The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 10, 1964 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, November 10, 1964
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Page 5
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Tuesday, Nov. 10,1964 THE TrPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Page 5 CLASSIFIED RATES I insertion 4c per word Z itiSffrtions 7c per word 3 mvartions 9c per word 4 insart.ions 11c per word 5 insertions 13c per word 6 insertions 14c per word Minimum 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 firs! issue they appear and report any error at once as no allowance can be made ifter the first incorrect insertion. —— BLACK FACE LOCAL — 15c per line. MEMORIAM — Wc pu­ rine. ' CARD OF THANKS — fl JS Coll OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day. nxcept Saturday—call before D:00 A. M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL J0:C0 A. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per col. inch SOc i inch per mo. daily — $18.00 Each additional inch _ $11.00 ' (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) MR SALE-REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Late model 3 bedroom, 2 bath, familv room • and utility room. 5 room house, gas heat and city water, out of city limits. $6,000.00. Building lots 100 x 200 out of town on State road. 1 lot in south part of city. E. G. FOSTER IFOR SALE—White male toy fox terrior. OS 5-7260 after 5 p.m. C-30 iFOR SALE — Used Grader Blades. Use on farm tractors., earth moving equipment and homemade snow plows. Levi's (scrap yard). OS 5-4781. P-34 FOR SALE—Gas range; gun, Winchester No. 97. Call OS 52018. - - C-33 FOR SALE—Tweed Olson rug, 12 ft. 9 in. by 20 ft.; wood wardrobe; . 7 straight back chairs; - Monde dining room table >and K 4 chairs; childs wardrobe with drawers; 3 piece white bedroom suite, 10 ft. G.E. refrigerator, G.E. Electric Range, New G.E. Air purifier. Jack Smith, 1 mile south of Tetersburg.- C-34 FOR SALE—9,x 12 rug, three years old. dinette set. Phone OS 5-2556.' P-32 Set Diamond Rings i l'U'S CAKATS I'LATIXI'M MOliSTKI) C<i„t—Sl.G'jii.lMI I'rirrd $1,000.00 .Must MT to apiirtriat*. Write Uo.\ Z <•/<« Tipton Trilitim- LIVESTOCK Gilts all sold. We have extra good S.P.F. Hampshire boars. Bill Findling. Phone LY 5-3575'. USED CARS FOR SALE—1955 Ford station- wagon^ Rock face cement bolcks. Russell Anderson, 203 •2nd Street. • P-32 THE EMBLEM OF QUALITY .26 S. West St. Ph. OS Tipton FOR SALE FOR SALE—Apples and cider Lester Illges. OS 5-6795. C-32 .MUSIC IN YOUR HOME. Pia- aos — organs. Rental plans available.' OS 5-6558. P-tf FOR SALE — Duo Therm oil stove. fSharpsviile 963-2456. C-34 FOR SALE—Registered black miniature poodle. Call 2 on 89 Atlanta. P-34 FOR SALE—Apples. Turley Winesap. Rome Beauty and others. On State Road 28. One mile east of Kempton road. Mitzenberg Orchard. C-43 FOR SALE—New 1965 GMC pick-up, 5 tires, 3 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 MALE HELP WANTED WANTED — FEED SALESMAN. Salary & commission commesureable to ability P. O. Box 284, Tipton. C-32 WANTED—Man to help district manager sell and service reliable livestock' feeds. Full or part time. Write Tom Ritchie, • Hemlock, Indiana.' P-33 MEN WANTED EARN BIG MONEY—$7,000 to $15,000 per year as a Con-, crete Form Setter or as a Professional Diesel Semi Driver (over the road). No experience necessary — those who qualify will be trained in four short weeks. For free information cut out this ad and check career desired. Mail today to: DIESEL, 2805 East Washington Ave., Madison 4, Wis. No obligation of course. Diesel ( ) Form.Setter ( ) Name ~. '~„.i Address Phone Age WANTED WANTED—One or 2 small children to keep in my home. Days Call OS 5-2055. , P-34 WANTED—Ironings. Reasonable prices. OS 5-6727. C-33 ATTENTION, anyone owning scrap copper, brass, auto­ truck radiators and other metals. Prices are at an all time high. Bring yours in now No phone quotations., Levi's (scrap yard), 3 blocks west NKP RR depot. P-37 WANTED—5 to 15 acres on highway 19 or 28, within 10 miles, with no buildings. Also small 4 or 5 room house in Tipton, modern or semi-modern. Write Box 44, c/o Post Office. . P-34 WANTED—Raw furs. 2 miles south, Vi mile west of Sharpsville. Vera Purvis and Sons. Phone 963-2697. C-34 FOR SALE—Quality used cars; THROGMARTIN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. SERVICES LOFTY PILE, free from soil is the carpet cleaned with Blue Lustre.. Rent electric shampooer, $1.00. Carney's Drug Store. C-36 WANTED—Live poultry. A. L. Shaw, " Greentown, Indiana Phone 628-3875. C-42 WANTED TO RENT WANTED TO RENT—3• room furnished apartment. Phone OS 5-2348.' C-33 SINGER ZIG-ZAG $36,62 COMPLETE Beautiful walnut cabinet. Make six payments of $6.11 monthly. Warranty included. Slakes beautiful designs, sews on buttons, appliques, makes buttonholes, full size. No attachments needed. Call OS 52135. C-tf WANTED — Furniture Upholstering and Repair. LawrenM Pickrell. OS 5-4358. C-tf COR SALE—Spinel organ, ex» «ellent condition. Reasonable. ,. OS 5-6263. C-tf FOR SALE — Apples—Cider- Popcorn. Haiaien Orchard, 2 miles ?33t of Greentown, turn ucrth and follow signs. C-42 FOR SAI.E-Apple^ and cider. Smith Orchard. 1 mile north, <4 mile «ast of Sharpsville; C-tf FOR SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5-2646. C-tf FOR SALE—Water conditioners and water softeners. Russell's Dairy sales, R. R. 5, Tipton. Sharpsville phone 963-2550. C-tf FUEL OIL WHITE GAS any amount at 'station WEBB OIL CO. 215 S. Main Tipton PARTS FOR SALE Buicks and Fords 54 to 56 models. Reasonable prices. Many other car models in stock.. Elevator Auto Parts,' 538 North Main Street. P-37 (FOR SALE—Alto saxophone, . Buescher Aristocrat, like new, half • price. Metal clarinet, $25.00. Ray Speer, 336 Green, Tipton. OS 5-4476. P-35 FOR SALE—'Baby bed and chest matched set. Call OS 5-2065. . C-32 HORSE AND PONY SALE — THURS. NOV. 12 AT 7:00 P:M. A N D E R S o N SALE . BARN. C-34 •FOR SALE—2 wheel trailer. Ste e l bed. Stop light and turn signal, good tires. 4 on 133 Atlanta. P-37 SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuum cleaned. Sewer and basement drains cleaned with electric cutting knives. Phone Elwood FE 2-2684. David Sewer Cleaners. C-tf FRONT END ALIGNMENT — Wheel balancing, EBERT Sinclair Serrire. Phone OS 57125. C-tf Portable welding. Phone 947-2279 Tony Hancock. Shop in Groomsville. P -43 mm -G"ENl f R AL ..tfTOT© R S CORPORATION'. TRUCKS FROM */» TO «0 TONS SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. 24 ToWWoHR. SERVICE CALL BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 NITE: OS 5-6166 SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. FOR RENT FOR RENT—2 houses in country. One modern. Paul Walsh OS 5-6733. P-34 FOR RENT—Trailer. See at 336 Sweetland Avenue after 4 o'clock: P-33 FOR RENT—Upper modern furnished apartment, including utilities. OS 5-4276. . C-32 YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick ' Piano Co. C-tf FOR RENT—Hoover Rug shampooer - polisher. Safe, easy to use. Professional results. $1.00 per day. Compton and Son. Across from Postoffice. ' C-49 FOR RENT — Sleeping room 460 North West Street. OS 54544. C-31 FOR RENT—T.wo homes—802 Maple and Country home. Phone OS 5-6987. C-34 LOST AND FOUND LOST — Black brown and white Beagle dog. Phone OS 5-6771. r .. C-35 X15 FLIGHT SCHEDULED EDWARDS A"FB, Calif. (UPI) —The No. 2 X15 ~- rocket ship was scheduled to be flown to-, day. It is installed with four cameras designed to track star? from the fringe of space". The cameras will receive only an operational checkout on this first flight with the compartment closed and a small light inside as the target. Space agency officials said this was because the plane will be traveling at the relatively low altitude of 8,000 feet. Foreign News Commentary By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst The Soviet Union has added another zag to the zigs and zags which have characterized Communist policy toward agriculture since the days of Lenin. Sabotage by the peasants forced Lenin in 1921 to permit a limited return to private enterprise, including the peasants' right to sell their produce on the free market. By 1928, Stalin had won his struggle for power inside the Kremlin and was ready to declare his war on the peasants who by this time had amassed 25 million small holdings averaging 20-acres apiece. In the succeeding five years, two- thirds of these were eliminated and their small holders (kulaks) forced into collectives. Millions of peasants were killed, others deported. Slaughter Livestock In the first three years of resistance, the peasants slaughtered nearly half their livestock, leading to the famine of 1931-32 and death by starvation of an estimated three million persons. Systematic, all-out terror finally overcame peasant resistance and by 1937, most of their holdings had been merged into a quarter of a million collectives. Historically, Communist collective agriculture has -never worked anywhere. And the reason that Soviet agriculture is not in worse shape than it is can be found in the tiny fraction of the land which the Soviets reluctantly have granted to farmers for their own use. On these plots have been produced more than half the country's vegetables, • eggs, fruit, poultry and milk. Partly out of sheer necessity, partly in an over-all attempt to curry favor among the population, the new Soviet leadership has disclosed that the role of the private plot again is to be increased. •In the Ukraine and Estonia decrees limiting the size of the private plots already has been rescinded. Similar action is expected among the 13 other republics which make up the Soviet Union. Still Seek Answer The announcement of the increased role of the private plot by new secretary first party Leonid I. Brezhnev indicates •that the new leadership, even as the deposed Nikita Khrushchev, has yet to find the magic formula to overcome the admitted lag in Soviet agriculture. One who career has had almost as many ups and downs as Soviet agriculture is one who has been closely associated with it through the days of both Stalin and "Khrushchev. He is Prof. Trofim D. Lysenko who believes that inherited characteristics of plants could be changed by man's control of their environment. Since, if his ideas had worked they could have produced whole new varieties of plants to multiply Soviet food resources, the Lysenko theory attracted first Stalin and then, after a period of obscurity Khrushchev. ; Under the new leadership has indicated it will follow the more practical course of increased agricultural investment and fertilizer. In the enlargement of the private plots, it even will revert to capitalism. JACKSON COMMUNITY CLUB Members of the Jackson Com-' munity club will meet at the home of Mrs. Dean Delph, 825 Oak street on Thursday for an all day meeting. HELP WANTED HELP WANTED—Male or, female, to." deliver, the Kokomo Morning Times in rural areas of Tipton, Kempton and Windfall." 6 days a week. Car ne- ' cessary. Interested, parties please write Box A, c/o Tribune. C-35 HELP.WANTED — Baby sitter in. my , home,. .. Days.. Phpne 5-2948 after 6. P-34 COURT (RESUMES WASHINGTON <UPI) — The Supreme. Court returns to the bench today after a two-week recess, with tests on the new civil rights, law.and other, racial issues up for possible decisions. The justices have been working on more than a score of cases they heard in October. They also will hear two more weeks of arguments on additional cases. PRISCILLA CLUB Mrs. Tessie Smitson, 197 North Independence street will entertain members of the Pr is cilia club on iFriday at 2:15 p.m. Co-op Battery SALE Thru month of Nov. FREE Battery carrier with purchase of car, truck 5 or tractor battery during this sale at your FARM BUREAU CQ-O? STATE OP INDIANA SS: . COUNTY OP TIPTON •In the T4pton Circuit Court September Term, 1964 .. .Cause No. 8939 Joe Aaams, Plaintiff . 1 ' VS. Thomas McCrary, Telitha McCrary. his wife, Gideon Stevens. Gideon Stephens, Lewis Mitchel, Eliza Ann MItchel, his wife, the unknown heirs at law and the unknown devisees of Thomas McCrary, Telitha McCrary, Gideon Stevens, Gideon Stephens, Lewis Mitchel and Eliza Ann Mitchel, Defendants. NOTICE TO NON-RESIDENTS -Notice is hereby given that on the 5th day .of November, 1964, Joe Adams. Plaintiff, filed In,the office of the Clerk of the Tipton C.ircuit Court, Tipton County, Indiana, a Complaint to Quief Title the following described real property, in Tipton County, Indiana, to-wit: Ten (10) acres off of the whole North end of the East Half of the Southeast Quarter of Section Thirty-five (35), Township 22 North. Range 3 East. ENCEPT two and one-half (2 "i«) acres off of the whole West end thereof: And that said Joe Adams filed with the Clerk of the above said Court, an affidavit showing that the following named Defendants. Thomas McCrary, Telitha McCrary. His Wife, Gideon Stevens. Gideon Stephens, Lewis Mitchel, Eliza Ann Mitchel, . his wife, the unknown heirs-at'law and the unknown de visees of Thomas McCrary, Telitha McCrary, Gideon Stevens, Gideon Stephens. Lewis Mitchel and Eliza Ann Mitchel, and ..all persons who may .claim under said Defendants, are not residents of the State of Indiana or .that the residence ,of said Defendants and all persons who may 'claim under such De fendants, after diligent search and inouiry, is unknown to the Plaintiff: That, said cause of action is instituted and prosecuted by the Plaintiff for the purpose of quieting title to the above described real estate as against ail said named Defendants, persons who may claim under said Defendants, all claims and claimants whatsoever and whosoever and as against the world ; That said Plaintiff has by endorsement on said complaint required said Defendants or other claimants, to answer and demur to said complaint on the ISth day of January, ,l!»fi5. NOW, THEREFORE, said Defendants named in said cause and all persons claiming under them are hereby notified of the said filing and pendency of said complaint against them, and that unless they appear and answer or demur to said complaint on the ISth"day of January, 1965, the same being the 7th Judicial Day of the January term of the said court, to be held rat the Court House in the City of Tipton, said complaint and all the matters and things therein contained will be heard and determined in their absence. Dated this 5th day of November. 1961. ROSS M. HUI'FORD. Clerk Tipton County Circuit Court C-32-3S-44-50-56 Gossip NEW PORTRAIT i WASHINGTON" (UPI)—A portrait of President Johnson has been added to the series of presidential, engravings on sale to the public. The Bureau of Printing and Engraving announced over the weekend that Johnson's portrait had been added to the series. The engravings may be purchased individually or in a complete set of 36. The 9 x 12 portrait sells for 55 cents, and the 6x8 for 35 cents. WHY PAY MORE FOR? By JESSE BOGUE UPI Financial Editor . NEW YORK (UPI) —Personnel and industrial relations officials in all major industries, already concerned over the difficulties met by auto jnakers in settling labor disputes at the local level, are watching a similar pattern | spread into the steel industry — and wondering where it will end. Even after the signing of contracts atj a national level, the germent among union locals at the local stratum brought walkouts at General Motors and Ford, and to a lesser degree at American Motors.. Most observers believe that much of the support, which' has swung to I. W. Abel, secretary- treasurer of the big United Steelworkers of America, in his candidacy ' for president of the union,' arises! from the feeling in some locals that their wants jhave been passed over in past bargaining; with the major steel companies.' }' Tendency'Spreads Abel has announced that he intends to run against David J. McDonald, who has held the top spot the 1 past 12 years. The';' same tendency' has shown in other nationwide unions recently; most management bargaining heads feel that they will encounter it sooner or later. ' ' | Richard J. Anton, manager ; business-education service of the General [Electric Co., dis- j cussed the trend and others-in a recent meeting of a National Association of Manufacturers' i group, the' Industrial Relations I Committee in New York. Anton was discussing change in the [economy and its relation to i personnel and industrial relations policies jin general. Among other indications of change, he noted that as agriculture and mining were supplanted by [manufacturing as primary industries, so how the producers are being superseded by services as the main factor of the economy. | Wheels Keep,Turning He said that "in an era of accelerating jchange the 'new lorder' cannot be predicted accurately, andj the wheels do not come to a point of rest: They keep turning. I "So it has! come about that events have overtaken and nullified much | of original union thinking, andjmany-national all- khowri union officials have become the 'neo-reactionaries' of our day, the| 'stewards, of. the status quo.' "i Anton was critical of the at- JOHN PAUL JONES'CRYPT AFTER LYING FORGOTTEN IN A PARIS GRAVE FOR MORE THAN A CENTURY. THE BODY OF JOHN PAUL JONES WAS BROUGHT HOME . wi* IN HONOR TO ITS FINAL RESTING s C-'« PLACE —AN INSPIRING CRYPT WITHIN THE BEAUTIFUL CHAPEL OF THE U.S. NAVAL ACADEMY. THE SARCOPHAGUS JS SURROUNDED I H, • BY EIGHT BLACK AND WHITE. j K, COLUMNS. ON THE FLOOR, IN « • BRONZE, ARE THE NAMES OF HIS COMMANDS; FITTING TRIBUTE TO THE "FATHER OF OUR NAVY". titudes of some union leaders, but he did no spare' management from a share in the responsibility for correction. Many union leaders, he said, misread, the signs of the times. "Instead of looking to the growing, but changing, opportunities in our economy, they are merely trying to»re-arrange the status' quo. If successful in these attempts, they would, in fact, worsen even the present situation by building further rigidity into the system and substantially increasing costs at a time when competitive pressures demand the opposite. . ." — The Beatles almost got thrown out of city hall Monday night during the usual screaming melee. Drooman Percy Rodgers said he didn't recognize the mop- topped foursome. IN TIME FOR FUNERAL LONDON (UPI) — Police en route to arrest a man for returning to his home in violation of a court order arrived just in time for his funeral. A coroner said John Smithers was killed in a fall from the roof the night before. 11 * Completely Automatic Elgin Model 50 Water Conditioner Gives You— SOFT WATER RUST-FREE WATER FILTERED WATER For laundering, bathing and dozens of daily household chores. You'll see that the difference between hard water and soft water is better living for the whole family. ADVANCE FEATURES — " • ..Streamlined design • Notswear insulation • .Automatic starter • Corrosion-proof valve . 3 YEAR GUARANTEE ON PARTS AND MATERIAL? Plus fen-year warranty • ; SALES * SERVICE •RENTALS /COMPLETE AUTOMATIC WE REPAIR ALL MAKES AND MODELS 8 YEARS EXPERIENCE NOVEMBER SPECIAL! YOUR CHOICE OF SEVERAL MODELS only $295.00 SEE US BEFORE YOU BUY Water CONDITIONING Equipment Company PHOHE QS S-ttM TIPTON, INDIANA Quirks In The News •By United Press International LOSES TOOTH FIGHT , LOS ANGELES (UPI) —The city council's finance committee Monday rejected a SCO claim by Dr. John Zenisek, 78, Los Angeles, for a lower dental plate. Zenisek claimed he lost his lower plate last' May 18 when'• he sneezed during a visit to j MacArthur Park. He said he la- j ter learned a park gardener I had found the teeth, but was | j unable to-produce them upon! demand. I The council committee denied' the claim on advice of the city' attorney's office. REMEMBERS PETITION CASSOP, England (UPI) — Fourteen-year-old schoolboy soccer player Stanley Williamson recalled that in a democracy there is such a thing as petition. He now has 200 signatures demanding a soccer ground (pitch), and the village council is negotiating with a farmer to buy one. NEARLY GOT BOUNCE SHEFFIELD, England (UPI) NO RUDE NOISES BLANTYRE, Malawi (UPI)— An official of the ruling Malawi Congress party announced today that anyone making rude nois6s or signs as Malawi Premier Hastings Banda passes by in a motorcade will be "reported and dealt with" by the authorities. . .. more PROTECTION Famous 80-20 Collision Coverage Protects Your Pocketbook Against $|40 and $50 Auto Repair Bills What if you. were Involved In an auto collision that did 40, 50, or 60 dollars damaga to your car. How much of the repair bill would your present auto policy pay? Company racords show that 65% of all collision losses are [small . . . less than 75 dollars. That's why Farm Bureau Insurance emphasizes its famous 80-20 collision coverage'... to protect you against the losses that are not covered in most deductible policies. Here's how our 80-20 protection works You pay only 20% of the loss, even if it is only one dollar. Farm Bureau Insurance pays 80% of each loss, up to $200 .. . and 100% of the loss above that. The most you can ever pay on one loss is $40, even if your car, is totally demolished. Here is protection that relieves you of the financial strain of every accident,-yet the premium is comparatively low. That's why 84% of our policyholders who carry collision insurance, are protected with this 80-20 collision coverage. ' ' Ava lable through ^ Aula p Valiums re*y b* patd annually, uml- annual y—or you may uie tha Thrllty.McBlp plan w uch aUowa you, lo luoip a|l your Farm Bursal Insuranc* togelher, and pay lor II In rtoular monthly payments thai are easy on your budget ' ® ...Does-your present auto policy.expire soon? • - Sji« your Farpi Bureau Insurance agent before ^«ft»«»!ng. He probably can save VOM mbney. \

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