Harold E. Hughes.. Hughes is running again and could help add votes to the Johnson-Humphrey total. It's still anyone's race. .. If there is a sure thing in the jGreat'Plains, it should be that Minnesota will go for Johnson and Humphrey. Humphrey has built a powerful, vote-delivering organization in his home state. A recent newspaper poll (the Minneapolis Tribunte) showed FOR RENT—6 room apartment. Call OS 5-2459. P-16 FOR RENT—Small country house. P.O. Box 144, Goldsmith, Indiana. P-16 MUSTANGS SOLD SCRANTON, Pa. (UPI)—Cosmo Iacavazzi,- 28, purchased the Hazleton Mustangs of the Atlantic Coast Football League for $25,000 last night. In making the announcement of. the franchise shift, league i Commissioner Joseph Rosen- jtover -said that the team will continue to play in the South: em Division of the league, but will move to Scranton and be known as the Scranton Pros. with 90 a year ago and 75 per cent, average. "For the third consecutive week, 'topsoil moisture supplies declined following the shower period in SepteinTber," the report • said. "Soil ^hoistufe supplies were still somewhat above this time last year when, soil moisture reached the low point of the 1963 season. "Pasture condition also declined during the week but was well above ratings a year earlier. Pastures are considered mostly poor to fair with fair ratings mostly confined to northern counties.' v,The report said the seeding of winter wheat was about 80 per , qiept done, about the same as |4«fet year at this time but-^5 per- teiitage points ahead of average. -,>"'This was the first let up in the relatively rapid seeding rate 'since'-late September," the report said. "The germination of small grains continues to be more rapid than a year earlier, but some slowdown was noted during the past week. About 40 per cent of the wheat is up to stands compared with only 15 per cent up at this' time in 1963 FOR RENT—Lower floor apartment,' 3 rooms and bath, gas heat, elderly persons preferred. Elsie Horton. Phone OS 5-6612. C-16 FOR RENT — Upstairs apartment unfurnished. Gas, water and garage. 446 N. Main. ' P-21 LEAVES HOSPITAL 'LEXINGTON, Ky. (UPI) — ^Ralph'Baldwin, 48, one of har- nes racing'*'.best-known^ trainers, left Good Samaritan Hospital here Wednesday, where he has been recuperating from a heart' attack suffered last month. ARRIVAL DELAYED Laurel, -Md. (UPI) — The arrival of Anilin, 'Russia's sole entry' in the Nov. 11 Washington, D.C. International at Laurel, has been postponed from today until Friday.' Anilin's flight 'from' Frankfurt, Germany, was delayed pending clarification of documents. More than half of all accidental deaths in the 65-and- over age group are the result of falls, the U. S. Public Health Service reports., ' '-'f "^T*iT*** 'i^ ' '"-••''--'*'iJfc •'.•»«««?Jj«l "I.-J:-,; The final tribute to the memory of a departed member of the ("aniily is the cemetery memorial. Our years of experience and complete kmmlcdL'c of local cemetery re-. quiremenls is available when* YOU are faced with this important devii fcion. We feature GUARDIAN -.memorials, rich in symbolic mean- ins,' made from the'fine*t "granites,- and fully guaranteed. HAVE YOUR MEMORIAL ERECTED NOW— BEFORE WINTER ARRIVES "\ SEE OUR FINE SELECTION OF MARKERS AND MONU . MENTS. GUARANTEED QUALITY GRANITES AT " ' BUDGET PRICES. r PAINTER MEMORIALS ONE BLOCK SOUTH Op COURTHOUSE — TIPTON How to get a nice red, white and blue feeling —and pocket a little green - Buy U. S. Savings Bonds, and you can be proud "of yourself twice. One, you do something good for your country. (And that can make you feel pretty good inside.) Uncle Sam makes t good use of your Bond dollars to( strengthen the cause of freedom. • Two, you do something good for yourself. You save some of'your. hard-earned cash, and put' it to work earning more cash. (Come maturity time, you'll get back ?4 for every $3—guaranteed!) Why not get started soon and feel better fast. Quick facts about Series E Savings Bonds' You get 23%% more money at maturity (7 years, 9 months) You pay no state or local tax and can defer the federal t«x-until the Bonds are cashed You can get your:money.when you need it Your Bonds are replaced free if lost, destroyed or stolen - Keep freedorn in your future with U.S. SAVSNGS BONDS Tkt V. B. ffoEtmtnmt dou wt pay for Uiit advertising. Th« •Trttuury DtpU ikankt Iht AdveriUing C«unc« and thit n*v>apaptr for their patriot*: rapport.

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