The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 20, 1964 · Page 7
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 20, 1964
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Page 7
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I PAGE* THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE On The Lighter , * (Continued from page 2) *. if both had been* there.' Either way, they X cancel' each? Mother out. If absentee voters' got together like that, one voting one way and one the other, they could produce the same result. Then they could relax for the rest of the campaign, secure in the knowledge that' whoever is elected it wont be their fault. Notre Dame (Continued from page 4) 44- 14,-Oregon 15; 15, Duke 13; 16, Arizona State 12; 17, Purdue 11; 18, Wyoming 8; 9, (tie) Utah State and Oregon State 4. Other team receiving points— Kentucky 2." CIRCLE TO MEET Embroidery circle will meet at the home of Mrs. Boyd Burkhardt, 328 North West street on. Thursday.' KEMPTON STUDY CLUB The Kempton Woman's Study club\vill meet on Friday at 2 p. m., in the home of Mrs. M. L. Gossard, Maish Road, Frankfort Mrs. Frank Kirkpartick will present the program "The Real 'Meaning of the Monroe Doctrine." Tipton . County. Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-f/ Court Action In the matter of the estate of Paul G. Richman; Berinee M. Richman, executrix: Supplemental report showing distribution and petition for discharge approved. In the matter of the estate of Alexander S. Park: Schedule ind affidavit for inheritance tax purposes filed and referred to he Tipton County Assessor, as 'nheritance Tax Appraiser, for report. In the matter of the estate of \nna Johannes: Schedule and •jffidavit for inheritance tax pur- IOSCS filed and referred to the Tipton County Assessor, as In- leritance Tax Appraiser, for report. In the matter of Jerry Lee Wood, Sr., vs. Aleda Hatfield Vood: Complaint for divorce. 3y agreement of the parties, -his matter continued until further order. .. .... In the matter of Nina. I. lFisher 'S. Kenneth W. Fisher: ' Complaint for separation. Cross com- ilaint for absolute divorce filed >y the defendant. State of Indiana vs. Stanley 1. Vaughn- Murder, First De-' ires. Change of venue from Clinon County. Transcript and' headings recorded and docketed is an action in this court. 9 9 IF for REAL The sure-fire way to hit your -target is to form and cultivate "the "savings habit"! Open a savings account TODAY . . . and save REGULARLY! We "add liberal interest. Club Calendar TUESDAY New Hope club - 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Ralph .Smith, route 1, Atlanta. American War Mothers — 7:30 p.m., American Legion home. Tri Kappa Associates — 7 p. m., Mrs. C. W. Mount, route 3. Phi Beta Psi sorority — 7:30 p. m., Mrs. Ned Grayson, route 3. WEDNESDAY Goldsmith iPriscilla. club—1:30 p.m., Mrs. Duley Hinkie. Pioneer Neighborhood girl scouts — 7:30 p.m.,-Presbyterian church. Security club — 2:30 p.m., Mrs. Cleo Jones, 722 East Washington street. Circle V — 12:30 p.m., Fellowship room, West Street Christian church.. Women of Moose — 7 p.m., executive — 7:30 p.m., regular meeting. Verus Cordis sorority' — 7:30 p.m., Mrs. Fred Beach, 463 Green street. THURSDAY Present Day club — 2:15 p.m., Mrs. Ted McKinney, 232 West Washington street." Dorcus club — 2:30 p.m„ Mrs. Charles Beal, 321 South Main street. ' Rebekah lodge — 7:30 p.m.,. lodge hall. Embroidery circle—Mrs. Boyd Burkhardt, '328' North West street. - VFW' .Ladies Auxiliary — .7:30 p.m. FRIDAY • Kempton Study club — 2 p.m., Mrs. M: • L. Gossard,' Maish Road, Frankfort. WWI Barracks, ' Auxiliary — 6:30 p.m., American Legion home. Want Ads Pay Js Slated In November All farmers in Tipton County wDl need this year's business records to help answer questions on a form scheduled for mailing in early November to start the nationwide Census of Agriculture, County Agent W. M. Clary said today. The Census of Agriculture is taken every five years by' the Bureau of the Census, an agency of the U. S.. Department of Commerce, in years' ending in "4" and "9". It provides information of vital importance about the nation's agricultural resources and production. ' •Such information is needed in making decisions affecting many segments of the U. S." economy. Data gathered include the number and size of farms, number of persons living on farms, acreage and harvest of crops, a livestock and poultry inventory, and information on farm equipment and facilities, and on income.and some production expenditures. The' job of taking, the farm census will be in three stages, the county agent said. The first stage is organizing and training a team of local citizens in each county. The teams will be responsible for recruiting enough enumerators to count the farms and ranches in their counties. Each enumerator will visit about 150 farms during three weeks of temporary employment. Shortly after November 1, the Census Bureau will open stage two by mailing out census questionnaires to all rural boxholders in the county, the county agent continued. Farm operators will then have a period of time to consult their records (or best estimates for the year) and answer the questions on the forms. In the final stage, enumerators will visit .each farm in the county to collect the questionnaires, •he county agent added. At the time, of this visit, the enumerators will help farmers complete answers .to any questions the farmers may not have been able to answer. Enumerators visits, which will take about three weeks to complete, will start in Indiana on November 16. Hospital Notes ADMIISSION..: Trina Ed,wards, Tipton; Charles Lewis, Windfall; Ed Dobsin, Tipton; David Dellinger, Arcadia; Marie Hullett, Windfall;' John Miner, Titpon; Ronnie.Mossier,.Tip­ ton; Merle Oldham, Kokomo; •Margurite Shuck, Goldsmith; Bessie Waymire, Elwood; Roger Coy, Tipton; Flossie Cage, Sharpsville. DISMISSALS: Mary jGeorge, Tipton; Judith Stevens, Tipton; Joan Ripberger, Tipton; Alice Cook, Tipton; Wanda Starrett; Atlanta; Sara Lesko, Tipton: Karen Dell, Tipton; Ann Green, Tipton; Velma Strong, Tipton; Thomas Webb, Arcadia; Shirley Brown, Noblesville; Janice Nash, Kempton; Mildred Percival, Tipton. • Will Lie TO RAISE PRICES • WAUKE GAN, 111. (UPI) • — V. R. Wesson Co., a division of Fanstcfel Metallurgical Corp., has announced it' will raise prices of- all tungsten carbide products 3 to 81^ per cent'Nov. 23. These products are used mainly as abrasives and hard-, eners. . ABSORB BY MERGER 'NEW YORK (UPI) — Mill- master Chemical Corp. - announced Monday it plans to absorb by merger its subsidiary,Onyx Chemical Corp. of Jersey City, N. J. It is proposed to issue four shares of a merged company for each share of Onyx and 30 shares for each share of Millmaster. FUNERAL HOME OSbornc 5-2425 . Tipton labuldDCt S*rviu IPTON'S FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 1 (Continued from page 1) grew rapidly as he first became a partner in a giant British concern and later headed his' own engineering firm. World War I thrust him into public service and virtually ended his engineering career. First came work repatriating 16.0,000 Americans caught in Europe by the war, and then heading up the commission for relief in Belgium. •His host of U.S. government posts included U.S. food administrator and director - general of the American relief administration. His humanitarian work in administering relief after the war was hailed throughout the world. Then ' came cabinet rank, serving as secretary of commerce from 1921 to 1928 under Harding and Coolidge and finally, in 1928, the presidency—the 31st in the nation's history—by virtue. of his election victory over Al Smith. The Wall St. crash, the depression and the resurgence of the Democrats—who heaped the blame for the economic bust on Hoover — combined to sweep Hoover from the White House and Franklin D. Roosevelt into it in 1933. Hoover, embittered at Roosevelt, did not visit the White House again until after FDR's death in 1945, then at President Harry S. Truman's invitation.. .The voice Hoover' raised against growing federal powers was heeded by few during the 1930s. After World War II, he returned to public life, undertaking a round-the-world «r.rvey for Truman on post-war food needs. Twice he was called upon to head up commissions on the organization of the executive branch of the government, in 1947-49 and 1953-55. About 60 per cent of the commission's recommendations on streamlining the 1 ' government were adopted. Hoover was a prominent figure at both of Dwight D. Eisenhower's inaugurations to the presidency. At the Republican convention in Chicago in 1960, Hoover bid his official farewell to the party, answered by a loud chorus of "noes" from the delegates. "Unless some miracle comes to me from the Good Lord, this is it,"" he said. After the death of his wife in 1944, Hoover spent less and less time- at their Palo Alto, Calif., home, preferring to live and \v,prk, at his New York apartment. Son Herbert Jr. is a consulting engineer who lives in San Marino, Calif. Allan lives in Greenwich, Conn. He is a businessman. Tuesday, Oct. 20 r 1964 Birchers Formed To Oppose Reds Investors Research Co. expects the market to ride roughshod over minor ' stumbling blocks in the weeks ahead because of the bullish business picture presented in the domestic and world economies. By MYRON FEINSILBER United Press International •Robert H. W. Welch Jr, the founder and leader of the John Birch Society, believes the best way to fight the Communists is to adopt their tactics. And he believes one of their cleverest tactics has been to coin catchy slogans and repeat them in public often enough that everybody is saying and repeating them. He cites some examples: "I like Taft, but can he win?", Welch said, was a Communist slogan, useful in depriving the late Sen. Robert A. Taft of the Republican presidential nomination in 1952. That election was a turning point, Welch believes. Taft, as president, could have stopped Communist subversion, he .said. Now, act; ing outside of government, private citizens must save the country, he said. He believes that even the Central Intelligence Agency is Communist- controlled. Other Slogans Another Communist - inspired slogan, Welch believes, was "I can't stand Roosevelt but we must support him because of his foreign policy." He believes this slogan against Sen. Joseph Roosevelt win a third term as President. The Communists, Welch says, were responsible for spreading thiss logan against Sen. Joseph R. McCarthy: "I agree with everything he's doing' but I don't like his methods." And, back in 1919, the Communists may have inspired President Woodrow Wilson to use the slogan: ."make the world safe for democracy." Welch says the phrase "has been seized on by the left ever since." Communists, he says, have been active in influencing America's policies since 1912 and may have inspired Wilson to press for adoption of the graduated income tax, the direct election of senators and the creation of the Federal Reserve System. The trouble with "making the world safe for democracy," Welch says, is that it promotes the idea that America is a democracy. Actually, he says, it is a republic — a representative form of government. Promotes Own Slogan To counter this, the John Birch .Society promotes a slo- ! gan of its own: "This is a republic, not a democracy. Let's keep it tfcat way." The slogan has appeared on millions of pieces of Birch-Society mail. The society is reported to have spent $33,000 on postage for sending out its publications in 1962. Another Birch Slogan — and the major Birch Society's political goal — is "impeach Earl Warren." .In 1961, Bryton Barron, a field representative of the society, said impeachment of the chief justice had become the society's No. 1 project because , Warren had "voted 92 per cent of the time in favor of Communists and subversives." The next year, Welch reported the society had erected more than 100 "impeach Earl Warren" billboards. Last month, in his monthly bulletin to members, Welch reported on the drive. Seek Impeachment "We seek to have the chief justice impeach because of the huge ragged holes that, the Supreme Court under his leader- skip has punched in the Constitution in violation of his oath to uphold it," he wrote. "We believe that the Warren court is gradually destroying all of the safeguards which made this a republic instead of a moboc- racy." Besides calling for Warren's removal, the society has asked its members to oppose: New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller, United Nations Ambassador Adlai E. Stevenson ("apostle of appeasement"); civil rights lead Martin Luther King Jr., newspaper columnist Walter Lippman, union leader Walter Reuther, former ambassador to Viet Nam Henry Cabot Lodge, foreign aid, flouridation of water, the civil rights Act of 1964 ("This bill.. .has all the mechanics and powers needed for, and, will mark the beginning of, the police state in America.. . this police state will be, and is planned to be, run by the Communists), UNICEF, the income tax, the North Atlantic Treaty Organization • (NATO), and the United Nations ("GET US out of the U.N. and the U.N. out of the U.S." is another society slogan). Society Is Isolated Perhaps one reason the society has not noticeably managed to influence national policies is its isolation from more orthodox conservative movements. Sen. Barry M. Goldwater has declined to reject the support of the society on the grounds that it, like he, is oppoed to'com- 1 munism, but he has said that ! Welch has "said stupid things." I Former Vice President Richard M. Nixon-has called on fel- jlow Republicans to withdraw I from the society "because of its totalitarian make-up." He characterized Welch's state- j ments as those of "a would-be 'dictator." I And the National Review, a leading conservative magazine I edited by William Buckley Jr., I said'in an editorial: I "Mr. Welch 1 for all his good intentions, threatens to divert militant conservative action to irrelevance and ineffectuality... : Mr. Welch has revived in many men the spirit of patriotism, and that same spirit now calls I for the rejecting, out of love of I truth and country, his false , counsels." Of all of Welch's published ' statements, none is b e t t e r known that his characterization i of President Eisenhower as "a dedicatejl ,'|Conscious agent of the Communist conspiracy." Entire Quotation (The whole quotation is: "But my firm belief that Dwight Eisenhower is a dedicated, conscious agent of the Communist conspiracy is based on an accumulation of detailed evidence so extensive and so palapable that it seems to me to put this conviction beyind any reasonable doubt.") The statement was cited time after time at the Republican convention during the debate on condemning the society. Welch has not denied writing it, but he protests it is "unethical journalism and a brazen violation of my property rights" to quote it. He argues it was in a private manuscript sent to a number of his friends and suggested corrections. The quote was softened when the book was published under the title, "The Politician." Welch also wrote, in that manuscript: "In my opinion the chances are very strong that Milton Eisenhower is actually Dwight Eisenhower's superior and boss within the Communist party." In the public edition, the phrase was changed to read: ".. .and boss within the whole left wing establishment." Keane Signs 1 With Yanks; Gets Pay Hike By GEORGE C. LANGFORD ' UPI Sports Writer NEW YORK (UPI) — Johnny Keane, who quit as manager of the St. Louis Cardinals the day after they defeated the New York'Yankees in the World Series, today signed a one-year contract to manage the Yankees. The move was unprecedented in baseball history. Keane, who spent 35 years in the Cardinal organization — all but the last six years in the minor leagues—is the t h i r d manager in three years for the Yankees, who have won five consecutive American League championships. , The 52-year-old Keane succeeds Yogi Berra, who took over for General Manager Ralph Houke as field general last year. Berra was fired as manager Friday, the same day Keane resigned hisp ost with the Cardinals after four seasons. Berra accepted a job as player consultant with the Yankees. The announcement confirmed an "open secret" that Keane would take over the reigns of the Yankees and • become the first manager of a world championship team to leave his position to meet the team he defeated in the series. Houk scotched all rumors that Keane was contacted during the season to manage the Yankees. "My first contact with Johnny about managing the'Yankees was made at' Houston, at his home, last Sunday after I learned in our press conference for Berra that he (Keane) had quit his job with the. Cardinals," Houk said. Keane's salary was not mentioned in the announcement but it was believed to be between $40,000 and.$45,000. He was receiving about $30,000 in St. Louis. Berra was getting about $35,000. (PAID POLITICAL ADVERTISEMENT) Hi i ^HkiBnBr ^^^^ ~z=r ^mt Paid for by lhe Indiana Republican State Central CommlttM R. N. Stewart, Chairman • S. H. Byram, Treaeurar THE ALMANAC By United Press International Today is Tuesday, Oct. 20, the 294th day of 1964 with 72 to follow. The moon is full. The morning stars are Jupiter, Mars and Venus. The evening stars are Saturn and Jupiter. American educator John Dewey was born on this day in 1859. On this day in history: In 1873, P. T. Barnum opened the Hippodrome in New York city to house his "greatest show on earth." . In 1918, the Germans accepted President Wilson's terms to end World War I. In 1944, American troops landed o n the eastern coast of Leyte Gulf in the Philippines. In 1953, Cpl. Edward Dickenson, one of 23, soldiers who refused repatriation after Korea, asked to be returned. Hear and See Barry GOLDWATER Channel 8 9:30 Tonight 7 — (Paid Political Ady.) LIVESTOCK , INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Livestock: Hogs 6,500; market uneven, steady; 1 and 2, 190-225 lb 16.0016.35, 192 head 16.50; mixed 1-2-3, 190-240 lb 15.50-6.00; sows steady, instances 25 lower; to 3, 300-400 lb 13.00-14.00, few lots 12.75; 2 .and 3, 400-6000 lb 12.0012.75. Cattle .2,000; .calves -100; steers end heifers weak to 25 lower; choice steers 24.00-24.50; mixed high good and low choice 23.5ft-24.00; -good .21.00-23.25; choice heifers 22.00-22.50; average and high choice 23.25; good to low choice 21.50-22.00, a few mostly good 19.00-21.50; cows steady to strong; utility and commercial .11.50-12.50, .few 13.00; bulls steady; utility and commercial 14.00-16.00; vealers steady; good and choice 23.0027.00. Sheep 700; .Wooled .lambs mostly .50 lower; .choice ..and prime 19.50-20.50; .good .and choice 18.00-19.50. A thought for the day — American novelist Willa Cather said: "No one can build security upon the nobleness of another person." Farm Income- ^(Continued.from page 1) fits from; cattle- feedirfg than during the past two years are anticipated on the basis of lower feeder cattle costs and .somewhat improved prices for the higher grades of fed cattle. However, returns to beef cow herd owners will be less favorable than in recent years. This is because feeder cattle prices are $3 to $G below year earlier levels and owners are faced with slightly higher production costs. DAIRY: Net dairy income per farm for the year ending next September 30 should equal, or better slightly that of a year ago. Milk prices are forecast at approximately year earlier levels. This assumes no change in federal dairy legislation" or price supports. LAYING FLOCKS: On-the- farm prices for eggs for the next 12 months • will average about one cent a dozen below the previous year. Slightly lower net returns are in.prospect also because of rising feed costs. BROILERS: Farm prices are expected to average about 14 cents a pound in the last quarter of 1964; this is down one-half cent from a like period:of 1983. During the first half of 19S5 prices probably will average about 14 to 14.5 cents a pound, the same or slightly below the corresponding period of 1984. TURKEYS: Prices for the remainder of this year will average about one cent below those of the same period-of last year. FARM REAL ESTATE: Land values will continue their upward trend—two to four per cent in the next year. Better grades of farm land and farm land in- 'luenced by urban activity will show the most increase. PRODUCTION ITEM PRICES: Average prices for production •items, interest rates, property tax rates and wage rates are expected to rise one to three per cent. Farm equipment, including machinery, motor vehicles and motor supplies, and hired farm wage rates may rise two to four percent. Purchased f ecd prices likely will be up from five to 10 per cent. Generally steady prices^'for seed, fertilizer, a I ici:Vnral chemicals, other farm supplies and building and fencing materials are in prospect. REAL ESTATE Roy Heaton to John T. Romack: NWU NWV4: Section 35, Township 23; Range 3,. 40 acres. Paul R. Jackson to James M. Horton: Lot 211, William H. Marker's Second Addition, Tipton. . Called, meeting Atlanta Lo J i° 703 F and AM, Wednesday October 21 at 7 p.m. Memorial services for brother Lawrence Whisler to be given at Leatherman-Morris Funeral Home at 8 p.m. Leert W. Jackssn Secretary. ELK'S MEETING THIS WED. OCT. 21 7:30 P.M. FREE CHILI SUPPER G:30 P.M. OPEN HOUSE Wednesday, October 21 10:00 A.M. to 7:00 P.M. Judge and Mrs. Oliver D. Wheatley 210 E. Adams Street Meet Your Democrat County Candidates All Tipton County Voters Welcome Free Refreshments Now thru Thur. 2 Shows at 7 and 9 p.m. You can't help but scream with terror when you see this adult suspense shocker, about a lady trapped in her home elevatorl 0UYU dtKAVRlAND WARNS YOU: |)A MATCEE IT Al ftNE I THE MANAGEMENT WARNS YOU: UU llll I OLL 11 KLUilL • FRI. & SAT. DOUBLE FEATURE 1 «c«— «V/ 7 • [nuns HUM nrxam r" *• _ HOTEL Rotor \sm vdm~ IAI „ .rauiflsior «MnMcsuR SUNDAY - "Night Of The Iguana* BANK OF . TIPTON

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