The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on September 14, 1954 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

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Tuesday, September 14, 1954
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CALL 68 CLASSIFIED RATES For Consecutive Insertions Minimum 1 insertion — 2 insertions _= 3 insertions 4 insertions 5 insertions 6 insertions In Memoriam — Card of Thanks Blackface Local „ 75c 3c per word 5c per word 6c per word 8c per word . 9c per word 10c per word .. 10c per line ... $1.00 15c per line These charges are at a reduced cash rate and apply if the ad is paid within-10 days after the first, insertion. A special service charge of Uc will be added after the 10-day period. Call 68 before 10:30 a.m. for insertion same day, except Saturday, 9 a.m. deadline. Cancellation until 10 a.m. daily. Rates quoted are local advertising rates. rOK iALfc—R£AL £STAT£ ?OR SALE—One of the nicest modern homes in Tipton, West Madi. son, the kind you like? Eight. room modern, North Main, real buy; 5-room semi-modern, North East, possession now; 1 acre at edge of city, two houses, room for 3 more. Owner says sell. E. Al Foster. c-298 FOR SALE—Pullets, New Hamp" shire Reds and White Rocks; puppies, black Cocker Spaniels. Phone 39 R 4. . p-297 FOR SALE — Registered Poland China boar, 16 mo. old. One mile, north Hopewell church, 2nd house west. Wilbur Hoback. p-2S98 I WANTED — Salesman for milk route in Tipton. -Good wages, paid vacation. Apply Frankfort ' Golden Guernsey, Frankfort, Ind. Phone 7345. c-tf FOR SALE—Good Singer electric sewing machine. Smith's Furni ; ture Store, 510 Dearborn St c-297 FOR SALE—For best buy in steel grain bins and corn cribs see Adler's Seeds, Sharpsville road, U. S. 31. p-307 FOR SALE—Norge oil burner stove and 185 gal. fuel tank, both for $100. W. A. Bilby. Phone 327, Goldsmith. p : 297 DITCH DIGGING, septic tank holes, basements, etc. Elwood phone Federal 2-3922. p-317 FOR SALE—Baled hay, third cut of alfalfa out of field Tuesday and Wednesday. Preston Huffer. Phone 41X0. p-296 ".RUSHED STONE sand, gravel, Ready Mix concrete. Noble Young. Phone 736. c-tf HAMS — You buy 'em, we bake 'em. Phone orders by > p. m. for next day delivery.' Tipton Locker. Phone 15. c-305 FOR SALE OR TRADE—One half- ton pickup GMC and one %-ton pickup GMC. Phone 83. Service Motor Co. . c-tf WANTED WANTED—Seed cleaning and treating. Tipton Co. Farm Bureau Co-op. c-306 WANTED — Upholstering. Carl Miller, 731 North Independence. Phone 628. tf WANTED—Bicycle and tricycle repairing. Re-tiring all types of velocipedes. Borden's Bike Shop, 527 Vine. p-296 WANTED—Riders to Delco north plant, second shift. Call Atlanta 165. . p-298 WANTED—Housework or nursing, day or 'week. Grace King, 838 Oak. c-298 FOR RENT FOR RENT—Modern home, gas heat, four bedrooms. Call C. L. O'Banion. tf MODERN ROOMS by day or week, reasonable rates. Tipton Hotel, Tribune Bldg., East Jefferson strei*. If FOR RENT—In Arcadia, on Main street, 3-room unfurnished apartment, gas heat, private entrance. Phone 201. • . p-tf FOR SALE OR TRADE—1954 Plymouth 2-door two-tone. Call 1261 after 4 p.m. c-tf rOF SALE FOR SALE—Two good used self- propelled combines; one 6-ft. Massey-Harris combine, extra nice. Armstrong Farm Equipment Store, 150 Swayzee. c-297 FOR SALE OR TRADE—1954 Pontiac De-Luxe, 4-door demonstrator. Service Motor Co. p-tf FOR SALE—Two good used self- propelled combines; one 6-ft. Massey-Harris combine, extra nice. Armstrong Farm Equipment Store, 150 Swayzee. c-297 FOR SALE—G. E. Cleaner used as demonstrator. Half price. Stewart's, 108 Dearborn. c-298 FOR SALE—Two good used self- propelled combines; one 6-ft. Massey-Harris combine, extra nice. Armstrong Farm Equipment Store, 150 Swayzee. c-297 FOR SALE—G. E. Cleaner used as demonstrator. Half price. Stewart's, 108 Dearborn. c-298 -GUTTERS AND DOWNSPOUTS— New installation, repairs', any type. Chas. Ebman. Phone 1380. c-U FOR SAfcE—Lonergan 6-room oil - stove with fan and two 30-gallon tanks, excellent condition; 6 window sash. Call 54X5. . c-298 f OR SALE—Sweet Spanish onions, 5 cents per pound. Thos. Phifer, Tetersburg. c-306 -GUTTERS AND DOWNSPOUTS— New installation, repairs', any type. Chas. Ebman. Phone 1380. c-U FOR SAfcE—Lonergan 6-room oil - stove with fan and two 30-gallon tanks, excellent condition; 6 window sash. Call 54X5. . c-298 f OR SALE—Sweet Spanish onions, 5 cents per pound. Thos. Phifer, Tetersburg. c-306 FOR SALE—Shop Tice's for com- r . plete line of bicycle accessories, wheel goods and toys." Tice's. c-296 FOR SAfcE—Lonergan 6-room oil - stove with fan and two 30-gallon tanks, excellent condition; 6 window sash. Call 54X5. . c-298 f OR SALE—Sweet Spanish onions, 5 cents per pound. Thos. Phifer, Tetersburg. c-306 FOR SALE—Home grown tousk- melons." George Clark, 2'/s miles north of Kempton. p-296 HOOFING AND SIDING installed by , experience'! workmen. No down payment. 36 months to pay. Phone Windfall 26. WINDFALL LUMBER AND MILLWORK CORP. FOR SALE—Home grown tousk- melons." George Clark, 2'/s miles north of Kempton. p-296 HOOFING AND SIDING installed by , experience'! workmen. No down payment. 36 months to pay. Phone Windfall 26. WINDFALL LUMBER AND MILLWORK CORP. FOR SALE—Balboa rye. . Harold Johnson, Windfall. Telephone 19F6. c-Fri-Hon-Wcd-257 GARAGES far and a half -S695 ^RO-car ' """^i? 3 Complefevcrected on your lot,^6 months to pay. No down pay- aient. Hemlock Lumber. Phone . Center 32F20. • '.c-tf FOR SALE—Annual Hoosier Hampshire boar and gilt sale Saturday, ... Sept. 18, 1954. Tipton County 4-H fairgrounds, Tipton, Ind. Show 6:30 p. m. Sale 8 p. m. For catalog write Tom Denhart, sec'y., Lebanon, Ind. C-2S3-234-21I6-2SS GARAGES „al and a half, $695 fwo-Car $995 Complete with overhead door, service croc, window, concrete floor, erected on your lot Not a prefab. 36 months to pay. . WINDFALL LUMBER AND MILLWORK CORP. Phone 26 c-lf FOR SALE—Warm Morning heating stove. Phil Hoke. Phone 1850. p-298 GARAGES „al and a half, $695 fwo-Car $995 Complete with overhead door, service croc, window, concrete floor, erected on your lot Not a prefab. 36 months to pay. . WINDFALL LUMBER AND MILLWORK CORP. Phone 26 c-lf FOR SALE—Purina Dog Chow. Dogs like it. Dependable ration for both hunting and pet dogs. . Economical to feed; 1 pound equals 3 pounds meat in food energy. Come in 5, 25 and 50-pound bags. Ask for free sample. Tipton Hatchery, east side square. c-298 1,000-BU. MARTitv steel bins, $285. Lester Waterman, Noblesville, R. R. 1. Phone 19 F 22. c-tf FOR SALE—Purina Dog Chow. Dogs like it. Dependable ration for both hunting and pet dogs. . Economical to feed; 1 pound equals 3 pounds meat in food energy. Come in 5, 25 and 50-pound bags. Ask for free sample. Tipton Hatchery, east side square. c-298 FOR SALE—Steel lime, spreader body, 9 feet long, 42 inches high, endless-; chain unloading, . use it to haul grain, unload with tractor, take-off shaft. Levi's.' « North end Cpnde St. p-298 FOR SALE—Balboa rye.. Ralph Pheanis, Kempton. p-300 FOR SALE—Steel lime, spreader body, 9 feet long, 42 inches high, endless-; chain unloading, . use it to haul grain, unload with tractor, take-off shaft. Levi's.' « North end Cpnde St. p-298 FOR SALE-^-Two purebred Yorkshire boars, • 18 mo. old. Carl Trimble, R. 1, Windfall. Phone 25F11. p-298 FOR SALE—Reg. Poland China boars. Bangs tested. Three miles west junction 28 and 31, 3Vi miies south. Don E. Orr. Ekin 27 F 05. p-307 FOR SALE — Agricultural limestone, stone and gravel. Harold G. Henry & Sons. Phone 915 and 42X5. c-305 FOR SALE—Reg. Poland China boars. Bangs tested. Three miles west junction 28 and 31, 3Vi miies south. Don E. Orr. Ekin 27 F 05. p-307 FOR SALE—New VE 4 Wisconsin engine, $200. Call Marion Young, 4480 after 6 p. m. c-301 FOR SALE—Barred Rocks, laying good. Elbert Hobbs, route 2, Kirklin.- ' c-295-297 FOR SALE—New VE 4 Wisconsin engine, $200. Call Marion Young, 4480 after 6 p. m. c-301 FOR SALE—Barred Rocks, laying good. Elbert Hobbs, route 2, Kirklin.- ' c-295-297 iABINETS—Custom built. Phone 48, Atlanta Jack Honnold. c -tf FOR SALE—Outside white paint. Special, $2.92 gallon. Tice's. c -tf iABINETS—Custom built. Phone 48, Atlanta Jack Honnold. c -tf FOR SALE—Outside white paint. Special, $2.92 gallon. Tice's. c -tf FOR SALE—Yorkshire boars and • gilts. Glenn Newcom. Phone Ekin 24 F 11. p-297 FOR SALE—Used Spinet piano, like new. Philip Belt, 400 N. 10th St., Elwood. p-296 FOR SALE—Yorkshire boars and • gilts. Glenn Newcom. Phone Ekin 24 F 11. p-297 FOR SALE—Used Spinet piano, like new. Philip Belt, 400 N. 10th St., Elwood. p-296 HELP WANTED FOR SALE — Registered Hamp male hogs. Inquire Adler's Seeds, 31 and Sharpsville road. p-300 $2^00 HOURLY possible doing light assembly work at home. No experience necessary. Write CROWN Industries, 7159 Beverly Blvd., Los Angeles 36, Calif. p-295-296 FOR SALE—Certified seed wheat. Vigo and other varieties, $2.80 ' per bu. and up. Adler's Seeds, Sharpsville road, U. S. 31. p-307 $2^00 HOURLY possible doing light assembly work at home. No experience necessary. Write CROWN Industries, 7159 Beverly Blvd., Los Angeles 36, Calif. p-295-296 FOR SALE—Certified seed wheat. Vigo and other varieties, $2.80 ' per bu. and up. Adler's Seeds, Sharpsville road, U. S. 31. p-307 WANTED—Full time experienced cashier for local grocery. Good . salary, insurance, vacation plan. Reply at once to Box "U," care of Tribune. c-296 FOR SALE—Upright piano. 216 E. Madison St. p-298 WANTED—Full time experienced cashier for local grocery. Good . salary, insurance, vacation plan. Reply at once to Box "U," care of Tribune. c-296 IT'S A FACT, no more wax for linoleum coated with Glaxo. Dries quickly,- lasts months. Tarn's WANTED—Full time experienced cashier for local grocery. Good . salary, insurance, vacation plan. Reply at once to Box "U," care of Tribune. c-296 IT'S A FACT, no more wax for linoleum coated with Glaxo. Dries quickly,- lasts months. Tarn's WAITED—Waitress. Tom's cafe- FOR RENT — Upper gas heated 4-room apartment with front porch. Sorry, no children. Dr. Collins. Phone 1951 or 305. c-tf FOR RENT—Modern 5-room upper duplex. r Heat, . gas and water ,' furnished. Phone 1952 after 4:00 p. m. c-296 FOR RENT—Two modern 4-room apartments, one furnished and one unfurnished. Inquire 409 Oak. c-tf FOR RENT—Nice clean sleeping room. Phone 2779. c-298 FOR RENT —Modern apartment, gas heat, 3 rooms and bath. Corner East and Jefferson. Call C. L. O'Banion. c-tf FOR RENT—Five rooms in Hobbs. Fourth house south of bank. Mary E. Eberhart. p-296 FOR REN T—Apartment, 3tt rooms, gas hedt, good location. Available Oct. 1. Phone 2713. John Weger. c-297 LOST & FOUND LOST—Girl's red and blue plastic billfold containing several pictures and $50. Reward for purse or information. Ray Spear, 336 Green. Phone 4565. c-tf MISCELLANEOUS DO YOU have an alcoholic problem? If so, write Alcoholic Anonymous, Box 212, Tipton. c-tf CESSPOOLS, septic tanks and sewer lines cleat ed. • Phone Baker's Corner,. 32. c-tf Drugs, Inc. c-300 teria. c-297 SOMETHING NEW HAS BEEN ADDED MASTER MIX PRE-PIG-ETS TO FEED BABY PIGS UNTL 4 WEEKS OLD. RICH IN SUGAR AND ROLLED OATS MASTER MIX & SUPPLY NOTICE OF DITCH LETTING NOULO is hereby Riven tluil twill receive sealed bills for the construction of the Daily shonk Drain, located in Madison Township, Tipton County, Indiana, at my oince in the Court House in Tipton, Indiana, on the 22nd day of September, lit54, at 10 a. m. t Central Standard Time. The bidder will propose to "furnish all materials and construct tiic drain according to the plans, specilications and pronle, now on lile in the oilice of the County Surveyor in the Court House. Tipton, Indiana. * KiKlit to reject any and all bids is reserved.. Each bid shall be accompanied by a certilied check in the amount of $50.00 dollars made payable to the County Surveyor. The drtiiii is GOO feet long; and is to- be constructed with a dragline. c-2'JC County Surveyor. Want Ads Pay Farm Issue or Of Campaigns WASHINGTON (IK)— President Eisenhower's 19S2 campaign pronouncements on farm policy are certain to prove a major issue in this year's battle: for control of Congress.. j! Democrats of the Midwest already have signalled their intentions to make the most of a speech made by Mr. Eisenhower at Brookings, S. D., in October, 1952, in which he apparently called for continued rigid, high price supports. Republicans at•• the same time are claiming that Mr. Eisenhower, in his farm policy talks, told voters that he would support rigid 90 percent of parity supports as long as they were, on the; books, but also would call for a ' re-appraisal of farm " legislation and recommend changes. This latter course in defense of Mr. Eisenhower is being followed by Agriculture Secretary Ezra Taft Benson as he stumps the farm.areas of the nation on behalf of a GOP Congress. In the past, many opponents of the Benson - Eisenhower flexible- price support system have maintained that Mr. Eisenhower backed rigid 90 percent supports in his major farm address at the 1952 national plowing contest in Kasson Minn. In that address, however, the President said: "I say to you that I stand behind—and the Republican party stands behind — the price support laws now on the books. This includes the amendment to the basic farm act, passed by vote of both parties in Congress, to continue through 1954 the price supports on basic commodities at 90 percent of parity." Mr. Eisenhower then pointed out that two years lay ahead in which a' National .Agricultural Advisory Commission—such as he later appointed—could review farm policies. At Kasson, Mr. Eisenhower also made his controversial statement that a fair share! of the national income for farmers "is not iherely 90 percent of parity —but full parity." But he explained: "All I know of farmers convinces me that they would rather earn: their fair share than to have it sis a government hand-out." Thus, the facts showthat in the highly-touted Kassoon speech Mr. Eisenhower did not flatly, say he would continue 90 percent supports—although the wording of his remarks apparently was misleading to some farmers and.congres­ sional leaders, Little New York Mrs. Eugene Kirby Mrs. Jasper Cline was the honored guest at a surprise birthday dinner recently in the home of Mr, and Mrs. Ed Enright, near Ekin. Centering the table was a decorated cake lighted by 51 candles, which had been prepared by her daughter-in-law, Mrs. Ralph Cline. Guests present j were Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Enright, daughters, Joyce and Sharon, and sons, Kenneth and Larry, and Miss Iva Enright, Tipton, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cline and sons, Mike, Jimmy and Philip, Mr. and Mrs. Jasper Cline, Paul Enright and friend. Mrs. Ralph Cline and sons, Ekin. visited Thursday afternoon in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Kir by. ~i Guests in the! home of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Sturdevant were Mr and Mrs. Allie Sanders and daugh ter, Linda, Zionsville, Mrs. Ruth Sturdevant, Boxley, Mrs. Ella Stur- PUBLIC SALE Located 2 miles east then 2 miles south of Greentown er 2 miles north of Phlox, Indiana; THURSDAY, SEPT. 16th, 11 A.M. 41 head i- CATTLE — 41 head 4 Angus heifers with calves at side; 5 Shorthorn heifers with calves at side; 2 springer Shorthorn heifers; 2 Roan cows to freshen in fall; 1 springer, Shorthorn cow; 1 Holstein heifer with calf! at side; 2 Holstein springer cows; Guernsey cow with calf at side; Guernsey-Shorthorn cow, heavy springer; 8 Shorthorn-Angus feeder calves weighing near 400 lbs.; 2 Angus-Shorthorn spring calves; 1 Angus bull 2 years old (full blood.) All cattle T.B\ & Bangs tested. i 43 — HOGS — 43 30 head nice feeder shoats; 2Chester white sows to farrow by sale date; 11 open Chester White sows. SHEEP 5 pure bred Cheviot sheep consisting of 2 ewes and 2 lambs and a nice buck one year old. • HAY A STRAW 500 bales good mixed hay more or less;.500 bales wheat straw, more or less. 11 . MILKING EQUIPMENT Riteway milking machine; 8 ten gallon milk cans; 2 eight gallon milk cans; strainer and double wash tubs; electric hot; water heater and other property. TERMS: CASH NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT ' L. 6. HENSLER & SOU: Owners Eddie Nash A O. B. Swinford, Auctioneers Virgil Smith, Clerk Lunch will be served devant and William Foutch, Ekin. Allen Sturdevant was a recent guest of friends in Elkhart. • Mrs. Jasper Cline, Mrs. Ralph Cline'and; sons, Mike, Jimmy and Philip, visited in Sheridan Wednesday. Mrs. Ruth Thomas was hostess for the regular meeting for the Women's |circle of Hills. Baptist church. Co-hostesses were Mrs. Virgil Boyer and Mrs. Zelma Walker. The meeting was called to order by the group singing, "O Master Let Me Walk With Thee." Devotions were by Mrs. Jennie Wood, who read; Matthew, and gave the lesson, "City! Sky Lines."; The Bible book for the {month was Psalms. Mrs. Sparkle Nickless j and Mrs. Carrie Crawford gave a review of the women's', house party, which is conducted in Franklin. The love gift was taken in a cup that belonged to Mrs. Van Boyer's aunt, who was a missionary in India many years ago. Mrs. Barbara Crawford, White Cross leader] gave the quota for the circle to send different places and appointed! to the Parliamentary committee were Ruth Butcher, Ines Wallace and Barbara Crawford. The meeting was 'closed with prayer by Mrs. Byrle Johnson. During [the social hour, refreshments were served by the hostesses. Sugar Creek Home Demonstration club Will meet Thursday afternoon, September 16th, at 1:30 p.m. in the-home of Mrs. June Goodnight, with Mrs. Ethel Terhune as co-hostesS. Roll call will be "My favorite sandwich filling." There will be a floral demonstration. The Fellowship class of Hills Baptist church will meet September 16th at 7j:30 p.m. at the church basement! Hosts and hostesses will be Mr. andj Mrs. Clayton Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Reldb Goodnight and Mr. and Mrs. Zern Turner. Serving on the entertainment committee hat white tron bra rounjd collar, cuffed sleeves and full skirt' She wore • black velvet and accessories and carried a Bible crested with white roses and white ribbon streamers. Mrs. William Moberly was major honor for her sister and De- Jane Hughes, daughter'of the bride, served as junior bridesmaid. Robert Collier, Lafayette, brother of the bride, was best man. William' Moberly ushered. A reception for the families followed at the home of the bride's parents. Mrs. R. T. Savage, aunt of the bride, assisted in serving. On returning from their wedding trip | they will be at home at 7K South Bell street, Kokomo. Guests from'; this.' community the bride's grandparents, Gertrude Lindley and Mr. Mrs. Anderson! Collier. Also attending were Mr. and Mrs. Emil Brookbank and Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Mitchell. MIS . Pearl Deowore, Chicago, were Mrs. and UL. her visited over the weekend with mother, Mr. and Mrs. Freeman Lineback. PRAIRIE School News By Janice. Day Officers and sponsors were selected i'or the various classes at Prairie school recently. They are as follows: | . • Seniors, John Quakenbush, president; !Dan Padgett, vice president; Jeanette Mount, secretary; Bill Vawter, treasurer; Janice Day, class j representative; Rosemary Orr, news reporter; Robert Porter and Miss Blanche Burget, sponsors, j will be Mr. Ploughe andj King. , Mrs! Mr. and family ha zel David Pickard. and Mrs. George Mr. and Mrs. Alfred PRAIRIE Dale Burton Mrs. Frank Moore and »'e| moved from the Her- house to a farm near Ralph Shuck, Kokomo, and Paul Shuck spent j last week sightseeing in the Smoky mountains. On their way home they attended the Satur day night [Grand Ole Opry at Nash ville, Tena 1 Elmer Frank Watson, TO, died at 8:45 p. m. Monday at his home near Russiayille. Watson was a brother of Mrs. Ollie Henry. Surviving besides Mrs. Henry are 11 children, four brothers and sisters, 23 grandchildren and two great­ grandchildren. Funeral services were conducted Wednesday at 2 p. m. at Russiaville Methodist church, with Rev. Roy E. Helms officiating. . Burial followed in the New London cemetery. Stout and Sons Funeral home in Russiaville had charge of arrangements.) Mrs. John} Shuck and children, Roger anid Patricia, visited Wednesday with Mr. and Mrs. Frank Shuck, j The brilie wore a street-length dress pf white pure silk. It was styled with a high neckline, small Juniors, Dwain Graham, president;; -Barbara Horn, vice president; Shirley Ramseyer, secretary; Phyllis Graves, treasurer; Sharon Stoops, representative; Larry Vawter, [news reporter; Gerald Lineback ] and Miss ! June Eastman, sponsors. dent Sophomores, Bob Hendricks, president;! Helen Ratcliff,' vice president; [ Marlene Orr, secretary; Jerry Graham, treasurer; Devena Reel, representative; Mrs. Clayton Orr, sponsor. Freshman, Leon Ratcliff, presi- IN VIEW OFTHE NEWS By JOHN H. MARTIN ' I. N. S. Foreign Director The Southeast Asia collective security pact signed at Manila is a combined "welfare club" | and embryonic military team. j The treaty is a compromise and! weakened by the absence of Japan, South Korea and Formosa But it is- a start toward- building! more firmly in .the Far East an organization that it is hoped will! keep the Communists from further! aggression. ' Eight nations signed the South-! east Asia Treaty Organization pact. They are the United States, which sponsored the idea, Britain, 1 France, Australia, •. New Zealand,; Pakistan, Thailand and the Philippines. Delegates came from nations! which stretch at extended intervals well over half-way around the; globe. Their job was to put together a defense grouping among nations with varying interests. The Asian delegates wanted the economic clauses of the treatj more clearly defined and impera tive. The United States and Brit ain, who would have had to carry the financial burden, were | cold toward that idea. Economic cooperation clauses! therefore, are left open to inter; pretation and yet the United State: and Britain realize that improve inent of the standard of living among the poor masses of South east Asia is very' important if they] are to fight Communist imperia- ism. |. The military clauses do not com mit the nations to automatic bat! tie if one is attacked! Briefly the treaty pledges the nations to. be] vigilant, help one another to be! vigilant, to cooperate economic^ ally, and to act to meet the "com^ mon danger" according with members' "constitutional processes" iij one or more is attacked. The pact also amounts to a] warning to the Reds to keep hands! off ; the three Associated States ofj ! Mary Esther Terhune, vice ) president; Judy Pumphrey, secretary;! Beverly Horn, treasurer; Ma«y] Kay Adler, representative; Glenn Card well, news reporter; Mrs. Earl Campbell, sponsor. Eighth grade, Phillip Davenport, president; Phil Rayl, vice president; Ruth Ellen Drake, secretary treasurer; Bohita Lineback, representative; Judy Hughes, reporter; J. v. Lynch, sponsor. MOTOR & BRAKE TROUBLE SEE... CARL OSBON QUALITY WORK AT REASONABLE RATES 618 OAK STREET PHONE 750 Seventh grade, Brenda Lynch, president; Cleon Silence, vice president; Karen Cardwell, secretary; Don Adams, treasurer; Cathy Terhune | and Edna Sears, news reporters, Frank White, sponsor. Jchn Quakenbush,! president of the senior <class, appointed Rosemary | Orrj Janice Day, Bill Vawter and Dale Bennett to meet with the sponsors, Robert Porter and Miss Blanche Burget, and choose a play to suggest to the class. Jcjhh M. Noe, Greenfield, photographed individuals in all 12 classes Wednesday. best bet fer bumper wheat crops MATHIESON HIGH ANALYSIS felletized FERTILIZERS in three plant food ratios: 13 -13 6-24- 13-39- 13 •| 24 i D TIPTON (Ind.) TRIBUNE 5 Tuesday, September M, 1954 ' Iijdo-China, Cambodia, Laos and Srjuth Vietnam. [The military danger is clear. It could come from a chain of small local rebellions starting in Northern Laos, already firmly in Red grip, and spread across northern Thailand and into Burma, both of which have! a common frontier with Laos. Burma, Ceylon, Indonesia and Irdia declined to attend the conference. India and Indonesia especially are antagonistic toward tl e treaty, feeling that it provokes tie Communists and narrows the n aneuverable area of their own firm "neutrality." India especially resents the pact because of I the membership of Pakistan, the neighbor with whom it has been! quarrelling for years over Kashmir province and other matters. j ~~ | What is done after Manila is What really (will count. This is true ia the economics field as much as in the military field, if other Asiatic nations are to be attracted to the "welfare club" aspects of the organization. The United States now is committed in | Europe through the North Atlantic Treaty Organization ' and less firmly in Asia through SEATO. The next step in American diplomacy will be to try to get an effective Middle-Easterr> security system to complete ''buckling of the belt" against world-wide Communism. TRIBUNE ADS PAY Welcome Wagon SPONSOR of MRS. RAY ELLEMAN Will Knock on Your Door i Witn Gifts and Greetings from Friendly Business Civic and Social i Neighbors and Your Welfare Leaders ON THE OCCASION OF: Announcements The Birth of a Baby Arrival of Newcomers TERMITES ? TIPTON LUMBER Ph. 72 COX BROS. FENCE CO Ph. 102 FYTERMITAI SPECIALIZING IN TERMITE SERVICE SINCE 1936 PUBLIC SALE IN ORDER TO SETTLE ESTATE . dersigned will sell at public auction} WEDNESDAY^. SEPTEMBER 22nd 'j EO MONTGOMERY, we the un- ori 11:00 AM. All of the guaranteed plant food in these fertilizers is completely soluble in Water, therefore immediately available to hungry wheat seedlings. Gets them off to q . fast start and" fceept them growing'. FINDLING FARM SERVICE TELEPHONE U OR 1SES WINDFALL, INDIANA BAUMGARTNER GRAIN . GOLDSMITH . D.S.T. or VA mites east of miles south. Located 1V4 miles north of Sharpsville, Indiana 1 intersection of state roads 31 and 2fij Mien 1 and V« _„.,.. 27 HEAD - HIGH GRADE HOLSTEIN DAIRY CATTLE - 27 Consisting of 8 cows ranging in a|es from 3 years to 5 years of age. All on exceptionally heavy flow of milk; 2 registered cows 7 years old to freshen this fall; 4 two year old Ihelifers that are heavy sprngers; 4 open heifers; 1 good young bull; 6 spring calves;, 2J steers weighing near 800 lbs. The above herd of Holstein cjathe carry lots of size, all T.B. and Bangs tested and will fit well in an4 herd. | • ' !.HOG£ ' • . J 12 Hamp sows to farrow starting pejtober 1st, all bred to real Hamp boar; pure bred Hamp boar 3 years! ofid. All hogs double immuned. HAY AND GRAIN | 500 bu. good oats, more or less; 2500Jbales mixed hay, more or less. IMPLEMENTS 1941 S.C. Case tractor in good repaiij complete with cultivators and 2 bottom 14 in. breaking plow; cultipacker; rotary hoc; manure spreader; 7 ft. disc; tilt top implement trailer; 1946 Int. \sz combine with motor; 290 John Deere corn planter; grailer blade for Ferguson; 250 gal. tank wagon; 12 single hog coupes; hand corn shelter; and all the small articles found on average faint. | j | MILKING EQUIPMENT Good double Unit Surge milker cpniplete with pump; Essco 4 can milk cooler; 2 wash tanks; 13 gal. Water heater and other equipment. TRUCK & CAR | 1947 IVi ton G.M.C. truck! mechanically good; 1949 Ford business coupe, good condition. - | TERMS:! CASH NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ACCIDENT — AUCTIONEERS— EDDIE. NASH * OL VERL MYERS,! B, SWINFORD CLERIC AND ART GOSSETT: ED MONTGOMERY HEIRS OWNERS CITIZENS NATIONAL] BANK.OF TIPTON Administrator of the Estate of Ed Manlsomery, A. W. Bo lion. Attorney LUNCH WILL BE SERVED; Jf

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