The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 20, 1965 · 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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Tuesday, April 20, 1965
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Page 7
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Tuesday, April 20,1965 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 7 CLASSIFIED RATES 1 Insertion 4c par word 2 Insertions 7c per word 3 Insertions 9c per word 4 Insertions 11c per word 5 Insertions 13c per word 6 Insertions 14c per word Minimum Rate—SI.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 LOCAL— 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, txcept Saturday—call before »-00 a.m. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:00 A.M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Class, per col. inch 90c 1 inch per mo. daily ...$18.00 Each additionai inch $11.00 (Rates Quoted Are Local) REAL ESTATE FOR SALE FOR SALE— i Dedroom modern home, just completed. Gas heat,! Youngstown kitchen cabinets, marlite in bath, hardwood floors. Tipton Lumber Co., OS 5-4882. C-tf HOUSES, GARAGES, UTILITY BUILDINGS—Factory to you. No down payment. 3 bedroom house $4,450 only $39 per jccnth. Includes heating, plumbing, wiring cabinets. Carages as low as $395. only $10 per month. Write to Upright Buildings, Inc., Route 2. Lafayette, Indiana. P-185 FOR SALE—Property of Albright E. U. B. Church in Atlanta. Good modern three bedroom, two lots, two driven wells, garage, plenty of shade. Price reasonable. Call or see * Warren Yantis, Rural Route 1, Atlanta. Phone Atlanta 3 on 112. P-172 FOR SALE Singer Four Months Old $36.08 Complete Balance Assume six payments of $6.01 monthly. Beautiful walnut cabinet included at no extra charge. This machine monograms, appliques, mends, darns, sews over pins, sews forward and backwards, equipped to zig-zag, warranty included. Call OS 5-2135. - C-tf FOR SALE—Plywood paneling, 4' x 8' sheets from $2.95 to $5.95 per sheet. While it lasts. Upton Lumber Co., OS 5-4882. C-tf FOR SALE—'1964 model Wheel Horse mowers at reduced prices. Wimer Sales and Service, Tipton, Ind. C-Tu-Th-Sat-170 NOTICE—Sale of repossessed freezer to be at Town and Country Food Company, April 30, 2 p.m. Cash as is to highest bidder. C-170 FOR SALE—Meat sheer, two wheel trailer with Vz ton bed, 12 x 15 rug. Antiques: base rocker, sofa, wall lamps with" reflector, table, picture frames. Phone OS 5-4647.! C-173 I FARM IMPLEMENTS FOR SALE—Tractor with Wagner double acting 5 foot bucket; A. C. 90 combine—worn out; John Deere 40 foot elevator and 12 A New Idea spreader; E 411 chopper; VA ton Dodge truck. Dan Mattingly, OS 5-6987. P-170 Farm Machinery For Sale 1-3010 Gas 2-410 Diesels (Like New) 2- 720 Diesels 2-A's (Excellent) 1-UB Moline Gas 2-1HC M's 1- 400 Gas (Like N.ew) 1- 450 Diesel : Several others to choose from See us for your tractor and farming needs. We have Firestone tires for sale (at farmer prices). Several excellent used planters including 494A, 494, 490, and 290 John Deere; 41, 44 and 449 IHC planters. We have on hand also several good garden and lawn tractors, such as Cub Cadet B10 Allis Chalmers, 9 HP Mun- co Mower and Reo mowers (like new). Tipton Tractor & Impl. Inc. Tipton R. R. 3 Phone OS 5-4626 LIVESTOCK FOR SALE 1964 J. D. No. 110 Riding Mower. 1964 F-706 Tractor (380 hours) 1959 F-560 Tractor (Very Good). 1959 Case 700D Tractor 1958 Case 411B Tractor w/Hyd. Bkt. Loader) 1958 AC. D-17-Tractor (New Paint, A-l) 1954 Farmall SuH Tractor 1943 Farmall M W/P.S. Case 414 MTD. Plow IH No. 412 414 Plow IH No. 540 414 Plow IH No. 311 314 Plow IH, Kewannee & Cockshutt Wheel Discs 4 Row Rear MTD. Case Cult. 4 Row IH Front & Rear MTD. Cult. 10' Fert. Distributor 40' Elevator (Real Good) 1953 Chev. IVi-T. Truck w bed & hoist (low EQUIPMENT miles) 1953 Int. 1 'A -T. w/bed & hoist (very good) ARMSTRONG FARM Swayzee, Indiana Phone 922-7941 "Up to Four Crop Years To Pay" , FOR SALE—Three nice Polled Hereford cows, calf in Octo her. Barney Paul, Phone OS 5-6973. P-171 DX GAS and ofl, 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. C-tf FEMALE HELP WANTED WANTED—Lady to-stay full time with elderly woman. Phone OS S4138. C-172 WANTED WANTED—Ironings. OS 5-6286. P-172 WANTED TO BUY USED PIANOS Highest prices- paid. Phone Anderson 644-6485, collect. P-189 WANTED TO BUY—2 acres West of Tipton. Write c/o /Box H, Tiptpn tribune. C-172 FOR RENT FOR RENT—Clean Carpets and color brilliance are the results of Hoover shampooing Rent electric Hoover sham pooer. Compton and Sons. 3-H-C-171 Foreign News Commentary YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf FOR RENT—Modern house in country, 3 miles South of Elwood; Call after 6:00 p.m., Elwood 1F1E 2-5944 or IFE 2-7529. P-172 WANTED TO RENT •WANTED TO RENT—Hay field. OS 5-7215. . . C-172 MISCELLANEOUS SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuum cleaned. Sewer and basement drains cleaned with electric cutting knives. Phone Elwood FE 2-2684. David Sewer Cleaner's C-tf PORTABLE WELDING. Tony Hancock, Kempton, phone 947-3832. P-176 FRONT END AL1NGMENT .Wheel balancaig .-EpsaSthSl^ clair Service. Phone 'OS '57125. -v..' -\.C-tf FOR SALE—Good laying hens. Phone OS 5-6663. ' C-172 FOR SALE—Purebred Hampshire boars. East of I Tipton to 213—2'/.; miles South, % East. William Ziegler, Atlanta phone. P-172 USED CARS FOR SALE—1954 Ford V-8 Station wagon, cheap. Call-OS 56965. P-166-168-170 JOHNSON MOTORS Starcraft and Johnson boats, Gator trailers and marine accessories. LEATHER'S. BOAT HOUSE, 1823 No. A. FE2-5162. . Elwood. . C-tf ruR SALE—Spinet organ, excellent condition. *easonabl° OS *-62fi* C -n GOOD THINGS TO EAT For sale, »Red and Golden Delicious apples. Smith Orchard, 1 mile North, V4 mile East of Sharpsville. C-tf FOR SALE—Aluminum siding, awnings, storm windows and -. doors. A. J. Butz, phone OS 52646. C-tf FOR SALE—Quality used cars. THROGMARTTN A U TO SALES, 704 Wi Jefferson St. BAXTER MOTORS. CLEAN USED "CARS. 120 S. INDEP. TIPTON ; C-tf For Your 'Car Needs See THE EMBLEM OF ."'.'AUTY 120 S. West St. Phone OS5-4941 Tipton FOR SALE—1961 Buick LaSabre convertible, reasonable. Call OS 5-2178. C-175 (iMC 6EI.CMI. r.RjT- TRUCKS FKOMyaTOeOTON* CARD OF THANKS Tri Kappa. Sorority wishes to express its gratitude to the com* munity of Tipton for its overwhelming response in contributing clothing to those people in the disaster stricken area. We especially wish to thank the Pioneer Corn Company who with a truck at our disposal enabled us to deliver the hundreds of pounds of clothing sent to the Kokomo district on behalf of Tipton Coun- On The Farm Front (Reg. U .S. Pat. Off.) By GAY LORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — Agriculture Secretary Orville L. Freeman apparently has upset the professionals in the grain industry. He suggested recently that the industry bid for the business of storing government- owned grains. •. Freeman and some department aides recently with representatives of the grain trade to discuss grain storage rates and the uniform grain storage agreement. The industry representatives included officials of the Grain and Feed Dealers National Association; Terminal Elevator Grain merchants Association; and National Federa tion of Grain Cooperatives. Accompanying Freeman were Undersecretary Charles S. Murphy; Assistant Secretary John A. Baker; Roland iF. Bellou, deputy administrator of the Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation Service, and regional ASCS directors. Freeman explained to the industry representatives that the Agriculture Department was taking a look at all ways to cut costs. He said, "We are searching to look at any area where \ye can save a dime." 'He said the. department had received many offers to store grain on a bid basis rather than at USDA rates set by the government. He said he believed the department should take a look at the bid basis. Spokesmen for the trade and the department said the trade representatives were unanimous in their opposition to a bid basis for storing grain. Also they were united in opposition to a storage rate reduction. In fact, the 'industry representatives wanted an increase in handling charges. The industry said the department indicated there would be increases this year in handling charges. "I told them flatly there would be no increase," a department official said. The department asked the industry representatives to submit in writing by the end of April their views on how the government could save money on grain storage. Grain storage payments annually amount to millions of dollars. By JOSEPH W. GRIGG United Press International PARIS -(UPDHP resident Charles de Gaulle is nearing the politicial point of no return. In the near future he must reach a final decision on the question that is keeping his na- tioa in suspense—will he run again at the age of 75 next December for a second seven-year term? The question also is of vital interest to millions throughout Europe and the rest! of the world. It will decide whether or not De Gaulle's friends and-allies will have to continue for the foreseeable future; dealing with the particular form of prickly nationalism which De Gaulle has made the hallmark of his "strongman" Fifth Republic. Those who should be in the know swear De Gaulle himself has not yet made up his own mind. ' • ! Still Studying Plans They say he will take time ALMANAC By United Press International Today is Tuesday, April 20, the 116th day of 1965 with 255 to follow. The moon is approaching its last quarter. 'The morning star is Saturn. The evening stars are Mars and Jupiter. Harold Lloyd, the silent movies' comedian, was born on this day in 1894. On this day in history: In 1861, Colonel Robert E. Lee resigned his commission in the United States Army with the intention of offering his services to the Confederate forces. In 1889, Nazi dictator Adolf Hitler, was born in Austria; In 1903, Andrew Carnegie donated $1.5 for • the 'construction at the Hague Peace Palace in -.the. Netherlands. In 1934, Shirley Temple started her . movie • career 'in the "Stand Up And Cheer," SERVICE 'MOTOR COMPANY INC. SERVICES WANTED—Furniture upholstering and repair. Lawrence Picker elL OS 5-4358. C-tf HANNAH'S husband Hector hates hard work so he cleans the rugs with Blue Lustre. Rent electric shampooer, $1. Carney's Drug Store. C-r74 A -thoughi ..for the day: Roman orator Cicero said- "he removes the greatest ornament of friendship -j who takes away from it respject. RESERVATIONS DUE FOR SORORITY SPRING PARTY Reservations fof.'Psi lota Xi sorority • spring party on' April 27 arc due;' in no later than Friday, April-23. and can be made by calling Mrs. Robert Deering, OS 5-6350. Prices for slaughter steers and heifers at Midwest terminals this-week ranged higher. Hogs were generally steady to higher and lambs steady to lower. Majdr livestock terminals reported slaughter steers and heifers sold strong to $1.00 higher, mostly .25 to .75 up. Cows were steady to .50 higher except, at East St. Louis where they sold steady to .50 lower. Bulls were steady to .50 higher, but vealers lost $1.00 to $2.00. Feeder cattle and calves were steady to .50 higher. Slaughter steers and heifers advanced on reduced receipts. Gains of Vt to 1 cent j a pound in wholesale carlot dressed beef prices proved a bullish factor. Receipts at 12 markets totaled 152,000 head, I down slightly from last week and more than 25 per cent smaller than a year ago. Labor difficulties at some points and major floods in the Midwest hampered livestock movement. This, along with the observance of Good Friday, was expectced to reduce considerably the federally inspected slaughter. Choice and prime steers over 1.100 pounds and heifers over 800 pounds usually were in best demand. Prime 1,200 1,400 pound steers brought $28.25 to S29.00 at Chicago, with one load of prime 1,276 pound steers bringing $29.10 on Friday, the highest price since January, -1963. ^ Barrows and gilts closed mostly steady to .25 higher. At Chicago, prices were .50 to .75 up, but steady to .50 lower at Kanas City and St. Joseph. Sows were mainly steady to .25 lower except at Chicago, where the trend was .25 to .50 higher. .'Hog receipts at 12 terminal markets plus direct marketings in interior Iowa and southern Minnesota totaled 563,000 for the 5-day period, compared with 524,000 last week, and-643 COO last year. . r Pork loins closed steady ft IVi cents higher in the carlot dressed meat trade. Boston butts sold at Wi to 3 '/4 cents lower and fresh hams dropped '& to 2'A cents, rye ended the shortened holiday week on the Chicago Board of Trade with higher gains from last week's close, but there was little change in the corn market. Rye and soybeans were mixed, oats and corn steady, and wheat steady to firm. Closing prices for deliveries to Chicago this week: Live poultry, unchanged; wholesale butter, about unchanged; wholesale grade eggs, unchanged to 1 cent higher; and cheese un changed to as much as 1 cent lower. out for some deep meditation during his August vacation. De Gaulle is expected to announce his decision in September and finally put an end to France's number - one political cliffhanger. If he should decide in the end to stand down, it is taken for granted he will tell the nation the name of the man he would like it to elect to succeed him. That man has to get some political "exposure" and the nearer next December comes, the less time there will be for him to do so. Two major factors are expected to make up De Gaulle's mind for him. The first is the question of his health. In Good Health Close aides swear it never has been better. The general public can see that at times he looks good, but at others he seems drawn and haggard. But like any man nearing the age of 75, De Gaulle cannot afford not to take into account the in exorable ravages of time.. The second major consideration is political.' De Gaulle was swept to power in 1958 by a massive popular majority of the nation. If he runs again, he wants to be reelected once again as "the nation's choice"—not as the candidate of a single political party. The U. S. Department of Agriculture reports the use of fluid milk seems to be stabilizing at about 315 to 320: pounds per person per year, j VERUS CORDIS SORORITY Verus v Cordis , sorority will meet on Wednesday at 7:30 p. m.; in the, home of Mrs. Wilbur Phifer, 522 East Washington street. •/ FRIDAY MEETING Meeting on Friday at 7:30 p. m., will be. members of Veterans World War I and Auxiliary at. the American; Legion; home. PUBLIC AUCTION We the Executors of the estate of Mrs. .Cecil Snipes, will sell at her late residence lVa miles South, of State Road 28 on the Kempton, Indiana road on, ,| SATURDAY, APRIL 24, 1965 '.- .AT 1:00 P.M. . TOOLS: Grinder; anvil; battery charger for fence; Charlyn Hydraulic pump; International milker; Universal milker both complete; hand forge; hay loader; wood or coal tank heater; J-ari weed cutter; buzz saw; Holland hay rake; Co-Op 7 foot mower; John Deere gas engine; wheel'dirt scoop; International rotary hoe for horses; Land roller (horse); manure spreader; Oliver two 12 inch breaking plows; Line shaft and brackets; 1947 Diamond T 2 -ton truck with stock rack* and grain bed; gas engine and pump jack; International B tractor arid 2 -row cultivator; forks, shovels and hand tools; milk cooler; hand grass seeder; vise; 2 water tanks; 40 foot extension ladder; shallow well jet pump; harrow; steel posts and wood posts; a lot of junk. TO BE SOLD ALSO AT THIS SALE: 2 Massey Harris Clipper combines and 1 large Duo Therm stove (oil neater). FURNITURE | - Kenmore electric push button stove; Montgomery Ward automatic defrost refrigerator with freezer chest;, RCA 23 Inch television In excellent condition; davenport; 2 odd chairs; Uprisht piano; library table; chrome dinette set with 4 chairs; kitchtn cabinet; buffet; metal bed, springs and mattress; wash stand and dresser; bird's eye maple vanity; chest of c'-awers; clothes hamper; ironing board; Iron; utility table; waffle iron; dlthes; utensils; 2 kerosene lamps; books; some bedding; scatter .rugs;, treadle sewing machine; lamps and wringer type washer. ' . - - j TERMS: Cash Not Responsible For Accidents. Lewis Snipes, Fred Snipes, Rudy Snipes, Executors AUCTIONEER: CHARLES O. MULLINS—Phone OSborne 5-4805, Tipton Ind, ATTORNEY: HORACE HOLMES, Tipton, Indiana , STRICTLY BUSINESS by MCF^ "Take him, America! Until 5 p.m., he's all yours!" Circle VIII — 8 p. m., Mrs, Charles Clarget, 437 Green street. . . • T-1URSDAY Ash Street 'Pike club — 1:30 p. m., Mrs. Omer Sloan, route 3. Rebekah Lod«e 502 — 7:30 p. m., thp hall. . Dorcas Club — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Dale Morehead, 222 North Conde street. Welcome Wagon club — 8 p. m., Mrs. James Chowning, Route 2. FRIDAY Veterans WWI and Auxiliary — 7:30 p.m., American' Legion home. Psi Iota Xi sorority — reservations due for Spring Party. THURSDAY MEETING Tipton Welcome Wagon Newcomers club will meet on Thursday at the home of Mrs. James Chowning, route 2 at 8 p. m. Election of officers will be conducted at the. meeting. Club Calendar TUESDAY Phi Beta Psi sorority — 6:30 p. m., Casa Grande, Kokomo. American War Mothers — 7:30 7:30 p.m., Legion home. Tri Kappa Associates — 7:30 p. m., Mrs. Horace Holmes, 124 Green street. New Hope Club —- 7:30 p.m.,' Mrs. Lee Gasho, route 2, Atlanta. WEDNESDAY Circle V —"12:30 p.m., fellowship room of West Street Christian church. . Hopewell WSCS — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Ruben Beaty, Sharpsville. Goldsmith Priscilla club — 1:30 p.m., Mrs. Glenn Stouder, Goldsmith. ! Security club — 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Cleo Jones, East Washington "street HbDbs WSCS '— 7 p.m., Mrs. George Stroup, 313 West Adams street. Verus Cordis sorority — 7:30 p. m., Mrs. Wilbur Phifer, 522 East ^Washington street. CHANG'E-OF-LIFE.'.. dues it fill you with terror...frighten you? Read how countless women have found the way to overcome change-of-life fears reached that time of countless women have, Have y life suffc " next irritai of feai Don't just,suffer these mis- ne minute you feel ; hot flushes and the immy, cold, nervous, \re you in an agony with gentle Lydia E. Pinkham Tablets. In doctor's tests 3 out of 4 women who took them reported effective relief without expensive "shots." Don't brood. Don't worry erable symptoms of change- .yourself sick. Get Lydia E. of-life! Find relief the way Pinkham Tablets today. Tfie gentle medicine with the gentle noma LYDIA E. PINKHAM BIG AUCTION SPORTING GOODS In N-bhsville, North side of Square, 7:00 P.M., Thursday, April 22r.d thru Saturday May 1st. Closing cut complete stock: ' •oat mo'ors; guns; pistols; fishing equipment; archery; athle- ric equipment; hunting clothes, boots; ammunition; camping equipment; tents; bicycles; thousands of dollars of property r.ot mentioned. i • -• ~ * ^ J* *" • •, Scott's Sporting Store, Owner "CLAND & LEWIS, Auctioneers . 4 WHO will pay H5 loss? Famous 80-20 ColliV Coverage pays $.36. you pay only$9 Supposing you have an accident that causes a 45 dollar loss to your car . . /how much will it cost you to have that 45 dollar loss repaired? • Farm Bureau Insurance pays 36 dol- .-v 11 y, lars, if you are protected by its 80-20 \j ULL collision coverage . . . and you pay only 9 dollars. If you have a 100 dollar . loss, Farm Bureau Insurance pays 80 dollars ... you pay only 20. This broad coverage pays 80 percent of . your, loss, even if it is only one dollar . . . pays 80 percent of every collision loss up to 200 dollars, and pays 100 percent above that. Even if your car is a total loss, the most you will ever have to pay is 40 dollars. Protect yourself from every collision loss. Call your agent for Farm Bureau Insurance. " Get the cost of 80-20 collision coverage for 4 your car. Available through Auto premiums may ba paid onnu«lly, ' saml-annually—or you may use thd Thr|lty McBlp plan which allows you to lump all your Farm Biiteau Insurance togelhar. and ; pay for It in re ,ular monthly paymenls Uiat : are tas^ on your budget. .1 Does your present auto policy expire soon? See your Farm Bureau Insurance agentbefore renewing. He probably can save you money. 130 EAST^^rtlhfQTON STREET ; INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA m \

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