Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 10, 1957 · Page 83
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 83

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Sunday, November 10, 1957
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1957 LOGANSPORT -PUBLIC LIBRAR? THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE TWENTY-SEVEN 11. FOR SAII Hello there!! Cot a minute to spare? Well, Just Listen!! GEORGE SEZ-. He has a Ciiristmas gift for you! Bring the whole family in— Sure! Bring Dad, too!! He may want a pair of good dress shoes for Christmas? Some nice styles at $5.99 WITH EACH $15 PURCHASE WE WILL GIVE YOU, ABSOLUTELY FREE, AN ESQUIRE SHOE SHINE KIT. Can you beat it? Just like money in the bank! f get''em!! MONTGOMERY WARD 412 E. Broadway Phone 4193 13. REAL ESTATE h. Wanted to Buy A used rug weaver loom. 20186. Phone CASH for your used spinet; COD sole, studio piano. Call 8983. I want to buy a house on contract, Will repair'if needed. Ph. 3879 SMALL sized coal or wood heating stove. Lucerne Phone 2174. i. For Sole or Trade 4-ROOM modern house in Kokomo, furnished, will trade for house- trailer. Call Kokomo 28152. WOULD like to buy small kitchen gas or oil space heater with fan. Write Box A-55 this newspaper, or Call Grass Creek 2741. WANTED: Second hand Niagara Vibrator outfit. Phone 2574. 12 GOOD THINGS TO EAT APPLES and cider. Jasper Flory & Son, High Street Road. BARR'S RED DELICIOUS Golden Delicious, Jonathan, Grimes, Turley and Stayman Wlnesap apples on sale at your grocers and storage, % mile north o£ Lake Cicott. Fresh cider. Barr's Orchard. b. Fruits, Vegetables DROPPED apples, $1.00 a bushel, you pick. Smith's Orchard, 4 miles south on 29. FRESH chilled sweet cider. Apples, potatoes, bananas. Open evenings. Sam Berkshire, 425 South Cicott Street. QUALITY Red and Golden Delicious apples, Stayman Winesap and cider. Orchard clean-up, you pick, $2.00. Drops, $1.00. Dwight Smith, north on'25, Airport Road. APPLES SI.00 TO $2.50 11 VARIETIES Fresh Cider, 50c gal. LINES ORCHARD 3 miles east Mexico, % mile north. ORCHARD fresh fruits, cider, sorghum. Kozy Nook Orchard, 'A mile west Rochester on Road 14. Open until 8 p.m. No Sunday sales. FOR SALE—Very nice e Phone 40834. TURKEYS. Alive, dressed or Smoked. Ph. 56071. Mrs. Robert Thompson. APPLES and cider, Grimes Golden and Delicious, $2. Bert Rhoades, High Street Road. APPLES—$1.00. Jim Calhotm's, 2 - miles west, ',4 mile south Delong. Cider. We have apples in storage. ELKINS choice broad breasted turkeys. Oven ready, delivered. Phone 40712. 13. REAL ESTATE a. Houses FOR SALE: S bedroom modern home, in good condition, with extra lot. Must see to appreciate. Write Box A-52, this newspaper. Mc-Fair-Mar Three bedroom loss than 1 year old with stove front and full basement. Double carport with storage facilities. Attractive tliruout. 4 rooms carpeted, gas incinerator. T.V. tower & antenna—This home has many fine points—also well landscaped. Appointment only. Dale W. McNutt YOUR REALTOR Phone 2928 Eve.—2-1767-^488&—2623 MODERN home, 2708 East Broad- ivay. Gas heat, incinerator, dish ivasher, carpeted. Phone 6-460. 7 ROOil semi-modern house. $4300. 608 South Center St., Flora. ROCHESTER: Attractive two bedroom modern home with apart' ment upstairs for income. Well located, corner lot. Miller's Real Estate, Rochester, Ind. A-I Duplex Close in on' 9th St.—Modern thruout—3 bedroom apt. up- Large 2 bedroom down—Hardwood floors—2 nice kitchens— Buy on $1.000 down and let the rent pay for itself. App't. only. Dale W. McNutt YOUR REALTOR Phone 2928 Eve.—2-1767—J886—2623 13. REAL ESTATE MODERN 6 rm. cottage, E, Brflwy. Liv., din., kit, 3 bed- rms. & bath'. Full basement, gas heat," garage. Nicely landscaped yard. Immediate possession. Financing arranged. BOB AYERS; Realtor Phone 4326 16 W. Linden Ave. LONG TIME Farm Loans at reasonable rate of interest, write or call Bricker Insurance Agency, 65 W. Canal Street, Wabash, In- .diana. Phones 715 Office and 37M Residence. c. Farms 160-ACRE farm, good buildings mostly level land, $24,000. JeE- feries Agency, ,403 East 13th. Rochester. Dial CA-3-6H1. TO BUY . OR SELL PLEASE TELL Dale W. McNutt Phone 2928 FOR SALE: 2 bedroom house in Burnettsville. Immediate posses sion, $4,000. Paul Pugh, Idavifle "TO BUY, TO SELL, TO TRADE, TO BUILD." "CALLOTT" IF YOU DON'T -KNOW OTTO YOU OUGHT. TO. Otto HUbert REALTOR Phone 2684 ROOM, 1 story modern home, oil, hot water heat, 2 car garage. 3130 N. Pennsylvania Ave. Ph. 2489." HOMES (3 Bedrooms) GARAGES NO DOWN PAYMENT You furnish ground. Get my prices first and let me show you how to save 50%' on your future home. FINISHED HOUSES BUILT TO YOUR SPECIFICATIONS DICK MILLER Phone 21466 1622 East Broadway BEDROOM all modern house. Will sell-on contract. 1809 Smead, 10 room modern brick home on Eel River Ave. 2 baths, 6 bedrooms, stoker heat. Reasonable price. FRANK T. MORRIS AGENCY, Inc.- 125 Fourth Ph. 3063 ' FARMS 32 A. Clinton Twp., . $12,800 BOA. Clay Twp., $12,500 40 A. Carrol I County $17,000 80 A. Noble Twp., ' No Improvements $21,000, 110 A. Clinton Twp.. $30,000 115 A. Carrol I County $18,500 For Full Information on Any of These Farms... Don't Hesitate to Call- OttO Hlbert REALTOR Phone 2684 FOR SALE: 8 acres 6 miles from Camden, IB miles from Logansport. 5 room house, inside plumbing, electric lights, big barn, chicken brooder, other bldgs. Rustic setting with steam running thru corner. Good opportunity for man with ideas. Ready to occupy. Price $6950. Clifford Wai lace, Phone 46-J, Camden. 18 ACRES, rich soil, fl room house, modern, nice kitchen, new bath, new barn. Cost approx. $4,000. .Large shaded lawn, garden between Akron and Rochester. Owner moving to Florida. Sell contract $2500 down. ELMER LITTON, Realtor 1020 Jefferson St. Rochester, Ind. 31 ACRE truck farm on U.S, 35, 2 houses, irrigation,,, implements, trucks, fish pond, see celery, cauliflower, etc. growing. $12.000, easy terms. Dr. Overholser, Winamac. ' ' FARM LOANS * If you need ready cash to consolidate your debts, to 'buy live-, stock or buy a farm you will be interested in our liberal loan plan. BOB AYERS, REALTOR Phone 4326 16 W. Linden Ave. TIZZY Urge Nasser Crack Down On Egyptian Communists "Thank you! This is the first time I've ever eaten at a sidewalk cafe!" Recalls Political Tactics Back in the Roaring '30s By LYLE C. WILSON United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON (-UP)—Old timers may be reminded now of the very early 1930s when, to be in style, :he alert politician had to clobber :he president in private or in public and clobber him good. That was back there in the Hoover administration, when de- iression in the United States and abroad seemed about to wreck forever the modern economies. Things were bad all over. They Became especially bad for Repub- ican office holders who were un- >repared to enter private life. For the various ills of the community, the then President Herbert Hoover was indicted and found :uilty not only by the judges and kiries of the Democratic Party, mt by the Republicans as well— barring a very few who were wiling to stand up and be counted in defense of a man who was being overwhelmed by events. Written by Charley Mlchelson The Democratic findings of mismanagement against the depression-time President could be and politicos daily and hourly told the voters that President Hoover had planned it that way. The senators, congressmen and other Democratic wheels gladly uttered old Charley's stuff as their, own, it being : superior in grammar, syntax and thrust to anything they could compose. The newspapers pretty generally joined the barrage until the air around the White House was filled with what Hugh (Ironpants) Johnson inelegantly was to describe later as dead cats. Newspapers, however, more often than not, are unable tb deliver the votes of their readers and, as stated, the outpouring from Democratic bigwigs bore the blemish of acknowledged partisanship. Helped the Democrats The newspapers and the Democrats were joined, however, by a great many Republicans in and out of public office until scarcely was a major voice within the party raised in the defense of the man who was being demoted from the rank of public hero No. 1. Knowing that Herbert Hoover CA3RO (U!P)-J?resident Carnal Aibdei Nasser's top aides are urging him to get tough with Egypt i a n Communists, diplomatic sources said today. They said Interior Minister Zac- caraah Mohieddin- and other officials are getting anxious about renewed ruimblangs among Egypt's outlawed Comimunists, particularly in trade unions. These officials are said to be pressing Nasser to take stronger measures than are involved in the trial opening Saturday for 18 persons identified as minor league Communists. Reds Rumored Splitting Rapports ciiroulating in Cairo say Egypt's clandestine Reds, who previously were splintered into many groups, now have consolidated into two factions—one espousing Soviet-style Communism and. the other embracing the.Yu- goslav style. The number of party members in .Egypt is not known. The latest issue of bne Communist underground newspaper Al Intisar (Victory* jndieated the Reds would try to use the trial to stir up sympathy and supporters for their cause. It said she trial was "anjy a means of dissipating the national struggle and attempting to preoccupy naitionaJastg with a struggle •among themselves instead of facing imperialism," It said anti-Communists acts by tie government only created splits Average Protestant Gives $56 to Church By iJOUIS CASSELS United Press Staff Correspondent WASHINGTON (UP)—The average American Protestant gives 56.74 a year to his church, the National Council of Churches reported today. This is the highest per capita jiving figure ever recorded by the council. It represents an increase of about 7. per cent over last year's figure of $52.88, Each year, in November, the council compiles the latest available statistics on contributions to American religious denominations. The Roman Catholic church and Jewish bodies do not publish official figures on contributions, and are not included in- the compilation. Reports from 52 Protestant bodies this year showed total contributions o $2,041,908,161, an all time record. Most of this money —81 per cent—was used for local congregational expenses, such as paying, the minister's salary, enlarging or maintaining the church building, buying hymnals, etc. Only 19 per cent was earmorked for foreign and home missions, relief projects and other benevolences. Per capita giving was calculated by dividing the total contributions by the number of church members over the age of 13. Adventists Still High As usual, the Seventh Day Ad- surely would be their party's presi- ventists were way out in front with ness Church ($161.70); and the Ohio Yearly Meeting of Friends ($142.08). None of the larger Protestant bodies came close to these figures. The highest per member contributions among the major denominations were recorded by the Southern Presbyterians and the Reformed Church, which tied at $88.56. Per member giving by other major Protestant denominations: Missouri Synod Lutherans S80.88, Presbyterian USA (Northern) $72.03, Congregational Christian 65.18, United Lutheran $58.46, Evangelical Lutheran $56.47, Protestant Episcopal $52.79, Southern Baptists $48.17, Methodist Church $43.82, American (•Northern) Baptists $37.18, Disciples of Christ $37.14. Precise Fig u res Unknown ' No precise statement can be made about the 'proportion of his income which the average Protestant gives to his church. Per capita personal income of Americans was $1,935 last year. But children under 13 are counted in computing this figure, and are not counted in computing the average giving figure, so the two are not fairly comparable. Various "reports" ar e issued from time to time which give a total figure for all U.S. giving to churches. Since no official information is available on Catholic and Jewish an average contribution of j reports are contributions, little more these than usually were discounted as parti-! dential candidate in 1932 the alert san and, therefore, biased and j Republican politicos of the veryi$202.02 per member. Close behind i guesses The "usual 'procedure"';" perhaps self-serving. These find-1 early 1930s clobbered their chosen '"'""" ' " "^ J '-''• ' ' ngs were presented in the best (leader and clobbered him good. jarbed and most fascinating polit- cal prose to come out of Washing- on before or since. ^ Author of most of this Democratic invective aimed at the The Republicans helped the Democrats and the newspapers to beat the President to his knees and they beat the Republican Party flat on its back along with him. Vhite House, was the late Charley! It was 20 long years before an- Wichelson, a New York political, other Republican occupied the writer for whom the late John J. Rasko banted up a $5,000 annual salary. That sum won and kept Vlichelson to the job of publicity White House. True, President Efsenhower cannot seek re-election, even if he would. But it is a political fact of director of the Democratic Nation- (life that the 1960 Republican nom- al Committee. inee must run on the record of the HOME & business. Attention Electrician, Refrigeration, also good opening for well drilling or tin shop. Aged owner cause of sale. Shop 20x30, garage 20x30, modern 8 room house, 2 lots, small town, state road. Well established business, 21 years same location, plenty of business, $7500. S2000 or more down. This is your opportunity. Tavern, good town, all new equipment. Beer and wine. Rental $50 per 'month. Business netted $450 last month. $7000. Terms. License can be transferred. Immediate possession. ELMER LITTON, Realtor 1020 Jefferson St. Rochester, Ind. 433 acres, 225 tillable, stock and grain farm, ten room modern house, two barns and silos, $i?5 per acre. Miller's Real Estate, Rochester, Ind. Buy of the Month MODERN 7 rms., liv., din., kit., builtins, bedrm. & bath down, 3 up. Good furnace, autmc water heater. 62 1 /ixl65' fenced lot, garage & work shop. St. Bridget & Riley School dist. Look this over and get yourself a bargain. BOB AYERS, Realtor Phone 4326 16 W. Linden Ave. 157.83 ACRES Good buildings—fences. 4 miles east Rochester, Ind. on blacktop road. One of the better farms in Fulton County. Call RALPH D. STEPP, REALTOR DEAMER & DEAMER, REALTOR CA3-2902 or CA3-6239, Rochester, Ind. NEW YORK (UP)-It takes an expert to recognize a depressed person and even experts run the risk of confusing a depressed person with an anxious one. This striking insight into people was contained in the newest warning to family doctors to' go easy on giving "happy pills" to the depressed. Dr. Frank J. Ayd Jr., well- known psychiatric specialist of Baltimore, _said the "happy pills" 20 year farm loans, low rates, no commission. See FRED SMITH, 511 Tanguy. Phone 2804. Oldest name in .European* literary history is that of Homer, iie Greek poet. FURNITURE LOANS LINCOLN FINANCE COMPANY Mari« Smiih, Mf r. Phoiw 3»3 BEDROOM modern home, about 2 acrers. High Street Road. Contract. Write Box A-53 this newspaper. 4 ROOM HOME with large lot. Robert Dennis. Royal Center 2245. BEDROOM home, financed. Close in. Take over payments. Write Box A-53 this newspaper. b. Lots 1 ACRE lot on Indian Creek Road with 5-inch well, tile drainage. Call 79-M, Camden, after 5. LOANS PLftIN NOTE—AUTO—OR OTHER PERSONAL SECURITY • CONtOilDATt HITS • CASH YOU NIID • MUHCU MilS • ANT OOOD HIIPOU TOWN FINANCE CO. GROUND F100R OFFICf IOGANSPORT. INDIANA [.Ph. 2851 4M E. Bntodwuyl REALGAS HIGH QUALITY LOWER PRICES 818 W. Market Hi-Way 24 18th and Woodlawn Seventh and North It was Charley Mike's special job to compose the speeches and statements with which Democratic Eisenhower administration. Another 20 years might seem like a long, long time. Family Doctors Told: Take It Easy on "Happy Pills 1 the depressed are harmed. So the two must be told apart. Must Study Moods Look at moods, Ayd said, in one the mood is primarily depressed, and anxiety is second-, ary. In the other, anxiety is outstanding and depression is secondary. The depressed usually are reluctant to talk about their symptoms but the anxious are eager to talk about them. The depressed person,will be critical of himself (and he included the whole family of tranquilizing drugs) were "depressants" of the sympathetic ^T^M^ato? £&. noi-wnne cvcfom anri \aara riaTic*. ^L, , ^ «i*"-. The • depressed person has lost nervous system and were dangerous when given to depressed persons. A depressed person already is suffering from under-reactivity of the sympathetic system, he said, and so "to superimpose a drug which is a sympathetic depressant only aggravates the existing emotional depression and increases the risk of suicide." Miss The Symptoms Yet family doctors continue to prescribe them for people who shouldn't have them, he- said. Ayd assumed these doctors either were confusing the tranquillizing drugs with the family of stimulating drugs, or didn't recognize depression when they saw it. If it were the latter, it was understandable, he said. Depressions are hard to recognize in other people although they are "among the most .common illnesses" the general medical man sees. One reason is that the depressed person has at least one set of engaging physical symptoms when he goes to a doctor and will, the chances are, try to hide his depression. Nevertheless "everything about his appearance and behavior suggests otherwise," Ayd said in "Current Medical Digest". ."He may force himself to talk, not to cry, to smile, to appear cheerful, yet he walks slowly, reacts sluggishly and appears dull and lacking in vitality. During an interview it is evident that his thinking is retarded as well." ' Anxious persons also go to doctors with sets of physical symptoms which will also prove unjustified when investigation turns up no bodily causes for them. These anxious persons can be helped by "happy pills" whereas his interests and no .matter what is'happening, he pays very little attention to what goes on around him. but the anxious person usually hangs onto his interests and he responds to what happens around him. The depressed person feels worse in the morning; the anxious person, in the evening. The depressed person can be helped by proper treatment, Ayd said, but he is not going to be helped if he is told: "There is nothing really wrong with you. Get a hold on yourself. Stop worrying. Get a hobby. Go out more. You have to cure yourself." "Such platitudes," Ayd con- medical ignorance. It causes relatives to pressure the patient to attempt to do things which he is unable to dp. This increases his feelings of inadequacy and hopelessness." CURRY SURPRISE H you're having guests, surprise them with this new treatment of chicken curry: Cut the fruit out of halves of small pineapples, dice and add some of it to curry sauce. Refill pineapple shells with sauce and chicken. Sprinkle witH shredded coconut and bake for about ten minutes. LEFT-OVER TONGUE DISH • Here's a quick way to use up the remnants of a smoked tongue: Dice and add to pieces of green pepper, mushroom, and onion which have skillet-cooked in butter or margarine. Sprinkle with your favorite seasonings and serve over were several small fundamentalist bodies which, like the Adventists, place heavy stress on tithing: The Wesleyan Methodist Church to increase the National Council's total for Protestant churches about 70 to 75 per cent, on by -- ... — the assumption that the extra amount m. A >. f ^^Selical Free will cover Catholic and Jewish Church ($165); the Pilgrim Holi-' giving One-Man Shows Rate High in Boredom Poll By WILLIAM EWALD , United Press Sta T f Correspondent NEW-. YORK (UP)—You, the viewer, look at TV, but you are bored by it. What's more, your boredom is increasing year byj emer fi e from the report was that year. That's the unhappy for several years, but now, viewers are "obviously watching with a much more jaundiced eye." Perhaps the strangest fact to I people watch programs conclusion though they are tired of reached by a New York ad agency, Cunningham and Walsh, in an unpublished survey. them. Some of those surveyed were quite hostile to the spate of west- eras on TV, but they watched Some of the- details will be re-' westerns anyway. \ vealed today by John Cunningham ^ Even so, warned the report, the president of the agency, m a speech before the Association of National 'Advertisers in Atlantic City, N. J.'More of the details will 'be revealed here. The agency's research department took the special "boredom survey this pest eummer in New Brunswick, N. J., a town o£ 11,000 families, 90 .per cent of whom own TV sets. The agency has been working in the town since 1948 in a continuing TV study that uses about 10 'per cent of New Brims- wick's population. . Index of Boredom The boredom study used a smaller sample—about 160 men, women and teen-agers. From their comments, an "index of boredom" was compiled based on 10 representative shows, Milton Berle was unlucky enough to' finish highest in the index—he scored a 55 per cent boredom mark. Arthur Godfrey bored 47 per cent to finish.an unenviable second and Red Skelton finished third, bringing yawns to 38 per cent. At the other end of the scale, "I •Remember Mama," had the •lowest boredom mark —H per cent. The runner-up to "Mama" as a not - so - boring show was 'What's My Line" which put only 21 per cent to sleep. The conclusion drawn from the survey was that shows that depend upon a single personality— Berle, Godfrey, SJtelton—are more apt to weary viewers after constant exposure 4 than shows that revolve around a number of people. " Dial-T^tchlng Says Cunningham: "the boredom factor causes dial-twitching, vacant-minded viewing, lower ratings and, as far as TV advertising is concerned, less penetration- per-skull-per dollar." . What Cunningham doesn't sayi in this speech is that his research {j department reported that the attitudes of viewers and analysts'of audience ratings "are a warming j of danger ahead." In 19W, said the report, excitement about television was "running at a fever pitch." This "emotional acceptance' 1 continued public was becoming restless. As Cunningham puts it in his speech: "as far as we advertisers are concerned, it is a Time for Pause." TORONTO WINS BOSTON UB-Bffl Harris' second goal with less than^fonr minutes to play enabled Toronto to defeat Boston 5-3 Thursday night in a National Hockey League game. between the government arad the people. Newspaper Urges Defense The Communist organ urged th« trial defendants to "make the court the pulpit for their defense of Communism and the position of national! Communists." It aJso pressed for a campaign to eliminate "reactionarj laws." "In brief, we should divert what is aimed at serving a Blow against Communism into a gain for the Communist case," Al Iintisar sat'd. The newspaper was careful not to attack Nasser' or leading government personalities directly, but it did blast Mohammed Nassich, editor of the independent newspaper Al AAJiram and a dose friend of the president. KiwanisJoHear Ex-Hockey Player Hal Jackson, former professional hockey player with the Chicago Blackhawks and Detroit Red Wings, will speak on "The Fascinating Sport of Hockey" Tuesday noon at the Shrine club quarters for th« weekly Kiwanis luncheon-meeting. The Rev. Raymond Echols, pa*, tor of the Broadway Methodiet.- churcb, was named Kiwanian at the Month for November. Born in Portsmouth, Va., pn Sept .26, 1922, Rev. Echols ' r^r ceived his AB degree froai Marion college in 1943 and earned his BD from the Garrett Biblical Institute, Northwestern University, in 1947." Before coming to Logansport h* had pastorates at Goldsmith-Hopewell, Carmel, and Kendallyille. '• • Active in church and civic affairs, Rev. Echols since coming here last year is a member of the Memorial hospital Advisory Board, Three Rivers Council boy scout board member, vice-president of Cass county Ministerial Association, and Division chairman of Cass County United Fund. . -. He is a Scottish Rite Mason! His hobbies are: golf, fishing, and numismatics. Rotary To Observe Foundation Week At Monday Meeting Logansport will join about 10,000 other Rotary clubs in 106 countries around the world in observing Rotary Foundation Week at its meeting in the KG Hall Monday noon. William Chinworth, past district governor, will speak on "The Rotary Exchange Student Program." Major activity of Rotary Foun- daton is granting fellowships to outstanding graduate students for one year of study abroad as Rotary ambassadors oE good will. Total grants by Rotary Foundation for the promotion of this activity has exceeded $2,250,000, since 1947. ORGANIST SCHEDULED Charles Thatcher, of Indiana- polls, will play the organ Wednesday, Nov. 20 at Memorial home for the annual scouter recognition dinner, it was announced by Clarence Hili, general program chairman. CYCLISftP KILLED MICHIGAN CITY, Ind. (B "—. Twelve-year-old Danny Butts was killed by an automobile Friday night as he rode his iticycle witfc out lights in a_driving snow flurry, headed for a grocery. The car was driven by Miss Bernice Juckett, 20. DIES AT WASHINGTON -' WASHINGTON (ffl — Edward C.' Gaertner, 66, president of the Indiana Society of Washington, died in Emergency Hospital Friday... SALE CALENDAR Nov. 9—Berkshire Auct. House Waldron, Auct. •Nov. 12—Guy Bryant / Harold Steiner Nov. 13—Roy L. Lytle Estate Bridge Auct. Nov. 16—Mrs. Perry Miller R. Rinehart & Sons Nov. 20—Freeman Simms Bridge Nov. 22—Vernice Working Murden USED FARM TRACTORS & PICKERS 1— Formal! "H" $375.00 1—Farmall "H" 875.00 1—Allis Chalmers "B" Plow & Cultivator 375.00 I—John Deere "B" Plow & Cultivator 1075.00 PICKERS 1—International 14-P 1-row pull-type $275.00 2—International 2-M Picker ... 375.00 3—International 24 Pickers ....- 175.00 N JACKSON-KITCHEL "Your International Harvester Dealer" 510 High Street Phone 3M5

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