The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 17, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Saturday, October 17, 1964
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Page 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE ' '•—•-•>i -.im. »»».,r.L:. TRIBUNE FARM & HOME PA€E— COUNTY NEWS » VIEWS FROM • FARM • HOME • CITY HITCHCOCK'S "MARNIE" SUN.&MON. AT THE DIANA 'lippi' Hearen, a compulsive thief, is caught by Sean Conery as she attempts to rifle the safe in Connery's publishing firm, in Alfred Hitchcock's suspenseful sey-mystery, "MARNIE," in Technicolor for Universal release. This starts the chain of strange events involving theco-stars. On The Farm Front Colorado: (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — Harvest of the 1964 corn crop of 3.6 billion bushels was about 18 per cent complete on Oct. 12, according to the government's weekly weather and crop bulletin. The Weather Bureau said corn picking was 35 per cent complete in Missouri', 30 .per cent in Illinois,. 15 per cent in South Dakota, Jndiana, Michigan, and Ohio, 10 per cent in Iowa, and about 5 per -cent in Minnesota; Picking was reported well under way in Nebraska. About 30 per cent of the Kansas crop had been cribbed. Corn harvest made favorable progress in Kentucky and Tennessee,'but the going was slow in Louisiana, Mississippi, Alabama, Georgia, and Sguth Carolina where rainfall was heavy. Soybean harvest advanced rapidly throughout the corn belt, except in Minnesota where drying was slowed by continued cool, damp weather. More than half the soybean crop had been harvested in Illinois, Iowa, Indiana, Ohio, and Minnesota. The Weather Bureau said harvest of the cotton crop was, not as rapid as in 1963 because of weather difficulties. Varied progress was reported for h a r v e s t i n g of sorghum grains, peanuts, sugar beets, sugar cane, rice, and fruits and nuts. The Weather Bureau said that even while harvest was in full swing, fall seeding of 1965 small grains advanced rapidly during a week of clear, cool, and mostly dry weather over the Great 1 service. Birchers Formed To Oppose Reds The John Birch Society What It Is By MYRON FEINSILBER United Press International When Robert H. W. Welch Jr., a retired. candy maker from Massachusetts, gathered 11 businessmen in an Indianap- polis hotel room on Dec. 8, 1958 to found the John Birch Society he told his listeners: "The Communists, through long and careful and insidious preparation, have already gone at least one-fourth of the way towards the accomplishment of the third and final step — which is taking over this country." Three years later, the society reported "the total Communist influence over our national activities" at "a minimum of 40 per cent of total control." And; in its latest evaluation, the society found the U.S. "50 to 70 per cent Communist-controlled and influenced." In its sixth year of existence, Plains and corn belt areas. The agency said 94 per cent of the jthe John Birch Society by its Kansas winter wheat acreage own accounting thus finds the was seeded, 80 per cent in Ok- sc °Pe of its self-assigned task lahomai 65 per cent in Texas, [increasing ... and also finds and more than 90 per cent in itself the subject of more con troversy — and probably more curiosity—than ever. Result of "Extremism" They result in part from the emergence of the "extremism" issue in the •prsidential • cam- The Crop Reporting Bo a r d said fall grazing on '.native ranges during September provided good forage supplies in- . T . , , „ ,,. most western range areas. Late \ b a 1 Republicans season grass growth was stimu- f ° u S !lt . at &eir t P ar ^ San lated by rains during September {Francisco convention to con- in some sections of the 17-state demn the Birchers b y name area. The board said prospects for late fall and winter grazing were improved in southern sections, while additional moisture is needed in portions of some western states. The board said hay and roughage supplies are expected mained a mystery to to be adequate for winter feed- {Americans. along with the Ku Klux Klan and the Communist party, in jthe 1964 platform. They lost the fight, but the fight focused attention on the Birch Society. The JDemocrats proceeded to single but the three groups for condemnation. The Birch Society has rein b s t ing requirements except some areas where drought isting - during the summer. INFLATION MAYBE? mj "You had probably-. heard ex-!of John Birch before our society came into the limelight," says Robert H. W. Welch Jr., its- founder. "This is simply be. , /TTT , T . .cause the Communists in Wash- TIVERTON, England (UPD- ington pIanned it that way ... School authorities wonder, W elch makes the statement in whether inflation hasn't af-jthe course of a two-day speech fected the annual and'ancient'which he estimates he had de- scramb'le - for - pennies in this | Uv ; ere . d 29 . tim f • .. . .. Devon town. Only 20, instead I, In lts P" nted 13 Jhe of the usual 300 children, if™ 5 " B . lue , Bo ° k '. which turned up for the recent event. i£ ontams . wfeI S, h s anaI >" sAls ° £ . tne jCommumst threat to America. |He. believes it is wholly inter-, jnal, from domestic Commu- NO TAKERS SWANSEA, England (UPI)—jnists. Pubkeeper Fred Hartree had! Welc no takers from the local cler- FSctory formulated, Chemically \ \ mixed... mobster -v-^ FERTILIZER ' TRY OUR NEW CUSTOM FERTILIZER SERVICE « We can now supply you with {op quality Royster Bulk Fertilizer! 0 Fast loading—no waiting in line! Our new overhead Joins enable us to load-out fertilizer at the rate of 8 tons per minute! ^ « "Do it yourself" 4 ton capacity spreaders available! O Increase those profit dollars in 1965! For plow- down or wheat fetrilizer, stop-in ... or give us a "call! - ... . flDIlCD tiftllf Raster fertilizer ... In balk .. . VillJul iltlll tor delivery, •torawioripraitog.- -. ADLER'S SEEDS Inc. U. S. 31 arBTSnTrpsville Road" ' '*D7lal 963-539 explains that John iBirch was a Christian missionary in China who was killed by gy when he offered the use of the Chinese Communists 10 the pub for a thanksgiving 'days after V-J Day. First Casualty "He thus became probably the first American casualty in that third world war, between I the Communists and the ever- Ishrinking 'free world,' which is [still being waged against us," jWelch says. I "His heroism, accomplishments and nobility of character were to make him a legend- which the Communists could not allow to live," Welch adds. And he charges it required five years of effort "to pierce the blanket of o blivion which had been' so brazenly thrown over his life and death by Communist sympathizers in our government." The 11 businessmen from nine states who heard Welch tell about John Birch and the Communist conspiracy in the Indianapolis hotel agreed to join with him and formed the society. Welch'says chapters exist in all the states except Alaska and Hawaii. Nothing about Robert Welch suggests zealotry. He has said "the secret Communit looks and acts just like anybody else only more so" and he, too, looks like anybody else. Quick To Anger He is a short, white-haired, soft-spoken man, a lover of (practical jokes, sometimes quick to anger, a nervous public speaker. He is a native of North Carolina, a product of that state's university and of Harvard and the U.S. Naval Academy, a former vice president of the National Association of manufacturers, a resident of the well-to-do Boston suburb of Belmont He was born in 1899. In the ~1940's he became alarmed over the spread of communism" and socialism. He visited England in 1948 to study its socialist government. He made a month-long trip around the world in 1949. He visited President Syngman Rhee of Korea and President Chiang Kai-shek of Nationalist China in 1955, Chancellor Konrad'Ade- nauer of Germany in 1956*. He decided to devote the rest of his life to fighting comm'unism. His associates say" he devotes 18 hours a day to that cause.' Welch made it clear: at the. beginning that the society would be monolithic. "No collection of debating socities is ever going to stop the Communist conspiracy from taking us over," he said.. , •': • •He estimated five million Americans were supporting' "ineffective" anti - Communist groups. Could Win Battle He said he could win the battle with communism "if I could coordinate the activities of those million men and women with some degree of positive- ness and efficiency approaching the coordination by the communists of their members and fellow-travelers. .." The society retains the structure Welch outlined. There are no other national officers and no elections. There, is no accounting of funds to members. And while its goal is "1,000,000 members, it declines to say how many members it does have. A "council" of 30 members or fewer exists, its chief • purpose to advise Welch and to pick his successor in event of his death. Paid and volunteer coordinators'-' recruit members. Local and national "en- Grain Report CHICAGO (UPI) — Soybeans ended the week with heavy losses compared with the previous week as did corn and rye on the Chicago Board of Trade. Although experiencing losses, wheat and oats closed mixed.' Compared to last Friday, soybeans were off 5 to 7- ; wheat up Va to 2; corn off Vfc go 2-V4; oats off V6 to 1-VS; and rye off 1-% to 2-%. The wheat market opened Monday quietly, eased to firm on Tuesday, then declined heavily Wednesday "on long liquidation. Wheat was weakened Thursday on liquidation and stop-loss selling. Friday, saw wheat rally moderately an buying of March delivery and shorts were .buyers as to dose steady to firm. . j Soybeans opened the' week with a heavy loss Monday on elevator and scattered selling which continued through Tuesday in some months but recovered on a demand for deferred deliveries. Soybeans rose Wednesday and closed mixed Friday. Commercial selling of corn outweighed the mixed demand Monday to send prices a' little below the previous close. Tuesday the corn market was easier with export sales of around two million bushels indicated. Wednesday they weakened on hedge selling, and on Thursday they weakened again. By Friday commission houses were on both sides of the market and corn closed.steady to easy. Oats and rye generally followed "other futures at week's opening, and dropped Wednesday and Thursday, even though rye was up Tuesday. On Friday, the two .separated when rye closed weak to heavy and oats steady to firm. NEW YORK (UPI) — Bache & Co. believes the market has performed well despite the uni- certainties in politics, labor and foreign affairs. • i,.,-. The firm says the recent lull may be viewed as nothing more than a consolidation phase and that the next significant move will be on" the upside. TELL IS PIKES PERK .COLORADO..... . CW.IIO FT ABOVE SEft LEVELYTHE M16HEST IN THPTT STATE? NO......THERE ARE 25 PERKS \N COLORftOO.... MUCH HIGHER!'. HOW MUCH MILK IS' REQUIRED TO MAKE ONE FOUND OF BUTTER^ "VJV4EN GLft9S BREAKS, HOW FAST DO THE £r&C:ks MOVE? THE RFfTE OF ABOUT 3QOO MILES FH HOUR • ALMOST A MILE ft SECOND f WHAT KING OF HNGLRND V/RS UNABLE TO SPEAK ENGLISH? KlN <5 GEORGE I ,OF ENGLAND. VftAO RULED FROM 11H- TO I72.T, COULD NEITHER SPEAK NOR VJRVTE ENGLISH! A GERMAN PRINCE B/ BIRTH. HE MBDE NO ftTTEMPT TO LERRN THE LftHQUftQE rut Furjiirv OF HIS KINGDOM » National Window Same Uniform Feedmaking Plus 13 New Features • \ This is a good time for a Mix-All demonstration! There are 13 new features to, show you. Come on in. You'll see the new auger feeder drive that loads ingredients at hundreds of speeds. See the high-speed unloading transmission that empties 2 tons of feed in 5 minutes. Then, there's the new concentrate hopper at the rear, the calibrated tank, and , 9 other new and useful features. _* ' GRINDS, MIXES, DELIVERS RATIONS ONE THING GEHL HASN'T CHANCED, though. The Mix-All still grinds and mixes with uniform precision. In the mill, 66 thin; reversible steel hammers cut (not. pound) ingredients on a big 507 sq. in. grinding surface. The ration is thoroughly mixed in the 2-ton hopper. We'd like to prove all / this with a demonetra-' f tion. Why not ask us? ADLER'5 SEEDS SHARPSVILLE, INDIANA 963-5397 Court Action In the matter of the.estate of Thomas J. Starr: Schedule and affidavit . for inheritance tax purposes filed and referred to the Tipton County Assessor, as inheritance tax appraiser, f— report. ,In the matter of the estate of Minnie B. Ray;" Lawrence E. Ray and Cecil M. Ray, co-exe cutors: Report of private sale of real estate filed and approved, Deed examined and approved. Petition of co-executors for construction of. parts of decedent's will filed. Hearing set for 10 a.m., November 2. In the matter of the estate of Paul G-. Richman; Bernice M. Richman, executrix: Executrix's final account and petition to make distribution and determine heirs and legatees approved. - dorsers" lend their names' to the, society, but are not necessarily members. Dues are $24 for men, $12 for women, a year. A life membership costs $1,000. * Members are organized in chapters of 10 to 20 persons. A community can have any number of chapters. The society is said to be strongest in Texas, California and Ohio and weakest in the.East. -. By LYLE WILSON United Press International Pollster Sam Lubell comes up with some answers to the .question that probably is keeping Barry M. Goldwater awake at night and uneasy during the day. The question is this: "Is there a self-defeating factor in the Goldwater campaign and if so, what is it?" Lubell has rung button holes and seized door bells in all of the major industrial states. He believes Goldwater has been shooting at too many targets. The Democratic party is a coalition of many points of view. This 'political coat of many, hiariy colors was stitched by Franklin D. Roosevelt in 1932- 3G. Lubell found among Democrats who would vote for President Johnson. a substantial percentage who liked Goldwater's civil rights stand. But these voters who disagree with Johnson on • civil rights are kept within the Democratic coalition by the pull of other stronger issues. These other issues vary. Error In Plan Lubell found there was error in Goldwater's plan of battle. The senator has attacked the Democratic coalition at too many d i ff e r e nt points to achieve his objective which was to rip the coalition apart The answer Lubell seems to have found to the question raised about Goldwater's campaign is this: "Yes, there is a self-defeating factor. It is' Goldwater's scattergun attack on the Kennedy- Johnson administration and on THE ALMANAC LBJ." Goldwater's plan of attack has been to chip away at the Democratic political coalition as though it were a huge block of granite to be reduced by countless chisel bites.- Lubell found Johnson voters resisting this chip-away process. He implies that Goldwater might have blasted the granite boulder apart by a mighty concentration on some top, perhaps emotional, issue. Race relations obviously would fit that pattern TAKE THE STEP • RIO CLARA, Venezuela (UPI)—Jose F. Reyes and Justa Medina, who had lived together for 18 years, were married here this week by Father Enrique Martin. Jose is 87. Justa is-85. CHRISTMAS WARNING LONDON (UPI) — Scotland Yard has issued a warning that hijackers are expected to begin stocking their Christmas larders early this year. BAN BEATNIKS BOURNEMOUTH, England butit did not get such all-out | (UPI)—The town council here exploitation for a variety of is considering a by-law to ban reasons, including Goldwater's | beatniks^ from sleeping on the disinclination to use it. (beach and. under the pier. On The Lighter Side By DICK WEST Ibands giving away a 253.7-carat United Press International | diamond would be more than WASHINGTON (UPI) — If it; many women could bear. is true that diamonds area girl's best friend the Smithsonian Institution has just acquired one that could befriend the entire senior class at Vassar. It weighs a tidy 253.7 carats and is the largest uncut diamond ever displayed, measuring about IVi by lVz inches. Believe me, dearie, it is peachy keen. j The stone was donated to the Smithsonian by Harry Winston, a New York diamond merchant, who also gave the institution the legendary Hope diamond. ' The presentation ceremony was held this week, which I at- tented for two reasons: (1) I am interested in worthy causes and (2) It makes me feel good to be around a lot of money. .National Collection The -worthy cause in this instance is Winston's dream of establishing a national jewel I collection that would be a By United Press International Today is Saturday, Oct. 17, the 291st day of 1964 with 75 to follow. , The moon is'approaching its I match for'the crown jewels of full phase. I other countries. The morning stars are Jupi- «Uke Septic Tanks WM * Lika New ASH YOUR DEALER FOR TIPTON COUNTY \ FARM BUREAU ter, 'Mars and Venus. The. evening stars are Saturn and Jupiter. American financier Thomas Ryan was born on this day in 1851. ' On this, day in history: In 1777,'British General Burgoyne surrendered his forces to the Americans at Saratoga, New York in one of the great turning points of the war. In 1931, bootlegger and racketeer, Al Capone, was convicted of Income tax evasion by a federal court in Chicago and sentenced to 11 years in prison. In 1933, Albert Einstein ar* rived in the U. S. The scientist was a refugee from Nazi Germany. A thought for the day: .Albert Einstein'said: "As long as there are sovereign nations possessing, great power, war Is inevitable." . Leslie PoUack>£bf Reynolds & Co. -says thaV" Judging from, the recent move into new highbtfround by the Dow-Jones ral£ average, the market is not now in dangerous territory and has plenty of leeway before even a caution signal is sent. .L. oi*lioper 'oi^B. Hutton &C Q. beStves" the Wstjlt of the British .L electkm cwjtt ; i not a major.factor in.-,itfee}itfe* r lv;of Unfortunately, a touch of the virus prevented him from attending the presentation. But I was able to discuss the project briefly with his wife who took his place at the ceremony. I noticed that 'Mrs. Winston was wearing pearls and I asked if she preferred them to dia-. monds. . "I like all beautiful things including diamonds," Mrs. Win- tion^ Ladbrooke . bookmakers ston said. "My husband'announced odds on the next says I'm his best customer." 'general election: Labor, 2 to 1 •I suggested to Mrs. Winston Ion the Conservatives, 6 to 4 that the thought of their mis-' against. For "On the farm Service! No Major Collection "Well, you have to think about other things besides yourself," Mrs. Winston.said. "You have to think of the image of the country. We are the only major country that doesn't have a national jewel collection." Mrs. Winston was being so gracious, altruistic and patriotic about the whole thing that I didn't think I should ask her how much the diamond cost. I did put the question to Dr. George Switzer the museum's curator of mineral sciences. He described the crystal as "a pale yellow octahedron, transparent and flawless except for a few small, black inclusions of carbon." But he' wouldn't estimate its value. Apparently the Smithsonian's policy is never- to look a gift octahedron in the price tag. Anyway, I think the "idea of establishing a national jewel collection is a splendid one that deserves the support and cooperation of all good citizens. I intend to gather up all the surplus diamonds around my house and pack them off to the Smithsonian at once. And I trust*you will do likewise. , READY AGAIN LONDON (UP!)—Less than 24 hours after the Labor party won the British general elec- r- INCLUDES FREE LOANEB TIBES P|J1* We Repair the Old Ones,' * ML

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