The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 2, 1964 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 2, 1964
Page 5
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Monday, Nov. 2, 1964 THE TiPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 5 CLASSIFIED RATES 1 iiuartion 4c p*r word 2 JMcrfions 7c per word 3 uiMrtiont 9c per word 4 insurt*<ons 11c per word 5 insertions 13c per word 6 iiwarHons 14c p«r word Minimum rat* — $1.00 Charges ar« al a reduced c *sh rate and apply if the net 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 one* as no allowance can bo made ifter the first incorrect insertion. BLACK FACE LOCAL — 15c per line. MEMORIAM — 10c pvr fine. CARD OF THANKS — |1J5 Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day, (txcept Saturday—call before 9:00"A. M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:K A. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per col. Inch 50c i inch per mo. daily $18.00 Each additional inch _ $1iJM (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) FOR SALE, FOR SALE—Apples and cider Lester IUges, OS 5-6795. F-27 TOR SALE—Spinet organ, excellent condition. Reasonable. OS 5-6263. C -tf FOR SALE — Apples—Cider- Popcorn. Hainien Orchard, 2 miles =e3t of Greentown, turn "jcrth and follow signs. C -42 FOR SALE— Appla^ and cider. Smith Orchard. 1 mile north, Uk inile east of Sharpsville. C-tf FOR SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5-2646. > C-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- Septic Tank. Call King, Windfall LY 5-3385. P-29 FOR SALE—Water conditioners and water softeners. Russell's Dairy sales, R. R. 5, Tipton. Sharpsville phone 963-2550. C-tf SPECIAL PRICE on all new portable television sets as long as present stock lasts. Wiseman Sales and Service, 108 Dearborn. C-26 IFOR SALE—Oil heater, stroller, pla3' pen, 'bassinette. 5 sliding screens.-OS 5-6369. C-27 FOR SALE—White male fox terrier. OS 5-7260 after 5 p.m. C-27 FUEL OIL WHITE GAS any amount at station WEBB OIL CO. 215 S. Main Tipton MUSIC IN YOUR HOME.-Pianos — organs. Rental plans available. OS 5-6558. P-tf FOR SALE—Natural gas heater. Used one winter. Heats 6 rooms. $75.00. OS 5-7223. P-25 SPINET ORGAN may be had by assuming small monthly payments. See it locally. Write Credit Dept., Box 172, Elkhart, Indiana. P-25 : FOR SALE —r Practically new self propelled snow blower. Forward and reverse. 24 inch. 10 H.P. Reasonable. D. A. Murray Co. OS 5-2106. C-25 FOR SALE — Maternity clothes Size 11 and 12 lavender formal size 9 fur coat size 12 OS 5-2327. C-25 LIVESTOCK Gilts all sold. We have extra good S.P/F. Hampshire boars. Bill Findling. Phone LY 5-3575. FOR SALE—Purebred Hampshire boars. William Ziegler and Son. 2V5t miles South of 28 on 213. 1st house East. P-27 •titan. 1964 Ford Galaxie 500. 2 _door automatic. Service Motor Co. C-26 1963 Buick Wildcat See this one. . Auto. Service.Motor Co. C-26 1963 Ford Galaxie 4-door. Service 'Motor "Co. C-26 1963 Chevrolet Spider. Stick, 4 speed. Service Motor Co. C-26 For. Your Car Need* See THE EMBLEM OF QUALITY ^ .26 S. West St. Ph OS 5-*94l Tiptop FOR SALE—New. 1965 GMC pick-up, 5 tires, 8 foot body wide side, 127 inch W/B, 6 cyl .3 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. THROG MARTIN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. SERVICES FOR SALE—Water pumps for cars and trucks. Elevator Auto Parts, 538 N. Main. P-25 WANTED—Live poultry. A. L. Show, Greentown, Indiana. Phone 628-3875. " C-40 WANTED—Raw furs. 2 miles south, M> mile west of Sharps' ville. Vera Purvis and Son. Phone 963-2697. C-28 WANTED—Ride to Stellite, Ko komo. Day shift 7 to 3:30 or 4. Phone OS 5-4383 or OS 56394. P-26 KITTENS-CATS — $3.00 EACH WANTED—Litter mate Kittens 3 to 6 months old; 3 or more to the litter. Cats, 7. months to 3 years old, weighing at least 3 pounds each. Must be healthy. State number and age of animals -when writing for delivery date. Pitman-Moore Division of the Dow Chemical Company, Zionsvilie, Indiana. PUPPIES — $4.00 EACH WANTED—Litter mate puppies 3 to 6 months old, 4 or more to the litter, weighing at least 10 pounds each. Must be healthy. State number and age of puppies when writing for delivery date. Pitman-Moore, Division of the Dow Chemical Company, Zionsvilie, Indiana. USED CARS Pontiac Grano>Prix...LikeI] REELECT—for storm windows, doors, aluminum siding while our continuous sale lasts and we solicit interior paintmg and decorating. Residential, commercial, industrial. Carnahan Painting Service, Windfall, Indiana. Phone LY 5-4389 C-25 SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuua cleaned. Sewer and basement drains cleaned with electric cutting knives. Phone Elwood FE 2-2684. David Sewer Cleaners. C -tf KING SEPTIC TANKS and Sewer Cleaning at a fair price. Licensed and Bonded toy Ind. Board of Health. Windfall, LY- 5-3385. P-29 FRONT END.ALIGNMENT — Wheel balancing, EBERT Sinclair Service. Phone OS 57125. C-tf m -'-I'."- trx.:7^- -v. G"E j\l jk R A CI (JrpT© R S •/ " ••/"CORPORATION' WANTED TO BUY—Later model cars, 56 and later. Wrecked or worn out If you owe on your car we may be able to pay it off, Also buy older cars and trucks. Levi's' (scrap yard) OS 5-478i. P-25 FOR RENT FOR RENT—Hoover rug sham- pooer-polisher, $1.00 per day. Hoover rug shampoo gets the best. Compton and Son. . C-49 YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C -tf Outlook FOR RENT—2 apartments. One 5 rooms downstairs. One 4 rooms upstairs. Both furnished. OS 5-4267. C-29 FOR RENT—House on county line, first house west of feed store, Atlanta. P-26 LEGAL NOTICE FROCU V» TO 90 TON* SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. ADVKKTISE51EXT FOR BIDS Notice is herein given that the Board of Trustees of the Tipton .' County Memorial. Hospital of Tipton County Indiana, will receive bids for supplying the hospital with one WATKR STILL, and one SOLUTION WARMIXG CABINET. The specifications outlining this equipment are on file' and may be reviewed by all interested parties. ' Bids will be. received at the hospital' not later than 7:00 p.m.. (EST)), on the Uth day of November. 1964, at which time and place all bids will be publicly opened and read aloud as soon after the above named hour as possible. Bids received after this time will be returned unopened. Your bid proposals shall be properly and completely ' executed on Indiana State Form of Proposal No. 95 with non-collusion affidavit attached. A certified check in the amount TOWIHOflR. SERVICE CALL: BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 NTTE: OS S-616* SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. WANTED — Furniture Upholstering and Repair. Lawrence PicJEreu, OS 5-4356. C-tf Portable welding. Phone 947-2279 Tony Hancock. Shop in Groomsviile. P -43 MALE HELP WANTED WANTED—Man with some knowledge of motors and willing to learn.-Aliens Shell Service. C-27 RAWLEIGH PRODUCTS sell at practically every home. Start a Rawleigh route in Tipton County or City of Tipton. • No capital required. Write Rawleigh, Dept. IN K 380 885, Freeport, 111.- P-25-37-49 of of the amount of the bid is to accompany the bid. The checks will be returned immediately to the unsuccessful bidders and the successful bidder will have his check returned when the installation of the equipment is completed. The Board of Trustees reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive informalities or obvious errors in bidding. Board of Trustees, TIPTON COUNTY MEMOIUAL HOSPITAL Hilton Hobbs, President Ralph McMullan, Secretary Carl Scudder Floyd Collins C-17-2S CARD OF THANKS I wish to thank all the Women of the Moose and all the friends who sent me cards and gifts while I was at the Robert Long Hospital. Gretchen Vance IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of Charles Edward Beard, who passed away on November 2, 1961. Three years ago today. "He is in Heaven now we know, But we all still miss him so, Our sorrow lingers on" Since our loved one is gone. Sadly missed by wife and family. INSTRUCTIONS U. S. CIVIL SERVICE TESTS! Men-women, 18-52. Start high at $ 102.00 a weak. Preparatory i raining - until appointed." Thousand! of job* open. Experience usually unnecessary. FREE information on fobs, salaries, re- rfitierrt. Write, I - t! J. • 'ftc itl ' phone. Lincoln Service,: Box V "c/o Tribune,"Tipton;" Ind. NEW TRICK LOS ANGELES (UPD—Some­ thing new has been added to Halloween trick or treating. Kiddies in some communities in the Los Angeles area reported that their loot-filled bags Saturday night contained lollipops attached to a 2-by-4 inch card on which was printed "Lick Lyndon — vote for Barry." TRAIN KILLS 18 BERLIN (UPD — At least 18 persons were killed in Communist East Germany Sunday night when the Berlin-Rostock express train hit a locomotive and jumped the tracks near Langhagen, about 100 miles north of Berlin, the East Germany news agency ADN reported. It said more than 100 persons were injured. ROYAL HAIRCUT TOKYO (UPI)—Prince -Hiro, nve-year?old . son of Crown Prince A, " u "~ — monial cially stopped-ihelng a baby . In a rite peculiar to the Japanese royal family, the Prince donned a formal Japanese robe SALT LAKE CITY (UPI) President Lyndon B. Johnson stands on the threshhold of pos sibly the biggest Democratic victory in the Mountain States since the New Deal days of Franklin D. Roosevelt. Latest polls and political as sessments give the President a good chance of carrying all six states and their 24 electoral votes. His margins in Utah, Nevada and Colorado are reported to be of landslide proportions and he has gained ground in Idaho and Wyoming, which earlier appeared headed for Sen Barry Goldwater's column. One GOP official, conceding that the Democratic ticket was headed for a big victory, glumly put it this way: "People are afraid that Goldwater wUl drop atomic bombs and take away, their Social Security." Most political analysts agree that assessment. They point out that fear and uncertainty over what policies the Arizona senator might pursue in foreign affairs runs deep. This, coupled with large GOP defections, has cost the Republican ticket plenty of votes- in this normally- conservative area. However, Goldwater workers in the six states are far from discouraged. They believe the Goldwater-Miller ticket will pull a lot of surprises on election day. iFour Senate seats are at stake in the six states and a strong showing by the President would help at least Democratic candidates — all incumbents — retain their seats. They include Frank Moss of Utah, Howard Cannon of Nevada' and Gale McGee of Wyoming. Senate Majority Leader Mike Mansfield of Montana is a heavy-favorite to be returned to office and may help the President's chances of winning the state.' A capsule look at each state: Colorado: Polls show the President holding roughly a 6040 lead over Goldwater, but party officials believe the margin will be closer. Both candidates drew large crowds inre- cent campaign appearances in Denver but Goldwater has been hurt by GOP defections. Republican Gov. John Love, who baked Pennsylvania Gov. William Scranton in his irasuccess-- ful bid for the nomination, has not been enthusiastic in his support of the Goldwater - Miller ticket but is supporting it openly. jFour congressmen, including two Democrats and two Republicans, are seeking re-election and should make it. Idaho: This could be the lone holdout to a Johnson sweep. The President is given a 51-49 per cent edge. Earlier assessment had given Goldwater a similar margin. The President's recent visit to Boise appears to have given him a aoost. However, GOP officials, including Gov. Robert E. Smylie and national GOP Chairman Dean Burch, have been working to smooth out intra-party feuding which apparently has tapped' some of Goldwater's strength. Two House seats, both held by Democrats, are at stake and are considered close. The race between Congressman Ralph Harding and GOP challenger George Hansen in the state's Second District is very close. Democrat Compton White Jr., who is opposed by John 'Mattmiller, is running stronger than for the first time and a court chamberlain cut three swatches of hair from his head, signifying his passage from infancy to childhood. Harding. 'Montana: Senate Majority Leader Mike Mansfield is said to be on Ms way to a landslide victory oyer • GOP challenger Alex Blewett and the President might ride in on Mansfield's coatfails. Gov. Tim Babcock, a Goldwater Republican, is locked in a spirited re-election battle with Roland Renne, former president of Montana State Cojlege. The governor appears to be bucking the Democratic tide arid is given a "better-trian- fiven chance to defeat Renne. Reps. Arnold Olsen, a Democrat, and James F. Battin, a Republican, appear to be headed for re-election. Battin is mentioned as a possible opponent for - Sen. Lee Metcalf, D- Mont., if Battin wins and Metcalf seeks re-election in 1966. Nevada: Democratic party officials are openly boasting that Sen. Goldwater won't get 30 per cent of the vote. Democrats outnumber Republicans 2-1 in .the state and'4-1 in populous Clark County, which encompasses Las Vegas. Nevada GOP leaders concede that the GOP ticket could take a bad beating. Nevada went for the late President Kennedy by 2,000 votes in 1960, while its neighboring states went 'for Richard Nixon. Democratic Sen. Howard Cannon faces a tough battle against Lt. Gov. Paul Laxalt, the state's lieutenant governor and- only GOP office holder on a sate level. Laxalt was among the early supporters of Goldwater for the presidential nomination but his references t o the GOP standard bearer have become fewer and fewer as the campaigns .nears its climax. The state's lone congressman—Democrat Walter S. Baring, who is seeking a seventh term, is a heavy 'favorite to return to Washington, D.C. Neighbors Pick Corn for Reldo, George Goodnight Mrs. Eugene. Kirby A good Samaritan spirit prevailed in Little New York community when 64 men gathered to 'pick 200 acres of corn for George and Reldo Goodnight. They were transported in school buses driven by Paul Armfield and Giles Stowers. Others helping were Reynolds Standard' and Pickett's Mobli- gas provided gasoline for the machines, Kinkead Pure Oil gave crushed ice for the noon meal and Wallace Grain had a semi truck to carry the grain. Equipment included six shelters, eight pickers, seven trucks and several-tractors, wagons and elevators. The noon dinner was served in the dining room of Hills Baptist church.' Men who helped with the work were Kenneth King, C.V. Blaine, Roy Wainscott, G en e Buzan, Warren Buzan, Raymond Goodnight, Roy C ox , Donald Godby, Chalmer Stoops, Bill Ribke, Olen Cunningham, Laverne Boyer, Donald Johnson,. Richard Brandenburg, John McFarland, Forest Lyon/ Homer Crawford, Frank Rockey, John Bogan, Everett Boyer, James Wainscott, William' Hillock , Gordon Cunningham, Steve Armfield, Larue Wallace, Paul Armfield, Ansel Wallace, William Blunt, Hershel Buzan, William Wimborough. Others helping were Pete Scolley, Jim Davis," iF 1 o y d Pickard, Hess nines, Myron Cox, George Ogle, Fred Jones, Clarence Boyer, Rex Freeman, Myron Lyon, Lloyd Merrill, Thomas - Merrill, Ottis Bibly, Howard Boyer, Joe Shoe, KenUtah: If-the polls hold up.jneth Alexander, Giles Stowers, Chester Stowers, Lloyd M a t hews, Charles Rohrer, Wayne Rohrer, Ernest Partlow,' Everett Waggoner, Ralph Shoe, Charles Kirkendall, L a v e r e the President could carry Sen. Frank E. Moss into a second term. Goldwater has* gained ground following his recent appearance in Salt Lake City and the Walter Jenkins scandal. However, the President's lead remains wide. Moss is battling Dr. Ernest L. Wilkinson, former Brigham Young University president, in what has degenerated into a campaign of personal attacks by the two candidates against each other. Political observers believe that Goldwater's charges of immorality against the administration have caught on with many voters and the Jenkins scandal may have hurt the senator's chances. Rep. Laurence^. Burton, a Republican, • .'probably will win re-election in Utah's Crawford, Raymond Carney,' Ray Kinkead, Alfred King, John Friend and Henry Bower. Ladies who prepared the noon meal were Judy Smith, Thelma Bonecutter, Shirley Ribke, Imogene Goodnight, Cuba McFarland, Ernestine Wallace, Stella Garver, Rowene Stowers, Opal Cox, Lavonne Ploughe, Eunice Armfield, Inez Wallace, L e 1 a Thompson, Barbara Cunningham. Also helping were Marjorie Rector, Phylis Jones, Lila Wright,-. Gladys Mathes, 'Suzanne Wiebele, Juanita King, Mary King, Barbara Crawford, First District'. In the Second Sarah Rickey, Mrs. Hershman, District, Democrat David S. King, who is seeking re-election to the House seat he held in 1958 to 1962, enjoys a wide lead over Thomas Judd. Wyoming: Republicans were jolted by a recent independent poll which showed the President leading his opponent by a landslide margin in what was Nellie Shoe, Ethel Shoe, Carrie Crawford, Sylvia Boyer, George Boyer, Ona Rohrer, George Jane Boyer and Jerry Kirkendall. LEE GETS POST NEW YORK (UPI) — Dr. Tsung-dao Lee, Nobel Prize physicist, has been - appointed thought to be Goldwater coun-|fi rs t incumbent of the newly es- try. Sen. Gale'McGee, a strong tablished post of Enrico Fermi administration supporter, also .'professor of physics at Colum- was shown to be ahead in this bia University, poll. But party professionals' say the race between McGee and GOP challenger John Wold is.close. Another toss-up is the House battle between Republican incumbent William H. Harrison, a conservative and Tino Roncalio. Heavy GOP defections and war fears appear to have cut deeply into Goldwater's strength. Ha VOTE F-1 HISTORICAL PARALLEL SOUTHEND, England (UPI) — Southend ^Technical College Principal Norman Lindop has drawn an historical parallel [to explain his reluctance to wrestle with a contemporary phenomenon — the long Beatle-style haircut. Says Lindop: "The English civil wars was fought between men who shaved their heads and men who wore their hair long. I don't want to be responsible for another one." AIMING TO GET HUNK Walter Matthau, cast as a ship's doctor, watches closely and hopefully as Robert Walker, playing the name-role in 'Ensign Pulver prepares to avenge the crew by sling-shotting the mean-spirited ship's captain, portrayed by Burl Ives. Scene is,from the new Warner Bros, comedy-drama set to cpan Sunday at the Diana Theatre. Matthau, Walker and Ives star in the Technicolor-Panavision release along with Kay Medford, Millie Perkins and Tommy Sands. Joshua Logan poduced and directed "Ensign Pulver", as a sequel to "Mr. Roberts". The Almanac By United Press International Today is Monday, Nov. 2, the 307th day of 1964 with 59 to follow. The moon is approaching its new phase. The morning stars are Jupiter, Mars and Venus. The evening stars are Jupiter and Saturn. President James Polk was born on this day in 1795 and President Warren Harding' in 1865. On this day in history: fn 1889, North arid South Dakota were admitted to the union as the 39th and 40th states. In 1917,' British Foreign Secretary Arthur James Balfour proposed a Jewish homeland in Palestine. In 1920, a Pittsburgh station (KDKA) began the first regular schedule of radio broadcasting by reporting the returns of the presidential election. In 1948, President Harry Truman and Senator Alben Barkeley were elected president and vice president of the United States. A thought for the day: American editor Henry Mencken said: "It is the dull man who is always sure; and the sure man who is always dull." Dr. Lee has been a nmmber of the Columbia faculty since 1953 and has been a professor since 1956. The native of China shared the 1957 Nobel Prize in physics with Dr. Chen Ning Yang, member of the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton, N.J., for their research disproving the conservation of parity principle. The new chair at Columbia is named for the Nobel laureate in physics who served as professor of physics at Columbia from 1939 to 1945. Fermi helped to build the first atomic furnace at Columbia. He died in WASHINGTON (UPI) — Picketers trying to get the government to lift its ban on the controversial anti-cancer drug Kre- biozen tried in vain Sunday to see President Johnson. The demonstrators, including cancer patients and former cancer patients who claim the drug is helpful to sufferers from the disease, paraded up and down in front of the White House but were unsuccessful in their effort to get afl appointment with the President. The Krebiozen backers staged a two-day sit-in demonstration in the office of Health, Education and Welfare Secretary Anthony J. Celebrezze last week, resulting in their arrest. VOTE REPUBLICAN RIDE TO POLLS CALL OS 5-6174 (I'ni.l iilitli-al Ailvt-rti-fiiifiil) 5Q .95 *^F.T.r. jeweler The Old Traditions We provide every modern convenience along with beauty and comfort in our funeral home. However, we have kept the old traditions of courtesy, sincerity, honesty, and efficiency. We still believe in the personal touch. To us, that means planning to suit the individual family. Uatheiman-Morris •Hi,-;, FUNERAL HOME -Mtator m tt*t >«ga& -ft • Itt m» YOUR Man in Washington Has Worked for YOU, Our State, ^>>®» Our Nation Establishment of Aerospace Research Application Center, at Indiana University. 25% of the Fifth District's Post Offices replaced or remodeled during past six ycars 14 new buildings—six modernized. ' ° . Obtained administration approval of Indiana State Port project. Initiated construction of the $60 million Flood Control Reservoir projects. Caused revision of land acquisition policies in regard to reservior projects to provide more equitable solution iu -problems. 1 Aided in settlement and relocation problems. Introduced legislation to provide tax credits to parents of students attending institutions of higher education. Indiana sesquiccntennial legislation. Obtained approval of administration for establishment of National Dunes Lakeshore. Promoted research projects for Purdue University. Berlin resolution re-affirming U.S. stand on support of West Germany and opposing Russian move to abrogate Post-World War II agreements. Miami Indian damage award appropriation legislation. Miami Indian Fund distribution legislation. Fourth of July ring the bells resolution. Tax deduction legislation to aid teachers in their Post Graduate studies. Foreign Aid Bill amendment calling for tighter fiscal control of expenditures. Leader among Midwest Congressmen in action forcing study of Geographical distribution of research funds. 96% attendance record during six years as your congressman. RE-ELECT J EDWARD ROUS II Democrat Candidate for Paid for by liouali for'Couirregp Committer, Huntlrwton.. Iml. ... John Fcrsuson, Cum.; Diane Bolsson, S«\; Arthur Pulim-i-, Troiis.

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