The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 5, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, December 5, 1964
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PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Saturday, Dec. 5,1964 TRIBUNE FARM & HOME PAGE— COUNTY NEWS- VIEWS • FARM • HOME • CITY j Walter Mafthau, as an important American political scientist . in "Fail Safe," Max E. Youngstein-Sidney Lumet production ' released by Columbia Pictures, finds lovely Nancy Berg wait• ing for him to.take her home after a Washington society party. "Starred- with Matthau in the. suspense drama, based on the .Eugene Burdick • Harvey Wheeler best - selling novel, are •Henry Fonda as the President, Dan O'Herlihy, Frank Overton, Edward Binns and Larry Hagman; Fritz Weaver makes his film bow in "Fail Safe." Purdue Winter JAg Courses Set Purdue University's School of Agriculture will offer two eight|week courses in agriculture — and general agriculture—beginning Jan. 4, 1965 according to V. C. Freeman, Associate Dean of the School of Agriculture and director of resident instruction. Courses end February 26. Students will be required to take five core subjects: farm management, field machinery and farm, power, community leadership, crop production and soil management and feeds and feeding. In addition, two major subjects and two selective subjects are required. Total cost for Indiana students ranges from about $265 to $300. Scholarships are available from member banks of the Indiana State Bankers Association, the Sharpsville-Prairie School News By MARGIE R00DE The style show at .Sharpsville-Prairie was presented last Wednesday afternoon, December 2, at 4:30 in the high school cafeteria. The theme was "The Night Before Christmas". The students' clothing fashions were made at school under the direction of Mrs. Nina B. Moore. They consisted -of -fur trimmed coats, suits.- purses, hats, and gloves all made by- Juniors and Seniors. Each student also had on display a project they had made in "sewing for Christmas" and "making , Christmas decorat- tions." • . . . A Christmas Tea was held after Cie style show. Refresh; ments were served by the sophomores. The center piece was a beautiful model of a winter frosted village will] a church, snow covered trees and even a .pond; on which was placed miniature skating figures. This festive decoration was made out of sugar icing by the Sophomore, girls. A surprise visit by Santa Claus added to the -Christmas atmosphere. Sears Roebuck Foundation and U.J. |JIUUUI.™U UUI . the Indiana Farm Bureau, placed at a record Farmers Loan and Trust Com-Jons, pany also offers two 'scholar-|i ships to Tipton young men. Persons' 18 years old or older with a jood common school education may attend; no entrance examination is required. Since the winter course program began in 1887 more than 10,000 students have completed the course. Front By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Foreign Agricultural Service predicts 1964 - 65 world production of sugar will total an all- time record 65.7 million short tons. This is 10.7 per cent above the 1963-64 crop of 59.3 million tons, and 9.3 per cent above the 1960 - 61 record of 60.1 million tons. FAS said all continents probably will have increases this year, but with African production up only slightly. FAS estimated free world production of sugar in 1964-65 at 45.6 million tons, compared with" 42.8 million in 1963-64. LJ.S. production this year was " 6,766,000 ward stronger demand; for meat • and livestock consumer products. ! —Growth in the livestock industries in these countries, resulting in increased demand for feed grains, oilseeds, and high protein meal. —Competitive pricing and better quality of U.S. exports. —U.S. market development ef-, forts. The department said unfavorable wheat harvests in Western Europe and the Soviet Union contributed to the rise of $327.4 million in dollar exports of wheat and flour. The Sharpsville-Prairie Vars ity Club met two weeks ago last Wednesday, November 25 to elect officers for this year and to present the letter jackets. Mr. Bob Blessing, the club sponsor, brought the meeting to order. The candidates for office were • nominated and voted on. Those who received an office were: President, Denny Cullison; Vice President, Jerry Ogle; Secretary, Rex Ritchie; and Treasurer, Bob McCombs. . :&fter the elections the letter jackets were presented (o the boys who had passed the requirements for achievement in the following sports: Baseball, Bill Cage, Ivan Mumaugh, Bob McCombs and Riki Lineback. Basketball, Tom Carter. Jerry- Ogle, Terry Phillips, Richard Zook and Denny Cullison. Cross Country, Rex Ritchie and stu- Ident manager, Bill White. Scabies Inspection To Begin Monday Sheep scabies inspection will start in Tipton County December 7. This inspection will be done by county personnel- who are employed by the Federal Vetinary department and are familiar with sheep. Darrell Stoops and Leon Stewart will inspect all sheep in Tipton County. Any farm that has one or more head of sheep will be inspected twice this winter, on December 7 and February 15. Stoops and Stewart attended an instruction meeting at Indianapolis last Thursday regarding the state-wide eradication scabies program. Indiana is the only state that is not scabies "free". Sheep numbers are low and the incidents of scabies in Indiana is low. This is a good time to get Indiana a scabie free state. Sheep scabies, caused by very small mites that burrow under the skin and cause irritation, reproduces itself in two days and multiplies rather rapidly. This is the reason for two inspections. A flock with slight infestation at the time of the first visit might pass undetected. In the two months interval the infestation will be spread enough to be very noticeable. •Flocks will be observed . by Mr. Stewart and. Mr. Stoops. George L. Mehren, assistant secretary of agriculture, told the New England Bakers Association at Boston today the wheat program is a success. He said the program stabilized income to wheat growers without resort to compulsory quotas. A major objective of the program, he said, was to raise the income of wheat growers above what it would have been without new legislation. He said 1904 farm income from heat, plus the value of wheat certificates and diversion payments, now is expected to exceed $2.1 billion. Without the new law, he said, wheat income would not have been more than $1.7 billion. He added that production,, in 1964 would have been much higher than the 1.3 billion bushels now indicated and price support would have been only $1.25 per bushel. Farm prices dropped 1 per cent jn the month ended Nov. 15, the Agriculture Department reported Monday. The most important price decline's were for oranges and hogs. Partially offsetting were increases for tomatoes, wholesale milk, and potatoes. The index of prices received for crops and livestock was per cent below that of'No­ vember, 1963. . The drop in prices received coupled with a rise of one thttd of 1 per cent in prices paid combined to effect a parity ratio of 75, down 1 point from mid - October. In November, 1963, the parity- ratio' was 78. Hog prices dropped $1.20 per hundredweight in November and beef cattle prices dropped 20 s cents per hundredweight Close inspection of individual animals is not necessary. An infected animal is so irritated by the mite that noticeable scratching, rubbing and biting is quite evident. Suspicious flocks will be reported the area veterinarian. The cost of dipping is not an expense of the owner of the sheep. During- each of these 20-day periods, sheep are not to be moved from the farm until the flock is inspected by Mr. Stoops or Mr. Stewart. If the flock is free of scabies the quarantine will be lifted on these inspect |ed flocks. Any questions regarding the scabies inspectation may be made at the County Agent's ofifce or with Darrell Stoops or Leon Stewart. Send greetings daily with a Christmas gift subscription to THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE An Agriculture Department survey shows that most farmers participated in the cropland conversion program in 1963 because they expected a larger or more certain income than they had been earning from cultivating their farms. The 1963 cropland conversion program authorized up to $10 million in payments annually to aid farmers in converting cropland, including tame hay land, to conserving and less intensive agricultural and recreational uses. These uses include pasture for livestock, trees, wildlife habitat, and recreation. Agreements provide for maintaining the land in conservation use for five or 10 years. Farmers received adjustment payments for part of the costs of seeding, fencing, building water storage facilities, developing limited recreational facilities, and other approved conservation practices. \s /HICH IS THE OLDEST Of flU. FRUIT ? T?LL USJTHflT WBLNUT5 RR£ . AT LEAST lO.OOOygHRS Olpf WHV DO SOMg fOLVS CONSIDER BLRCK CATS ......ILL OMENS? OUGHT MISFORTUNE KCOUSgftHP/ % wwx vjrrcHes m Disguise! members felt the plan was not needed now because surpluses are being reduced.' WASHINGTON (UPI) — Agriculture Department an^l ysis shows that practically _all the Increase in U.S. farm,exports in fiscal 1964 was in c mercial sales for dollars. -Total U.S. farm exports in fiscal 1964 was about $5,1 billion. Of this, more than $4.5 billion was in commercial sales for dollars. This represented an increase of 20 per cent, or nearly $1 billion, over farm exports the previous year. Farm exports under government - financed programs totaled about $1.6 billion, up only $20 million from the previous year. The department listed^ number o£ factors contributing to the unprecedented increase in agricultural exports for dollars. They included: —Continued advance in economic activity in Western Europe and Japan with consequent increases in disposable income. —Shifts in dietary habits to- , /WASHINGTON (UPI) — The [Agriculture Department's dairy advisory committee believes the department should be authorized to buy farm products on the open market for donation to welfare programs at home and abroad. The committee said Tuesday the new buying authority should cover farm products whether or not they are considered surplus. It believes the department also should have the power to make welfare purchases at levels above government support rates for farm commodities. The recommendations were phrased to apply to all commodities, but the committee in dicated it was interested chief- in boosting the income of dairy farmers. A committee spokesman pointed out that the Agriculture Department is running short of stocks of surplus dairy products for overseas donation. He said government purchases in this field might help strengthen dairy farm income. The committee said there is high priority need for action to improve dairy income. It said many farmers were badly hurt by this summer's drought. At the same time, the com mittee recommended a new system of bookkeeping for gov ernment food donations to welfare programs. It said the.cost of food donations should be charged to welfare and foreign aid programs, not to the farm support programs. The committee refused to recommend approval of a proposed new dairy program which has been endorsed by Agriculture Secretary Orville L. Freeman. This plan would call for direct government payments to farmers who voluntarily reduce milk production. A committee spokesman said there was some sentiment in favor of adopting the program on a stand-by basis, but most HOW DID *fri£ FWRS6 «R ttPrttitZ IN OHfc'S CRP 4 ' ORIGINATE ? M<5 iW&SSKM SUMMED FROM THJ RMtRlCRM IKDIfiN CUSTOM Of WgRRlNS pea-mess! <o PRWiisio 10 WERR FEHtHERS.tUDlBN HRDfO P£PFORM nFER-fe OF DRRittS! 1« VtOtf F£PTfS 1D, AT 1U6 TlMS Of TME BMBRICftM SEVOLUTlOkl WHICH WAS 1H6 MOST IMPORTANT STATU,ECONOMICALLY? Afc<SlNlA . ST HAD RLMO.ST -twice -rue POPUUATIOW OF new VOSK AND WAS FAR MORg PROSPEROUS? Thrill your Child with a letter from Santa Visit our Santa Post Office and select, oneof our gay, colorful letters and envelopes, FREE! Mail the letters you choose in our special mail box and we will have them sent from the famous Santa Claus Post Office in Santa Claus, Indiana. The special child in your life will be delighted with this positive proof that there is a Santa Claus. - \* -,X - 1st federal Savings & tjloan ^Ad6 n For "On the Farm Service! mm THIS INCLUDES FREE LOANER TEBES While We Repair the Old Ones! C & W FIRESTONE STORE Arcadia, Ind. Fh&ne YU 4-2445 WASHINGTON (UPI) — The European Common Market's current move toward agreement on a uniform grain price for Western Europe poses a major problem for U.S. trade negotiators. U.S. trade experts fear the European move will result in a drastic cutback in 'sales of American grain- to Europe that now average about $350 million a year or more. To offset the potential losses, U.S. officials want to negotiate a market - sharing agreement with the Common Market. Such an agreement would guarantee American producers a fixed minimum percentage share of the European grain market. . Inside the Common Market today, each of the six member eQuptrie^s. has a separate grain price. In the case o£ wheat, these prices range from about $2.40 a bushel in France to a high of about $3.24 a bushel in Germany. Common Market leaders are trying to reach agreement on a single uniform grain price .for •wheat and .for feed grains as well. The Common Market commission has proposed a uniform- wheat price of $2.89 a bushel. This figure" is almost midway between the French and German "prices. France and Germany had appeared deadlocked on the issue until this week. Then, Germany agreed to lower its price. German officials proposed a uni form price of $2.99. United Press International, reports from Europe said this offer was expected to pave the way toward a final compromise. Any European agreement on a price in the general area now under discussion, how ever, would be a threat to U.S. trade. Raymond Ioanes, head of the Agriculture Department's For eign Agricultural Service, recently said' the proposed Com mon Market prices would stim ulate grain production in Europe, and imports from outside suppliers including the United States would drop. Ioanes added that future ne gotiations on U.S. grain exports to Europe will affect a wider issue of liberalizing trade in all kinds of commodities under the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade. ATTENTION , FARMERS ASK FOR FREE CATTLE FEEDERS FEEDING GUIDE AT YOUR CO-OP ELEVATOR TIPTON —KEMPTON SHARPSVILLE WASHINGTON • (UPI) — The Agriculture Department said today the dollar volume of farmer cooperatives for 1962-ye totaled $18.3 billion, up C per cent from the'" previous year's $17.2 billion. his information has been made available from the annual survey by the department's Farmer Cooperative Service. The survey provided statistics' on the number, memberships, and business of marketing, farm supply, and related services of cooperatives for the period July. 1, 1962, through June 30, 1963. The department said the total net business, after adjusting the gross, figures for business done between cooperatives, amounted to $13.8 billion, an increase of 6.3 per cent over the previous year. The survey showed the total number of cooperatives at 8,907, a decrease of 1.5 per cent from the previous year. The total number of memberships was 7.2 million, an increase of 1.7 per cent. Net value of all farm products marketed amounted to $10.8 billion, an increase of 6.6o per cent. Dairy, grain, and livestock products led in value of products marketed in that order. Net value of farm production supplies amounted to $2.7 billion, an increase o£ 5.6 per cent. Feed, petroleum, and fertilizer led in value of farm supplies handled, in that order. Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Iowa were the first three states in number of cooperatives Minnesota, Illinois, and Missouri led in total number of memberships: California, • Minnesota, and Iowa were the leading states in total dollar volume of business. The net volume of $13.8 bil lion was 70 per cent more than the tdtal net volume of $8.1 billion in 1950-51. Dairy products were responsible for a dollar volume of $3.5 billion. The 'grain '.business accounted for $2.4 billion and livestock $1.6 billion. Supplies purchased by farmers included feed, $994 million; petroleum products, S634 million; and fertilizer, $430 million. Programs Aired The following is the program schedule for Dec. 7-11, for. the "Homemakers Program" heard over WBAA at 10:00 daily. The program is narrated by May Alice Crosson and is produced by the Purdue University Cooperative Extension Service. Mon. "Take A Look At Furniture Arrangement" with Ezelle Johnson. Tues. "Gifts From The Kitchen" with Miriam G. Eads. Wed. "Select A Slip For Christmas" with Lois Falk. Thurs. "Holiday Duck Or Goose?" with David D. Jackson. Fri. "What's New With Range Ovens?" with Virginia Peart. THT LAST PLACE BIRMINGHAM, England (UPI)—Secretaries at the Associated Television Studios complained when the boss superimposed the public address system over loudspeakers piping soft music into the ladies' lavatory. Said, one girl, "The powder room was the last place 'we thought the chief would try to find us." Farmer's Tax Guide Available Locally The new r l665 Farmers Tax Guide for preparing federal in- . come tax forms is available at the Tipton County Extension Office. This publication is free to farmers and those preparing tax forms. There are thirteen changes listed in the new publication that may affect the farmers tax return for 1964. This publication is No. 225 in a series and is prepared by the Internal Revenue Service for the U. S. Treasury Depattment. Farm accounts books are available from the County Extension Office. These two kinds of farm account books are prepared by the Agricultural Economics Department of Purdue University. STUPENT CONFESSES AUSTIN, Tex. (UPI)—A college student confessed Thursday to more htan 70 after- school jobs to put himself through school—all burglaries. He said Monday and Wednesday nights wer ehis favorite burglarizing hours because he had a light class load the next day. Ralph Salter Martin,- 24, an English major from Corpus Christi, Tex., was cornered in an office building near the campus Thursday. He had a list of seven or eight other places he planned to hit before dawn. CFF ON WRONG FOOT PLAINFIELD, N. J. (UPI)— There is a thief walking the streets with a problem. ' He stole 150 sample shoes from the car of Robert Goodman while Goodman was visiting some customers here. The shoes are all for left feet. FOR l^lonarcli LE " CRHEAD STATIONERY FOR diridlmad an ideal gift that will be remembered!. Monarch Letter Heads (Ladies) 20% off Sales Tax not included ORDER EARLY FOR DELIVERY BEFORE CHRISTMAS Tipton Daily Tribune I TAGS — OFFICE FORMS - WEDDING lNVlTATfPNS '.- - POSTfeuliV.

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