The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 24, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 24, 1964
Page 2
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Tdge2 3 war; vnM 'AQTnrw? THETIPf ON DAILY TRIBUNE Saturday, Oct. 24,1964 TRIBUNE FARM & HOME PAGE— COUNTY NEWS - VIEWS FROM > FARM • HOME • CITY "NIGHT OF THE IGUANA' OPENS SUNDAY AT THE DIANA Richard Itttrlon ami Ava (*ar<lnrr farm an rx plaster Ittrr tram m *" / lit" I\iiili t irf - tin' Izzimiiti, ,%i i I'I-II i -#T>i*»fi i\f I fii iit'sseu II iHiatus* prizr-winnint!. jtlay. /)r/»*»ra/i Kerr ami Sue I.van also star tn ihr brilliant cast of thr Jtihn Ihtstnn-Ilay Stark pro- . thtctitttt present nl by M< i tro-( inhiicyti-Maycr ami Seven .iris. Filmed on tocatiotts in Mexictt. thr tmtch-lalkrxl-aboitt pictttrv was directed by Aradrmy Award'-winiter John Huston. On The Farm •ront (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Agriculture Department today forecast the wheat carryover as of July 1 at 900 million bushels. This - is about 160.000 bushels above the surplus recorded on July 1, 19G4. The carryover this year— SS9.84 million bushels—was the lowest since 1958. It represented the third consecutive reduction in marketing year - end stocks since the peak carryover of 1.41 billion bushels reached July 1. 1961. The department said li i g h levels of exports and special acreage diversion programs in recent years have been responsible for the decline in Ihehuge amount of wheat carried from a marketing year into the next. The department regards the projected increase in.carryover as of next July 1 as insignificant, which could be eliminated with a single, unpredicled export sale. In a review of the wheat siU nation, the department estimated the U.S. wheat supply for Hie 1964-65 marketing year at 2.19 billion bushels, the smallest since 1957-5S. This includes 1964 production of 1.2S6 billion bushels, imports of 4 million bushels, and a carryover of about S00 million bushels. The depart- 900 million bushels. The- department predicted 4S0 million bushels would be used for food, 70 million for seed, and 65 mil­ lion for feed, while 675 million i bushels would be '.exported. I The predicted exports for ; 1964-65 compare with 860 million bushels sold overseas in the 1963-64 marketing year. This record wheat export in the past marketing year included some 65 million bushels sold for cash to the Soviet Union. The increased wheat crop in the Soviet Union this year probably will preclude exports sales by the United States of the bread grain in 1964-65. Another factor that may hold down U.S. export is the record world wheat crop of 8.9 billion bushels forecast for 1964 - 65. This . compares with 8.3 billion bushels in 1963-64 and the pre- vius record of 8.8 billion bushels in 1932. WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Agriculture Department will take its annual long, hard look at the. economic health of the counlry during the 42nd National Agricultural Outlook Conference here Nov. 16-19. Department economists will examine current economic facts •and probabilities and interpret I them from a standpoint of agriculture for 1965. The confer- 1 ence is essentially a fact find- jing and fact interpreting work; shop based on continuous year:round activity. .It will attempt | to determine what is in store for American agriculture and family living in 1965. | Planting of the 1965 winter ; wheat crop is about Barry Opposes Republican Film LOS ANGELES (UPI) —Republican presidential nominee Barry M. Goldwater Friday described the controversial film "Choice" as "nothing but. a racist film" and said.he repudiates it. "I will not allow it to be shown," the senator told newsmen here. "If it is shown," he said, "I will repudiate it — I do repudiate it." ' The film was prepared by a volunteer group called "Mothers for a Moral America" in cooperation with the Citizens Committee for Goldwater-Miller. It was designed to underscore Goldwater's' campaign theme of declining morality in the United States. Although the film has been attacked on grounds of taste, Goldwater said he did not regard it as "pronography" or a "dirty film." But he said its portrayal of rioting, especially that of Negro riots, "will start trouble" if it is shown. Presidential Outlook TO CHANGE TIME PETERSBURG, Ind. (UPI)— The Petersburg City Council has reversed an earlier decision to stay on "fast"" time this winter. Councilmen voted 4-1 in favor of switching to "slow" time Sunday. Mayor Thomas O'Rourke said he felt the change in the council's attitude was "an error." "The time issue was settled last month when the council voted to stay on 'fast' time," O'Rourke said. "That decision, in my opinion, was the desire of the people." <£©£ riOlIIBULI 1 F£:tcry fonnulsted, .Chemically f \ mixed ... i&yst FERTILIZED 3 fG? 3i 1 FERTUIZERSU* .j&t wmm Ai', * TRY OUR HEW CUSTOM FERTILIZER SERVICE We can now supply you with top quality Royster Bulk Fertilizer! Fast loading—no waiting in line! Our new overhead bins enable us to load-out fertilizer at the rate of 8 tons per minute! "Do it yourself" 4 ton capacity" spreaders available! Increase those profit dollars in 1965! For plow- down or wheat fetrilizer, stop-in'... or give us a call! Vj 'T '^illlUEMTsUflr *ria<!U)feo>»^torinBor»preading. . ^ADLER'S SEEDS Inc. tr .-Sr3T andShirpYvirie'tfb'ad D7ial 963-539 the southern and central Plains, according to the government's weather and crop bulletin for the 'week ended Oct. 19. The Weather Bureau said winter wheat planting was 80 per cent complete in Texas, 95 per cent in Oklahoma, and nearly 97 per cent in Kansas. The agency said dry soils were delaying planting on some of the acreage remaining to be seeded. It noted short soil moisture supplies in northern Texas, northwestern Oklahoma, western Kansas, eastern Colorado, southeastern Wyoming, and the Panhandle area of Nebraska. Winter wheat seeding was rapidly nearing completion in the corn belt. Iowa planting was almost complete, Illinois 88 per cent complete, Ohio 85 per cent, Indiana SO per cent, and Mis? souri 70 per cent. Harvest of the 1964 corn crop was about 27 per cent complete at the end of the week. This compares with about 32 per cent picked by the same time last season. Picking in Illinois was 45 per cent complete, Iowa 15 per cent, Missouri and Kansas 50 per' cent, Indiana 30 per cent, Ohio 25 per cent, Michigan 20 per cent, Minnesota 15 per cent, and Nebraska 12 per cent. The Weather Bureau said harvest of the 1964 soybean crop was rapidly approaching completion in the corn belt area. Oregon-Washington-Alaska By MARTIN HEERWALD United' Press International SEATTLE, Wash. (UPI) —Intensive voter registration drives and a bitter**gubernatorial battle promise to give. Washington state a record voter turnout for the Nov. 3 general election, In neighboring Oregon, Democrats are glowing over figures that show their party favored by four of five registrants since the state's May presidential primary. To the north, Alaska has no registration figures to report. Alaska voters register when they show up to vote, and it's anyone's guess as to whether the presidential vote in the Union's least-populous state will exceed the 1960 turnout. Varied Interpretaation Washington voters don't have to declare themselves Republicans or Democrats when they register. Thus, the big registration march is wide open to favorable • interpretation by both major political parties. Each party can provide examples of persons who haven't voted in a decade, but are coming out of political hibernation now to save the country from President Lyndon B. Johnson or GOP candidate Barry M. Goldwater. . -. Consequently, the expected record voter-turnout in Washington has an element of suspense, particularly in regard to. the contest between incumbent Democratic .Governor Albert D. Rossellini, 54, and his GOP challenger, . Dan Evans, ; 38. Each candidate has an army of workers which rivals, if not outnumbers, the corps primarily concerned with winning the state's nine electoral votes. Most observers rate the gubernatorial race a toss-up. . ,, Agree With Pollsters Democrats in Oregon, Washington and Alaska readily agree with nationwide pollsters who show the President well ahead. However, LBJ workers are disinclined to accept, as too good to be true, poll figures that give 'the President as much as' a three-to-one advantage. They prefer to predict cautiously that 55 per cent.of the Nov. 3 vote will be for President Johnson. Goldwater forces scoff "atr (the polls. "It was pretty close about two or three weeks ago," said a top Goldwater aide, sizing up the three states. "But things have started to go our way. Despite the' polls, our precinct workers' are meeting their vote quotas. The Democrats are inj for a big surprise." Most seasoned political observers in the two Pacific Northwest states and Alaska believe that President Johnson has a decided edge. Democrats and Republicans agree that the "white backlash" doesn't exist to any degree. But Democrats believe the "frontlash," Republicans supporting the President, is definitely a factor. Goldwater lieutenants maintain virtually all Republicans will be back in camp by election day, and they are counting on support from independents and Democratic defectors to give Goldwater the winning margin. See Tough Fight Goldwater forces in Oregon, despite outward optimism, will admit they have a tough row to hoe. They didn't really get going until after the GOP National Convention in July. New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller won Oregon's presidential primary with Goldwater running third in a' field of five. Oregon Gov. Mark Hatfield, titular head of the state's GOP, has given only left-handed sup port to the national ticket. Hatfield, not up for re - election this year, has identified himself as a liberal Republican. In Washington state, automobiles wearing both LBJ and Evans bumper stickers provide a lively discussion topic. Republicans insist the combination represents Democrats who don't want Rosellini for a third term. Democrats say the LBJ- Evans combo indicates a lot of Republicans for President Johnson. By PRESTON MCGRAW United Press International In the stretch in the Southwest it's Goldwater in Arizona and Johnson in Texas, New Mexico and Oklahoma. Their positions have not changed essentially since the presidential race started. The Walter Jenkins scandal provided material for a flock of off-color jokes but its effect probably was not significant, not even in Texas, Jenkins' home state. For one thing, the scandal was quickly followed by the firing of Russia Premier Niki- .ta Khrushchev, the explosion of the first Chinese Communist nuclear device and the Labor Party's victory in the British elections. Between the scandal and the international d e v elopments, Johnson may even have come out with a' net gain. That is, he may have picked up votes from people who were undecided, but concerned about the> TELL m feS SftU USED MOINWRDRTHE' .FLAVORING OF FOOD? ..- £ NO.'TWE MOST IMPORTANT USE, FOR SALT IS FoP? MRHUFACTDRIN& CHEMICALS I ARE PEAS TRE FRUIT OF THE" PEPi VINE? NOT PEAS ARE ONLV THE SEEDS.] "THE REAL. FRUIT OF THE VINE* IS THE POD! - HOW DID THE VISITING CARD | OR'glNPiTE-?- ^- _ CUSTOM DATES BACK TO REMOTE JS YfHEN PR\MITWE MRN PLACED fl PIECE OF CARVED ROCK AT A CAVE . ENTRANCE. IF TAKEN IN, HE WAS feri WELCOME, IF IGNORED HE HURRIED fiVflfy "WHERE DO WOMEN WEAR THE - HfilSJM THE* WORLD % XN-KOReof Tf<E "f^-rtf* YtoRVl KOREAN V/OMcN ARE SO HUGE, ^ -TFtEV FRE?yENTLV USE TflSR^^fiJ AS WfigQROSe-TRUNKS f Jenkins' scandal but Johnson appears to have more than made it up in the Russian shakeup and the Chinese Com- (munist nuclear explosion. The No. 2 race in New Mexir co—and the closest—is between Republican Edwin L. Mechem, the incumbent U.S. senator, and Joseph Montoya, a Democratic U.S. representative, for Mechem's Senate seat. The key to the Mechem-Montoya' race is Bernalillo County, the Albuquerque area. Mechem is strong on the east side of the state and Montoya is running well in the northern and western counties. In all but one House race in New Mexico, the Democrats have a decided edge. That race, for Montoya's vacated seat, is between E.S. Johnny .Walker, a Democrat and state comparative experience of the ^ .commissioner, and Dr. canaidates in international af- Ja ^ k A \? edman ' a Republican £ a j rs land Albuuerque physician.. This is how the major races I °'J. lathoTn \ a: Som .^ "^m" in the Southwest shape "P. ? u ^"Sm state-by-state, 12 days before ;? oma > 10 ^« the general election Arizona: Some private polls are reported to show Johnson leading. But the majority of responsible observers give Arizona to Barry Goldwater, if for no other reason than because it is his'home state. The race for Goldwater's Senate seat,, between Republican Gov. Paul Fannin and Democrat Roy Elson, former aide to Oklahoma is a predominantly Democratic state and the fact that Johnson is from neighboring Texas helps his chances. The Jenkins scandal had very little effect in Oklahoma and was more than offset by the Russian upheaval and the Red Chinese nuclear explosion. The U.S. Senate race between Charles (Bud) Wilkinson, the famous former University of Oklahoma football coach, Yarborough and George Bush. Yarborough is a Democrat. Bush is a Republican born in Connecticut. Bush may run 15 per cent ahead of the Republican national ticket in Texas. Bush is getting a lot of support from so-called "Eisenhower Democrats" in Texas. For instance, former Gov. Allan Shivers, who led the Texas Democratic party to Dwight Eisenhower's support in 1952, has endorsed Bush for the Senate and Johnson for president. The . Yarborough-Bush race is close. There is some Question whether the. Goldwater morality campaign is having much effect in Texas. A lot of people in. Texas say they will vote for Johnson because he will do more for the state than Goldwater. In this respect, economics seem to impress them more than morality. And Johnson is also a Texan and Texans, regardless of party, are notoriously pro-Texan. Sen. Carl Hayden, is close. Con .,_,„. r, „ t gressional Quarterly recently and ,. Fred Harns '. a D ^ m ° crat said Fannin had the edge Several newspapers in Arizona this week endorsed Democrat Sam Goodard over Republican Richard Kleindienst for governor. This is another close race. Kleindienst, a former Goldwater campaign manager, is counting on Goldwater to pull the Republican ticket through. New Mexico: Goldwater gained a little ground with the The Federal Land Bank Assoc. Of Kokomo, Indiana Announces^ $*% Dividend Amouning To 11,697,13 Farmers of Howard, .Tipton, and Hamilton counties who had Federal Land Bank loans from the Kokomo Association as of July 31, 1964 will share in this'year's dividend. For more information about a Federal Land Bank Farm Loan . see or call Richard V. Hansen Manager ,? FEDERAL LAND BANK ASSOCIATION OF KOKOMO ' 133 Court Street Tipton. OS 5-47*71 is the big race in Oklahoma. It is a tossup, though Wilkinson's supporters, leaning heavily on university alumni, sound more enthuiastic. Harris draws heavy support r rom traditional Democratic blocs and President Johnson's popularity. Still, it could go the other way. Harris, 33, has been a state senator for eight years. He ran for governor two years ago and missed a runoff by 13,000 votes.' Texas: Goldwater could have run a better race in Texas a year ago than now. The assassination of President Kennedy last Nov. 22, making ^Johnson president, made the odds against Goldwater long. Nevertheless, Goldwater is trying hard. To date, he has campaigned in Texas five times. The other big race in Texas is between U.S.' Sen. Ralph m (Satisfaction Guaranteed) Make Septic Tanki : Work Uk* New ASK YOUR DEALER FOR TIPTON COUNTY FARM BUREAU CO-OP toujour Child And School By DAVID NYDICK UPI Education Specialist The new or modern math which is taught in many schools has caused much difficulty for parents. This new approach has confused parents and left them critical of the program and unable to assist their children. Why do we have a new math? The rapidly increasing demand for mathematics in business, industry, and science makes it necessary that the schools improve their programs. Modern technology re- uires a greater understanding of mathematical operations. Simply < learning to add, subtract, multiply, and divide is not sufficient. Whatis the new math? It is a new teaching approach which explains math as a system rather -than individual operations. This means that mathematical operations are no longer taught as separate parts. There is a relationship between subtraction and division. One does not exist without the other. The new math explains this. The new. math does not replace traditional math. It deep­ ens the student's understanding. ;As a result many students ' show a greater interest and j success in studying math. Drill is still needed and ! taught. The difference is that ; drill no longer depends on [strict memorization of tables. It is now used after the student understands the meaning of he tables. Drill or practice is an area in which you as parents can be particularly helpful. Provide op- his knowledge. Young children can check change, figure mileage, and keep simple records. Older students can help with planning budgets, reviewing check books, planning construction, and checking bills. In some cases, a parent might find "old fashioned" flash cards useful. ' : •Provide .'a suitable place and time for homework. A quiet atmosphere is needed. Avoid interruptions.- i Take an interest in I your child's work. If you have difficulty understanding his work, encourage him to explain it to you. This, makes him the teacher and requires him to have a complete understanding. Don't be critical of the school program. Too often parents will say that they didn't learn it that way. They procede to say that the new math is confusing. These types of statements are particularly harmful. Children will quickly pick up the attitudes of their parents. It is far better to support the school program. Try to give : your child the feeling that things are better now than when you were in school. BUILDING RAILROAD MUNCIE, Ind. (UPI)—Lloyd Shroyer had a good start today at owning a railroad. • Shroyer bought a caboose some time ago from the Pennsylvania Railroad. This week he added a six-wheel-drive steam engine bought from Nickel Plate. He hopes to get a couple of passenger coaches and some track so he can set up a railroad on his 35-acre farm near Muncie. * The engine is 75 years old, weighs 75 tons, and cost $2,750 plus $540 shipping charges from. Sharon, Pa. . Goldsmith W. S. C. S. smorgasbord and bazaar at the church, Wednesday, October 28th. Serving; to start at 5:00 p.m. C-19 For "On the Farm Service! torour Par ml THIS INCLUDES FREE LOANER TIRES Whil& We Repair tbi Oil! OftpPtt ,\ C & W FIRESTONE STOftt Arcadia, Ind. Phtne YU 4-2445

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