The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 19, 1964 · Page 7
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, November 19, 1964
Page 7
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Thursday, Nov, 19, 1964 THE .Tl ttbN -DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 7 SEitTRAOE^ENT HIRE HELP ^^BiiS CLASSIFIED RATES 1 iiuertionj 4c p«r word 2 insertion* r 7c per word 3 mwrtions ?c per word •4 insertion* lie par word 5 insertiens 13c ptr word i lraertions 14c per word Minimum rat* — $1.00 ' ; Charges are at a reducad cash rata and apply if tha xd 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 lfter the first incorrect insertion. —— BLACK FACE LOCAL — 15c per line. MEMORIAM — lie PM- fine. CARD OF THANKS — $1.35 Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day, except Saturday—call before fl:00A. M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:12 Ai M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per cel. inch ~~.. 96c 1 inch per mo. daily - 518.00 Each additional inch . $11.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE FOE SALE—New split level at | 320 Armstrong. Will take older 1 home on trade. Phone OS 5- i 2S52 " C-tf FOR SALE — Farm—10 acres, % mi east of East Union. Large 4 bedroom home, $25,000. Ferguson-Bergman Real Estate, Kokomo. GL 7-8716 or GL 9-4770. 3029 S. Lafountain '•' St, Kokomo. P-42' FOR SALE FOR SALE—Cider. Lester Illges JOS 5-6795. C-37 FOR SALE—Water conditioners ' i and water softeners. Russell's I Dairy sales, R. R. 5, Tipton. • .Sharpsville phone 963-2550. I" C-tf FOR SALE—Apples. . Turley, i/Winesap,, Rome Beauty and 1 | others. On State Road 28. One I mile east of Kempton road., -Mitzenberg Orchard. C-43 IFOR SALE—Two 850 x 14 snow tires and,wheels for Chrysler like new. Glenn Overdorf. Rt. 1, Atlanta. $20.00. P-42 FOR SALE — 36" Roper gas range;.. G; E.'- .portable dish. washer. Both in excellent . condition.' Phone OS 5-6439 after 5 p.m. i' '. C-41 FOR SALE — Beautiful Betsy Boss spinet piano, like new. Carl Aldridge. C-41 FOR SALE — 2 cages 22x25x 36 high, suitable for Mina birds or small monkeys, $3.00 each. 461 N. Main. C-40 FOR SALE — 20,000, B.T.U. gas space heater $15.00. 2 mens top coats 36 or 38. OS 5-7276. C-40 FOR SALE—'Beauty equipment Excellent condition. Phone FE 2-930?, Elwood after 4:00 p.m. P-41 LIVESTOCK FOR SALE—7 gilts and 6 boars Purebred Hampshire. 963-2551. Thomas Duncan. • C-45 Gilts all sold. We have extra good S.P.F. Hampshire boars. Bill Findling. Phone LY 5-3575. FOR SALE — Registered bull and 9 Hereford heifers, fresh in April; 2 good cows .fresh soon. 3rd house east of East Union. Phone PLeasant 8-5714. C-42 USED CARS FOR SALE — 1959 Olds 88 Holiday Sedan, one owner, good , condition. 39. S. iHarrison St., ' Cicero. r P-42 FOR SALE—1958 Chevy Impala 6 cylinder. Good condition. iFirst good offer accepted. 404 . N. Main or. OS 5-6289; P -41 For Your Car Needs See THT -••<••'•<• -- -'"MITY. 120 S. West St. Phone OS 5-4941 Tipton WANTED—Live poultry. A. L. Shaw, Greentown, Indiana Phone 628-3875. C-42 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 -v filter, air flow heater and defroster. $1,795. Service Motor ^ Company, Inc., 123 S. Independence, Tipton. C-tf COR SALE—Spinel organ, excellent condition. Reasonable. OS 5-6263. . C-tf yOR SALE — Apples—Cider— I Popcorn. Fainlen Orchard, 2 miles 3fi3t of Greentown, turn north and. follow signs. C-42 fOR SALE-AppI&^ and cider. Smith Orchard, 1 mile north, «4 mile east of Sharpsville. C-tf FOR SALE — Awnings, storm i windows and door's. Ornamen- '! tal iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS '•! 5-2646. C-tf FOR SALE—Freshman manure \ loader for a John Deere trac- | tor. 8 good hog houses. Mitch- j ell Jackson, 3rd house east -\ of East Union. Ph. Pleasant | 8-5714. C-42 Singer, Six Months Old $39.08 Full Price Walnut cabinet included. Assume seven payments of $5.58 monthly. Sews backward and forward, oyer pins, darns and mends, sews on zippers, monograms, appliques, equipped to zig-zag,- warranty included Call OS 5-2135. C-tf FOR SALE—'Blond handmade ; violin an dgood case. Call FE ,; 2-7721, Elwood. Reverse cahr- I ges. P-40 ;£LEANINGEST carpet cleaner ! you ever used, so easy too. Get Blue Lustre. Rent electric • shampooer, $1.00 Carney's : Drug Store. C-42 MUSIC IN YOUR HOME. Pia' 90s e-s.organs. Rental plans ! available. OS 5-6558. P-tf FOR SALE—White male toy fox : terrier. OS 5-7260 after 5 p.m. C-45 .FOR SALE—Used washers and dryers. Wiseman Sales and Service, 108 Dearborn. - C-47 FOR SALE—2 girls 20 inch bi ! cycles and 1 large til stove, $5.00. Phone OS 5-2655. P-40 FOR SALE—Trio of "Millie" Bantams. Won 1st prize at Ohio State Fair last year.„' Would be fine for some 4-H boy or girl. Phone OS 5-2583 . P-42 JFOR SALE — Girls fitted coat size 10. Excellent condition. -Ph. 963-5824. " .. '.. • C^l FOR SALE—L. P. gas* heater - with electric-blower. Waneta Foutch, Goldsmith.- P-42 FOR SALE—Quality used cars. THROGMARTTN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St SERVICES PERKINS ELECTRIC Service, Inc. now offering fast reliable service to Tipton area. Residential commercial, industrial. Phone GL 7-4294, Kokomo after 5 or weekends GL 9-4808, collect. ' P-42 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 Portable welding. Phone 947-2279 Tony Hancock. Shop in GroomsvUler"' P -43 CMC GENERAL ROTORS V CORPORATION ' mO^V.T0«OTON« SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. L P, Gas Service < OR INSTALLATION No Equip, Charge (ISO lb, bottle*) Prompt Service TENBROOK SALES, INC. Phontf OS 5r2»54 4 114 $0, Main St. ripton • Indiana JXJR.^ALE—Tractor, 101--Sr. Mas'sey Harris,, 2, bottom.plow $150.00. 963-2459. C-44 |aONT BND ALIGNMENT — Wh«ei balancing, .EBERTSin 'clife; S«TV«.T; Phone rus.; ^ v. SERVICfe CALL BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 . NITE: OS 5-6166 SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. WANTED — Furniture Upholstering anil .Repair. Lawrence PickreO. OS 5-i358. C-tf OPPORTUNITY WANTED! MEN! WOMEN! To Train For Income Tax •Consultants A few clear thinking people will be selected from this area to enroll in new, low coHt training: program prepared by CPA's. Earn lucrative fees. (Some tax consultants earn $5 and more per return). Excellent 3" e a r 'round income keeping: client's tax records. Dignified life-long profession! If you can study one hour daily at home, write today for free facts, free aptitude test. Southwestern Academy . BOX D C/o Tipton Tribune Xante .. Address .,.. Age. Phone .. WANTED WANTED—Raw furs,, 2 miles south, % mile west of Sharpsville. Vera Purvis and Sons. Phone 963-2697. C-40 WANTED — Corn picking and shelling with Gleanor Combine. Omer Brown. Phone Atlanta 2 on 27 . P— East Union Church Elect Officers at Monday, Meeting Mrs. George Overdorf The annual business meeting and election of officers were conducted Monday evening at East Union Christian church. In charge of the meeting was George Overdorf, chairman of the official-board. The meeting was opened' with prayer by Clark Redmon. The nominating committee, composed of Wade McCutchan, Harry Hinkle, Lee Egler, -Phil Thompson and Ken Ross, presented the following slate of .officers, which was accepted by the congregation, elders, Earl Spurgeon, Phil Thompson; deacons, Ken Ross, Waywren Jones, Audley Quear, James Garst; Fred Miller was elected to "serve Phil Thompson's unex­ pired term as deacon; trustee, James Garst, and alternate, Lee Egler. Also Bible school superintendent, Gene Whisler; assistant, Harry Hinkle; secretary of Bible school, Mrs. Leo Egler; assistant, Mrs. Herman Lewis; treasurer of Bible school, Miss Mary Illges; assistant, Mrs. Ray Cummins; song leader, Earl Spurgeon; assistant, Ken .Ross; pianists and organists, Mesdames John Samuels, Lee Egler, Robert Calvin, Ken Ross, George Overdorf, Miss Pat Sherwood and Miss Sarah Smith. » The budget for 1965 was also presented and accepted by the congregation. •Rev. James Shockney gave a report of the achievement of the church for 1964. Wade McCutchan gave the report.of the Bible school and Miss Illges gave the Bible school treasurer's report. The meeting was closed with, prayer by Mrs. John Samuels. A social hour was enjoyed with refreshments served b y the ladies of the church. Approximately 50 persons attended the meeting. WANTED—Home for puppy. Phone LY 5-4501. P-tf WANTED—Ride to downtown Kokomo. Hours from .8 to 3:30 or 4. Sandy Steele, OS 5-6817. C-40 FOR RENT YOU MAY KENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Biddick 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—2 bedroom ranch style home with gas heat and garage. No pets. Phone OS 5-4928 for information. C-40 FOR RENT—3 room furnished apartment. 460 N. West. OiS 5-4544. C-40 FOR RENT—3 rooms unfurnished upper apartment. Noah Scherer, 202 E. Main, Arcadia. P-42 FOR RENT—% double, 5 rooms modern. OS 5-2780. C-43 FOR RENT—4 room unfurnished . upstairs apartment. Heat and water furnished. Pri vate entrance. No pets. Call OS 5-4266 after 5 p.m. P-42 FOR RENT—Modern 3 bedroom home, 2 baths, family room, well located. Phone . Atlanta 10 on 13. ' Pr40 FOR RENT—3 room unfurnished apartment, gas heat Adults only. OS 5-6612. C-40 LEGAL NOTICE I.KCAI. XOTICE Xotlce is hereby given that I have purchased the . interest of Donald L. Fisher in the partnership doing business as Sloan & Fisher Pure Oil of Windfall, Indiana. JOHN E. SLOAN C-34-40 .NOTICE OF AOaUXISTIlATION In thn Circuit Court of Tipton County, Indiana. Notice Is • hereby given that Edith Fishback was on the 29th day of October, 1964, appointed: Executrix of the will of Ed Thompson, deceased. A11 persons having claims against said real estate, whether or not nouv-'due, must file the same In said court within six months ;frbm<-th'e date of the first publication -of this notice or said claims will b» forever barred. Dated. at Tipton, Indiana, this 2nd day of November. 1964. ' KOSS SI. HUFFORD - Clerk of the Circuit Court for Tipton County, Indiana Wilson Wheatley, Atto.rney . 23-34-40 SPECIAL SCOUT MILWAUKEE (UPI) — Former Baltimore Oriole Manager Billy Hitchcock was signed by the Milwaukee Braves today to act as a special assignments scout and supervisor of the sSutheastern state scouting system. Hitchcock did special scouting assignments for the Orioles last season. - BUNNY BOOSTERS t PHILADELPHIA (UPI)—Two bdnnies from the Playboy Clubs Club Calendar THURSDAY WesleyairMissionary society — 7:30'p.m., Mrs. Kenneth Mitchner, 413 North Main street. Wejconje. Wagon club — 8 p. -" m .V 'M'r's. Milt Honea, 208 Kentucky avenue. Legion Auxiliary — 7:30 p.m., Legion home. Hobbs Friendly club — 7:30 p. m., Mrs.' James Gunning, east of Hobbs. FRIDAY Tipton County club — 1:30 p.m., 4-H and Community Building. Twilight club—6:30 p.m.,, Mrs. William Kendall, route 2. Hand H club—Mrs. Ross Broyles, Sharpsville. MONDAY Delphian club—2:15 p.m., Mrs. RoUa.Hobbs, 311 West Washington street. Co-Workers class — 6:30. p.m., Kemp Methodist churchVFel- lowship hall. TUESDAY. Tri Chi sorority — 6:30 p.m., Lions Club house, North East street. WINDFALL Mrs. Ted Barrett Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Sim mons and daughter entertained at supper on Sunday evening in honor of the birthdays of Mrs. Randy Simmons and Tim my Gaiser. Present were Mes sers and Mesdames Robert Richardson and family, Randy Simmons, all of Elwood, and Joseph Gaiser and family, of Tipton. EAST UNION iRecent guests of Mr. and Mrs. Phil Thompson and fami- iiy were Rev. and Mrs. Steve Salsbery, of Leisure; Rev. and Mrs. James Shockney and son, David, Mr. and Mrs. Bill iFrost and Mr. and Mrs. George Overdorf and son, Tommy. _ PARENTS OF SON Mr. and Mrs. Russell Shelden route 1, Atlanta are parents oi a- son born 7:08 p. m., Novem ber; 13 .'at Riverview hospital Nohlesville. The first child ii. the family, he has been named Randall Wayde. Grandparents are.Mr. and Mrs. Roma Dean, route 1, Atlanta and Mr. and Mrs 1 . Frank Shelden, route Auxvausse, Miss. of America will act as mascots for the Philadelphia 76ers in all their remaining National Basketball Association games this season, it .was announced, today by club owner Ike Richman. The bunnies will wear black jerseys and white shorts. Bake sale, TenBrodks Sat., Nov. 21. W. W. B Nevada Church of God. Ml IN HOLLYWOOD THE NEW VERRAZANO-NARROWS BRIDGE, connecting New York City's Brooklyn and Staten Island, towers heavenward, all ready for Nov. 21 opening. The suspension span is the world's longest, 4,260 feet from tower to tower. It is high enough for the world's highest ship, the carrier Enter-, prise, 200 feet from topmost mast to water level, to pass under with 28 feet to spare. Hollywood By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI) —The movies are keeping pace with the book publisher's preoccupation with sex with a policy of "you print 'em; "we'll film *em." Take the case of "Sex And The Single Girl" : which opens in local theaters the day after Christmas — just in time to catch the kiddie trade during the school- holidays. All Warner Bros, really did was buy the title from author Helen Gurley Brown for $200,000. The book itself bad no plot, ho story line and, in the opinion of some reviewers, no merit. But it did have a catchy title and in hard covers and paperback it- sold more than- three million copies. The studio set screen writers to work and cast Tony Curtis, Natalie.Wood and Henry Fonda in the lead roles. Now it can sit back and wait, hopefully, for the money to roll in. The fact that the picture shares nothing in common with the book except the title appears to be of no consequence, especially to authoress Mrs. Brown. Mrs. Brown has. written another book, "Sex And The Office." Warners has an option to make it into a movie too, and probably will if the first movie is a hit. :'On a trip to Hollywood this week Mrs. Brown appeared unconcerned whether her latest effort would be filmed. "This one is mostly autobiographical," she explained.. "It has to do with my 19 jobs." Mrs. Brown is not what one expects to find in a best-selling and controversial writer. She is past 40, reserved—shy would be a better , word—and glamor is not her strong point. - "Everyone expects me to be a combination Mae West and Rita Hayworth," Mrs. t Brown admitted. "I'm certainlyi not a sex symbol. People cafffcount, and-they can add ,my .ageSup to 42, so ut would ?be lunrealj istic for me to be a "sex- symbol." CASTLETON GETS BID MONTCLAIR, N.J. (UPI)— Castleton State College (Vt.) was named Wednesday to take part in the National Association j of Intercollegiate Athletics soc- 4 cer tournament, Nov. 27-28. The I Spartans won an invitation to the tournament on the strength of a 13-1 record. - : C.Y.F. chili supper, Sat. night, 5:30 to 8:30 at the Normanda Christian church. 50c and $1.00. C-40 FOREIGN NEWS COMMENTARY Czechoslovakia By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia— Within the walls of Prague's _ ancient castle lies the street of the alchemists to which 400; year ago Emperor Rudolph II summoned scientists to- turn base metals into gold. Today, within the same walls, Communist Czech leaders also seek an economic miracle. ' Tj« miracle is necessary because after years of b<5om the Czech economy actually has turned downward. And just as Rudolph's attempt . violated certain immutable laws of physics, so the new Czech economic plan violates] established dogma of communism. It draws its lessons from capitalism, calling for strict cost accounting, incentive pay and production according to demand. ThT» freedoms slowly inching their' way into the nations of the Communist East European bloc bave been slow to reach Czechoslovakia . whose regime only two years ago demolished the granite statue of Stalin which towered 100 feet high over Prague; overshadowing as a landmark even the ancient castle and St. Vitus Cathedral. Ease Of Tensions In Czechoslovakia these new freedoms in part were due to the relaxations associated with Nikita Khrushchev. Partly they were due to a steadily worsening economic situation which emboldened Western-minded Czech economists to warn that the nation was heading toward disaster and to demand o realistic pricing system and a reduction of centralized planning. The new freedoms led also to criticism of the government in other fields among the literary journals - and some newspaper. And they gave public utterance to grumbling among the people against rising food prices and. the cost of entertainment. ' Khrushchev's fall in Moscow came as a shock to the Czech government, just as it did to the people. Within the party there were expressions of "shock and emotion." In the first days, while refraining from direct comment on events in Moscow, the government quickly, reaffirmed to the troubled Czech people its determination . to press ahead with economic reforms and expanded contact with the West. Made No Move As the regime retreated before the pressures of a general relaxation throughout the bile and of-economics, it grumbled but made no real move to reinstall old repressive ways. Americans in the U.S . Embassy no longer were kept iso lated from the Czech people. , Tourism found new encouragement and more than 700,000 Czechs* were permitted to visit b e-y o n d their own borders. Some - even were 'allowed to emigrate.' Government stations continued to jam Radio Free.Europe but dropped the jamming of Voice of America Czech - language broadcasts and similar broadcasts over the BBC and French radios. < . It- «ven permitted the re sumption of a certain amount of -private- - industry,- primarily in the services such as laundry, car-wash and shoe repair. Rigid Planning The plight of the Czech economy, which last year actually saw a decline of more than 1 per cent in both" industrial production and in the national income, generally is blamed upon rigid centralized planning and, ; according to the government, newspaper Rude Provo, "dogmatic ideas and prejudices surviving from the period of the personality cult." I In simplier language, the planners ignored the need to replace worn-out or aging equipment and to invest goods which could ...compete en the world "market."« A new system will be introduced gradually beginning in 1963- . • • ' In part, its success will depend upon -.the ability of the new economists to overcome 1 the strong opposition of provincial party leaders and plant! managers who see their own' jobs threatened. Failure could result in utter choas and new hardships for the Czech people who, while working harder and harder, have been getting poorer ,and poorer. DELPHIAN CLUB Mrs. Rolla Hobbs, 311 West Washington street will entertain members of Delphian club at her home on Monday at 2:15 p. ni. Mrs. Gertrude Hobbs will be" assisting hostess and the program will be given by Mrs. Elsa Sloan. CO-WORKERS CLASS Co-Workers class will have a carry-in dinner at Kemp Methodist church in Fellowship hall on Monday at 6:30 p. m. Meat, roll and beverage will be furnished. Members are reminded to bring articles for the auction., BROWNIE SCOUT TROOP ON WBMP RADIO SATURDAY Do you know what a Brownie Scout troop does at their weekly meetings? Listen to WBMP your local FM radio station Saturday November 21 from 12:30 to 12:45 p. m., and hear a typical Brownie meeting under the leadership of Mrs. Willis Luttrell and Mrs. Max Fetters, leaders. TWIRLING CONTEST Winning first place in the Intermediate eight year old age group was Miss Tamera Noble, daughter of Mr. i and Mrs. Ray E. Noble, Hobbs. Tamera traveled to Attica to compte in the USTA Baton Twirling contest where she won. Her instructor is Mrs. Trudy Smith, Sharpsville. BEST HARNESS HORSES COLUMBUS," Ohio (UPI)— Ayres — trotting's Triple Crown winner — and Race Time—winner of two- of the. Triple Crowni events for pacers:— were voted the' year's -best three-year-old harness horses today in a na tionwide poll of harness racing experts conducted by the U.S. Trotting Association. . C.Y.F. chili supper, Sat night, 5:30 to ?:30 at the Normanda Christian church/ 50c and $1.00., C-40

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