The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 10, 1970 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 10, 1970
Page 5
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TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 10. 1970 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE TELL Page 5 CLASSIFIED RATES 1 Insertion 5? per word 2 insertions 8? per word 3 insertions 10? per word 4 insertions 12? per word S. insertions 14? per word 6 insertions' 15? per word Minimum Cbarke $1.25 Charges are at a reduced cash rate and apply if the ad is paid within 10 days after the first insertion. \ Service charge of 29? will be added after the 10 day period. Advertisers should check their advertisements in the first issue in which they appeal and report any error at once as no allowance can be made except for the first Incorrect insertion. BLACK FACE LOCAL 20? per line LIGHT FACE LOCAL Memorian 15? per line Card of Thanks $2.0.0 Classified advertising - Call 675-2115 before. 3 p.m. for insertion'next day. Satur- day, call before 9 a.m. Cancellation- Preceding day. CLASSIFIED DISPLAY Calsslfied per col. inch $1.00 1 inch daily per month $22.00 Each additional inch -- $13.00 Rates Qeoted Are Local FOR SALE -- Sports car, '67 Sunbeam Phone 292-2572 or ' 292-2475. P-33 FOR SALE — 1969 Dodge "Super-Bee", "383" cu. in., 4 speed trans., chrome-reverse wheels, air shocks. Going into service. $1900. 203 S. East St. after 5 p.m. p-36 Pete FREE — Part Collie puppies. 675-4049. • P-35 Wanted For Sale FOR SALE ~ One 72,000 B.T.U. Oil space heater. 947-3832. c-33 FOR SALE — 12 cubic foot white Frigidaire refrigerator. Excellent condition, $90. 9472651. C-34 FOR SALE — Aluminum siding.' Storm windows-doors.' Kobl- Vent Awnings. A. J. Butz, 675-2646. C-TF Used Cars FOR SALE — 1970 Honda 175cc motorcycle, real good condition. Call 675-6089 or 5525204. Can see at 1314 South . N Street, Elwood. TF By LESTER U COLEMAN, M.D. Into the Mouths of Babes Dr. Coleman A 23-MONTH-OLD child was brought to my office, referred to me by a physician who had found a penny lodged in the. child 's esophagus. The doctor wisely inspected a foreign body, and confirmed its presence by X-ray. It is interesting, from a technical point of view, that when a coin Is seen in a flat position, on an X-ray, It means .that it is in the esoph-. agus, or tube that leads from 'the mouth to the. stomach. Wheaonly the edge of the coin Is seen, the likelihood is that it ts lying in the larynx, or the tube that brings air from the mouth to the lungs. With the child under general anesthesia, I passed an esoph- agoscope, a special instrument, and extracted not one penny, but two that were lying" back to back in the esophagus. Although the removal of foreign bodies is not unusual, I was dumbfounded at the mother's casual statement that "the baby likes to play with pennies." 5 Children do not by themselves know the real dangers of many of the things they enjoy "playing with." For this reason one of our great obligations to children is to carefully inspect their games and their toys, to be sure there, are no hidden dangers. Many toy ^manufacturers now wisely have on their staffs' physicians, engineers and psychologists who blend their talents and expertise to produce safer toys. Nevertheless, ua. great many toys-slip into the market, and carry with them a hidden, threat to the child and to others.' Safe-looking toy guns propel pellets with explosive speed to threaten the eyes of "fun target*." Easily, removed balls of wood, metal and plastic find their way into the mouths of young children and, far too often, end -up in their stomachs or lungs. Every: new toy given to a child should be carefully inspected to be sure that behind its charm does not lie potential danger. I have written about another hazard that is still a serious problem to young children: Far too many peanuts are extracted from the lungs of children each year. Those who are fortunate enough to have the condition recognized can have the peanuts removed. Many more suffer from chronic lung conditions because this diagnosis has not been made. I believe that all nuts,'especially peanuts, should be omitted from the diet of small children. - • • • SPEAKING OF YOUR HEALTH: Some birth defects can be prevented if a. doctor follows a woman's pregnancy • from Its earliest beginnings. Dr. Coleman welcomes letters from reader*, and, while he cannot undertake to answer- each one, he will use queetUm* in hie column whenever possible and. when they are of general intereet. Aidrtu your letter! to Dr. Coleman in care of this newspaper. FOR RENT — One-half double. .SEPTIC TANK Cleaning.' Ray- Dial 675-2458 after 6 p.m. mond Tragesser. Call 552- C-TF 7162 or 675-2163. . C-TF FOR RENT — 3 room upstairs furnished apartment. 675-: 6812. - C-TF Miscellaneous APPLES, CIDER, POPCORN Pumpkins, Squash, Gourds, HAINLEN ORCHARD, 2 mi. E. of Greentown, follow signs north. C-48 WANTED - Ride to Ball State University, starting winter quarter. Ph. 947-3885. P-37 Male Help Woi^fecf WANTED — Full time man, experienced with hogs. Dan Mattingly. 675-6987. C-34 Female Help Wanted WOMAN STENOGRAPHER — . Part time now, full time later. ' Qualifications: some bookkeeping and typing. Interesting work.- Write Box B, % Tipton Tribune. C-32 for Rent FOR RENT — Extra nice 3 room unfurnished apartment. 619 N. Main. S P-34 FOR RENT — Furnished apartment. Call Hugh Fletcher, 675-7110. C-34 FOR RENT — Sleeping room. Call for detail. 675-4492. C-37 FOR RENT — Nice 4 room ' modern house, new carpet and furnished. InSharpsville. Prefer adult couple only. No pets. 963-5915. TF FOR RENT — House in country, semi-modern. LucyKir- by 947-3163. C-34 FOR RENT — Furnished or unfurnished apartment. 409 Oak St C-TF t FOR RENT — Three room unfurnished apartment. Utilities furnished. Phone 6754175. TF Real Estate For Sale Want to sell or buy? Then give "MR. ED" a try! ED MEL0CHE Real Estate 675-4993 675-6810 Wanted To Buy • WANTEDTO BUY* WE NEED USED FURNITURE Top Dollar— Fast Plck-u| 552-5315 EARLYWINE'S E. Edge, Tipton, Co. losf.& Found STRAYED OR STOLEN — Gray Norwegian Elk Hound. 6756966. P-33 •sSS ^BBBBBSBBBBBBBSSBBBSBSSSBBSSBBBrt Services Roofing-Painting-Gutter Cleaning. Dan Purvis 675-6178. P-37 PORTABLE WELDING SERVICE Anywhere, anytime. Phone 947-3832. Tony Hancock. C-TF SUPER stuff, sure nuf! That's , Blue Lustre for cleaning rugs and upholstery. Rent electric shampooer, $1. Carney's Drug Store. C-36 RAY BROWN Roofing — 9843986 Collect. p-34 FRONT-END ALIGNMENT -Smith Tire Servi-:?. 115 N. Indep. St. Phone 675-6165. TF Livestock Hogs 6,00Cfabarrows and gilts strong to 50 Ihigher; 1 and 2, 195-235 lbl7.50-18.00;'l to3,190- 240 lb 17.00-17.75; 240-260 lb 16.75-17.00; 2 and 3, 240-270 lb 16.50-17.25; 2 to 4, 240-275 lb ; 16.00-16.75; 3 and. 4, 270-310 lb 15.25-16.25; sows steady to 50 higher; 1 to 3, 280-500 lb 13.5014.00; 2 'and 3, 450-600 lb 13.00^.' 13.50; boars 11.00-12.50. ' Cattle 1,500; calves 40; steers and heifers strong to 25, instances 50 higher; cows, bulls . and vealers fully steady; choice = steers 27.75-29.00; part load high choice and prime 30.00; good and choice- 27.00-27.75; good 26.25-27.00; standard and low good 24.50-26.2 5 ; choice heifers 26.00-27.35; good and choice 25.50-26.25; good 24.75-25.50; standard and low good 24.0024.75; utility and commercial; cows 17.00-19.00; high dressing utility 19.50-20.00; cutter 16.0018.00; canner 14.00-16.00; utility and commercial' bulls 23.5026.00, few 26.50; good and -choice vealers 31.00-33.00. NOTICE TO HEIRS, LEGATEES AND CREDITORS ESTATE OF Maude B. BoltoD, Deceased No. 3229 . In Circuit Court, Calendar Term, 1970 - Notice Is bereby given that Herbert V.Mor- . ris as executor of said estate, has filed his"*' * account and vouchers in final settlement of .' said estate, and his petition praying the Court * to allow said account 'and order distribution t of said estate, and that the same wiU come up r- for hearing and action in said Court on the 4 day of December, 1970 in the courthouse In Tipton, Indiana, at which time all heirs, lega- tees and creditors of said estate are required to appear and show cause, If any there be, why' said account and vouchers should be not allow-' . ed and distribution of the estate be made as prayed for in said petition; and all the heirs'. .; devisees and legatees of. said decedent and -' t . said estate, and all others Interested, are'"* hereby required to appear at said time and* / place and make proof of their heirship or., i claims to any part of said estate. - '-> Ross M. Hufford . >_ Clerk Circuit Court Tipton, Indiana '. f. MOVJ VftST ARE SOME TEKAe COUNTIES ? MON., NOV. 9, 1970 ADMISSIONS: Edell W. Cox, Tipton; Thomas L. Plumlee, Atlanta; Cathleen George, Tipton; Gilbert L. Goodnight, Kempton; Wayne Golden, Kokomo; Suzanne Boram, Noblesville; Christi Ireland, Cicero; Lori L. Shrock, Arcadia; William J. McAvoy, Tipton. DISMISSALS: ThelmaF.Dais- ley, Arcadia; Katherine Coats, Tipton; Margaret Conroy, Tipton; Deardra Henry & Infant, Tipton. Of Ht&ffiU CP 254- COUNTIES. •mrm -rue grerg of RHODE BIBHP DO TEEE«3 ABSORB "WATER. TWO" FA .UJ6 ON THEIR LEFNES^ WO\ TREES ABSORB NVflTCR FROM THE SEOUVlD ONLVI THE" LERVES flgg YJffTEgPPcOP'l YiHPrr Does THE 8 LRUKET OF R.R SURROUNDING THE EARTH COUSM QUE- FlPTrt ovweew RVID Mmure ftwouum or oiHBR GASES; HOW EKTEViSWEV^STHE MOWRMMEDFm CONQUEST DUR\N6 rrs eRgprrEST EXPRUSION? TflE HUGE MOSLEM EMPIRE ... .... STRETCHEP FROM SPAlU TO 1% NORTH02r4 AViOlR, ^ EFTCHEO^T' IK THE VHRR 72 .4. A, ,D. business today Horace C. Holmes, Attorney L.-52 C-32-3SK' RUMMAGE SALE , in bam on corner of N. Central and County Line in Atlanta, u Week of November 9." 8 till ? P-33 SMORGASBORD •' arpsville United Methodist Church. F riday, November 13,/ 5 to 8 p.m. Adults $1.50. Child under ' TO, 750. C-34 CROSSWORD DOWN 1. Be proper to 2. Actress Verdugo 3. Jordan's capital 4. Punctuation mark (abbr.l 5. "Braided 6. Vestige .. up 8. Escape 9. Scarlett's . rival 10. Factor 14. Nourish 21. Moisten 22. Scottish river 23. In demand 24. Disposed to love 25. Eavesdrop- pers technique 26. High­ speed highway 2&. Identical .30. Fruit preserve Veatordsy'a Answer : 31. Batting, feat 32.-Prize 33. Camping shelters 3S. Spanish aunt 39. Palm leaf ' DAILY ACROSS 1. Animal 6. Subject. 11." "s Tune," old song 12. Wild party 13. Temptress (2wds.) 15. trice (2wds.) 16. Champagne's descriptive 17. Jaffe 18. Khaki 19. Observe 20. Common "suffix 21. Marry 22. Slay <2wds.) 23. Manhandled 26. Doctrine 27. Leave out 28. Pronoun • 29. Average ' 30. Shake 31. Sombrero 34. Colorado Indian 35. "Down under" bird 36. Be in debt 37. Spouse: colloq. (2wds.) 40. Be of use 41. Warn 42. Recompense 43. Scotland and others DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE — Here's how to work if: AX YDLBAAXR Im LONGF EL LOW One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A is used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc: Single letters, apostrophes, the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation YDRWLYZ CDEZJLX KYS QS LYZMB TYMRQE^J'X YSFZK-SEP WSE LYZF XYSARQJ'L; L Y Z S L Y Z E' Y D P. W TEJ'L. — DJSJIFSAX Yesterday 's Cryptoquote: AFTER ELECTION. THE SUCCESSFUL CANDIDATES START MAKINGMOLEHILLS OUT OF THE MOUNTAINS THEY ERECTED.--ANONYMOUS 1 2 S 4 5 9 . 11 12 14 ti IS 1*. n '8 '//////, JO 24 2S • • i » u SO 51 52 35 S« 5. 51 40 41 41 i *1 By PATRICIA McCORMACK N|iW YORK (UPI)-With an eye on the cash register, the nation's influential designers are pinning their hopes for spring on the rebirth of the pretty dress. The pretty dress was the common denominator in the majority of more than two- dozen fashion openings previewed during the past three weeks by United Press International fashion writers in the nation's garment district. New York's Seventh Avenue. Some of the clothes will be in the . stores next month, and here's how you'll recognize the "pretty dress" among them: A hemline at 4c just below the knee; a skiff that helps disguise hip. problems via gathers, soft folds or gentle pleating;,.bodice that's slightly fitted but rearly bosom hugging; sleeves to the wrist or just over the elbow. Pants Suits & Romance Promotion ot the dress with the sensible hemline to fashion's front ranks doesn't mean that fun, intrigue and romance will be missing on the spring fashion scene. s There will be plently of pants suits, a full serving of dresses with romantic, come hither or sexy looks, and even a touch or two of the comical. Strictly from the comics were three long crepe dresses in the Geoffrey Beene collection, with comic strip characters embroidered on with pounds of sequins. Right behind the pretty dress in the spring fashion picture is the ethnic iwk, inspired by gypsies, peasants, .and South' American cowboy, the American Indian and grannies of the 1890s. The. "ethnics" were designed for patio parties, at- home festivities indoors or even a black tie dinner dance. Daytime Wear For daytime the costume and the Chanel suit repeated in many collections. The costume was a little dress ,with matching jacket—bolero, cabin boy or slightly fitted to the hip. Coats for spring, most often midi length, ;came in paintbox colors but navy, always a spring winner, was most often repeated. A blazer silhouette was preferred in the cuddlecoat collection designed by Victor Joris. Cape and trenchcoat silhouetts also were seen. Frequently coats came with matching trousers. Some fashion bouses didn't show a hemline.higher than the midi. Lierre. Cardin America, for one, relied on high slits- fore, aft and at the sides—to show flashes of gam. These; were called petal skirts, sometimes shown by models in bare feet. Accessories Head coverings ranged.from small (scarf wrapped) to huge (cartwheel straws). In between were sombreros, fedoras and flat-brimmed straw sailor hats given a touch of spring via floral embellishment. At the other end, the sheer stocking in beige tones most often was seen for daytime. Ladylike shoes to go with these included T-straps, *nkle straps and modified versions of the opera pump. Some fashion authorities claim the latter never really, went out of style on Majn: Street, U.S.A. Through the era, of the chunky heel and the ' monster shoe, those firmsV never dropped the opera pump. For a good reason. It sold. The romantic look for even-,'- By ROBERT MUSEL LONDON (UPP —When a man who successfully runs a billion-dollar business turns to films it is only natural that many in that ailing industry should be anxious to learn his formula for restoring it to health. Edgar M. Bronfman flew into London by private jet recently to see what progress his Sagittarius Productions is making, both in completing films on its, current schedule and in advancing its own marketing techniques. Sagittarius is not Bronfman's first essay into films. He fought a battle of . millions with, financier Kirk Kerkorian for control of Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. "When Kirk came in I ,walked out," he said. There is still regret that he did not get the chance to implement his ideas on that struggling screen giant. Bronfman is president of Joseph E. Seagram and Sons and vice-president of the Canadian parent company. Distillers Corp-Seagram's Ltd. (1969 net sales $1,127,114,000). He is 41, tall and handsome — in fact pretty close to the Hollywood idea of what a dynamic young tycoon should: look like. He describes Sagittarius "an ambitious and aggressive young \ company" organized on one concept—making films for television— and switched to the! concept of making films for theatres. The company is wholly owned and finances its own product, giving it considerably more leverage than' the average independent. ' His Methods Explained "With three films finished and four in preparation we're being described as one of the firms coming up behind the majors," he said. Bronfman likes films but he sees them primarily as invest-! ments yielding good returns over long periods both in cinemas and on television, in a : chat at the Seagrams company flat here be outlined this: method of deration for Sagittarius: . Avoid "now" pictures. A film takes 18 months from script to showing and by then most "now" pictures have already been dated. Stick to timeless subjects, always remembering : that the cassette market also will demand that kind of material. | Example: Sagittarius has just done Charlotte Bronte's "Janej Eyre" with George C. Scott starring. This is a 50-50 coproduction with NBC-TV, j which has TV rights for the United States. Bronfman has: theatrical rights elsewhere. "Melody," a film aimed at the young with Jack Wild of "Oliver" and the musical group The Bee Gees, is another of the completed "timeless" films. No huge salaries to stars — "deferments is the name of the game." Stay Within Budget Make sure that when there is ing included crepes and matte jerseys that fitted like a second skin and bared the back,' columns of chiffon that provocatively draped the body, and lace versions of the pretty dress—fitted bodice, portrait necklines, long sleeves, gathered skirt, sometimes deckings of ruffles and almost always clinched at the waist with a wide sash, bowed at side or front with streamers flowing down. a profit on the books it goes wittout delay to those who have shares in it. This has not always been Hollywood practice. '. Arrange deals for distribution of the films area, by area around the world, aiming for a guarantee at least equal to the cost of production to Sagittarius. With that in the kitty there is very little financial : risk, providing the films are brought in on time and on budget. Bronfman said he would see to that and he added that another important item was collecting the right kind of creative talent. "You can't have one man in charge of production," he*said. "You csn't have one opinion. We encourage people to come in,and discuss with us. We are not the sole arbiters of film taste." SCIENCE TODAY By ROBERTMUSEL LONDON (UPI)-There is one monopoly youth does not boast about. Almost all psychopaths are young. They are social misfits who begin worrying their families and society in general at about the age od 18 and usually burn themselves out by 28 or thereabouts. A booklet, "Out of Step," newly published by the family doctor unit of the British Medical Association, makes a plea^for more understanding for the psychopath and his problems. Its author, Dr. J. Stuart Whiteley, suggests more attention ought to be devoted to establishing treatment cents rather than accepting the fatalistic leave-it-alohe-and-it- will-cure-itself attitude of some doctors. Uncontrollable Emotions As Whiteley sketches him, the psychopath is a blueprint for everything that is wrong in human personality. Since he cannot really help what he does, the question arises whether the older generation tends to blame all youth for the activities of those who are abnormal. / "A psychopath can be of either sex," Whiteley writes, "bat the abnormal social behavior of the sexes has its differences. In girls promiscuity and sexual deviance may be prominent, in men violence." There are many kinds of psycopath —some of them creative types such as the business whiz kids whose empires inevitably crash because of the basic lack of judgment. What they have in common is an inability to control their emotions from time to time as normal people do. Many Appear Normal They are apt to be impulsiv- eN egocentric, unable to see another persons's point of view or even that there could be another point of view. There is often (WUteley says) a restless urgency about the psychopath's activities. "He changes his mood, his mind, his home, his name, his way of dress, color of hair and way of life from beatnik to Junkie, to alcoholic to gangster, as if in a desperate search to be recognizable in case he finds he is nothing." Whitely says it is impossible to estimate the number of psychopaths in the population but some experts . believe between two and. 30 per cent of all persons in prison are THE ALMANAC By United Pres.s International Today is Tuesday, ->Nov. 10, the 314th day of 1970. . The moon is between its first quarter and full phase. The morning stars are Venus, Mars, Jupiter and Saturn. The evening stars are Mercury and Venus. Those .born on this date are under the sign of Scorpio. Martin Luther, founder of Protestantism, was born Nov. 10, 1483. On this day in history: In 1871 journalist and explorer Henry Stanley found missionary David ' Livingstone in a small village in Africa. In 1917 a total of 41 persons were arrested after suffragette . demonstrations near the White House, In 1957 the U.S. Office of Education reported a two-year study showed the Russians were ahead of the United States in technical and scientific teaching. In 1965 the aluminum industry rescinded a price increase under administration pressure. A thought for today: German- American politican Carl Schurz said, "Our country right or wrong. When right, to be kept right. When wrong, to put it right." IWall Street Chatter NEW YORK (UPI) -The stock market has yet to feel the full backlash of the General Motors strike, partly because of its traditional response to all major work stoppagesv "Never sell on strike news," the Janeway Service observes. Another reason is the anticipation of.a sharp recovery in first half business once the strike is over. This may prove 'to be faulty reasoning because it assumes that corporate profits will snap back automatically too, the firm adds. Pre-tax corporate profits are likely to hit bottom for the year in the fourth quarter because of the General Motors strike and profit margins possibly will sink to a- postwar- low, according to Lionel D. Edie & Co.f Each business cycle has its own peculiarities and the next recovery cycle will have to cope with extraordinarily high wage settlements in many industries, the firm says. In the present liberal, fiscal and monetary environment, the economy appears to be in position for a vigorous recovery once the. auto strike is settled, Goodbody & Co. says. With the elections out of the way, the stock market should be able to respond accordingly Goodbody adds. October's minor correction appears to have terminated and gains in the first days of November could be the beginning od a twodto fourdweek rally before correction sets in, according to TPO Inc. Technical probabilities heavily favor a short term rally, during which many star performers will test their recent peaks, the firm observes. psycopaths. Many of them appear to be completely normal until they lose control. Then they may be guilty of anything including the bizarre and grotesque murders that fascia- ate the public because they appear to have been committed by someone apparently just like anyone else on the surface.

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