Friday, April 9, 1965 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 5 To Work CLASSIFIED RATES 1 Insertion ..- 4c p«r word 2 Insertions 7c per word 3 Insertions 9e per word 4 Insertions 11c per word 5 Insertions 13c per word 6 Insertions ... 14c per word Minimum Rate—$1.00 Charges are at a reduced cash 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 first issue they appear and report any error at once as no allowance can be made after the first incorrect insertion. BLACK FACE LOCA1— 15c per line. MEMORIAM—10c per line. CARD OF' THANKS—$1.25 Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 a.m- for insertion same day, lxcept Saturday—call befnre J^OO a.m. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:00 A.M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Class, per col. inch 90c 1 inch per mo. daily...$18.00 Each additional inch..$11.00 (Rates Quoted Are Local) USED CARS FOR SALE—Quality used cars. THROGMARTIN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. BAXTER MOTORS. CLEAN USED CARS. 120 S. DfDEP. TIPTON C-tf For Your Car Needs See THE EMBLEM OF CJAUTY'I 120 S. West St. 1 Phone OS5-4941 Tipton FOR SALE— For the best buy on a new Mercury or Comet or Safe Buy Used Car, see or CALL HAROLD MUNDY, OS 5-6471. Albright Auto Sales, 1501 South 10th, Ndblesville, Indiana. PR 3-2390. ! C-Mon-Wed-Fri-tf FOR SALE—1962 Volkswagon, . like new, $1,095.00. See Lewis Harper at State 'Finance Co. C-162 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE FOR SALE—3 bedroom home, large Jiving room carpeted, full basement, 2 car garage. Phone OS 5-6123. C-163 WANT 7 housetrailers, all sizes. Give cash price. Write P. O. Box 803. Marion, Ind. P-161 TRAILERS two bedroom, ten wide, Sl.885.00 cash. Satur- davs. Arcana North of Upland on 221. P-161 FOR SALE—Seven room semi- modern house, in Tipton. $4300. . .Phone OS 5-6985. C-160 FOR SALE—4 bedroom modern home, just completed. Gas heat, Youngstown kitchen cabinets, marlite in bath, hardwood floors. Tipton Lumber GMC • GENERAL MOTORS " CORPORATION' TRUCKS PROM y« TO BO TONS SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. FARM IMPLEMENTS FOR SALE—Used OS 5-4641. Roto-Tiller. ; P-164 WANTED to care for 2 patients in my home. Sonny McGuire, Tetersburg 963-2713. C-160 WANTED—Garages and yards to clean* and general hauling. OS 5-4013. C-164 WANTED- -Ironings. OS 5-2261. P-168 WANTED—Gardens to plow. Walt Voss, OS 5-4866. C-164 WANTED—'Home for Chow dog. LY 5-2980. P-161 WANTED—Scrap iron, lead, auto radiators, batteries, strong lard, copper and brass. Scrap prices are high, and its Spring clean up time. Sell it to Levi's (scrap yard). P-161 WANTED TO BUY WANTED TO BUY—Size 12 white or red short formal or cocktail dress. Call OS 5-4789. 0162 WANTED—A jeweled Phi Beta Psi sorority pin. Call OS 52742 days or OS 5-4667 evenings. C-163 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION" In the Circuit Court ot Tipton County. Indiana. Notice Is hereby given that Kuth V. Hupp was on the 5th day ot April, > 10B5, appointed: Administratrix of the estate of Ralph E. Hupp, 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 5th day of April, 1965. ROSS M. HUFFORD Cierk of the Circuit Court for Tipton County, Indiana Hutto & Regnier, Attorneys 161-167-173 USED PIANOS Highest prices paid. Phone Anderson 644-6495, collect. P-189 FOR RENT FOR RENT—3 room unfurnished apartment, utilities furnished. 816 Mill Street.- C-161 FOR RENT—Modern two bedroom house, near Jr. High School. Address Box E, c/o Tipton Tribune. . P-162 FARM PRODUCTS FOR SALE—Certified Goodfield seed oats. $1.50 bushel, re- cleaned, treated and bagged. Harosey 63 and Clark 63 soybean seed $4.00 bushel,! cleaned and bagged. BYRON LEGG & SONS, Windfall, LY 5-3643 or LY £3933. C-162 FOR RENT—Hoover shampooing not only rids carpets of soil trot leaves pile soft and lofty. Rent Hoover electric shampooer, $1.00. Compton & Son. 1-H-C-tf FOR RENT—Unfurnished apartment, 345 N. Conde. Inquire at Jim's Barber Shop, Atlanta. C-tf YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted * Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf Co., OS 5-4S82. C-tf BOUSES; GARAGES, UTILITY BUILDINGS—Factory to you. No down payment. 3 bedroom house $4,450 only $39 per month. Includes heating, plumbing, wiring cabinets. Garages as low as $395 only $10 per month. Write to Upright Buildings, Inc., Route 2, Lafayette, Indiana. P-185 FOR SALE Maple Syrup for sale, \k mile south of Prairie school. Phone 963-5624. C-161 JOHNSON MOTORS Starcraft and Johnson boats, Gator trailers and marine accessories. LEATHER'S BOAT HOUSE, 1823 No. A. FE2-5162. Elwood. C-tf FOR LV SALE—Driveway 5-2484. stone. C-tf FOR SALE — Awnings, storm wiCiows and doors. Ornamental iroe. A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5-2646. C-tf LIVESTOCK FOR SALE—'Milk cows. Eugene Powell. Phone OS 5-6675. I ! P-i61 SERVICES THE amazing Blue Lustre will leave your upholstery beautifully soft and clean.! Rent electric shampooer $1.00 Carney's Drug Store. ! C-162 KINGS SEPT TANK and Sewer Service. Licensed and Bonded by Indiana ,' State Board of Health.- Windfall, Ind., Call LY 5-3385 j P-167 DX GAS and oil, tires, batteries accessories, - minor tune-up, lubrication, washing. Free pickup and delivery. Phifer's DX, Service, Road 19. South and Hamilton County Line. Russell G. Phifer, Owner. I C-tf WANTED- -Ironings. OS: 5-6286. ! P-172 WANTED—Furniture upholstering and repair. Lawrence Piekerell. OS 5-4358. C-tf FOR SALE—Plywood paneling, 4' x 8' sheets from $2.95 to S5.95 per sheet. While it lasts. Tipton Lumber Co., OS 5-4882. 1 c-tf GOOD THINGS TO EAT For sale, Red and Golden Delicious apples. Smith Orchard, 1 mile North, Sharpsville. mile East of C-tf FOR SALE—1964 model Lawn- Boy lawn mowers at reduced prices.! Wimer Sales and Service, Tipton, Ind. ! C-M-W-F-171 FOR SALE—Conn organ like new. Reasonable. YU 4-3995. I • ' C-164 SINGER ZIG-ZAG $39,46 FULL PRICE Nice walnut cabinet. Take up seven ^payments of $5.64 per month. Makes beautiful designs, makes buttonholes, sews on buttons, blind hems monograms, appliques, does all fancy zig-zag. stitching built into machine, no attachments necessary. Guaranteed. Call OS 5-2135. C-tf fuR SALE-rSpinet organ, excellent condition, ^easonabi* OS «-62K». - C-tt FOR SALE—Aluminum awnings 21-foot long, roll up type. Could be cut into. 5, 6 or 10 foot lengths, nailed to Wood frame and made into patio fence, sec[ at Levi's Elevator Auto Parts, 538 N. Main St. P-161 24 TOWTMGHR. SERVICE WALL BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OF 5-4549 NITE: OS 5-61 «f SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. FOR RENT—Two apartments. Gas heat. One $5.00 a week. 468 North Conde. • C-162 MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE—74 Harley Davidson motor cycle. 232 Poplar St., OS 5-4484. Call after 4:00 p.m. ! . C-163 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. Tony Hancock, Kempton, phone 947-3832. P-176 WANTED—Alterations and re- weaving. Mrs. Mary Jones, 458 Maple. OS 5-4076. C-160 FRONT END AL1NGMENT — Wheel balancing. EBERT Sinclair Service. Phone OS I 57125. C-tf | CARD OF THANKS I| would like to express my deep appreciation to all :my relatives and friends for the many letters, cards, calls, flowers, your prayers / and .concern and for the kindness shown my wife and 1 during my illness and recent stay in the hospital, I Arnold Redmon FEMALE HaP WANTED FEMALE HELP WANTED — Above school age, good working conditions, inside work, fountain and grill, hours to fit your home schedule, apply in person, A&W Jim Dandy Drive-In, 112 S. West Street. C-162 MALE HELP WANTED; -8- HELP WANTED—Experienced farm hand for part time work. Box G, c/o Tipton Tribune. . P-162 SALESMAN for local area Start May 1st. Salary plus commission. Should make $7,000 to $9,000 first year. Sales background preferred Send resume to Box F c/o The Tipton Daily Tribune. P-162 LEGAL NOTICE ! I.KGAI. NOTICE 1 The following described alian doned motor vehicles will be Isold at public auction pursuant to Cliap- ler 157 of the 1957 Acts of I the Indiana General Assembly, on April 14/ 1965, at 12:30 A.M. C.D.TJ; at Williams Standard Service, Junction 28 and 31, Tipton, Indiana. Titles may be applied for. PUBLIC l.VVITEJ). TERMS OF SALE: CASH, CERTIFIED CHECK Oil JIOXKT OKDKH. WILLIAMS STAXDAUD SERVICE 20222 Chevrolet 1 (157 20223 Pontlac 1955 2 dr. BUREAU OF MOTOR VEHICLES J. 'MAXWELL CLOUSE. COM. i C-160-161-1C2 NOTICE TO - HEIRS, LEGATEES A>'l> (.KEU1TOKH N*o. 2657 Kstatp of Anna M. Harlow deceased. In Tint on Circuit Court, • April Term, 1965 . Kotlre is hereby given that CUlzi 'TiH Xational Bank as executor of said estate, has filed its account and vouchers in final settlement of said estate, and Its petition praylne the Court to allow said account and order distribution of said cwtate, and that the same will eome.up for hearing and action in said Court on the 28th day of April, 9:00 A.M., 1965 in the courthouse in Tipton, Indiana, at which time all heirs, legatees and creditors of wtid estate are required to appear * and show cause, if any there be,, why said . account and vouchor* slmuld not be allowed, and distribution of the estate he made as prayed for \n said petition; and all Urn helm, devisees and Juffatecs 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 any part "ot said estate. ROSS M. HUFFOKD Clerk Circuit Court, Tipton, Indiana Joe K. Watson, Attorney 161-1G7 Many Americans Are Drug Addicts (EDITOR'S NOTE: Thousands of Americans have consigned themselves to a living death through use of narcotics. In the following dispatch, last of two, a' UPI reporter tells what the government is trying to do about the problem.) RELIGION IN AMERICA Jesus of Nazareth was born poor, lived poor and died poor. When He spoke of poverty, it was from first-hand acquaintance. His sayings about poverty have a strange ring today. They seem to contradict funda- fnntal tenets of modern society. Most people live today consciously or unconsciously by the conviction that it's bad. to be poor, and good to be rich. Jesus' attitude was precisely the opposite. He said that poverty could be the greatest of blessings, if it was accompanied by humib'ty of spirit and trust in God. And He warned that riches were a great danger. This was regarded in first-century Palestine, as it is in 20th century America, as pretty radical talk. There was a tendency then, as now, for respecta ble, Well-fed people to look upon poverty as . a punishment which God inflicts upon lazy and undeserving members of society. Comment Often Dulled The cutting edge of Jesus' shot of morphine before an op words about poverty often is eration, or a dose of paregoric dulled by commentators who to stop stomach cramps, knows point out that His blessing upon | how an opiate effects the mind, the poor was probably ad- it produces a dreamy, floating- dressed, as St. Matthew's gos-. out-of-the-world state in which By LOUIS CASSELS United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The U.S. Bureau of Narcotics knows the names of 55,899 Americans who are habitual users of heroin, morphine or other narcotic drugs. It figures there are a few thousand others who are not yet known to the bureau. A 1 relatively small percentage of these people are so-called medical addicts: Victims of chronic illness, terminal cancer patients, doctors or nurses who've succumbed to the temptation of easy access to drugs. But the overwhelming majority are unstable and insecure people who have turned to narcotics as a way of escaping from the demands and frustrations of life. "Most addicts are individuals who dropped out of school at an early age, who have no skills other than criminal skills, and who have extremely low degrees of motivation to conform to usual social custms," says Dr. Harris Isbell, director of the famed U.S. Public Health Service hospital for addicts at Lexington, Ky. Used By All Other dangerous habit-form ing'drugs such as "pep pills"; (amphetamines) 'and "goof balls" (barbiturates) are being widely used in America by all classes of people, including teen-agers from "good" families. But addiction to narcotics is essentially a phenomenon of urban ghettoes. More than 80 per cent of the known narcotics addicts live in New York! Chicago, Los Angeles or .Detroit. More than 75 per cent are members of disadvantaged minority groups — Negroes, Puerto Ricans, and Mexicans. Anyone who has ever had a pel has it, to "the poor in spirit" rather than to those destitute: in a material sense, as St. Luke f s account seems to imply. The phrase "poor in spirit" is fuzzy enough to permit the interpretation that Jesus meant only to recommend humility, and! was not really-saying that it is a dubious benefit to possess a lot of this world's goods. But there are other sayings about poverty which are somewhat harder to tame. In the famous parable of the sower, for example, Jesus spoke of "the false glamor of wealth" as one of the "weeds" which choke out the seeds of spiritual renewal in human souls. In the sermon on the Mount, He 'admonished His 'disciples to quit worrying so much about what they would eat, drink, and wear. Do not store up for your : selves treasures on earth,"-he said. "Store up treasure in heaven ... for where your wealth is, there will your heart be also ... . J"No man can be slave to two masters ... you cannot serve God and money." One day a rich young man came to Jesus and asked Him what he must do to be saved. Jesus perceived from a brief conversation where the young man's heart was fixed, and he confronted him with a challenge: "Go, sell your possessions, and give to the poor, and then you will have riches in heaven." The inquirer "went away with a heavy heart: For he was a. man of great wealth." If poverty was the price of admission to the kingdom of heaven, he was not ready to pay it. It was after this painful interview that Jesus turned to His disciples and said: "A rich man will find it hard to enter the kingdom of heaven." All of Jesus's sayings about poverty have one thing in common: They are intended to console • the poor, and to warn the rich against the idolatry of material wealth. See a Bug... TERMITES, RATS, ROACHES & MICE COCHRAN & 520 N. Weft SON OS 5-2104 real-life problems are forgotten in favor o£ pleasant' fantasies The regular user becomes psychologically and physically de pendent on narcotics. Since he. c3n buy narcotics only through illegal channels, the addict pays dearly for them — an average of $5 for a shot of heroin that will keep him going for a few hours • at best. He is rarely- able to hold down a job, and is usually too passive to commit a crime of violence. To finance his habit he steals or becomes a small- scale "pusher," retailing narcotics to other addicts. $350 Million Yield The Senate investigations subcommittee, which conducted an extensive inquiry into th£ narcotics traffic last year, estimated that it yields about $350 million a year for the Mafia-con trolled underworld crime syndicates which tightly control wholesale distribution of heroin. The profits are enormous One kilogram (2.2 pounds) of heroin can be, purchased from illicit laboratories in France for about $3,500. Smuggled into the United States,! heavily adulterated with milk, sugar and quinine, and • divided into /small packets for retail sale, it will bring about $225,000. In an effort to stamp Cjut this "•cious racket, Congress has imposed severe and inflexible penalties for illegal possession or sale of narcotics. The mini mum sentence for simple pos session of narcotics (with no evidence of intent to sell them to another person) is two years in prison for the first| offense, five years for the second offense. For selling narcotics, the minimum sentence is five years for the first offense j and ten years for the second; offense withsno possibility of/probation or parole. j Prettyman Report The late President! Kennedy early in 1963 appointed a special commission headed by Judge E. Barrett Prettyman to look into the operation of the narcotics laws and determine whether any changes are needed. The commission's report, submitted to President Johnson last year, calls for drawing a distinction between criminals who are engaged in large-scale sale of narcotics for profit and addicts who peddle a few packets to finance their own habits. By all means let's keep stiff mandatory prison sentences for the real racketeers, the commission said. But to deny parole to an addict who has been caught selling or giving away a small quantity of narcotics is inhumane and makes rehabilitation of these hapless offenders "virtually impossible." A man who is up for five or ten years', with no, hope of parole, has little incentive for overcoming the defects of personality and education which led him into dependency on drugs. As for those whose sole offense is possession of narcotics that is addicts not accused of peddling—the commission said they should be treated as sick people rather.than criminals. It proposed a system of "civil commitment" under whicch addicts could be sent to hospitals for treatment, with supervised aftercare to prevent their re lapsing* into their old habits This rehabilitation procedure would be compulsory, and.any addict who declined • to go through with it would become subject to imprisonment under the old criminal penalties. Backs Recommendations President Johnson placed his personal endorsement on these recommendations in a special message to Congress March 8. He called for enactment of federal civil commitment statue 'to provide an alternative means of dealing with narcotic users likely to respond to treatment and achieve rehabilitation!" He also asked for legislation "limiting the coverage of mandatory minimum penalty sentences" and authorizing probation or parole in cases where they might be an "incentive for rehabilitation." Another proposal which has received a lot of publicity calls for establishing free public clin ics to supply narcotics addits with "maintenance" doses of drugs. Exponents of this idea claim that it would eliminate the illicit market, and by taking the profit out of drug ped- deling, would remove the underworld's incentive, for getting new victims "hooked" on heroin. They sometimes assert, incorrectly, that this system has been tried in Great Britain with great success. Actually, Britain has no free narcotics -clinics, it does permit physicians .somewhat more discretion than is allowed by the U.S. Bureau of Narcotics in withdrawing addicts gradually over a long pe- riqd of time, instead of hospitalizing them. Condemn Clinic The American Medical As'so-- ciation and the National Research Council in a joint statement in 1963 condemned -the "clinic" idea as medically unsound. The statement pointed out that narcotics users cannot be "stabilized" on a; maintenance dosage, but require ever larger amounts. It warned that addicts doubtless would use the free supplies only as a base for habits to be further indulged through illegal channels. i The Narcotics Bureau also is dead-set against any such approach. It points out that the United Stat^^ried free narcotics clinicsWtring the 1920's with disastrous results. Many people registered simultaneously with several centers, and sold their government-supplied narcotics to addicts who could not get by with the regular ration. The prospects of Congress buying the free clinic plan are rated close to zero. The outlook for the legislation requested by President Johnson is considerably brighter. ' • STRICTLY BUSINESS % MCF..**. "I'm sure I'd make a good confidential secretary, sir, — I love secrets!" In Hollywood By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent i HOLLYWOOD (UPI)—Robert Mitchum has more punches thrown at him than Sonny Liston, but he can take a sock on the chops better than the ex- champ and so far has never quit in, his corner. • The somnambulant - eyed Mitchum is the favorite target of barroom brawlers, probably due to his off-screen reputation as a tough guy. "I can live without it," said Mitchum, one of Hollywood's great nonconformists. "I don't like to get hit, and I don't especially get a charge out of clouting some loud mouth in public either. The last thing I want is trouble. But if someone is looking for it, I'm not gonna let him " push me around." : Mitchum is an amiable soul given to introspection and independence. He lives on a farm on Maryland's Eastern Shore and avoids any social whirls— indifferently and without any particular thought to an "image." ' The big guy flew into Hollywood on the day of the Aacd- emy- Awards and didn't even know they were being held. "I don't pay much attention to that stuff," he explained. . Former longshoreman and freight car rider, Mitchum, does not think of "himself as a nonconformist, principally because he knows -nothing of conformity. Never has. 1 "I don't Ihink about conforming to the life of a- movie star because I dqn't know how the stars live," he grinned. "I don't know many of them and I'm. never invited to their houses. "I'm like a skunk at a May party anyhow. I'm a freak's freak. I guess~ Greta Garbo' is the same way. You don't hear much about her going to Hollywood parties. When people are looking for someone -with two heads they're always surprised to see somebody with three — like me." Superficially Mitchum has been somewhat civilized since his days of riding the rods. He dresses impeccably down to special shirt _cuffs which he designed himself. Twenty years ago he would . have belted a guy wearing such fancy cuffs. But the muscular star has mellowed. LOYAL WORKERS CLASS Members of Loyal Workers Sunday school class of Hobbs Christian church will meet for a qarry-in dinner following services at the church Sunday in the social room featuring favorite hamburger dishes. STEWARTS' HAMPSHIRE SALE THURSDAY—APRIL 15th, 1965—7:00 P.M., C.D.T. 40 BOARS — J40 REGISTERED OPEN GILTS 160 COMMERCIAL OPEN GILTS Feed conversion, carcass information, bickfat probe on every animal in catalog. Most of the boar* in the offering sired by MACNIFER, CMCMS and LONG TIME, CMS IFCMS. We think this breeding will take off more backfat and add more lean meat to the Carcass than any boars sold this year. We also believe there willj not be any litters sold this year better than the three LONGTIME litters we art. selling. We had the Grand Champion Carcass Truckload, Hoosier Spring Barrow Show, 42 loads exhibited. Supper available. , R. 4, Frankfort, Indiana Catalog on request. L. L. 4 MANFOljtD STEWART GRIFFITH ILL MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) —.Minnesota Twins President Calvin Griffith has a second blood clot in his left leg and probably will go to the Mayo clinic at Rochester, Minn., early next week it was announced Thursday. Griffith has had plebitis since February. MEXILER GETS AWARD BOSTON (UPI) — Ed Mexil- er, 225-pound senior linesman from Saratoga Springs, N.Y., today was named winner of the Harry Agganis Memorial Award as Boston University's most valuable football player of 1964. Mexiler, a dean's list student in the school of education, has signed to play with the Boston Patriots of the American Football League. BILLS SIGN NINE BUFFALO, N.Y. (UPI)—The Buffalo Bills signed nine players for the 1965 season Thursday. The list included defensive tackle Tom Keating, end Charley Ferguson, linebacker Herb Paterra, quarterback Mailon Kent, tackle Jim Baffico, end Bill Nies, tackle Bob Dugan. halfback Bob Curington and end Frank Orgel. ASSISTANT RESIGNS MORGANTOWN, W. Va. (UPI) — West Virginia assistant basketball coach Bob Lochmuller resigned Thursday to accept' a managerial position with an insurance company. Mountaineer head Coach George King had resigned less than 24 hours earlier to take a similar post at Purdue. Advertise In The Tribune SPECIAL Extra Transmitter with each Garage Door Operator sold during April George Morrisett OS 5-2096 AMBULANCE SERVICE..... anytime Day or Night Our Two Ambulances Are Fully Equipped With Oxygen FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 Attention: Property Owners FRANKFORT TERMITE CONTROL Offers the best deal ever WE WILL TREAT Up to 4 Bedroom Home For Termites Any Size Home $O 7 50 CALL COLLECT All work guaranteed in writing BONDED & INSURED » OFFER GOOD 10 DAYS ONLY * Frankfort, Ind. 659-2917 7 HOKE AVE.
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