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B-12 Journal end Courier, Lafayette-West Lafayette, Indiana Wednesday, February 9, 1972 People, Products Profile Firm Replaces Tot Car Seats Where Did Tour Money Go? Shopping Is a Science Already, He Can Put His Dad in the Shade ministration said the 9,600 Cosco seats were among more than 55,000 that fail to meet new safety standards. Three other manufacturers that also agreed to take corrective action, NHTSA said, are Frank F. Taylor, Frankfort, Pride Trimble, Burbank, and Buckeye Plastics Reyn-oldsburg, Ohio. Cosco said the seat has been modified by lowering it three inches and new models are being distributed to replace the others at no charge. Replacement shipments are now being made to distributors and to about 25 owners who sent their old seats to Cosco direct.
In Washington, the National Highway Traffic Safety Ad COLUMBUS, Ind. (UPI) Cosco Household Products Division of Hamilton Cosco, announced here it is replacing two models of children's car seats, with new models meeting federal motor vehicle safety standards. The announcement said Model 13-168 and 13-169 failed to meet requirements on General Motors Corp. vehicles using all-foam seats. The firm explained that at the time it was developing the model, GM was on strike and Cosco was not able to have a model of the new GM seat which like other car makers had used metal springs with padding in the past.
The seat being designed was made to enable a baby to look out the car window. But it turned out that the seat was three inches taller than it should have been, and the baby sat high enough so that when he went forward In a stop the foam seat would not support the baby seat. mm MM Fa Marsh Sales YORKTOWN Marsh Su- permarket sales for the 40 weeks ended Jan. 6 again set a record, the food chain's president, Don E. Marsh, reported.
He stated that the company's $125.6 million mark ran 10 per cent over the same period last year. Profit also improved during the latest 12 weeks, he said, climbing $123,973 to $764,728 his father's, Walter. Warren long has been one of the area's leading amateur golfers, but Mrs. Ardapple said her son "hung up his golf clubs for three years" following his father's untimely death and his assuming management of the firm. In moving into the era of computerized storage and moving data, the company has expanded to a fleet of 12 trucks and four warehouses.
Among them were Fourteenth and Cincinnati streets, second headquarters of the firm; another atop the Five Points hill, the third, at company headquarters at 1128 Main and fourth, a Canal Road building that formerly housed Better Brands, Inc. Schooling for joining the firm, the fourth generation Ardapple, after graduation last June from Indiana University, joined Allied's management trainee program at the company's headquarters In suburban Chicago. By the time he decided to return here to follow family footsteps, he had been transferred to the worldwide firm's international division. In one way, the son of Mr. and Mrs.
Warren Ardapple already can put his dad in the shade. The 1967 Southwestern High School graduate and w-winning horseman is about four inches taller than his 6-foot, 4-inch father. Piffle By JOHN T. CUNNIFF AP Bulnu Analyst The marketplace often Is an arena where the amateur meets the professional; where the buyer equipped with little more than desire and money confronts the seller, armed with the latest selling techniques. In almost all endeavors, we consider contests between amateur and professional to be unfair.
Now we are extending that concept to the marie where the consumer move attempts to strengthen the buyer's power and restrain that of the seller. But no amount of effort by government institutions, educators and consumer advocates is going to permanently improve your market place position unless you yourself make more scientific those shopping habits that were formed so casually. Shopping is not nearly so much an art as it is a science. Everyone is familiar with at least one individual who somehow seems to get one spectacular buy after another. Somehow, it appears, that persons is always in the right place at the right time.
Question that person closely and youll find he or she acts more like a scientist, hardly trust to instinct at all but relying on precise knowledge of sales, products and selling techniques. You must do the same. Understand, for example, that a sale is not always a total sale. Some items night be red-tagged but there in the midst of the markdowns is a full priced item waiting to be grabbed by an unwary shopper. Never forget either that prices are highest when demand is highest and that, conversely, you can extract a real bargain in the off-season.
Remember too that the most popular of competitive items is not necessarily the best Avoid impulses. Never go shopping without having a clear idea of what you want or need. Preferably, have a checklist, especially at the supermarket, where little impulse items add up to great bills. This is not to say that you shouldn't roam through the stores to see what is available. That's idea shopping, and it's how many people obtain their information on availability and relative values.
But, den't confuse idea shopping with buying. When you go to buy, know what you are going to buy. If you go on a shopping expedition "just looking for something to buy," you'll find it. You might also regret it. Don't pay for services you don't need.
Services are of- FEBRUARY 10TH ELMER'S AUCTION 6:30 P.M. Complete home of furniture moved in from Attica. Everything for the home, even on antique oak round table and items too late to list. Many other consignments. Dig sale every Thursday night.
We're open daily to buy and consign. WANTED: Good furniture, antiques and tools. We pick up daily and pay top cash Call us 742-6868. ELMERS AUCTiOtl fuiwture 3RD AND BROWN STS. PH.
742-6868 David W. Ardapple IMHI A- IM The fourth generation of the family joined the staff of the Ardapple Storage Moving Co. the other day. He is David W. Ardapple, great-grandson of the family firm's founder.
The company, since its start In 1896 in the horse-and-dray days, has in its 76 years been headed by but three men. The Joe Ardapple Moving named for its founder, first was located in the area later occupied by Jefferson High School at Ninth and Brown streets. In recalling history of the firm, one of the city's oldest, Mrs. Walter Ardapple said that among the prized relics retained to trace history of the company was an anvil. It was a main tool of the black-smithing task of shoeing the horses that pulled the Ar-apple drays.
Mrs. Ardapple Is the widow of Joe's son, Walter, under whose guidance the firm expanded rapidly with development of highways, improvement of trucking and linking of movers into such national networks as Allied, of which the Ardapple firm is one of the original links. Third generation to take over leadership of the firm was Warren W. Ardapple, his "middle" name the same as Another grand farm machinery exposition the best in a five state area is in the making. Visit the booths of our 350 exhibitors, get the latest data on farming techniques and methods see today's innovations in farm equipment.
68 of the Nation's population lives within a day's drive-from the Kentucky Fair Exposition Center in Louisville. Make a date now. Remember, too, your free ticket stubs are good for a prize-a-day drawing, plus a color-TV grand prize. illiflld i) sir, SEVENTH NATIONAL 7 I 1 MACHINERY i 111 I More in U.S. TORONTO (AP) Canadi-' an psychiatrists who move to the United States earn about $10,000 a year more than the $20,000 to $30,000 pocketed by their stay-at-home colleagues, a study showed.
LOUISVILLE, KY. FEBRUARY 16-19 9:00 am 5:30 pm Order Your Free Tickets Now from Your Farm Implement Dealer or fromNFMS. jL 0Ow Daat miss ths trsetw pairing ehntpnw snips in World Ftmoas Freedom Hell, to Contest Cietset (On Not Rod Clan) THREE NfTES 7 P.M. FEB. 16.
17 18 Admission will be charged for Tractor Pull only. v. 4.1 yk CLOSING OUT FARM' AUCTION As I am quirting farming we will sell the following described property at the farm located at 2 miles east of Colfax, or 1 mile south of Ben Hur Station on U.S. 52 then Va mile east or 12 miles southwest of Frankfort on: SATURDAY, FEB. 19, 1972, TRACTORS PICKER SHELLER: 1968 John Deere 4020 gas tractor with wide front end, cab, good rubber, only 1400 hours and in top condition; 1965 John Deere 2510 gas tractor with narrow front end, good rubber, only 1200 hours and In excellent condition; 1938 John Deere tractor with belly rotary mower, rubber and paint like new and in the best of condition; 1966 Massey-Ferguson No.
410 serf propelled combine with 13-foot grain head, automatic header control, cab, chopper and in the best of condition; 1967 Massey-Fergu-son No. 421 corn head with 30-inch rows and in top condition. FARM EQUIPMENT: 1968 John Deere F145H 5-16 semi-mounted plow, like new; 1966 John Deere RG4 4-row rear mount cultivator, good condition; 1968 Brady 12-foot field cultivator, like new; 1966 John Deere 494A 4-row corn planter with Emmert spring tooth attachment, insecticide and herbicide attachments, 38" rows and in top condition; 1968 John Deere rotary hoe with trucks and in good condition; 1968 Erillion 12-foot cultipacker, like new; 1968 IHC 10-foot 9-inch wheel disc; Lundell 2-row stalk chopper; LundeK 7-foot tractor moker; 1HC No. 100 tractor manure spreader; Yetter gravity flow wagon; rubber tired wagon with grain bed and good rubber; mounted weed sprayer with pump; fiberglass liquid fertilizer tanks and attachments for John Deere 494A corn planter; planter and field cultivator hitch; spike tooth harrow; 2 spring harrows; 2 fkxrt drags; tractor radio; cedar posts; head posts; steel posts and a few small hand tools and miscellaneous items. TRUCK: 1964 Dodge No.
300 1-ton truck complete with steel grain bed, stock, hoist, has 1969 318 cu. ft. motor, only 24,000 actual miles in top condition. TERMS: Cosh. Not responsible for accidents.
LUNCH: Will be served by Ladies of Colfax Christian Church. AUCTIONEER'S NOTE: A top quality farm offering that has been ssod on a small Plan row to attend and please be on time as we do not have too many small Items to I EUGENE M. end BEULAH A. TIMMONS ANOTHER ACTION AUCTION BY: DON R. STANLEY, AUCTIONEER FRANKFORT 654-6655 or ROSSVILLE 379-3776 CLERKS: VIRTUE AND CRUM Post Record for a gain of 19 2 per cent over last year's like period.
The earnings he said, resulted from substantial In--creases in average sales volume per store, in the face of slight decreases in percentage of gross profit on the sales dol lar. With such sales momentum, he pointed out, we are confident that year-end results will show "very fine" im-; provement over last year. Established 1953 requirements In NEXT: "Vacations: Think Differently." A large, well-Illustrated book-let containing this series in expanded form it available, with charts, statistics, all the hard financial facts you will need to help you really get more tor your dollar. For your copy of "Where Did Your Money Co?" send $1 to: Money Booklet, Care of The Journal Courier, Box Tea-neck, N.J. 07666.
GI Bill lob Training Plan Is Outlined Everett E. Closson, manager of the Lafayette office of the Indiana State Employment Service, advises local employers that jobs requiring special skills can be filled by returning Vietnam veterans who can be trained to job specifications using allowances available under the GI Bill. He said employers hiring and training veterans need not pay a journeyman's salary before the veteran is fully qualified. He urged any employer with job openings which require six months to two years of training, or apprenticeship training which may exceed two years, to apply for approval through the Indiana State Employment Service. Closson said that to meet approval, apprenticeship programs must conform to standards published by the Secretary of Labor.
Other on-the-job training programs must offer a well defined job the trainee may achieve, a beginning wage at least half of the target salary, training to last from six months to two years, a provision for related instruction when needed, and adequate course content with a qualified instructor. An individual training agreement is required for each veteran. The Department of Veterans Affairs also must approve veteran training proposals, Closson added. Toyota Price Hike Denied WASHINGTON (AP) The Price Commission has rejected a request by Toyota Motor Sales, U.S.A., to raise the price tag of Japanese Toyota cars. A commission official, in announcing the decision, said the firm's argument for the price hike was rather specious because it failed to list a specific price increase.
Toyota had asked for the raise on grounds that one goal of President Nixon's economic stabilization program is to reduce the volume of imports to the United States and that, if Toyotas were more expensive, fewer Americans would buy them. The government has ruled that price increases are allowable if the international realignment of currencies makes them necessary. FOUNTAIN COUNTY LIVESTOCK COMM. CO. FRIDAY AT 1:30 P.M.
50 Hamp-Chester Cross Feeder Pigs. Wt. 55 lbs. Reg. Yearling Angus Heifers with papers) 600 lbs.
18 Choice Angus Heifers, 450 lbs. VEEDERSBURG PH. 294-4288 servicing mind. fered in amazing abundance in our economy, often without the buyer even being aware. We often purchase something a service for which we have no need or desire.
Some grocery stores special-. ize in shop-at-home service. You merely call in your order and it arrives at a specified time. Wonderful. But a study made in one store showed the customer paid-about 20 per cent for this service.
When you pay for your insurance on a monthly or quarterly basis instead of in a lump sum you pay for the When you use the services of a telephone operator instead of dialing your long distance calls you pay more. Consider some less obvious ones: A daily shoeshine and a tip for service instead of shining your own; whole life insurance when inexpensive term insurance would do; a house call by the doctor instead of a visit to his office; a box seat instead of the bleachers; a toll road instead of a freeway; prepared meal instead of cooking. Don't use short-term credit needlessly. This is a credit as well as a service economy and you will find easy terms offered at every term. This presents the dangers of loading up on items that you really, cannot afford and needlessly paying credit charges that range around 18 per cent.
Avoid buying items that are to be used but once or twice. In the Yellow Pages are listings for companies that rent thousands of items and services. Buy In quantity those items that are to be consumed in quantity. Buy seconds or Irregulars in shirts, towels, socks, underwear. Buy with length of life and Grain Futures CHICAGO range: (UPD Tuesday's Grain High Low Close Prev.
Feb. I Feb. 7 WHEAT March 1.62 May 1.52 July 1.41'A Sept. 1 .43 Dec. 1.47Vi CORN March 1.205 May 1.24V4 July 1.26Vi Sept.
1.27 Dec. 1.24Vi March 73 1.28 OATS March .75 May July Sept. 67 Dec. SOYBEANS March 3.16 May .3.21 July 3.2454 Aug. 3.24 Sept.
3.10V4 Nov. 3.0V8 Jan. 3.0S' 1.60! 1.52 1.41 1.43 1.471 1.19 1.23'j 1.25 1.26' 1.23'A 1.27'2 .74 .71 .67 3.13'i 3.18V4 3.21 V4 3.21 3.07 2.98V4 3.02Vi 1.61 1.52 1.41 1.43 1.4713 1.20 1.23V4 1.26 1.26 1.23 1.27 .71 .69 .67 .6914 3.14'A 3.19 3.22 3.22 3.07 2.98 3.03 I.6OV4 1.52'A 1.41 'A 1.43 1.47 1.20'2 1.24 1.26'4 1.26 1.24V, 1.28'i .75 .71 .69 .67 .69 3.16 3.21 3.24 3.23 3.09 3.00 3.05 Dow-Jones Index 11 a.m. 30 Indus 20 Rails 15 Utils Dow-Jones Stock Averages: .910.67 up 3.54 254.1S up .14 114.13 off .10 CHICAGO EGGS CHICAGO (AP) (PEN) Eggs steady; wholesale selllnq prices Tuesday unchanged to 1 higher; large whites 30, mediums 26; standards 23; checks CASH GRAINS (Yesterday's Markets) CHICAGO (UPD Cash grains. Wheat unchanged; No 2 soft red 1.64r.
Corn higher; No 1-2 yellow 1.21. Oats unchanged; No 2 heavy white Barley malting 1.1-1.16N; feed Soybeans unchanged; No 1 yellow 3.12'AN, Chicago high rate. ShiTOTsinq First CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) Cleveland's first black law firm has formed the first black shipping company on the Great Lakes. Operations are to begtn this spring. The company, Marine Transit, has commitments to purchase two bulk carriers and is negotiating for several self-unloaders.
The Markets Coming in the JOURNALOTeCOURIER Frid ay New York Stocks 11 a. m. Quotations by LAMSON BROS. CO. AICOO 42.5 Am Fdy 54.1 Am Motors Am Tel A Tel 45.2 Kresge Lilly CO.
Magnavox Mallory Martin Mar 99.9 66.4. 45.4 53.6 2.1 Avco 19.5 Beth Steel Boeing Brlst My 30.5 24.7 67.0 29.4 31.4 31.0 122.0 Minn 138.2 Monsanto 49.5 Nat Cash Reg 32.6 Camp Soup CTS Chrysler Coca Cola Colg Palm Cummins Donnelly RR Dow Chem DuPont NaT Momes zb.o No Ind PS 25.2 18 4 5.1 69.0 27.4 99.1 Olin Penn Cent Penney Pet Paul Polaroid 61. i 54.7 24.4 1 M.t 61.7 105.1 38.7 73.0 67 i 60.1 31.3 80.3 Proe Gam 84.0 Pub Sv Ind 38.0 East Kod Equity Fund Ford Mot Gannett Gen Else Gen Foods RCA Ralst Pur Reyn Tob 40.3 38.5 65.2 100.5 49.1 36.7 67.0 75.7 33.2 36.0 44.5 17.7 33.0 43.4 44.3 43.7 130.0 42.2 Sears Shell Oil Rand St Oil ind St Oil NJ Texaco TRW Un Carb Uniroyal US Steel West Un West El Woolwth Xerox Zenith Gen Motors Gl Tel El 30.3 Globe Union 37.3 Goodyear 31.3 Gront, WT 40.0 Gulf Oil 26.3 Holiday Inn 51.3 Honeywell 151.4 Ind Gas 26.6 Int Bus Men 373.0 Int Harv 30.3 Insilco 16.5 Int Tel Tel 63.1 Other Securities Doily Quotes Bid 19.1 ...21.4 ...42.6 J3.4 Asked 19.2 23.0 43.6 24.4 20.1 8.1 31.1 8.4 S.4 Alleg Air Alton Box Ayres Duncan Gen Bat Gt Lak Inland Marsh Schwab 7.7 ....30.5 8 0 5.1 INTERIOR INDIANA DIRECT HOG MARKET REPORT 65 Yards and Plants For Wednesday, Feb. 9, 1972 Today Est: Week Ago Year Ago 14,800. Demand: Good.
Trends: Barrows and Gilts: Strong to mostly 25 hiqher. Sows mostly steady Inst 25 to 50 higher. Quotations: U. S. 1-2 Barrows and Gilts 200-230 lbs.
$27.25 to 28.00. U. S. 1-3 Barrows and Gilts 190-230 lbs. 27.00 to 27.75.
U. S. 2-3 Barrows and Gilts 230-250 lVs2wf-300-600 lbs. $21.50 to 24.00. INDIANAPOLIS LIVESTOCK INDIANAPOLIS AP) (USDA) Hogs barrows and gilts 25 higher; active; 1-2 200-230 lb 28.25; 1-3 200-250 lb 27.75-28.25; 1-3 195-200 lb 26.00-28.00; 2-4 210-260 lb 27.50-27.75; 0 few 3-4 260-320 lb 24.25-27.25; sows 50-75 higher; 1-3 3KM00 lb 24.75-25.50; 25.50; 2-3 400-650 lb 24.50-24.75.
Cattle 550; calves fairly active; slaughter steers strong. Instances 50 higher; slauqhter heifers strong; cows strong to 50 higher; slaughter steers high choice ond prime 1.050-1,160 lb 37.00-37.40; choice lb 35.75-37.00; mixed good ond choice lb 34.50-35.75; good 32.50-34.50; standard and low good 29 slaughter heifers part load hiah choice and prime 900 lb 36.00; few choice 800-950 lb 34.50-35.50; mixed oood and choice 750-900 lb 33.00-34.50; cows utility and commercial 22.50-24.50; high dressing utility 24.50-25.00; cutter 21.00-22.50; Conner 19.50-21.00. Sheep 100; all classes steady; wooled slaughter lambs few small lots choice 90-95 lb 27 slaughter ewes cull to good 6.00-8.00. Auction IE THURSDAY, FEBRUARY lOrh 6:30 P.M. EXCEPTIONAL QUALITY NEW FURNITURE-HARDWARE STORE LIQUIDATION QUALITY REPOSSESSED 6:30 to 7:30 HARDWARE STORE LIQUIDATION This sal to be continued each week until completed.
Smith-Corona Merchant Calculator (cost over $700.00) Dictating Tape RecorderDesk Fan Power Tools Hand Tools Propane Torch Sets Pipe FittingsWrench Sets Tow Chains Screws, Bolts, Lag Screws, Etc by the thousands Rope Mower Elades Yard and Garden Tools Copper Rare Fittings Intercoms Measuring Tapes Padlocks Wiring Water Pressure Valves Carpenter Hammers Machinist Hammers Display Racks Island Counters Lawn Mower Lawn Chairs Tool Boxes Black and Decker Tools and Replacement Parts Etc 7:30 Sharp Exceptional New Name Brand Furniture Quality Repossessed Furniture Beautiful Living Room Suites Made by Stanley In 2 and 3 PC. Sets Includes Sofa, Chair, and Love Seat Hide A Beds Recliner Sofa with Contrasting Chair Lamp and Cocktail Tables Pasha Oriental Rugs Child's Chairs-Maple Dining Room Suite Hutch Maple Bedroom Suite with twin, beds Color TV Sets Portable TV Sets Breakfronts King Size Bed Radios-Marl Pedestal Type Dinette Beautiful Bedroom Suite made by Dolly Madison Exceptional Box Spring and Mattress Sets made by Southerland in their Slumberland Model Several Used Bedroom Suites The usual Medium Grade Furniture Refrigerators Gas and Electric Ranges Etc February 18 FARM REVIEW and FORECAST EDITION Watch For It! ROSSVILLE AUCTION EXCHANGE ESTATE SALE FEBRUARY 12 end 13 10 A.M.-6 P.M. 1000 Hartford Street, Lafayette ANTIQUES: Pleture frames; sideboards, chests; beds; dells; dishes; books; sled; Mason ars; buttons; fewelry; chairs; rockers; pie safe; high chair; baby bed; and everyday usuable Items. Terms: Cash. Vi mile so.
of Rossville on Ind. 39 Dial 1-379-4341 It One of Indiana's Finest Auction Centers.
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