The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 7, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Saturday, November 7, 1964
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Page 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Saturday,' November 7,1964) TRIBUNE FARM & HOME PAGE— COUNTY NEWS •» VIEWS FROM FARM I HOME, • CITY Letters To The Editor Dear 'Sir:'.„"' • "' I have been.informed by the people, of my ; (Congregation - that the. "pulpit-'is'inot a battle- groupd." So far as the gospel is concerned in a world unfriendly to God's grace it has always been a" 'Battleground, but for sake' qf, peace. in the family I have refrained from comment for particular men.and parties in my. piflf>it during the recent political campaign. However, having been a three year veteran in World War two and re- c|'|yjng my call to preach the gq^gel .while serving my country to.rthe.. end;.of preserving the (old)'.''American way of life, I feel IWe-eatfied'the right to be heard a '.wbrd or. two. Never, in our'history, have the American people expressed the preference of-an echo to a choiceas they have in .this election." .It ever the _gospeI was needed to'"instill backbone in a nation it is needed 4$day. Kever have the "issues" been so plain (though personalities through untrue vilifications have been obscured). and. the people of our 1 Jiation have preferred a pohcy ; .^vfiich winks at the sacrifice ofSour sons, invites • socialism and communism to move in, and encourages a "something for nothing" attitude that is costing our children (and cliildren's children if there be any left) their heritage bought with the blood, sweat and tears of our fathers and forefathers. We have shouted "extremism" to defeat a man, while at the same time voting FOR extremism; extending further the tentacles of socialism which we've had since the middle thirties (the Eisenhower administration had it's golden hour of • opportunity but did not utilize it.) The Lord never offers an individual or a nation ' an easy choice, the majority have voted for "our father which art in Washington"; the majority voice crucified Christ (F was among them having belS : born a sinner, as all the human race) but when Christ comes into a man's heart, to quote the apostle Paul, "all things become new, old things pass away" and a man's • outlook and motive changes.in all his decisions and his."vote". His people remain the salt of the earth, the remnant who believe .and trust in the untimate victory ;o'f.God in Christ's visible.; return to the earth. In the mean time, a minority • remain (who prefer God in-government and school) and''ike; are confessedly "extreme" in' our faithfulness to" Christ who has called let'no'man'accuse our loyalty or patriotism because we are hard on.athestic communism, we areiFOR a balanced budget (common honesty), against a farm program "which pays us for raising less when 2/3's of the world goes to bed hungry, and when we prefer, no "favoritism" and "the less dependence on Washington, the better." I have cast my vote, and pray the Lord preserve us as a "nation under God" though this looks impossible in light of the recent election ... it is to our comfort to know the Lord as Master of impossible situations. Yours in Christ, With Christian love Daniel A. Bengston Kempton, Indiana Obituaries MOSCOW (UPI) — Vasily Nemchinov, 71, prominent agricultural economist, died here Thursday," the governm ent newspaper Izvestia announced. ANN ARBOR, Mich. (UPI)— Dr. Frederick A.. Voller, 77, professor emeritus of surgery at the University of Michigan Medical School, died at his home Thursday. RED BANK, N.J. (UPI)— Services will be held Monday for Sterling (Dutch) Stryker, 68, a knuckleball pitcher in the 1920s for three National League teams. Stryker died Thursday in Riverview Hospital where he had been admitted last week after suffering an attack. Here's news for cattle feeders! Purina's new "Built-to-Fit" Special Streer Fatenas Here is Just one of nearly ?>00~test pens of cattle used to" develop the-, new Bupcial Ste^er. Fatenas..at Purina's Ilesearch Farm: FourV4ars of testing involved more than 2500 test cattle. " ki'* : : Each of these new cattle supplements is formulated for a specific kind of, grained roughage; Even the sife; of; your cattle is considered in selecting the righWhefor you to feed! /••'.' : . ' Bpults? These new Special Steer Fatenas have set ,al !-time Purina performance records in 4 years ofUe&3t$, For.example, tteiUe'w; Steer Fatena "Built- to -Fit" corn or milo rations-, 'fed with poor quality .roughages, produced 6,4%' faster gains on 10.7% •less'feed! The new .Steer Fatena "Built-to -Fit" barley. rations produced equally high results at a lower feed cost tharr-ever before! Whether you bunk-feed or self-feed your cattle, there 's a. new Special Steer Fatena "Built-toFit" ybur own feeding • conditions. Come in and find out which is-formulated to step up your feeding efficiency!' Adler's Seeds •'!'.; t .' -U. S. 31 and SHARPSVILLE ROAD ' Phone 963.5397 iBtiilt-to-Fit your cattle . . . your grain...your roughage, In Review By RICK DU BROW . United Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Taking notes Friday. night - during William Inge's, .play for NBC; TV's Bob Hope, Theatre, .which dealt with a society woman and her crude ex-baseball player husband, I scribbed: "Too compressed, too much without time to" develop." Later, I opened my file to the material about the drama, and found this quote by Inge concerning it in an interview: "I saw a rough cut of the film, and I am worried over whether it worked well enough within the time limit. An hour drama on TV is only 46 minutes, you know, and only one-half of my play is used." Inge, whose works include "Bus Stop" and "Picnic," is, like any fine playwright, primarily concerned with character development, and there can be little doubt' that television's butchery-by-the-clock was the reason the hour turned out to be routine, despite the presence of Anne Bancroft. Every so often, suggestions of an attempt to reveal characters with dimension shone through, but, like a guillotine, video's under lying strategy of a racing plot- plot-plot chopped away at its essentials. The drama began with the ex- baseballer (Jack "Warden), no |loriger able to hit home runs, belting his wife (Miss Bancroft) instead, knocking her all over their bedroom, which is almost as strong an audience-grabber as having 50,000 Berbers on the attack. It seems that they love each other desperately, but Warden is insecure because of his social inadequacy and because he is a has-been,' and Miss Bancroft is rather egqeen- tric. Miss Bancroft's daughter by a former marriage, vieing this glimpse of married life on NBC-TV, decides to : enter a convent. As the wise young daughter, Lane Bradbury gave evidence of a worthy portrayal. In the hurried drama, however,' the supremely talented Miss Bancroft was saddled with a part that at first suggested traces of masochism and perhaps even nymphomania, but later — without sufficient time for convincing development—suddenly and too patly found her altering herself for the good, and making a go of it with her husband. The Channel Swim: Bob Hope, again will be master of ceremonies of ABC's academy awards telecast in April.. .Sammy Davis Jr. does a scene from the Broadway musical "Golden Boy" on CBS-TV's Ed Sullivan show Nov. 15. CBS TV has hopes for Polly Bergen to star next season in a half-hour series as a sort of female James Bond. IN HOLLYWOOD By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD : (UPI)—Italy's best export continues to be beautiful women. >. Newest iarrival from the old. country is' auburn haired, Olive skinned Riffaella Carra, a 21- yeaii>old: nymph in the. Sophia Loren tradition who is making jiier Hollywood movie, jdebut Raffaella \waS chosen .'from a score of 'Italy's '• most alluring young actresses.'for • the lone feminine role- in "Von Ryan's Express" opposite Frank Sinatra and Trevor Howard. . And it was. the fine .Italian eye of Sinatra which gave the final wink of approval fci Miss Carra. Sinatra Picks 'Em If nothing else, Raffaella's casting should prove that Frank can still pick 'em. Though she speaks broken English, the .3825-37 curves get Raffaella's message across. ' The thing is, what do you talk about at lunch with a startlingly beautiful Italian who speaks little English? You talk about Italian actresses, that's'what. ."I think Americans like Italian actresses because we are so foreign," Raffaella said. It developed that Raffaella knew exactly what she was talking about—even if no one else could decipher it. She believes English, French, Gorman and .'Scandinavian girls have become so Americanized that they look as American -as Doris Day by the time they reach Hollywood. . Lose Accents They lost their accents, ;dress in American fashions and apply the same kind of cosmetics in the same Hollywood methods. "By the time they'., are through .they are as . much American as they are /European," said Raffaella, Afcrleast L.think that's the gist pt what she said. .The Americanization of. Miss Carra, however, is fortuitously behind schedule. She is' deliriously, totally, absolutely foreign. PHILADELPHIA: The revolt- torn Curtis Publishing Co. los\ J the services of four more editors and was slapped by a legal suit by two ousted top executives. Clay Blair Jr., one of the leaders of the revolt against management said he was suing on grounds of "unlawful discharge" breach of employment contract. .Smorgasbord at the Hobbs Methodist Church.- Wednesday, November 11. 5 'till 8 p.m. $i:50 for adults, 65c for children. " C-32 Cordp Battery SALE Thru month of Nov. FREE Battery carrier with purchase of car, truck or tractor battery during this sale at your - FARM BUREAU CO-OP CROP REPORT LAFAYETTE, Ind. (UPI)— [Pasture conditions are poor over most of the state due to the rainfall shortage, but they [are still better than this, time last year. That was the report today from Robert E. Straszheim, agricultural statistician at Purdue, in his weekly crop summary. "Pasture condition took a sharp drop from a week earlier but still held above the condition a year ago. Pastures were rated mostly poor. Ratings of fair condition were confined to a few northern counties," the report said.' Although soil moisture supplies edged downward to a level 'slightly below this. time last 'year, with topsoil and subsoil I moisture shortages reported Ifrom practically every county, conditions continued "ideal for harvesting operations.'.'' The corn harvest continued to progress "exceptionally . fast, equaling the unusually .rapid harvesting rate in 1959," the report said. "Picking of corn is considered 65 per cent- complete, 1 well above the.50 per cent for both jthe live-year average and a year ago,"-;'the* report said. "The combining of soybeans at 95- per cent complete is the jsame as 1963. The average rate of progress is'90 per cent complete.. ' • : . "The progress of seeding winter wheat continues to hold at about the levelof a year earlier. Less than 5 per cent of the wheat^acreage remains to be seeded compared to. the five- year average of 10 per rent remaining for seeding. . "Diminishing soil moisture continued to delay germination I of recently seeded wheat About '60 per cent of the wheat is up to stands compared to a usual of ,75. per cent. On this date last year,.only 30 per cent,of the wheat was up to stands, reflecting the' drier soil conditions from the outset of the 1963 wheat planting.. season. \ NEW YORK: Rail, freight traffic last week rose to the highest level-in five years despite' lingering effects tA 4» General*. Motors : strike,, figures of the Association of American JRaflroads. Ore v sTi I pments, which will -drop off as winter 'approaches, accounts for a fair share of the rail carloadings. ON THE FARM FRONT By GAYLORO P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Foreign Agricultural' Service today predicted a record world breadgrain —wheat and rye- crop in 1964. • FAS said Northern Hemisphere harvests now Hearing completion are expected' to bp of record proportions: • Preliminary information from principal producing countries of the Southern Hemisphere indicates a good outlook and good production if growing conditions continue favorable through November. The agency said world production of wheat and rye probably would be 303 million short tons.,-This figure has, been approached only oncS, during the generally good crop year of 1958. The record production would consist of 8.985 billion bushels of wheat and 1.2 billion bushels of rye„ The predicted wheat crop would be about 225 million bushels ahead of the 1962 output. The predicted rye crop would be about 17 per cent below the 1955-59 average. FAS said growing conditions through late November would determine yields in Argentina and Australia, the largest producers in the Southern Hemisphere. Most of the wheat-producing areas in Europe report good quality grain this. year. This contrasts with last year, when Europe's wet season resulted in quantities of wet, low quality wheat. FAS said the fact that good quality wheat is the trend in Europe this year would reduce that area's import needs this season. The agency said an increase of almost 200 million bushels in production there probably would mean that import needs would be restricted to strong wheat for blending with weaker native wheat. ; In 1963-64, the Soviet' Union, because of massive crop failures' imported about 380 million'bush­ els of wheat. FAS said' a'norjnal production this year would be expected to curtail imports to a relatively small amount. FAS predicted India would be the principal area where wheat imports would increase because of domestic supply conditions. : WASHINGTON (UPI)—Agriculture- Department observers report that while crop production in Communist Europe'is better this year than last, the farm- situation there still leaves a great deal to be desired, riculural Servic said crop Analysis for the Foreign Agricultural Service said crop production in the Soviet Union has made a good comeback from the disastrously low 1963 output, while production in the Eastern Europe satellite countries is only about average. FAS added that collectivation continues to impose serious restraints on agriculture in the U.S.S.R. FAS said small grains—the main crops to suffer in the drought and other weather vagaries of 1963—will be up substantially in the. Soviet Union but below average in most other European bloc countries. On-the-spot observers report a somewhat smaller grain crop than last year in Poland, another poor year for Czechoslovakia, limited progress in East Germany, and poor wheat output in the Danubian countries. FAS said that while Soviet production got off to a bad start this year, with dry weather and winterkill causing losses in ^winter grains,' an unusually good outturn of'spring crops more than recouped any early season setback. The agency's analysts said this year is shaping up as the best-in the Soviet Union since the record output of 1958. However, that season was followed by several mediocre harvests, of which 1963 was the worst , FAS predicted that any grain crop increases probably will go into increased feed, improved food consumption,.and stock ret building rather than export channels. Poland's . [pqor wheat • crop probably means that country will depend on the United States forj a Jlarge part'of its wheat needs. The United States has sold Poland a great volume of wheat in the past three years. For.-some the United States collected zlotys, for the remainder, dollars. Czechoslovakia likely, will have to import a considerable amount of. wheat in 1964;65y probably from Canada and perhaps some from the Soviet Union/- - '-' : • The corn crops in the Datf- ubian countries were good this year, but the output of wheat was disappointing. TILL VWIHRT;.RRE:THE SILKVJORMS . \KJ OFIHE SEfV? , Trfe/'ftEE SILK-SPINNING MUSSEL^ SOME SPECIES OF WHICH PRODUCE F) STRONG SILK THAT, IN EUROfEftST' • .', COUWTClgS, IS V/WEN INTO. FABRIC RNt> MRDE WTO GARMENTS'" WHAT CAUSES V/IND -TO BLOW? TAE DIFFERENCE IN AIR TEMPERATURES IN DIFFERENT , SECTIONS IS WHAT. STARTS bfi THE filR IN MOTION X •DOES TIN ..i. RUST?". :i.'.' Mo! PURE TIN DOES NOT RUST? TIN PLRTK Rj© OTHER RWicEEs OflSS&O ftS TlN W2E USURLUV MBD£ Of IRON OR STEEL, CHEMICRLLV CLERN£D AND DIPPED IN MELTED TIM. VA4ENTUISTJN LftVER ^sfgiT^ WERRS OFF.Tfg RgrjCU? RUSTS J VCJ<\ National Window By LYLE WILSON United Press International President Johnson and Vice President-elect Hubert H. Humphrey are on their own now in command of a vast mixed-uniform army ranging from Henry Ford IPs,high fashion tailoring to Walter P. Reuther's simple working clothes. Marching in the Johnson- Humphrey army are most' voting Negroes, most racial and other splinter groups and members of labor unions of all kinds except perhaps Jimmy Hoffa's ieamsters. Also in the lfne of march are tens of thousands of Republicans, including some GOP fat cats. The Johnson-Humphrey problem will be -how to keep the varying elements of their army in step with each other. Another Johnson-Humphrey problem will be keeping themselves in step with each other. The political love-affair between Texas' favorite son and the sweetheart of Americans for Democratic Action (ADA) is a very recent thing. LBJ dan- WASHINGTON (UPI) —The Agriculture Department predicts a record volume of oilseeds, oils and fats will move in world trade channels in 1964. The department's Foreign Agricultural Service forecasts world trade in fats and oils at million tons. This is 4 per cent above the estimated exports, in 1963 and is 25 per cent larger than the 1955-59 average. FAS said the additional 443,000 tons expected to be traded this year reflects a relatively modest increase from last year's exports of edible, vegetable oils, a relatively sizable gain in animal fats, and a slight increase in industrial oils. Marine oil'exports are expected to decline' moderately, while movement ,df palm oils is expected to remain generally unchanged. " FAS said world trade in fats and oils in 1964 is marked by significant expansion in exports of U.S. soybeans, soybean oil, tallow, lard, and cottonseed pfl; tli'e sharp gain in exports 'of •irediterrahean basin olive pjj; the, sizable decline in exports jjbf sunflower sped oil, primarily from the Soviet tJnion; and t$e further reduction in trade' of Antarctic whale oil. The l964.<;iorn crop is about 70 per cen^jicked, -according to the goyprnment's '.weather and, crop bulletin for'the we^k ended .NoyVf 2. V The Weather Bureau said ab*put 75 per cent of the 1963 crop was picked at this time;: a year ago! The bureau said light rains, heaVi^t in eastern Ohio and parts' or Missouri,' caused, 1 only temporary delays in, the current harvest. ;-. , High moisture content in Ohio and Michigan was causing some, problems, but picking made, good progress despite the moisture'. Picking in Ohio and Indiana was about 65 per cent complete. Harvest was slightly more than 80 per cent complete in .Illinois' tnd 75' per cent, finished in , Iowa. Picking was 73 per, cent, complete in Kansas, 65 per cent in Nebraska, 83 per cent - m -South; Datora, 70' |er cent -in-Minnesota,' and more than 50 per cent in Wisconsin and-Mlchigan. gled Humphrey on the hook of hope for weeks before the Democratic National Convention. When Johnson finally picked him for vee, he explained: Picked "Best Man" ."I picked Humphrey because in my judgment/ and after checking with leaders all over the country, I was convinced that he would be the best man to be president if anything happened to me." That statement was an all- out endorsement of the platform of ADA of which Humphrey has been a prncipal architect. There probably are many thousands of persons who. voted, for Johnson this week who hope and believe that deep in his heart the President is no ADA-er but, on the contrary, more of a conservative man. When LJB sought the Democratic presidential - nomination in 1960, Humphrey's fellow founder of. ADA, Joseph L. Rauh Jr. of Washington, D.C., denounced Johnson in this sharp language: "He is a conservative, anti- civil-rights, gas-and oil-senator. He has supported all of the major anti-labor legislation enacted during the past two decades —and bragged about it." After Johnson's nomination for vice president, Rauh, still speaking for ADA, said: "The nomination may prove to be a disaster in November, but more important in my opinion, is that it throws doubt on the sincerity of -the entire party in adopting that wonderful platform." ; Times Have Changed Times have changed. LBJ is now in his own "right a sweetheart of ADA. -but there are policy, areas in which,, inevitably, the President and the vice president-elect must disagree. One of these is in the area of government, spending. Johnson; ,-jnoved * quickly last December-January to' establish a reputation for economy at the expense of the budget planned by. the jWi£;VPfevident John F. Kennedy, f^ohjnsan'' still - is committed, t'a'ieeping 1 ' spending under $100 billion a 'year, a generous figure. But.. §100 billion is peanuts conjpjire^-.to the mas r sive spending to which ADA and its leaders, Humphrey among them, are-committed, Government spending on a mas- The Almanac Today is Saturday, Nov. 7, the 312 day of 1964. with 54 to follow. The moon is approaching its first quarter. " The morning stars are Jupiter, Mars and Venus. .The evening stars . are Jupiter "and Saturn. Evangelist Billy Graham was born on this day in 1918. On this day in history: In 1805, the Lewis and Clark expedition sighted the Pacific Ocean at the mouth of the Columbia River. In 1574; Harpers . Weekly ran t.h e first cartoon .depicting an elephant as the symbol of the Republican party. In 1917, the Bolsheviks overthrew the Russia provisional government of Alexander Kerensky and Lenin assumed power. . In 1962 Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt—the widow of former President Franklin Roosevelt- died at the age of 78. A thought for the day: Former President Franklin Roosevelt said: "The truth is found when men are free to pursue it." BUSINESS HIGHLIGHTS NEW YORK (UPI): American industry plans to increase its capital investment outlays next year„by, 5 per cent to a record $46.9 billion, according to a canvass of major corporations by McGraw-Hill. Economists for the publishing firm noted that the 5 per cent projected' rise was alt the more significant in that it would follow three successive years of increases in this key segment of .the efc-rfnomy. .. THE,vHAG-UE (UPI) — jDr. Raypond H-: Pos, 54, Suriham- born |t >utcfiV ^ambassador I to Cuba atd Ham, died Thursday Dutch Antilleg. bt^--—— in Wiilem at sive scale is the cure-all most often proposed by ADA. ! Humphrey aad^hjs, boss 'are likely to be tborelf often out of step, on thafthani-in unison. As for their army," no one will expect a West Point performance ther^orj'get one, either. BUY U. S. SAVINGS : BONDS >F6<r "On the THIS INCLUDES FREE L0ANER TIRES )' VvTiile We Repair tie Old OnesI C ft W FtittSTONE STORE Arcadia, Ind. Phone YU 4-2445

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