The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 11, 1962 · 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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Wednesday, April 11, 1962
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Page 7
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WED., APRIL 11, 19C2 • THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE - PAGE I, • Classified Rates 1 insertion 3c per word 2 insertions 5c per woro 3 insertions 6c per word 4 insertions 8c per word 5 insertions 9c per word 6 insertions 10c per word Memoriam ' 10c per line Black Face Local ..15c per line CARD OF THANKS — $1.00 FOR CONSECUTIVE INSERTIONS J These charges are at a reduced cash rate -and apply if the ad is paid within 10 days after the final insertion. Special service charge of 25c will be added after the 10 day period. . Caii OSborne 5-2115 before 10:00 a.m. for insertion same day, except Saturday 9 a.m., djily. o Cancellation until 10:00 a.m. deadline. (RATES QUOTED ARE LOCAL) fQR SALE-REAL BTAIfc 1961 SINGER CABINET $42.03 COMPLETE PRICE Repossessed, only eight months old. Terms available. Sews backwards and forwards over pins and needles, round bobbin, equipped to darn, mend, applique/ j quilt, very modern. Call OS 56062. C-tf. HPVICES FRONT ENI). ALIGNMENT, Wheel balancing. EBERT Sinclair Service. Phone 5-7125. C-M-Tu-W-tf FOR SALE—Used clothing, furniture and appliances. Moved from | 124 South East, Tipton to Teters- j burg, Ind., on 28, one mile past! Junction 31. C-164-i FOR SALE — 1959 Oldsmobile four door, hard top, -PB and PS, new white wall tires. $1675. Phone Elwood FE 2-7497. Ora Webb. P-164 FOR SALE — Good baled hay, 4 miles south, 1 mile wes. of Kempton. Joe Snow. P-163 FOR SALE —. Electric range, - electric dryer,. wringer washer, 11x12 linoleum, bedroom curtains, small oij stove. 2W miles east of Atlanta, Robert Achenbach. - P-166 FOR SALE — Speed Queen wringer washer. A-l. condition. Sheridan PL 8-5910 after 6:00 p.m. C-163 Every T^^-—, r< \ Hours jfj WRECKER SERVICE Day OS 5-4549 } OS 5-6166 Service Motor Co. NIGHT HOLIDAY Wanted For Sale Ciiy, form and busines; properties. We have good buyers for rair priced properties. Call or see fcugene RITI at RiTZ AGENCY 124 N. Main —«OS 5-4813 FOR SALE — Kentucky Blue Grass seed 65c lb. Jlerion Blue Grass S1.54 lb. Farm Bureau Co-Op. C-165 FOR SALE OS 5-473S. 46 acre farm. Phone P-170 •JFOR REAL ESTATE & RENTALS *Consuir JO_ ROSS or JOHN B. BARRJM. C-tf SEE LEWIS D. HARPER for Real Estate Sale and Listing. Insurance Lo;uis. Phone OS 5-6060 and OS 5-613U, 121 Souih Independence or tee Alber.i McCord, Ph. OS i-iou3. .. C-tf FOR SALE — Lots 120 x 125 on Slaic Rd. 31. Kempton W 'l 7-2224. P-16S. FOi; SALE — cycle, Tiploj t ..»i. HuiisL -irailer, motor- Route 1. Lee Thurs- P-164 m SALE I'uli PREMIUM grade free flowing peiliuzed fertilizer or non-pressure nitrogen solution, SHOP at XIIL' CLH.'P. Rerilal applicators available. C-171 PLANT'PIONEER HYBRID 3166 the corn that topped the 1961 Tipton County Senior 5-Acre Corn Growing Contest. Your local salesman has Pioneer seed corn for delivery now, or call at the •PIONEER PLANT . ivest edge of Tipton PORTABLE WELDING SERVICE Tony Hancock, RR 3, Tipton. Phone Kempton WI 7-2210.. P-175 SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuum cleaned. Sewer and basement drains cleaned with electric cutting knives. Phone Elwood FE 2-26S4. David Sewer Cleaners. C-tf WANTED — Television and radio repairing, service calls. Antenna installation and repair. Parts and Service guaranteed. Ralph R. Beck. Phone OS 5-6782. C-tf GENERATORS AND STARTERS rebuilt, complete brake service. Ebert Sinclair Service. Phone OS 5-7125. 720 East Jefferson. Ctf WANTED 10 REH1 HEAD LETTUCE PLANTS, now ' ready for planting. Other garden piants .coming on at Tipton Greenhouse, 119 Cleveland-Street. Phone OS 5-4450. . C-tf. WANTED TO RENT — 2 or 3 bed. room house. OS 5-6857. C-tf. WANTED to rent or buy. Modern house in country. Prefer it not to be over 3 miles out. Write I?cx "C" care Tipton Tribune. P-U LIVESTOCK FOR SALE — Hampshire boars. 1 mile west of Tipton. Emmert and Don Sandman. P-163 WANTED WANTED — Ironings. Reasonable price. OS 5-6727. C-134 GLIDDEN PAINT SALE Spred Satin . . . $5.69 gal. \ ;--.eg.S6.69) Japalac Enamel $1.85 qt (Reg. $2.85) Many Other Specials! TOLLE BROTHERS, INC TIPTON, IND. Ph. OS 5-4635 MIMEOGRAPHING — Marjean Haley. OS 5-2443 or OS 5-4052. C-178 WANTED — Upholstering. Carl Miller, 731 North Independence. Phone OS 5-4616. • Ctf ASPHALT PAVING — Drives, " parking lots, basketball courts, Carter Construction and Asphalt Co. Reverse charges FE 2-5809, Elwood. C-tf. "WANTED, 10 BUY 7 FOR RENT — .2 bedroom double. Stove, refrigerator furnished, gas heat, 2 private entrances. OS 52613.. P-1 (S4 FOR RENT — 4 room unfurnished apartment, gas heat. Phone OS 5-7243.,- C-tf FOR RENT — Modern house' in country. Some farm work, P.O. Box 787, Cicero, Ind. P-166. FOR RENT — Unfurnished apartment good location, new decoration, gas furnace, kitchen cabinets Phone OS 5-4110. C-tf. FOR RENT—Modern 4 room apartment. Heat furnished. 223 Ash St. OS 5-4127. C-tf. FOR RENT—Semi-modern 6 -room close to Tipton. Write Box W, care Tribune. Ptf FOR RENT — Modern 4 room upstairs apartment, OS 5-4419. Ctf WANTED TO BUY—Cash for modern housetrailer. Describe, give price. Kindly write P.O. Box 803, . Marion, Indiana. P-163 FOR SALE ji;; owner — new car trade ins. Used cars, convertibles, station ' wagons, trucks.'We also trade down. Large selection to cinose from. Don Ross Motors, 120 So. West. Pilose OS 5-4941. C-tf Station Wagons, Used Cars. Baxter Motor Sales, 120 South Independence. C-tf SALE — Quauty used cars. X1IROGMARTIN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. C-lf FOR A GREENER lawn all summer long apply LAWN BEAUTY' plant food. Sold in 50 lb. bags at the Farm Bureau Co-Op. P-165 WANTED — To buy fea'her beds. Send name and directions to Box F. care Tipton Tribune. P-168 WANTED—Feace building. Experienced. Call Tucker Maxey, OS 5-6308: P-163 MALE HELP WANTED MEN WANTED FOR JET ROCKET AND GUIDED MISSILE INDUSTRY. SEE CLASSIFICATION "INSTRUCTIONS." i- OR SALE —Kool-Vent Awnings. Storm Doors and windows, Aluminum sidirg. A. J. Butz, OS 5-2646. C-tf. IT'S NOT TOO LATE to use Dow Crab Grass Killer. Sold on a money back guarantee by your Farm Bureau Co-Op.' C-165. FOR SALE — 1958 F-600 truck, Omaha bed hoist. A-l condition. $1950.00. Homer Yea ry, 4 miles north Goldsmith.. Call evenings. P-163. HELP WANTED WANTED — Waitress, neat and good personality. 25-35. Write Box .'•Oy care Tipton Tribune. C-168 INSTRUCTIONS FOR RENT — Six room house in country. No bath. Address Box care Tipton Tribune. C-165 MISCELLANEOUS $2a REWARD if you can show us a broadcoverage auto policy with a premium lower than ours. Tipton County Business Service. OS 5-4696, 125 North Main. . C-tf. WHITE GERMAN Shepherd for stud service. OS 5-6012. . P-170 LEGAL NOTICES FOR SALE — 2 piece living room suite. 234 West Madison. OS 52522. C-163 FOR SALE — Allis-Chalmers 4 row corn planter. OS 5-2322. C-164 FOR SALE — 'White gasoline for power mowers, out-board motors, chain saws, garden tractors. In your can. Webb Oil Co., 215 South Main Street. C-206 FOR SALE — 1948 Ford Sedan, '58 Chevy 283 motor, new tires, $250. c Call' OS 5-4979. C-168 FOR SALE — Good, used recondi- N tioned T-Vs. -$29.50 and up. Tice's 1 C -t£. MEN WANTED FOR JET ROCKET & GUIDED MISSILE INDUSTRY Men 17-45 to train for permanent positions with security and lucrative pay as jet-gas and turboprop mechanics and specialists. Home study and shop training. Trained men can earn as much or more - $150 week. High school not 'necessary. Free lifetime placement service. ( Short training period will not interfere with present employment. For interview give address, age, phone, time available. Write Box "N" Tipton Daily Tribune. MOTEL MANAGEMENT — Men, women'and couples to i train, for Motel Management and operation. 6nly matured will be considered. Age over 25.- Write National Motel, Training, Inc. Box "S" care Tipton Tribune. P-163 NOTlt'K TO >'ON-IEi:SII)KNTS Sluu: oi IndiaiKi, Tipton Coumv, If. Hit; Tliiton Circuit Cuurt, April 'JVrm. liiiii. Tray C*;. Hutto. Admini.strator Ks- Uitt- of JVnrl C'roylr, deceased vs. Ciara Josephine Malston, et al. Complaint No. .SCi. Comes now the plaintiff, by counsel and files his complaint together with affidavit that' the defendants, CJnra Josephine Malston and Ernest Kinicr M.Uston, her husband, and the unknown heirs, legatees or ^uKsi ^ns of \V. 11. MeCord, deceased, are not residents of.the Suite of Indiana or their residences are unknown and. that this is an action, to t;ulet title to real estate, and for sale thereof and that each defendant herein named -is a necessary party thereto. Notice is therefore hereby irlven that defendant, that unless they • bo and appear on the 4th of June, 1962, trie .same beinjr a Judicial day of the April Term, lllfi2 of the Tipton Circuit Court, at the Courthouse In Tip- toi:, Indiana, in.said County and State, and answer or demur to said ..complaint the same will be Jieard and determined in her or his absence. In witness whereof.. 1 hereunto, set n:v hand and affix the seal of said Court, at' Tipton, Indiana, this 3rd day of April, 1!>G2. PAUL 11. -JOXKS. Clerk. ' ' 157-103-163-17^181 CARD OF THANKS I wish to thank my many friends for the beautiful floral piece which was sent at dfie time of the death of my mother, Mrs. Clara Troyer. Mrs. Norma Jean Merrifteld. .FIRST NUCLEAR CRUISE WASHINGTON' (UPI) — President Kennedy will take his first cruise aboard a I nuclear-powered Polaris missile submarine Friday during two days of natal rnaneu- vers. . I ttfe will board, the Thomas A. Edison for a one-hour cruise off Norfolk, Va. t , FARM TRENDS By WILLIAM P. GRUBER • United Press International Hog prices showed signs of halting their recent slide this week, and meat men hoped a base was forming for a late spring rally. Barrows and .gilts brought steady : to 50-cent lower returns in the; eastern Corn Belt and sold -steady to 50 higher and, lower elsewhere' in the midwest. Prices are running between $1 and $1.50 below this time last year. Sales at/Chicago this week averaged around 915.95, lowest since September, 1960. Larger hog marketings and slow retail demand for pork have been factors in an almost steady decline since January. But dealers look -for pork sales to improve once the Lenten season is past. While: live prices probably will remain below year - ago levels through 1G62 the U. S. Department of Agriculture said a seasonal rise may begin in late May. Slaughter should continue high as marketings fall off. Prospects are also brighter for the remainder of 1932. The March estimate showed only a 2 per cent gain, for the spring pig crop over last year against 4 per cent as indicated previously. Looking farther ahead, is more risky, producers could ba discouraged if corn prices climb and if the ho'g T corn ratio continues to decline. Right now, farmers plan to boost early fall farrowings by 5 per cent. . • Prime cattle sold up to $33 at Chicago as prices around the cir-' cuit ranged strong to 50 cents higher for steers and heifers. It was the. ninth straight week that a new peak was set, and the price went back to May, 1960. Weight was a prime factor in determining prices as heavier animate remained .scarce. Average weights at Chicago and Omaha were 30 pounds below a year ago. Sales of choice steers averaged $27.85 per. 100 pounds at Chicago, up at least $2 from the same 1961 week and the highest in two years. Cows sold unevenly steady to 50 cents higher and lower at the 12 major markets. Replacement steers we're steady to 50 higher, with some up SI. Sheep and lambs ranged steady to 50 cents higher, and some sold 75 cents to $1 up for the week. Chicago wholesale meat dealers quoted steer beef carlots steady to 50 cents higher i heifer beef 25 to 50 cents higher, lamb 50 cents to S1.50 higher, pork loins 50 cents Iqwer, Boston butts $1.50 higher, spareribs steady, hams steady to $1 lower, bellies 25 to 50 cents higher and other pork cuts steady to 50 cents lower. At New York, beef sold strong- to 50 cents higher, lamb 50 cents to $1 higher arid hog sides 25 to 30 cenl$ lower. Corn land oats futures closed around j last week's levels, 1 but other grains were, stronger, j Active export sales renewed interest in wheat, corn and 1 soybeans. Talk of possible tight supplies of ' free rye caused buying in that grain, with Winnipeg prices especially strong. Good planting weather and uncertainty over the Commodity Credit Corp.'s next move made feed grain traders cautious. Butter prices averaged cents lower reflecting the reduced supports on dairy products.' Cheese was unchanged to 2 cents lower. Top • igrade eggs gained IV2 cents, while others were unchanged to lMs lower. Live poultry ranged from unchanged to a cent higher and 2 cents lower. Roving 1 Reporter EDITOR'S NOTE: The foU lowing dispatch by the national reporter of UPI draws on his recent observations as . UPl's news manager in Europe. By HARRY FERGUSON < WASHIGTON (UPI) — President Kennedy has asked Congress for $4.9 billion dollars to bolster the might bnd morale of eligible nations under the foreign aid program. There in a high.content of dynamite in this issue—as we shall see and bear when Congress debates it. . But here is a tip: If $100,000 could be spared to bet on "a horse named Abraham Lincoln, the payoff, would be generous. Honest Abe is the No. 1 American throughout most bf Europe. If it's good will we're after, he is' our. man. ' . • r • • There', is a statue of - him near Big Ben in London that is surrounded all day by tourists chattering in Italian, German, French and Swedish. Lincoln has just risen from a chair and is in full 'GHOST'— A -limpid-eyed lemui -at London's Regent's Pa... Zoo stares' straight into the camera, a picture of zoological . refinenjent. Lemurs are found mostly on the formerly French island" of Madagascar off the East African coast. Their name derives from a Latin word meaning "ghost," a j reference to their nuctum'aJ prowling proclivities. Army Doctors Plan To Change Soldier s Diet By CHARLES W. CORDDRY United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — Two Army doctors have sent a shudder through the U. S. armed forces by suggesting that the average soldier eats too much rich food and should be put on a diet. The Army said today that these findings are under review. But that the doctors had armed themselves with facts and figures and were likely to prevail.^ Almost t as bad as the change in the 'menu for some of the' GI's was the prospect of learning the difference between - saturate and polyunsaturated fats. The former predominate in the present chow, but the latter would get a vigorous nod of approval' in the new diet. "This is a reduction in foods such as whole milk, cream, butter, hard cheeses, beef, pork, salad shortening , and -chocolate,: which are high in saturated fats," the doctors explained. _ Recommend 7 Substitutions "In contrast," they continued, "chicken, turkey and other fowl, stride as though he_ wefefen route to" emancipate the world of',all its trouble. Nobody has to explain him to the tourists. ' Picture In Beer Hall jThere is a color photograph of hjrh in a German-beecffihaiLjJ^e- tween an. opera singer and a,niov- ie starlet. The proprietor thinks it was placed there years ago'by a GI, but he has no intention of let- 'titig anybody remove it. He has become a Lincoln fan.:... • This corresRondent-once.had. .a. plane seat, Rome to London, beside an Italiah student who was 'brushing up his English. He was reading, over and over; the Gettysburg Address because 1 his professor had told him this was English prose at its best. He knew all about Lincoln." A British journalist, a frustrated actor if there ever was ' one, hauled an anthology.of w 0 r 1 d poetry out of his raincoat in a London pub one night and offered to wager $2.80 of Her Majesty's money that he could recite a longish poem letter perfect, including punctuation. Instead of choosing a British poem that every .school boy is compelled to memorize, he picked Vachel Lindsay's "Abraham Lincoln' Walks at Midnight" and gave a, flawless rendition amid complete . silence. Reckless with j success, he doubled the stake! and went into. "Kubla Khan!" He muffed the' seventh, line and faded into the fog. Alcoholic, not meteorological. , Explains Lincoln's Success Opportunity arrived^one evening to ask a British'psychologist to explain Lincoln 's success with Europeans. • • r'.-."... r"It's-' quite simple,"- he said. "More than any othef of your heroes he was the typical American. Born in a frontier log cabin, Self educated. A good athlete. A sense of' humor. An ugly face that radiated honesty and integrity and, right up to this day,, gives all ugly men a sense of well 'being and security. . . • "Then there is the important fact that he was assassinated. Public figures' who are killed automatically gain stature.'. They trade a few years of life for immortality and in some cases, almost all, it saves their reputations. !•'•••" "Had Julius Caesar lived out his life, the odds are very strong that he would have become > a windy old bore, endlessly repeating the story of his victories in Gauland' his romance with, Cleopatra. '•. VLmcoln was killed when his life trajectory was at peak. He had ' freed . the slaves, won. the war and preserved the Union.: Who knows what would have happened to him if i. he had been plunged into the turmoil of the post-war reconstruction? Events might have whittled i giant down fish and shellfish, cottage cheese, cereals,^ fruits, nuts, and natural vegetable oils are • all' relatively high in polyunsaturated-fatty acids and are therefore recommended. Not: too convincingly, the doctors added that "this does ,not represent ' a radical change - in the American diet." "•Many of the changes are substitutions: certain margarines-for butter, skim milk for whole milk, vegetable- oils for salad shorten- nings, sponge.and angel food cake for richer'pastries,'more'"fish and fowl and, less beef. and pork," they said. The findings were turned in by Col. Weldon J.- Walker, chief of the cardiology service at- Walter Iteed Army Hospital in .Washington, and Lt. Col. .Jacques L. Sherman Jr., chief of the medical research • branch'. They were published in the last issue of "Military Medicine," official journal Surgeons. Young Suffer Attacks The two doctors began by demolishing the idea that heart attacks" affect only senior officers about to retire. They said ..the average age of men dying of heart trouble in the Army is 43. Moreover, they said, 77 per-cent of the 22»year-olds - who : were killed in Korea! had some of the rJii y«m p t o m s of atherosclerosis, which jpiild lead to a - heart at- tack.^f'V' . ••/; . They emphasized that this is a major problem in the Army. In 1958, the last year for which conv j plete figures were available, there; were 959 hospital admissions, 320 1 medical discharges, 166 deaths and 90,915 lost man-days due to atherosclerosis. OVERSEAS AID WEEK WASHINGTON (UPI) — President Kennedy Monday proclaimed this week Voluntary Overseas Aid Week and said he doubted that "our assistance programs abroad, especially in the distribution of food, could be effective, without the help of the. voluntary -agencies." : SPARROW HITCHES RIDE LONDON (UPI) — A sparrow hitched a 600-mile free lift from Copenhagen , to London ; Monday aboard a jet airliner. The stowaway apparently . flew into the plane at the .Copenhagen Airport, ft was discovered ail hour out of Denmark when it fluttered from under the pilot's seat. : Lenten Message By' The Rev. Dr. W. A. ROBINSON J Pastor, '.'. First Methodist Church Marion, III. Written For UPI 'Traditionally Lententide is a time for self-denial-and fasting. Today, however, .more emphasis is being placed upon the. need for a new dedication,^ and .seeking more earnestly to find our place under God. The rich spiritual iblessings of. Lent have been cheapened by.the urging of our people -to a period of ["self-denial" which usually results in their "giving-up"' some cheap, tawdry "something" totally j unworthy of the spirit of sacrifice exemplified by, our Lord. Have we lost the significance of Lent? Has it become an end rather than a means to an end? Is it a retreat-to .negative submission pr a call to positive action? Jesus struggled, prayed and" sweated drops of blood' in the Garden of Gethsemane to prepare his^ heart to accept his pending death'.-. This struggle was not an end, but a means whereby he could fulfill a higher more worthy purpose. Will the heart searching, and spirit of dedication we submit ourselves to,. in Lent • bring us to render; a higher more ,dedicated service to our Lord and fellow man? If so Lent will truljr bring to us "a period of spiritual en"- richnieut. ENNEY'S CEOD th ^ Open Friday and Saturday Until 8:20 Focus On Penney'^ Pre - Easter Hat Specials- Flowers, straws, fabrics in a head-turning collection of newsmaking shapes $J98 Others $2.98 to $9.00 " Every woman knows Easter is a new hat. At ^enney's tiny prices, find everything from trim tailoreds to romantic flowerings - to add the finishing touch to your Easter costume. Whites, spring, lights, chic blacks. It costs nothing extra when you pay within 30 days of your billing date! It costs so little when-you extend your payments beyond 30 days, because the small service charge applies to the unpaid balance only! and there's no down payment on major purchases bought on Penny's Time Payment Plan.; You pay in equal monthly installments with small service charge (up to 24 months depending on the amount).'~ CHARGE IT... in all 1700 Penney stores Coast-to-Coast with just ONE PENNEY CHARGE CARD! focus on MUTED PljAIDS THAT CLICK DACRON - WORSTED SPORT COATS Travel in lightweight comfort and style in Dacron polyester 'n worsted blends. AH 3- button classicsTAll wrinkle fighting champs. Greys, browns, blues. Boys^Siies $14 .95 $22« Womens Drctsses Closing out a group of . Reduced to: $*00 : better dresses at this Reduced to: $*00 feature price! Broken Reduced to: $*00 sizes! Good selection! Hurry! Others $6 and $8 Girls' Easter Dresses ________ _1 $2.98 to $5.98 Girls' Easter Short Coats '; $6 and $7 Boys' Dress Pants 6 to 18 $4.98 Boys'White Dress Shirts _'_ $1.98 -Women's Gaymode StretchablevHose ,__.*________i.98c Women's Easter Handbags (plus tax) ___________ $2.98 Toddlers' Easter Dresses .___' ~-;|2>98 Children's Easter Shoes^ Boys -; Girls, __________ $^.9ft Men's All Weather Coats. BlacV- Tan 16.95

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