The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 14, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, November 14, 1964
Page 2
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PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Saturday, Nov. 14,1964 TRIBUNE FARM & HOME PAGE— AND • FARM x ^s. • HOME • CITY OPENS SUNDAY AT DIANA London medical student Philip Carry (Laurence Harvey) works up nerve enough to ash tearoom waitress Mildred Rogers (Kim jS'ovak) to go to the theatre, with him in this scene from "Of Human liondage/'' The gripping druma of unrerptited love* basetl on the famous novel by W. Somerset Maugham* is prc~ sen ted by Metro-Goldwyn~Mayerin association with Seven Arts, On The Lighter Side By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) —It is often said that a certain profession would be more lucrative if it didn't have so much amateur competition. Can you guess what the profession is. No, not brain surgery. The profession I am thinking of is press agentry. Permit me to cite_you an example. The other day a press agent called me up and said, "I've got"a great idea for your column.- Have a cigar." Xpu don't find many press agents nowadays who hand out cigars over the telephone, so I begged him to continue. -i- He said, 'I've got an English actfe'ss who is making an American tour. We're doing the whole thing in gold. She has a complete gold wardrobe, she trarels in a goldlimousine.she actress who is making an American tour. We're doing the whole thing in gold. She has a complete gold wardrobe, she travels in a gold limousine, she only stays in hotel suites with golden de'eor and she eats from a gold plate with a gold knife and fork." Too Late I said, "Max, baby, that's a beautiful concept." Pure poetry. It almost makes me weep. But it's too late." He said, "Why?" I said, "The election Is already over." He said, "We aren't plugging Goldwater. We're plugging 'Goldfinger'. It's the name of a movie. This girl, see, is mixed up in an attempt to steal the gold from Fort Knox. "She has an affair with a secret agent and then gets murdered. She dies from skin suffocation after being painted from head to toe with gold paint." . I ' said, ^Shucks, Max, that could happen to anybody.'.' This illustrates, the point I was making. On the very same day that the press agent called, a congressional subcommittee put out a report that in my opinion made a better story. It's not about gold exactly, but it does concern money and water. Perhaps you have seen pictures of the fancy U.S. embassy that the State Department erected in New Delhi, India, a few years ago. At the time, it was a target of considerable criticism in Congress. Well, sir, it seems that the project included an expensive f o u n',t. a i n on the embassy grounds. And it now develops that the fountain thus far has been only a dry hole. According to the subcommittee, it would cost about $3,000 a year to operate the fountain. But the State Department has not been able to get up the courage to ask Congress for the funds to moisturize it. Okay, fellows, here's • what we'll do.' Some dark night we'll cover Secretary of State Dean Rusk with a coat of gold paint and ship him to Fort Knox. Once inside the vaults he can surely heist enough bullion* to liquify the arid fountain for a few years. Then we'll hire a press agent to keep, the whole thing quiet. SWINGS AT FLY TEMPE, Ariz. (UPI) —Student Donald L. Solsby took a swing at a fly which landed on the plate glass window of his Arizona State University dormitory- room Friday. He crashed through the window and fell two stories to the ground, cutting, an artery and the muscles and nerves of his left forearm. WantAds Pav 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.|Er <,©ibien «g^kougJ})y mixed in the 2-ton hopper. We'd like to prove all thislwitL B demonstration: Why not ask us? ADIER'S SEEDS SHARPSVILLE, INDIANA 963-5397 On The Farm Front By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) —Beef imports into the United States are slowly falling to the level forecast by Agriculture Secre- ary Orville L. iFreeman last summer. In June, at the height of the congressional furor to set strict import quotas on beef, freeman estimated the shipments of beef into the United States this year would drop 25 per cent below those of 1963. Freeman opposed the quotas. In the first eight months (January-August) of 1964, beef and veal imports amounted to 860 million pounds. This was 20 per cent below the imports for the same period of 1963 and represented a steady downtrend. If the trend continues through December, Freeman's forecast may become reality. The Agriculture Department said 'total meat imports during the first eight months of 1964 were down 19 per cent from the 1.34 billion pounds last year. Exports were up 39 per cent from the 105 million pounds a year earlier. Lamb and mutton imports during the first eight months were down 41 per cent from a year earlier. 'Pork imports were up 5 per cent. U.S. meat exports during January-August totaled 146 million pounds, up 39 per cent from a year earlier. Beef and veal exports for the period totaled 34.5 million pounds, up 79 per cent from a year earlier. Compared with total meat production, the exports for the first eight months totaled .3 per cen of ouput. Pork exports for the first eight months totaled 110 million pounds, up 30 per cent. The Agriculture Department predicts commercial hog slaughter for 1964 will be down about 2 per cent from the 833 million head killed in 1963. An increase in hog slaughter-during the first quarter (January- March) has been more than offset by decreases since then. The department said the smaller hog slaughter in the second half of 1964 is reflecting reductions in the size of the 1964 pig crops. The department expects hog prices to show strength through mid-1965 because of the reduced slaughter. WASHINGTON (UPI) — The field crop output for 1964 is expected to be 2.7 per cent below last year's record production, the Agriculture Department indicated Tuesday in its report of crop conditions. The department's Crop Reporting Board said that as of Nov. 1 the all-crops production |index stands at 109 per cent of the 1957-59 base period. The index is three points, or 2.7 per cent, below the record production indicator rolled up in 1963. 4 The composite yield index covering 28 major crops remained unchanged from October and September at 113 per cent of the base period. The yield index was 2.6 per cent below the 1963 high of 116. It was apparent that most of the reduction in indicated production was caused by drought and other inclement weather earlier in the growing season. The board said harvest activities progressed slowly during the cool weather early in October, but speeded up under favorable weather late tin the month. The crop report showed that ("production estimates of corn and sorghum each declined 1 per cent from Oct. 1 Oilseed crop prospects increased. Soybean prospects went up 3 million bushels and the crop will about equal last year's record output. Tobacco production increased 3 per cent, and peanuts 2 per cent. Estimated total production .of sugar, cane dropped 12 per cent because of hurricane damage in Louisana. Corn, the key livestock feed and the chief money crop, is expected to total 3,541,061,000 bushels this year. This is down 1 per cent from Oct. 1 and 13 per cent below 1963, and 4 per cent less than the 1958-62 average. The corn yield as of Nov. 1 was 60.6 bushels per acre, down from the. 1963 record of. 67.3 bushels. The ., department estimated tonnaged of the four feed grains —corn, oats, barley, and sorghum—would total 136 million tons this year. This would be 13 per cent less than 1956 output of 156 million tons and 7 per cent less than average.. Sorghum grain output is expected to be 843 million bushels, 17 per cent below 1963. Fall potato output was fore,cast at 177 million hundredweight, 10 per cent below 1963 and ,7 per cent below average. Girls' School Powder Keg By HORTENSE MYERS United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) —The riot-torn Indiana Girls School was described by national experts today as "a dumping ground for unwanted children" and a warning was issued that unless a "wholly new concept of purpose" is adopted, the superintendent "will be sitting on the lid until it blows off again." The statements were included in a 19-page report containing 12 specific findings and 25 recommendations, issued by the National Cottncil on Crime and Delinequency. The,; council sent two staff members here to study the school at the request of a special committee created to investigate conditions after a riot Sept. 10. „ Mrs. Frieda Lyda eventually resigned as superintendent. A Marion County grand jury urged that the institution be abandoned and charged it was the scene of widespread homosexuality. Sherwood Norman, o f the council staff, wrote the report which was strongly critical of the school's failure to fulfill its role as a training and treatment center. Questions Commitments The report also recommended a "thorough study of Indiana's juvenile . correctional system" since "there is reason to believe that many of these girls should never have been committed to the school." Recommendations included approval of a plan to build a new recreation building and said a modern detention cottage "is urgently needed." The report also saidexisting cottages could be used for housing if they were remodeled. It added, however, that "these cottages should be replaced eventually with single-story fire- resistant buildings specifically designed for practicality of program and ease in supervision." But over and over again the report said "it cannot be' overemphasized that staff us more important than buildings and that replacing old buildings is less, important than .providing competent personnel except where existing buildings are dangerous." The report said the budget is insufficient "to support an up- to-date treatment and training For "On the Farm Service! THIS INCLUDES FREE LOANEB TIRES While We Repair the Old Ones! C & W FIRESTONE STORE Arcadia,. Ind. Ph&ne YU 4-2445 Management Courses For Farm Folks A series of (Farm and 'Home Management meetings will' begin in January according to Tipton County Agent W. M. Clary . They will be a series of special meetings on the manag- ment of farms and homes. Younger farm operators and their wives will be best adapted to . this training series, Clary said. The series will be limited to 15 farm families in Tipton County. Reservations should be made at the County extension office in the Courthouse soon. Six families' are already signed up. Conducting the program will be John Randall, who also assists in such a program in five other central (Indiana counties. The.series will begin with four daytime sessions at the 4-H and Community Building January 5. Following these meetings, there will be two days devoted to each family on its farm, making farm management plans and home management decisions. The six families now enrolled are: Mr. and Mrs. Elbert Harper, Mr: and Mrs. Mark McKinney, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Ka 'ufft man, Mr. and Mrs. Dale Salsberry, Mr. and Mrs. James Kirkendall and Mr. and Mrs. Harry Hinkle. Other interested persons should discuss the matter with Clary or Ruth Wimer, Home Agent, in the County Extension Service office. UNLUCKY 13TH BRYAN, Tex. (UPI) —Don't tell Mrs. Marie Doggett Friday the 13th isn't an unlucky day. She slammed the door of her son's sports car on the middle finger of her left hand. A short while later she slammed the same door on the thumb of the same hand and had to be treated at a hospital. center." '.'Salaries are so low that, a qualified administrator and staff cannot be secured and retained," it said. "A wholly new concept of the purpose of the institution is called for; otherwise, whoever the superintend- ient is, he will be sitting on the ilid until it blows off again." Sees Unrelated Penalties "The social climate of the institution is punitive and the punishment generally unrelated to the child's psychological problems ... There is no diagnostic program to discover the potentiality and problems of the girls as they enter the institution. "There was virtually no relationship between the progress of the girls .in the institution and the situation in their homes. Nobody works with the parents or guardians of the girls while the latter are .in the institution to help bring about a better relationship than that with provoked, defiance of authority in the first place." Among the recommendations on staff changes were: —That all staff having direct contact with children be selected under a merit system including psychological screening. —That the staff should be .put on a 40-hour work week with three overlapping daily shifts. —That each cottage should have a set of cottage "parents" even though one of the "parents" may work outside the institution. —That the present legal restriction that the superintendent mus be a woman should be removed from the statutes. * . Buy U. S. Bonds TELL ME £RRTtt RWU SUM fULU OP LIGHT? VJHRf GOVS Of WP-ftR CONTBINS jtig M0S -T MINERALS? NO ! space is pgRpefuBL pa** N6S9! ONLMIM Trig FtfttOSPHeRe SURROUNDING 1ft 0 PlRUgYS RNP PIFMSTOIDS IS TW6R6 LIGHT'. THIS IS trie RmeCTgp LIGHT OF Trig SUN! <1& D*AD S6R HRS MORg SOLIP MfirfTUR THRU OTrifcR 0ODV Of WATER 1 . BBOUT 25<f. IS SOLID MrrrTgg\...MOSlW COMMON SRLTJ HOW IS -lHg HUMRN H£RRT3 H6flRfoi s TH0 FWeRftS^ PERSON 15 5 INCHES LOWS, 3 INCHES WlDS, 2> INCHES THICK RMO VJ6ISHS TBTI BBouT 11 OUNCES !! _• A.R£ MULgS RND HoRSgS... CATTLE? Y £S! Cfiffli SkSNtRSS NOT ONLS COWS BUT RL60 SHKP, ASSES, SWIVifc AND GORTS • Wall Street Chatter NEW YORK (UPI) —J. W. Sparks & Co. says the technical pattern of the list remains favorable despite the weakness of rail issue.* in recent sessions. The firm says that the broad consolidation which has been taking place'since late September, and the removal of any political uncertainties, would seem to favor another upward Bache & Co. continues to recommend buying • fundamentally attractive issues on weakness since!,it,-.belteVes that the outlook for. a year-end rally is good.' ' j Edward F Underwood of Mitchum, Jones & Templeton Inc. points qutj that- there is again an increasing chorus of bearishness- on! the part of many analysts but he sees nothing yet to indicate the imminence of a bear market., Almanac By United Press International Today is Saturday, Nov. 14, the 319th day of 1964 with 47 to follow. The moon is approaching its full phase. j ' The morning stars are Jupiter, Mars and Venus. The evening stars are Jupiter and Saturn. Steamboat inventor Robert Fulton was born on this day in 1765. ! On this day in history: In 1832, the first streetcar in the world made its appearance in New York City. In 1951, Herman Melville's "Moby Dick" was published by Harper and Brothers. In 1881, the .trial of Charles Guiteau charged- with the assassination of President Garfield, -opened in Washington. In 1935, President Franklin Roosevelt' proclaimed the Philippine Islands.a free commonwealth. .'J A thought for the day: American Justice Oliver, Wendell Holmes said! "Life is an end in itself, and the only question as to whether it'is worth living is whether you have enough' of it" fftVlMU Official Returns From Election INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Official returns from the Nov. 3 election showed Thursday that President Johnson received 56 per cent and Sen. Barry M. Goldwater 43.5 per cent of the 2,091,606 votes cast for Indiana 13 electoral votes. , Prohibition and Socialist Labor candidates received a total of only 9,640 votes or less than one-half of 1 per cent.' . Johnson's vote was 1,170,848 to Goldwater's 911,118, a margin of 259,730 votes. The Prohibition nominee received 8,266 and the Socialist Labor candidate 1,374. The official returns also affirmed the accomplishment of Democrat Roger D. Branigin in defeating Lt. Gov. Richard O. Ristine, his Republican rival, by more votes in the governor's race than the Johnson margin over Goldwater. Branigin received 1,164,763 to 901,326 for Ristine, a plurality of 263,437, and got ")6.19 per cent of the votes cast in the gubernatorial race. The Indiana State Chamber of ^ Commerce said this was the greatest percentage for an Indiana gubernatorial winner since records were kept beginning in 1900. The Prohibition governor candidate received'5,771 and Socialist Labor 1,186 for a total vote of 2,073,046, about 18,500 fewer than were cast for president. Sen. Vance Hartke was reelected by 186,986 votes, getting 1,128,505 to 941,519 for State Sen. D. Russell Bontrager. Bontrager received 30,000 more than Goldwater and 40,000 more than Ristine. ,The Prohibition vote for senator was 5,708, Socialist Labor 1,231. Hartke's percentage of the total vote was 54.33. The official tabulation on other state offices follows: Lieutenant Governor: State Rep. Robert L. Rock, 1,113,974; John M. Ryan, the defeated GOP nominee, 934,584. Secretary of State: Democrat John D.Bottorff, 1,120,834, Republican Gerald Powell, 923,993. State Auditor: Democrat Mark L. France, 1,124,427; Republican Allen J. Lindley, 930,764. State Treasurer: Democrat Jack L. New, 1,104,312; Republican John K. Snyder, 929,956. .'Attorney General: John J. Dillon", Democrat, 1,111,577; Edwin K. Steers, the Republican incumbent, 925,267, Superintendent of Public Instruction: Incumbent William E. Wilson, Democrat, 1,126,132; Iffljonarcli LETTERHEAD STATIONERY FOR J4 e r F0R | Giridtmad • an ideal gift that will be remembered! Monarch Letter Heads (Ladies) j 100 Sheets __——-? 9.10 500 Sheets $10 Kl0\ L85/ 20 lbi Bond 20% off ORDER EARLY FOR DELIVERY BEFORE CHRISTMAS Sales Tax not^ included • ,: v Us Tipton TAGS — OFFICE FORMS — WEDDING INVITATIONS — POSTERS James R. Beasley, Republican, 908,572:. Reporter of Supreme and Appellate Courts: Miss Helen Corey, Democrat, 1,110,390; Republican incumbent Mrs. Virginia Caylor, 920,168. Indiana Supreme Court Judge, 2nd District: Incumbent Amos W. Jackson, 1,104,983; Republican James C. Cooper, outgoing Appellate Court judge, 926,192. Appellate Court Judges: Incumbent Judge Thomas J. 'Faul c o n e r, 1,106,216; Republican Charles W. Cook, Jr., 922,151; Warren W. Martin, Democrat, 1,110,394; George R. Glass Republican, 915,816; D e m o c r at George H. Prime, 1,096,589 Republican Douglas H. McDonald, 923,546 Russell W. Smith, Democrat, 1,107,868; Republican incumbent John \V. Phaff, 915,546; G. Remy Bierly, 'Democrat, 1,098,942; Inumbent Republican Dewey Kelley, 924,663. The official tabulation for Congress, by districts, was: First: Rep. Ray J. Madden, Democrat, 133,089; Republican Arthur F. Endres, 75,226. Second:- Rep. Charles A. Halleck, Republican, 88,204; John C. Raber, Democrat, 78,566^ Third:. Rep. John Brademas, Democrat, 121,209; Robert Lowell Miller, Republican, 78,642. Fourth: Rep. E.\ Ross Adair, Republican, 89,437; Max E. Hobbs, Democrat, 82,284. Fifth (Rep. J. Edward Roush, Democrat, 114,252; Republican John R. Feighner, 92,802. Sixth: Rep. Rchard L. Roudebush. Republican, 86,168; Karl O'Lessker, Democrat, 73,002. Seventh: Rep. William G. Bray, Republican, 84,427; Elden C. Tipton, Democrat, 71,46r. Eighth: Rep. Winfield K. Denton, Democrat, 109,134; Republican Roger H. Zion, 84,135. Ninth: Lee H. Hamilton, Democrat, 74,939; Rep. Earl Wilson, Republican, 62,780. 10th: Rep. Ralph Harvey, Republican, 89,303; Russell E. Davis, 87,721. llth: Andrew Jacobs, Jr., Democrat, 149,342; Republican Don A. Tabbert, 146,424. QUAKE SHAKES TOKYO TOKYO (UPI) —An earthquake of moderate intensity shook buildings' in downtown Tokyo at 12:57 a.m. EST today but caused no damage or casualties. The Tokyo weather bureau said the tremor's epicenter was under the sea about 3d miles off the coast of Ibaragi Prefecture, east of Tokyo. Co-op Battery SALE Thru month of Nov. . FREE Battery carrier with purchase .of car. truck 0 tractor J^te^duri :ias lida safe; ai*jrour ; •:* v irAhf re t . • FARM BUREAU CO-OP

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