The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 22, 1964 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, December 22, 1964
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Page 8
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Tuesday; Deci 22/1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 7 SEltTRADElENT CLASSIFIED RATES 1 fa*«rti«n 4c p«r word 2 iMtrtions ._ 7c par w»rd 3 m**rtions _ r _ 9c per word 4 insnrttans - He par word 5 insertions 13c per word 6 iru«rHon$ 14c par word Minimum rata — Sl.OO Charges are at a reduced c«sh rate and apply if the ud 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 pw fine. CARD Oh THANKS — fl JS Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for Insertion same day, except Saturday—call before 0:00 A. M. -CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:COA. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per col. Inch W« \ inch per mo. daily $18.00 £»ch additional inch - $11.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE WANTED—Riders to Delco Radio 7:00 to 3:30. !FE 2-9588. C-70 FOR RENT FOR RENT— Vi double—1 bedroom,, gas furnace. Phone OS 5-6130. . ' C-*f YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf FOR RENT—2 bedroom apartment. 236^ South Main. New remodeled and redecorated. Heat, water and sewage furnished. Phone OS 5-6812. C-tf FOR RENT—V6 of double. 3 bedroom completely remodeled. 114 W. North Street. C-tf LOST AND FOUND LOST—Watch " with black leather band on or around East Jefferson Street. Reward. Call OS 5-6353. . P-tf MISCELLANEOUS WILL THE PARTY who picked up the Fiesta Ware Plates, cups, etc by mistake at the Altherr sale Saturday afternoon please call OS 5-4323 after 4:00. C-70 LEGAL NOTICE FOR SALE—6 rooms and bath. Will sell on contract. -Guy . Bauchert, Atlanta. Phone 150. P-69 iFOR SALE—10 acres, 7 room house, good garage and crib. 36 by 40 .barn, driven well. Water in house. Not modern. OS 5-6700. P-68-70-72-74-76-78 fOR SALE SINGER ZIG-ZAG $38.23 FULL BALANCE A-l condition with warranty. Beautiful walnut cabinet. Assume six payments of $6.37 monthly. Makes fancy fashion designs, buttonholes, sews on buttons, monograms, blind ;hetns, and aJJ* other fancy -work—built into machine. Call OS 5-2135. if ! NOTICE TO HEIRS. LEGATEES AMI CKEDITOKS No. 2C97 Jn Tipion Circuit Court, September Term," l'JU4 Kstate <3f Vanas Netherton, deceased. Notice is Iierebj- given that Farmers Loan & Trust Company as administrator of said estate, has filed its account and vouchers in final settlement of said estate, and its petition praying the Court to allow* said account and order distribution of said estate, and that the same will come up lor hearing and action in said Court on the 4th day of January, 9:00 a.m.; 19G5, in the courthouse in Tipton, Indiana, at which time all heirs, legatees and creditors- of said estate are required to appear and show cause, if any there be, why said account and vouchers should not be allowed, and distribution of the estate be made as prayed for in said petition : and all the heirs, devisees and legatees of said decedent and said estate, and all others interested are hereby required to appear at said time and place and make proof of their heirship or claim to aiiv part of said estate ttOSS M. HUKFOJID Clerk Circuit Court Tipton, Indiana J loi-ave. C.: Holmes, Attorney 62-6S FOR SALE—Save—Save on all T.V. at wholesale,price. Wiseman, 108 Dearborn. C-70 COR SALE—Spinet organ, excellent condition. Reasonable. u3 5 -6263. C-tf FOH SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS S-2846: C-tf MUSIC m YOUR HOME. Pianos — organs. Rental plans available. OS 5-6558. P-tf XMAS TREES—Get your tree early this year! Our own Scotch Pines. At Harold and Berniece Lee's, mi West of - Soad 31 on Road 28, South «ide. Phone 963-5335. C-tf USED CARS FOR SALE—10 foot meat cooler case w i t h compresser 'in operating order, $35.00. To 'be used for fruit.stand, egg cooler, etc. Tipton Produce Co. C-70 FOR SALE—1.953 Buick. One owner. A-l throughout. Phone OS 5-2652. C-69 FOR SALE—Quality used cars. , THROGM ARTIN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St FOR SALE—1960 Dodge Pheo nix, hard top, extra clean. OS 5-4354. C-69 For Your Car Needs See , Th r r. -••M.iTY 130 Si, Wast St. Phone OS 5-4941 Tipton SERVICES SEPTIC TANK and sewer cleaning. Call. King, Windfall, LY .5-3385. P-81 SEPTIC TAKKS. ' toilet vaults vacutua cleaned. Sewer and basement drains cleaned with electric cutting knives. Phone Elwood FE 2-2684. David Sewer Cleaners. CM FRONT END ALIGNMENT — Wheel balancing, EBERT Sinclair Service. Phone OS 5- TH5 C4 WANTED — Furniture Upholstering and Repair. La wrenw pido »n. cs 5-43V. oa GERI"S A GAY GIRL—ready for a whirl, after cleaning caj-g pets with Blue Lustre. RenV electric shampooer Ji.qo.. Carney's Drag Store. C-72 NOTICE TO IIEIKS. LEGATEES AM) CKKDITOltS No. 2619 In Tipion Circuit Court, iieptem'oer Term, 19G4 Estate of Gladys Campbell, deceased. Notice is hereby given that Ralph Parsons and Lora liurton as Co- K'xecuiors of said estaie have filed their account and vouchers in final settlement of said estate, antl his petition graying the Court to allow said account and order distribution of said estate, and that the same will come up for hearing and action in said Court on the 4th day of January, 9:00 a.m., 1965, in the courthouse in Tipton, Indiana, at which time all heirs, legatees and creditors of said estate are required to appear and-th.ow cause, if any there be, why sSid account and vouchers should not be allowed, and distribution of the estate be made as prayed for in said petition: and all the heirs, devisees and legatees of said decedent and said estate, and all others interested, are hereby required to appear at said time and place and make proof of their heirship or claim to anv part of said estate. ItOSS M. HUFFOHD Clerk Circuit Court Tipton, Indiana Joe F. Watson, Attorney 62-6S NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION In the Circuit Court of Tipton County, Indiana. Notice is hereby given that Jean Bronson was on the 11th day of December, 1964, appointed: Administratrix of the estate of Nellie Fern "Wilhelm, deceased. All persons having claims against said real estate, whether or 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 be forever barred. Dated at Tipton, Indiana, this 11th day of December. 1964. ROSS M. HUFFORD Clerk of the Circuit Court ** for Tipton County, Indiana Hutto & Regnier, Attorneys 62-6S-74 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION In tiie Circuit Court of Tipton County, Indiana. ; • Notice is hereby given that Farmers I.«oan & Trust" "Company was on the 10th day of December, 1964, appointed: Executor of the will of Katharine Hogan, Deceased. All persons having claims against said real estate, whether or 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 be forever barred.' Dated, at Tipton, Indiana, this 11th day of December, 1964. ROSS M. HUFFORD Clerk of the Circuit Court for Tipton County, Indiana Horace C. Holmes; Attorney 62-68-74 CARD OF THANKS. We wish to thank our friends, relatives and neighbors, for the kindness, sympathy and beautiful floral tributes extended during the illness and at the death of our beloved mother, Mrs. Cora E. Whisler. We especially wish to thank Rev. Norval'Lyon for his comforting message, Mrs. Merlin Haflow for the beautiful music, all who acted as casket and flower foearers, and the Leathcrman- Morris" Funeral Home for tiieir kinc££nd?fi|lpful services. , ' *Mr. Richard Whisler • ^ ;,Mr! ari4 Mrs! Paul Whisler - ^^r. and Mrs. Murl Planalp : Mr, and Mrs. Max Buiur FARM NEWS United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)—Farmers in more than a score of states will vote in three referenda Tuesday to determine whether marketing quotas will be continued on upland cotton, extra-long staple cotton, and flue-cured tobacco. The Agriculture Department estimates some 1,176,000 farmers are eligible to vote. They include 835,000 upland cotton farmers in 21 states, 26,000 extra - long staple cotton farmers in six states and Puerto Rico, and 315,000 : flue - cured tobacco growers in six states. Only a small percentage of the total is expected to cast ballots at county offices of the Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service. Cotton and flue-cured tobacco have been grown for many years under the marketing quota system. Two-thirds of those voting must approve quotas before they will continue in effect. More than 98 per cent of the growers voting approved quotas for flue-cured crops of 1962, 1963, and 1964 in a 1961 referendum. Cotton growers approved quotas for the 1964 crop by a 94 per cent margin. Tobacco farmers will vote to determine quotas on the 1965, 1966 and 1967 crops. The cotton farmers will vote to determine quotas on the 1965 crop. The marketing quota system is used to attempt to keep down production of commodities that are in surplus. Acreages have been cut drastically, but growers have poured on the fertilizer and' high yields have resulted. States where upland cotton farmers will vote: Alabama, Arizona, Arkansas, California, Florida, Georgia, Illinois, Kansas, Kentucky, Louisiana, Ma : ryland, Mississippi, Missouri, Nevada, New Mexico, North Carolina, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee,' Texas, and Virginia. States where extra-long staple cotton farmers will vote: Arizona, California, Florida, Georgia, New Mexico, Texas, and Puerto Rico. States where flue - cured tobacco farmers will vote: Alabama, .Florida, Georgia, North, Carolina, South Carolina, "aii. Virginia. STOPS JFK MOVIE JAKARTA (UPI)—Pro Communist Indonesian students stopped the showing of a movie memorial to the late 'President Kennedy in a Catholic school here Friday, it was reported today. • • The officials news agency Antara said 300 students who gathered to see the movie were told it "betrayed the revolution" apd was "contradictory" to Indonesian goals. The movie, "Years of Lightning, Day of Drums," is being Everyone's a Child At Christmas Time Everyone's a child at Christmas time, and that's why there's nothing as much fun when family and friends gather as game-play*ng. Since Christmas groups usually include both children and adults, games that both can enjoy are best. The following games can be played with no speical equipment, other than that on.hand. - Charades. . . Christmas charades is a lively game that the whole family will enjoy. Divide the group into two teams. Individual members of teams are then called upon to act out a word, character, phrase, scene or situation and since it's Christmas, all the charades should have Christmas overtones. Subjects are supplied on a slip of paper by the opposing team and then passed on to the :"actor." From here on, it's his job to see how quickly he can' get his teammates to guess wtiat he is acting out. "The . Night Before Christmas," "Jingle, Bells," "A Partridge in a Pear Tree," and "•Filling the Christmas Stocking" are just some of the many many subjects that can be used. A popular pencil-and-paper game is called "word play." The object of the game is to see how - many words can be made from a phrase such a s "Merry Christmas to All." A time limit is set and the rule is that no letter can be used i n any word more often than it appears in the phrase. In other words, words made from "Merry Christmas t o All", can include no more than one "e," "J" or "o," while they could contain as many as two "m's" or three "r's."' Since word play involves competition among its players, it's advisable to allow the children to compete against one another, while the adults battle it out among themselves; Santa's Sleigh "Santa's Packing His Sleigh" is a quiet Christmas game that provides fun and hearty laughter. It starts simply enough with one member of the group saying, "Santa's packing h i s sleigh, and he's bringing a toy dog." Then each person repeats the* sentence, adding another gift to Santa's sleigh, the- object of the game is to repeat corrects ly, in order, the complete list of gifts in Santa's sleigh and it's harder than it sounds. As the list gets longer and longer, more and more players just can't seem to remember the whole list and its order, so consequently they drop out, until only one is left. shown abroad by the U.S. Information Service, which has been under Communist attack here. Science Today By DELOS .SMITH UPI Science Editor NEW YORK ' (UPI) — A thought for the' beginning of Christmas week and to mingle with anticipations of the big New Year week-end to follow is that put of every 70 drinkers, nine will drink too much and three will become alcoholics. It was provided by Dr. Paul Gal, an authority on alcoholism in suggesting (1) that healthy- of-mind is the person who knows when to stop and (2) one reason why the disease alcoholism is so much on the upgrade is because so many possible ther- ON THE FARM FRONT By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) The Agriculture Department said domestic food donations during the first quarter (July-September) of fiscal 1965 totaled 434.8 million pounds valued at $104.3 million. Domestic food donations during all of fiscal 1964 totaled slightly more than 1.85 billion pounds valued at $370.3 million. The donations during the first quarter of fiscal 1964. Recipients of the donated foods were schools, institutions; and needy persons. Schools got 123.5 million pounds of foods, 17.2 per cent more than in the first quarter of fiscal 1964. . The cost of the foods in the .first quarter of fiscal 1965 was $35.9 million. The department said the increase in foods donated reflected not only increased enrollments, but also continued federal-state cooperative action to provide lunches for children attending schools in economically depressed areas. The agency said the foods were in addition to those purchased and distributed by the department with school funds specifically appropriated for the national school lunch program. Needy persons in family units got 261.1 million pounds of food for the first quarter of the fiscal year, 3.1 per cent more than in the first quarter of fiscal 1964. Needy family recipients numbered about 5.1 million persons. ^Institutions got 50.2 million pounds of free foods in the first quartep-of fiscal 1965, compared with 44.6 million pounds during the first quarter of fiscal 1964. The donated foods included: 'Fresh apples, dry beans, frozen and canned beef, butter, cheese, corn meal, cranberries, date pieces, dried eggs, flour, canned chopped meat, corn grits, lard, non-fat dry milk, canned olives, peanut butter, fresh plums, canned pork, rice, shortening, frozen turkeys, and rolled wheat. OAKFIELD, Maine (UPI)— Funeral services will be held today for Roger H. Johnstone, the first sailor in the U.S. Pacific Fleet-to-be awarded the Navy Cross during World War I. Johnstone, 68, a retired railroad engineer, died Saturday. apists refuse to deal with it. A therapist is any person who treats disease,- and for alcoholism he admitted clergymen, social workers and psychologists to that status, and gave a lay, non-medical organization, Alcoholics Anonymous, a top rank. Doctors of medicine, and Gal is one, rarely are so generous. The AA's are enthusiastically eager ,td cope with alcoholism, as is well known. But 60 per cent of physicians and other possible therapists won't touch it, Gal estimated. Making this bad situation worse, is the blind reluctance of potential and ac tual alcoholics to accept any therapy. The best therapy is "total push therapy," Gal said. It is applied by a team of therapists "in a great community or in an institution," which is made up of physician, psychiatrist, psychologist, social worker, occupational therapist, vocational counselor and the AA. Gal is on such a team in the Veterans Administration hospital' in Los Angeles. In appealing to members of the American Geriatrics Society for more therapeutic push against alcoholism, he empha sized that not every one— whether physician or clergman or whatever—is capable of do ing the work. "It demands a special personality qualification for the un derstanding of the illness," he said. "First of all, the therapist must have the capacity to give affection, warmth and friendliness. He has to combine acceptance with firm ness, strength and consistency without unfair domination." STRICTLY BUSINESS by McFeatfers "You have an excellent constitution. Senator needs a few ammendmentsl" — just skins and horseflesh, Weisbart and 20th Century-Fox will build an Indiana village of tepees four miles long requireing enough animal skins to clothe a division Df Mongolian cavalry. Weisbart, too, must build a modern city to accommodate the Indians, cavalrymen, crew members and assorted stars who will be deposited in South Dakota for'' the four - month shooting schedule. These are only a few of the problems facing Weisbart. The question is, why does an apparently sane man tackle such a picture? "Because big, important pictures are the only ones that will lure people away from their TV sets," Weisbart answered. There are six major starring roles, one of which is likely to go to Charlton Heston and another to Robert Mitchum. Don't be surprised if Jack Palance crops up as one of the Indian bigwigs. IN HOLLYWOOD By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI)—It took less than an hour for General Custer's tragic defeat on the banks of the Little Big Horn River, but it will take Hollywood more than a year to duplicate the debacle. "The Day Custer Fell" has been in preparation- for a year already, and shooting is not scheduled to begin until next spring. - The man behind the picture is producer David Weisbart, a handsome, suave man who faces infinitely greater logistic problems than 'funky old George Custer encountered. Custer apparently didn't know what he was doing or what he was in for. Hindsight being what it is, Weisbart knows only too well. For instance, he must collect 5,0C0. horses in the South Dakota flatlands for his battle scenes. :There aren't that many horses in one place in the United States. Think that's bad? Consider this: He must also muster 10,000 Sioux Indians and make them look as hostile as possible. In addition to ferocious red- SWIFT PREMIUM Fully Cooked HAMS BAKING HENS OUR NO. 1 QUALITY 4ro6lb.Avg. LB. ^jj* 10 to 12 lb. 12 to 14 lb. FRESH FROZEN 18 to 22 lb. *59' "-55' i • TOM TURKEYS lb. 39c SHANK PORTION MORKELL UUlM . FULLY . «|JPC nam COOKED LB - LJ BUTT PORTION MORRELL . S Ham fuilycooked lb -33 c Sliced Sugar Cured lAiifi hii *All IL *)C* Southern Star KFNTIIfKY HAM JOWL BACON lb. 25c TIPTONS • Jftfto,- Wi Top Qualify li^; Gov't. Inspected Beef, Pork> Chkkeits aid Fish lYLmUlml nun o SC99 O LB - C3II C00KED J JOWL BACON lb. 25c TIPTONS • Jftfto,- Wi Top Qualify li^; Gov't. Inspected Beef, Pork> Chkkeits aid Fish Swift PremTujh TRAY. PAK 1 BACON "lb. 49c FROM PARSONS FURNITURE "TRAVEL TWIN" AUTO TRAYS 2 trays ... to serve front and back seat. X f \ is —ar?j V2 : 1 Brass frames fold for storage. ^ "J Eliminates mess, perfect for ^ ^ eating, writing or playing.. T-V Snack Table Sets Brass Vanity Stools Magazine Baskets Pole Lamps Juvenile Table And Chair Sets Sofa Pillows Clothes Hampers Cosco Utility Tables Early American Accessories Brassware i'earl-\Vick "Leg-Lounger" Footstools Sniokers, Smoking Stands Sunbeam Appliances Card Tables and Chairs Table And Floor Lamps Cosco 'Plan-A-Room" Shelf Units Juvenile Rockers Hassocks Lap Or Bed Trays Tree Lamps Mersman Occasional Tables Desk Lamps . 90 DAYS SAME AS CASH OR CREDIT TERMS OPEN 'TILL 9 P.M. TUES. & WED. We Will Close At 5:00 Christmas Eve And Will Re-open Monday, Dec. 28 PARSONS FURNITURE COMPANY^ 119 W. JEFFERSON TIPTON

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