The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 5, 1964 · Page 7
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, November 5, 1964
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Page 7
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Thursday, Nov. 5,1964 ;i LMffllT Hi HELP CLASSIFIED RATES 1 insertion '. 4c per word 2 insertions 7c per word 3 motions 9c per ward 4 insHiT 'ons 11c per word 5 insertions . 13c per word 6 ih*artions 14c per word Minimum rate — $1.00 Charges ere al a reduced c«sh rate and apply if the ud is paid within 10 DAYS after the.FIRST ihsertfon. 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 tfter the first incorrect insertion. ——-— .BLACK FACE LOCAL '— 15c pet line. MEMORIAM —. 10c p»r fine.:.. •. • . i CAR&OfTHANKS — $1.25 Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 M. for insertion same day, nxcept Saturday—^caH before H:00 A. M. CANCELLATION— UNTIL 20:CC- A. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per coL inch _J.„ 90c > inch per nio; daily 518.00 each additional inch . $11.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE FOR' SALE—6 room, semi-modern close in arid large lot. Price $5,000.00. Box Y, Tribune. P-28 FOR SALE FOR SALE—Apples and cider Lester Iilges. OS 5-679o. C-32 FOR SALE—Japanese hulless popcorn, l^'mile South and 1 mile West of the Hopewell Church. Fred Moody. P-29 FOR SALE—Apples. Turley Winesap,, Rome Beauty and others. On State Road 28. One mile east of JKempton road. Mitzenberg Orchard. C-43 FOR SALE—Chrome breakfast set in A-l condition with table pads, $20.00. OS 5-4392. C-28 SINGER ZIG-ZAG Beautiful walnut cabinet. Make six payments of $6.11 monthly. Warranty included. Maites beautiful designs, sews on buttons, appliques, makes buttonholes, full size. No attachments needed. Call OS 52135. C-tf arOR SALE—Spinet organ, ex- «jlient condition. Reasonable. OS 5-6263. " C-tf FOR SALE — Apples—Cider- Popcorn. Fainien Orchard, 2 miles *S3t of Greentown, turn •icrch and follow signs. C-42 FOR SAI-E-Applt^ and cider. Smith Orchard, l mile north, 44 mile east of Sharpsville. • C-tf FOR SALE — Awnings, storm .'windows and doors. Ornamen- ^ tal iron: A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5-2646. C-tf FOR SALE-Septic Tank. Call King, Windfall LY 5-3385. -, P-29 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. Inde pendence, Tipton. ' C-tf FOR SALE—Quality used cars. THROGMART1N A U T O SALES, 704 ,W. Jefferson St. SERVICES YOU saved and slaved for wall- to-wall carpet..Keep it new with 'Blue Ltistfe. Rent electric Shampooer $1. Carney's .Drug Store. • C-30 SEPTIC TAKKS , toilet vaults vacuum 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 Ind. Board of Health'. Windfall, LY- 5-3385. '•' ' - P-29 FRONT END ALIGNMENT Wheel balancing, EBEKT Sin• clair Service.' Ph ^De OS ' 57125. C-tf fnooa •/. TO eo TONS SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. WANTED—Ironings. Reasonable prices. OS 5-6727. C-3i WANTED-iTree cutting,, fence building. Also wood for sale. Phone OS 5-4265. ' P-30 FOR RENT FOR RENT—Nice apartment utilities furnished. Adults duly. 236 South. West. . C-29 FOR RENT—Hoover rug shann pooer-polisherj $1.00-per' day. Hoover-..rug shampoo gets the best.. Compton. and Son. •• • -049 FOR RENT—10. x. 50. House trailer^-All utilities furnished. Adults' - only; No pets.'> Ross Trailer .Court. OS 5-4828. .'•"; ' • -P-29 YOU MAY RENT a piano ' as Icftv : as $5 per month..Mrs.Ted Sharp.. OS 5-6263. Piano Co. Riddick .C-tf ON THE FARM FRONT (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By GAYLORD P. GODWIN ^United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Value .of all farm assets in the United States reached a record $223.3 billion of Jan. 1, an increase of $7*5 billion ' from . a year earlier, . the Agriculture Department reported in its annual balance sheet of agriculture. In addition to the 3.4 per cent hike in value of farm assets, the value of - owners' equities, cash receipts from farm mar­ ketings, and farm debts also went up. \ Total farm debt reached a record $34.9 billion, up $3.1 bit :FOR RENT — Sleeping-room -i460 North West Street.' OS 54544. C-31 .jrOR RENT—6 rooms apd bath. ; ;.Enclosed front porch, 329 Ma- ,..ple Street. OS 5-7269. ... Cr29 FOR RENT—Sleeping room for working man or woman. OS . .5-2022..- -C-30 LOST AND FOUND FOUND—Small .black dog with white and brown markings. Phone LY 5-4501. P-tf LEGAL NOTICE v \OTlCK O I\ AI>M I XIST KATION • In the Cirvulj. Court of Tipton County, Indiana.' * Xotiri- is liortby i v o n that Kilhh Ki.shliaik was on tlw Zinh day nf Octolnr. appointed: Executrix of tlu* will *if Ed Thompson,"* ilict*as«'(l. A 1 1 persons Iiavinir . t* 1 a i in s atrainst said n-al t-staU% whether not now due, must file ,the same in said court within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice or said claims will ho forever harred. l>ated at Tipton, Indiana, this 2nd Uav of November, If*G4. JiOSS II. HUKl'OUI) Ck-rk of the Circuit Court for Tipton County, Indiana Wilson Wheatky, Attorney * 2S-34-10 fSwlNO SERVICE CALL: BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 N1TE: OS 5-6t6tf SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. WANTED —• Furniture Upholstering and Repair. Lawrence Pickrell. OS 5-4358. C-tJ Portable welding. Phone 947-2279 Tony Hancock. Shop in Groomsville. P -43 FOR SALEr-iWater.'conditioners and water softeners. Russell's Dairy sales, RJ'R.'S, Tipton. Sharpsville phone,963.-2550. : • c -tf FOR SALE—White male fox terrier. OS 5-7260 after'5p.m. C . 30 FOR SALE—Buy. your Christmas cards early-while the se- Iection'is still good. -719 Maple OS 5-4650. . C-30 , FUEL OIL i ^VIIITE GAS any anibuaf at station WEBB OIL CO. 215 S. Main Tipton MUSIC IN YOUR HOME. Pianos — organs: Rental plans available. OS 5-6558. P-tf LIVESTOCK "Gilts all sold. We have extra good S.P.'F. Hampshire boars. - Bill Findling. Phone.LY 5-3575. USED CARS FOR SALE—1958 Ford Custom Automatic transmission, new tires, very clean. D. A. Murray Co. C-28 Far Voter Car NH 4 I See mm • THE EC""' Ph. OS ym\ Tipton L. P. Gas Service CP. INSTALLATION No Equip; Charge (100 lb... Softies") , Prompt Service TENBBOOii SALES, INC. T Phono OS 5-2054 . 114 So.-Main St. rioton ' Indiana HELP WANTED WANTED—Immediate opening for efficient typist and file clerk with manufacturing firm in Kempton, Indiana. Apply, with resume to P. O. Box 233, Frankfort, Ind. - - . . C-30 FEMALE HELP WANTED NOT If!-; OF STATIOXUKY CONTRACT ?votico is lu *rohv K'lven that thft J.*oanl of Lountv (.;ommissiont»rs «tl Tij>ton (."oimiy. Indiana will .rtt-eivo healed proposal.'- lor -fumishiiii; liianks. ho-jks and stationary lor various couiuy ofin-ials of said • •fjiintv «»n Xovvinbur 1 1 Ul> i. at .S:30 a.m. (1 >.S.T.). Contract will hv lor HirntshniK' blanks. Iw*oks and station try for the vear HM>f:. bpoci- fk'ations are on 111*:- m the oince ot tni* Aunitor of said -co'julU).; . . 4^u*:h Uidd*-r - will- he ivii ,m -r«d to ; file a h:nul or rerniied check with non-rollusion ail idavit as provided hv \a\v. .\(» h;d will he accepted unless said hid i-overs at least one class as classiiie-J hv law as to ]. 2. J. •i and 5 as follows: ( lass 1 blank books, records and specially ruled blanks similar in all oitices. ( lass J blanks refj Hiring two or more unpresions rjf press and sininar materials lor all office. Class -A lee;al cap. stationery tablets, pens. inks, pencils and similar material for all of 1 ices. (.lass I letter heads, envelope-;, stationery, and -such blanks as can be printed and ruled at a snmb* impression and similar materials, for all offices. Class Tt letter heads, envelopes, printed stationery and blanks printed on one side only, both stock and special, all offices, ex- cent otherwise specified. The board reserves the rifiht to reject any and all bids filed. Th-se bids will be opened and read*at S:S0 a.m.' (1 >.T..K.T.» OUVU.IJ-: T. CLICK. Auditor Tipton County : . • C-2S-34 By United Press International The death of a ieenager who apparently fell asleep at the wheel, causing his car to crash into a parked sehii-truck, today!she - NOTICK TO DEALKKS IN Stfl»PJLlEH FOK Tll'TON* COUNTY Pursuant to an order of the Board oi Commissioners of Tipton County, Indiana, notice is hereby given that sealed bids will he received at the office of tli*j Auditor ot said county until bz'sQ u-in. (O.S.T.) on the ISth of November, 1U64 for the purchase of the tol- lowtng supplies for the county Highway uepartment and county supplies for the year of l'JtJu. uasoliue, oils and creases, diesel fuel and fuel oil, tires* and tubes, drainage structures,, maintainor and grader blades,' bituminous .^materials, gravel and • crushed stone and lumber for the Count/j Highway Department. Coal 'for the County Highway, County Home and Courthouse. Specifications for the auove are on file at Auditor's office and County Superintendent's Office in % Tipton County. Mich tud -must be on form &sh; on f rnm a vpar«parlipr Thr* prescribed by the State Board ofjj 1 " 11 , Ir ,°™ 3 y ear earlier, ^fie -Vccounts and imua I^e acvoin- •panied by a, statutory non-collusion, affidavit and a certified check. o.r- bond . for 10. (.ten) per Vent of the amount of the bid as a.--guarantee -that such bidder if successful will enter, into proper bond and contract subject to the approval- of the board. Bids will be submitted on any or all items listed. The -board reserves the right to reject any or all bids submitted. The bids will be opened and examined in the order of the following schedule: .. . i-^uel for Courthouse and Coun• ty Home and County "Highway. '. i' .Metal pipe and culvert Crader blades—repair •i • Stone . for Highway Gravel for Highway Bituminous material Tires and tubes .Gasoline, oil and greaso , J load salt Chemicals * OKVILLI-; T. CLICK Auditor Tipton C<niuty / C-2S-34 BEING • SPRUNG? - A legal move is underway to free Puerto Rican nationalist leader Pedro Albizu, shown in 1950 when his followers attempted to assassinate President Truman. BACK AT WORK— You might not know it to look at Jiim, but it's British actor Peter Sellers, in Paris on his first full-length film since his heart attack in Hollywood, "What's New, Pussycat?" total debts were equal to 15.6 per cent of the value of farm assets. The farm debts represented $16.8 billion in - farm mortgages, and.$18.1 "billion in non-real estate debt. The farm mortgage debt was up $1.6 billion, or 11 per cent, from a year earlier. i The assets minus the total debt . left the equity' of farm operators and other owners of farm property at $188.4 billion. This is $4.4 billion more than a year earlier. In 1940 the equity was $42.9 billion. Farm, real estate rose in.value by $8 billion in 1963 and was chiefly responsible for the rise in farm asset values. • Gross farm income in 1963 amounted to a record $42.2 bil- liati, up $700 million from the preVious year. Cash receipts from marketings, the major source of income, were about $850 million higher. Government payments were $50 million below those of the previous year, and the value of products consumed on farms where grown declined somewhat. Production expenses were up about $700 million from 1962. Net farm income—the amount left, over after the bills were paid—was about $12.5 billion. The value of livestock on farms declined during 1963, chiefly because of a drop in prices. Cattle numbers rose from 103.5 million on Jan. 1, 1983, to 106.3 million on Jan. 1, 1964, But t he price per head dropped from $142 to $127, resulting in a decline of nearly $1.2 billion in inventory value. A->dflop in hog numbers coupled withua-lowered price caused the inventory value of the swine to dronnby $310 million. lie value of farm - owned stored :crops increased, chiefly because of higher prices of '-hay andVdrage, feed grains, and 6il- seeds. A decline in wheat and other food grains was offset by increases in feed grains and oil crops. The department said that farmers' purchases of U.S. savings bonds declined, but the size of their time.deposits went up. Presidential Nominafiotv rtfF St;?irn By FRANKLIN JOHNSON Central, Press Association Correspondent ATLANTIC CITY, N. X—It is so accepted that the Democrats will nominate for' vice -president anyone President Johnson designates that it is generally overlooked that only rather recently have standard- bearers of the two major political, parties been accorded this prerogative without challenge., In fact, ,the extent of the |$ foregone conclusion of LBJ's own nomination by acclamation for the top spot hardly,; does justice to the 50-50 odds- that history holds against such an _ ( occurrence being automatic. Only four of the eight-- : yice f^": presidents who have ascended 3L*<-\ to the -presidency upon ...the j^,** death of the incumbent were h -<~J so fortunate. • .. John Tyler, Millard Fillmore, ^ Andrew" .Johnson and Chester l A. Arthur all were denied nomination to. succeed themselves, although all actively sought it. Of- course, in' the more modern era, Theodore Roosevelt, Calvin Coolidge and Harry Truman made it. LBJ stands on the threshold. Of even more recent origin is the concept which makes a Andrew Johnson Chester Arthur They succeeded to presidency, but couldn't win nomination on their own. 'WASHINGTON (UPI) — Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman told a news conference earlier this week that the 'government's t beef purchasing jprogram would continue "as 'long as necessary." Th,e program began March 2 in an effort to bolster the cattle market and to stymie pending legislation that would impose , T strict import quotas on beef The driver of the truck, Jer- and veal aid R. Smith, 29, Evansville,, since ' the program began, was asleep in the truck and es- lhe government has spent $179 huge boardwalk guessing game (less success . in getting them to agree .to run. than John F. Kennedy had only four years .-.ago when 'he persuaded Johnson to come aboard. Warren G. Harding's importuning-s were spurned in 1920 by Sen. Hiram Johnson of California, the old "Bull Moose" follower of Theodore Roosevelt whose defection from William Howard. Taft in 1912 was credited with electing Woodrow Wilson. --When Calvin Coolidge sought Sen. William E. Borah for running mate, the crusty Idahpan is supposed to have rebuffed him. by asking derisively, "For which end of the ticket?". Then he went .to bed. Low est com for the office is almost legendary, with some of the saltiest derogatory comments coming from such incumbents as John Adams, Roosevelt, Thomas R. Marshall and John Nance Garner. The latter two are .the only vice presidents besides Richard Nixon who ran twice in tandem with the same winning presidential nominee. Some of the framers of the Constitution itself disparaged their handiwork In creating the office to begin with. Benjamin, Franklin is supposed .to have suggested 'facetiously that the incumbent should be addressed, "His Superfluous Excellency." One of the strangest ironies in politics is that Gov.'George Clinton of New York, who actually opposed adoption of the Constitution partly because of the provision, for a vice presi- as -to who will get the Johnson nod for running mate. * * *" IGNORING the nation's first quarter century when the eventual pattern -had not yet been struck and the vice-president tended to be runnerup from the presidential contest itself, the selection of second man on the ticket was jealously exercised by the party wheelhorses who did not leave it up to the presi dential candidate's judgment, whim or sentiment. Often the running ma,te was hitched to the presidential candidate's cart over his vigorous protest. Theodore Roosevelt was forced upon William McKinley and his famous political mentor Mark Hanna in 1900 largely because the New York boss, Sen. Thomas C. Piatt, wanted to get "Teddy" out of Gotham politics, and enlisted in that endeavor his powerful friend, Senator Quay of Pennsylvania. McKinley 'had called T. R. "a smart aleck, a rough and uncouth person," which is far irom the cuddly attitude Goldwater exhibited a'few weeks ago in San Francisco toward his run- jning partner. Rep. Bill Miller,' Hbr-LBJ may be expected to.dis­ play toward the vice presidential hopeful picked here. * * * WHEN presidential nominees did get around to expressing overt preference for certain running mates they usually had dent, yet 16 years later had that very office foisted upon -him. And if actions speak louder than words. Gov. Frank O'. Lowden of Illinois refused, to run in 1929 after actually. • being nominated; and Sen. Silas Wright of New York, made one of the first practical uses of the then newly-invented telegraph to wire the delegates that he would not run as vice president on Polk's ticket. The Democrats, meeting in Baltimore, doubted the accuracy of Samuel M. Morse's new "gadget" to the extent that they nominated Wright anyway and adjourned, .. only to have him confirm that the dots and dashes had been so correct. They had to reassemble to pick George M. Dallas of Pennsylvania. * * * THE POST probably sunk lowest when the Democrats did not name any running mate at all for Martin Van Buren in 1810, and instead adopted a vague resolution leaving it up to the Electoral College. Probably the most significant development in the history - of .the office has been the new concept in this (jentury.of the incumbent, as a.^ort of "trainee- •preajdent," accenting his ability to be a worthy and well-qualified successor if something happens to the top man. However, the most consciously "trained" vice president of all, Richard M. Nixon, did not, quite receive a diploma in 1950 I from the voters. ' ! Corn harvest throughout the corn belt was 48' per cent complete- in the -week-ending Oct. 26, according to the government's weekly weather and crop bulletin. At the same time a year earlier, harvest was 54 per cent complete. Picking was most advanced in Illinois where about 70. per cent of the crop had heen gathered. In Indiana and Ohio harvest was 45 per cent complete. Harvest in Iowa was about 40 per cent finished. 1 ' 6 per cent from 1963. jsaid commercial,'production of The market value is a record! federally inspected meat during high despite a-decline'of about'T^ first nlne =m<mths of 1964 4.4 million acres in farms. The ! totaled 23,217,000,000 pounds, value covers the lands and j This was a 7 percent increase covers buildings of farms. The Agriculture Department's Economic Research Service siid average-' values per acre advanced in all states except Maine., The increases ranged from as high as 8 to 12 per cent in seven states in' the southeastern and south central states. ! Gains of 4 to 7 per cent were over production for the corresponding period in 1963. The Weather Bureau ..said typical'in most other states. Tr^ AnnaVuS'r 74 Mar- '^ mt for , 318,551,250 pounds '• ^"f seeding"was near- 1 The"naUonal index of average Mrs. Anna urummer, (4, mar of beef and vfeal Mos( . of jf ion, was killed at Marion when has b ch , although late- stepped from behind a lysome . Df the purchas e S have parked car into the path of a been Qf „ cow b ^ ef „ car driven by Louis Copeland ^ meat is being made '„ . - ,'• , . j;, u available to schools, institu- State police also reported the ti . „, ,, , j £.„„,,„„ „;„!.• T „r„..„* ( „ tions, and needy famines. death Sunday night at Lafayette Th ' poreien Agricultural his small car went off Indiana' of Lee J. Foster, 84, R.R. 1, _„ 1 "P„ A -i, f Agricultural 67 in Paragon and collided with'Attica. Foster died of injuries f.™ c ^™lZ T^^u a big truck parked along side. suffered Oct. 16 in a two-car ^ °V ? i K -,r K L the road ''—" : " TT " " A..:„„ risq .to a record 1.1 billion bush- ran Indiana's 1964 traffic death toll to 1,152 compared with 1,104 a year ago. - Gary Wayne Cooksey, 19, Gosport, w!as killed outright when The Foreign Agricultural Service estimates pork production in 44 countries in 1954 will be around ; 5 per cent less than the 44 billion pounds produced a year, earlier.. FAS said pork production in 1964 is likely to rise 3 to 5 per . . cent above 1964 but is not likely 90 per cent complete in the lvalue per acre advanced 6.5 | y t0 reacn -the 1963 level, southern end of the Great; per cent above a year earlier. | Plains.- Seeding was 90 to 95 per cent complete across the corn belt. • • Soybean harvest was rapidly nearing completion in all areas. ERS-said the number tif PAINFUL LOSS farms continued to decline in 1963, as it has every year since SAN" DIEGO, Calif. (UPI) — 1935. The resulting increase-in Sen. Barry M. Goldwater's de- averago «onpled acres with' the per- farm, substantial WASHINGTON (UPI) — Thelrise in per.acre values, "boosted j---.-"- ~7, c ".:" ~ ~AtVn7 rise to a record 1.1 billion bush- ibalance sheet of agriculture P e T„ ^ m values to about I collision on U.S. 41 near Attica. ^ ^ js 2 per cent above ' shows : that the total market WMQft.: as of March 1, up 8.5 the previous record in 1963 and value of U.S. farm real estate,per--cent from a year T> e§rlier. : 20 per cent above the 1955-59.as of March 1 was a record , (J ,,average. i $150.8 billion,' up. $8 . billion or I ^e^Crop Reporting Board HELP'WANTED—Baby sitter in my home. Stay during .week or hours 6 to 4:15.'Phone OS 54048 after 4:30." C-29 MALE HELP WANTED SALES SUPERVISOR $700.00 per mpnth salary plus bonus, for experienced salesman, or similar experience. ..Willing to work with.and train men. No age limit and no traveling. Write Box X,. Tribune/ • " P-30 WANTED WANTED—Raw furs. 2 miles southj V4 mile west of Sharpsville. Vern Purvis and Son. IQPhone 963-2697. C-28 WANTED—Live • poultry. A. L. —Greentown, -^Indiana. Phone 628-3875. C-40 As we have rented our'farm will sell at public auction on the premises located lVi rrlifes west then Vi mile north of Greentown at 700 E. then V* 'mile, north Howard County Indiana. SATURDAY 7 NOVEMBER 7th, 1964 at '11:00, a.m.- IMPLEMENTS AND MISCELLANEOUS: Allis 'Chalmers W.C. tractor with 2 row cultivators 'all extra good; A.C. 2 bottom 14. inch breaking plow on:steel; 290 two row J.D. planter; J.D. No. 500 mower; rotary hoe; Wood Bros; corn picker;--J.Dr 8 foot disc; 25 foct elevator; Little Giant, drag with gas engine; Helix auger wagon; Wards wagon with fGlbros. bed; temenjt mixer; Simplivity garden tractor with wagon and' all attachmehts; 12 foot grain auger; 10 inch hammer mill; 25 foot 6 inch belt; new roll of hog fence; olct roller; large copper Icetfle; spring seat; barell sprayer; picket cribbing; hand tools; corn drag for wagon bed; wagan wheels; wagon hoist arid other articles. TRUCK: 1949 Vi.ton pickup truck With bed complete. HOGS: 90 head,of nice feeder pigs average 40 to 60 pounds and vaccinated. - • -, POULTRY AND EQUIPMENT:; 600 head,good producing DeCalb yearling laying hens; a large amount of poultry equipment Including nests; feeders; waterers; egg baskets; coops; brooders and other property. HOUSEHOLD GOODS: 4 stand tables; 1 telephone rotary table; high chair; 3 dressers; 1 utility cart; dishes,- utensils and miscellaneous. NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT TERMS: CASH PAUL ADAMS: Owner EDDIE NASH, Auctioneer, Windfall phone LY 5-3503 O. B. SWINFORD, Auctioneer, Elwootl phone FE 2-6089 VERL.MYERS, Clerk, Greentown phone MA 8-7844 . . . „.'.. LUNCH WILL BE SERVED ' feat proved a painful experience for Robert Ansett. Wearing a "'sign reading, "I bet on Goldwater," Ansett Wednesday pushed a golfball a mile with- "his : nose, nudging it along in a series of two-foot putts. .'. am

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