The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 10, 1965 · 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, April 10, 1965
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Page 2
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TRIBUNE FARM & HOME PAGE— COUNTY NEWS - VIEWS FROM • FARM • HOME • CITY TELL , AN STOP BE RERLLV PHOlOGRRPHEq R ISITUCiHTGPfeM OFF BV THE STfiR YEARS AGO, 9 TftE CBMERA IMAGE IS MEREU/ THE LIOHT EMrr-rtn> BY THE STAR MANV YEARS BEFORE T • • • • /B\ RE-SPIDER \*/E8S B/ER USED (COMMERCIALLY? VfeS* SPIDER V/EB STRANDS ARE USED FOR CROSS-LINK ON RANGEH FJMDERS, MICROSCOPES, HTC ! No ONE KNoWsriw COUNTRIES VWERE ELEPHANTS UVE.THOSE WHICH PIE A NATURAL DEATH ARE m NEVER FOUND f WHAT COUNTRY HAS THE MOST VOLCANOES ? SAN SALVADOR, CENTRAL AMERICA. IQVJHSRE.THERE, IS VOLCANO OUT OF ,tG£rr....RNr> Foreign News Commentary By PHJIL NEWSOM - UP I Foreign News Analyst In the small nightclub within the Hotel Balkan in Sofia, Bulgaria, the slpnder, well-dressed Negro student stood before the juke box ana danced a lively I but lonely twist. Amid crowded tables and a babel of tongues, he obviously was alone An American experienced in the Soviet Lnion and the East European satellites sitting alongside thi marked: "You knovl. the surest wavito insure an ai ti-CommunisY'Afri ca is to let $11 African students p correspondent re- SPfeCIAL Extra Transmitter with each Garage Door Operator sold during April GeorgejMorrisett 5-2096 go to school in Communist countries." The incident came vividly back to mind in the story of the 29 Kenyan students who this week returned to Nairibo with tales of beatings and hostility at .a Soviet university in Baku. Cites Propaganda Failure ; It was not a particularly new story but it was another illustration of a grass roots failure in the Communist propaganda system which • trumpets love and affection for the African. • 4 Communist-led friendship so .empties lurp the. African student t<i the Soviet Union or the satellites with promises of a higher education. Away from home the disillusionment sets in. Armed Bulgarian militiamen stand at either side of the double doors leading from the street into the United States legation in Sofia. Their assignment specifically to discourage visitors. But Africans assigned to study in Sofia are daily visitors. • Some Not Qualified "Many are not qualified for higher education in the first place," an American stationed Choice corn... choice P-A-G corn and good cattle ... the two go together. That's be. cause P-A-G offers varieties that are particularly adapted to the profitability of your beef operation. There are corns that offer resistance to stress during the . ; growing season... corns that pick r\ r± &i c ' ean and eas y during harvest. And at the ; A-* w -I- same time you can select P-A-G varieties with the ability to produce outstanding yields. The profit or loss of your .farm may well depend on the efficiency ^of your corn grqwing program. The seed you select will be a key decision. You can increase yields by selecting corn varieties bred to meet the specific requirements of your farming operation. P-A-G offers 49 varieties to choose from. Many of these are adapted to your area. All have spelled-out characteristics so you can meet your needs, exactly. For instance: there are P-A-G varieties noted for their big yields iof grain. Cobs are thin and full of deep rich kernels. Ears are low on the stalk... ideal for mechanical picking and shelling. Then, there are corns recommended for silage. They grow tall and leafy, produce a good ear, furnish extra tons of total digestible nutrients. In addition, you can choose P-A-G corns proved for high population planting .. .corns with a high degree of disease and insect resistance . . . varieties noted for exceptional standability . . . even select for ear height, husking ease, and drying characteristics . . .and of course, a wide range of maturities lets you plan an efficient progressive harvest. The 49 varieties P-A-G now offers are the best from over 20,000 crosses developed and tested during the past 21 years. All 49 are modern, up-to-date corns with the proved performance to increase your farm profits. (Your P-A-G seed corn supplier ca,n help you choose the varieties with the right combination of special characteristics to meet your yield and prpfit,goals. See him today. in Sofia explained. "They were recruited at random through the friendship societies; without regard to background or qualifications. "Once they get here they find they cannot get degrees in law, medicine or agriculture without first going through Communist political indoctrination." Many of the young students appearing at the U.S. legation ask transfers to schools in the United States. Others are not quite Sure what the ywant. Their allowance is approximately the equivalent of $80 per month' about the average national [ income. It's not much, but more important, they are social joutcasts, subject to mockery or attack at every attempt to mingle with ihe people. '•• In Bulgaria, there are about 1,500 foreign students, includin; many j Africans. Others come from South America, especially Chile.! In the Soviet Union there are about; 22,000 foreign students, including morej than 1,000 from a dozen or so |of the new African nations. There, the disillusionments are < repeated. HAPPY REWARD NE'jv YORK (UPD—Comedi­ an Joe E. Lewis, who appreciates good liquor, was philosophical today about losing a case of scotch whisky. 'He ! who steals my purse steals: trash," said Lewis. "But he who steals my. scotch, I'm aggravated." Things brightened however, when cab driver Sam Frost turned the scotch over to the police. They called the comedian, who picked up his scotch, a !ave Frost a reward: t \v 0 quarts. : El wood MARSH CLARENCE LEY Tipton Pfister Associated Growers. Inc. General Offices, Aurora, Illinois BIG SLOT RENO, New (UPI) —The world's largest slot machine will be pressed into service at the Reno booth of the' New York jWorld's Fair this season. The ! six foot tall, four foot wide machine has no coin slots or payoff trays. But visitors may ^| pull the handle without charge and try to win a sport- shirt.l Advertise In The Tribune TRUCK k Worn, HARSHA For mort information ill'. j ELLISON FORD SALES AND SERVICE Routo 4 Tipton, j OS 5-6789. .' NATIONAL WINDOW By LYLE WILSON United Press International President Johnson's best and most obvious opportunity to dis courage the Rev. Martin Lu ther King's plan for massive economic sanctions against the people of Alabama' came at his latest hews conference. LBJ ducked it. The question: "Mr. Presi dent, can you give us your view of Dr. King's call for a boycott of Alabama?" The answer: "I don't think; have any comment to make.at this time." The President continued in about 200 additional words to explain that he did not know the details of King's plan although he said he was fully aware of the fact that King had proposed the boycott. Such protests against King's boycott plans as have appeared so far have come -generally from non-political sources—col umnists, newspaper editorial writers and such citizens who do not depend on the goodwill of Dr. King and his Negro supporters for their jobs. The politicians generally are silent Respond The Same If pressed on the matter of King's plans for economic sane tions against the state of.. Ala bama, the polls are likely to respond in the manner of LBJ's response to "that recent news conference question: A fearless response in'the boldly confident manner of a heavyweight walk ing on eggs. Dr. King's boycott is a coercive action to inflict injury, or inconvenience on all of the people cf Alabama, a private vendetta to punish a sovereign state. It is fair to assume that the President understood King's purpose although he begged off comment. It is fair also to as sumc that the President does not object to .the purpose 1 of King's boycott. If LBJ does object to it, he ducked a notable chance to say so as his April 2 news conference. If King interprets the Presi dent's agile avoidance of the issue as a White House green light to proceed against the state of Alabama, who can question King's judgment 'on that? The light could have been green. It definitely was not red. Stepped Up Tempo On the day of that Johnson news conference, King stepped up the tempo of his boycott plans. He, announced a basic program. King still withheld however, the details for which LBJ evidently is waiting before deciding what the President of all of the United States thinks of King's effort to commit economic mayhem on Alabama. LBJ's caution is not. unique. The time also has passed when any or all acknowled-'-d Republican leaders could have objected effectively to King's plans for Alabama. Republicans could have been way out in front in defending Alabama against economic boycott without inviting fair-minded citizens to denounce them as racist ruffians. White southerners wouid have welcomed some Republican defensive action. Republican statesmen generally are ' silent, they being as anxious to get the Negroes back into the habit of voting Republican as the Great Society statesmen are to hold the Negro vote for the Democratic party. Meantime, Alabama can find some solace in the knowledge that any pressure group boycott is more likely to flop than to flourish. HOT DANCERS JACKSON, M i s s. (UPI) — Nightclub operator James W. Norton pleaded innocent Thursday to a charge of possessing whisky in violation of Mississippi's "dry" law. He admitted, however, that he sold glass!ulls." of ice to his customers. ">People get h o t dancing," Norton explained, to the court and hg was acquitted On The Farm Front .By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Common Market countries of Europe formed one of the better market outlets for American livestock arid meat products in 1964, according to the Agriculture Department. Purchases by ;the six members of the European Economic Community of American livestock and red meats hit a new post-war record. Shipments ex ceeded $115 million, 43 per cent more"" than the $80.6 million of '1963, and about 10.8 per. cent above the previous high of $102.6 million in 1959. Variety meats, tallow and greases, and hides and skins registered the largest dollar increases, the department said. Tallow and grease ' exports rose 27 per cent to $42.9 million, with sharp gains for all the EEC countries — West Germany, France, Italy, The Netherlands, Belgium, and Luxembourg. Revised estimates show world breadgrain production in 1964 at a record 309 million tons, up 10 per cent, or 27 million tons, from 1963. The record breadgrain output was made up • of 9.17 billion bushels of wheat and 1.23 billion bushels of rye. These harvests compare with 8.31 billion bushels of wheat in 1963 and 1.18 billion bushels of rye. The U.S.S.R. was the largest producer of the two grains — 2 billion busTiels of wheat and 500 million bushels of rye. The government's investment in price-supported commodities as of Feb. 28 totaled $7,417,323,733. This was $644.4 million less than a year earlier, and $165 million less than a month earlier. WASHINGTON (UPI)— Colder than normal weather over the Great Plains limited spring planting and slowed growth of, fall-seeded grains during the week ended 'March 29, accord-' ing to the government's weekly weather and crop bulletin. The Weather Bureau said there was some greening of winter wheat in parts of Kansas and Colorado, but in Nebraska and Wyoming fall-sown crops generally remained dormant. The bureau said spring seeding of -oats in Nebraska has not begun, whereas normally about 20 per cent of the crop would have been in the ground by now. Across the corn belt, early season growth was held in check by the below-normal temperatures. Secretary of Agriculture Oreille L. Freeman has'estimated meat imports into the United States during 1965 will! total 714 million pounds. I Freeman indicated this quantity would not require presidential action to invoke (meat import quotas. Under present law, import quotas would be invoked if the amount of meat entering the United States would reach 933.6 million pounds, jmports in 1964 were about 740 million pounds. I ' I . The Foreign Agricultural Service said the world soybean production in 1964 was a record 1.1 billion bushels. JThis was 3 per cent larger than the previous record in 1963! and 20 per cent above the 1955^59 average. FAS said the estimated increase of 28 million bushels from the previous year was attributed to the presumed increase iff mainland China. There were small /increases in the United States, Canada, Indonesia, Colombia, and Mexico, and declines in Japan, the U.S.S.R., and Brazil. U.S. production of a record 700 million bushels accounted for about 65 per cent (of the world crop. Red China accounted for nearly 30 per cent,. and the other countries 1 the small balance. I • WASHINGTON jtUPI) — An Agriculture Department study shows that farmers in Appalachia do more off-farm work and AMBULANCE SERVICE..... anytime Day or Night Our Two Ambulances Are Fully Equipped With Oxygen ~- * y0oung. - flf\iclioti FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson - OS MTgQ.. get more of their income from non-farm sources than farmers in any other section • of the United States. The study also shows that a larger percentage of Appalachian farmers left agriculture from 1950 to 1960 than in the rest of the United States.'The Appalachia farmers who quit agriculture were earning less than $2,500 yearly, according to the study. The Department's Economic Research Service made an economic survey of the Appalachia region, with special reference to "agriculture. ERS checked living and working conditions in. 322 rural and urban counties of nine Appalachia states — 'Pennsylvania, Maryland, West Virginia, Kentucky, Virginia, Tennessee North Carolina, Georgia, and Alabama . Parts of two other states—Ohio and South Carolina —are included in the Appalachian region as defined by Congress. West Virginia is the only state that lies entirely within Appalachia. The ERS study produced these highlights: —The population of the re gion is more than 50. per cent rural, but only 9 per!cent live on farms. Because of the hilly terrain, technological. improvements in this largely' rural .region are slow in coming. —Agriculture is mostly in livestock, particularly beef production. —A major obstacle of a prosperous agricultural economy in Appalachia is the lack of land adaptable to mechanized farming. - , —Many farmers unable to make a living from farming are turning to non-farm supplementary employment. Many rural males between 16 and 64 are migrating away from the region. Lack of employment opportunity plagues workers in other industries as well. —The unemployment rate in Appalachia increased 40 percent moi;e r fhan for the rest of the nation "during the 1950 decade. DAILY CROSSWORD WRONG-WAY DRIVER SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UPI) —A four-year state and federal highway study has resulted in a bulky report on the problem of the wrong-way freeway driver. The report concluded that the person most likely to. cause an accident because of wrong-way freeway driving is, on the average, a 37-year-old man who leaves a tavern after 2 a.m., gets into his car, and can't figure which way he's going. WOMAN SLAIN INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — A woman was found shot to dath Wednesday night in a wooded area. A few hours later, police arrested a man who admitted the slaying. Authorities said William Sturdivant, 20, was charged with preliminary murder in the 48. Former Spanish coins DOWN 1. Japanese - sock 2. Sign of future event 3. Hamlet 4. Epoch 5 .Bogr 6. Munch • 7. Light 8. Buckeye state 9. Lower part of a wall 11. Showy tree: Hawaii 17. Oriental nurse la Hebr. dry measure 19. Craw 20. Anger 21. Bounder 23. Metallic rock 24. N. Z. parson bird 25. Existence 27. Earth 29. Lizard 32. S-shaped 1 moldings 34. To make holy 35. An ear shell HHHnE nnons Harm simnm nasonsa Ban ansa an assa snaa as QHEH cass saaa nana OHisan aanaa Hsaaa aaasa Yettexdsy'* Answer j.j i 36. Narrow '.j board | 37. Stir f; 38. Fruit drinks' 1 39. Girl's >v nickname j 40. Russiap city 41. Botch ; 44. Menu item ,, 10 1" 15 15 16 17 (9 20 11 22 lb 27 mi 23 24 25 ACROSS 1. Indian clan symbol 6. Lump of earth 10. Neither ethical nor unethical 12. Sunken fence 13.. -of tho dog! 14. In the : middle 15. Small hotel 16. To wash, ' as the hair • 18. Blockhead: i colloq. 19. Isinglass) 22. River: Latvia, 23. Unclose: poet 26. People of NearEa^t 28. Wading bird 30. Marry 31. Hawaiian • bird 33. Charges 34. Intolerant person 36. Tinier 39. Wild • turkey 42. Metal fissure 43, Holy Roman, British or French 45. Birds as a class '46. Nets 47. Hardy heroine DAILY CRYFTOQUOTE — Here's how to work it: S§ A X Y D I. B A A X R is LONGFELLOW One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A is used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos^ •• ; trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day' the code letters are different A Cryptogram Quotation j ' M V A GW.HBBAB MVHM ZHBV NCBM HSA MVCBA MVHM ZCSY. WAHBM. — GVABMASMCT I Yesterday's Cryptoquotc: WHAT IS VIRTUE BUT WHAT- - iEVER BEHAVIOR FITS A GIVEN SITUATION?—GOETHE i (® IMS. Kinr features Syndicate. Inc.) 36 42 45 P7 36 '0L ST 35 29 44 ,41 shooting of Mary Smith, 24. jSturdivant was quoted as saying he picked the woman up at a j local tavern Monday and they began arguing. He said he shot her, in his car, then dumped her body near the city. Sturdivant was arrested at his home. 'He was scheduled to appear in Municipal Court 4 later today. PLEDGE TAKEN INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The Japanese bride of an Indianapolis postal clerk knelt at the grave of his slain former wife, who also was a Japanese, and promised to "take gopd care of him and your son." "It was God's will that he should meet me, so' that he might not be lonely and your son might have a mother," said Mrs. Keifco Suzuki Hassenbein, 24, as she closed her eyes and folded her hands in prayer in j beverages Washington Park East Ce'me-' would be lifted. tery at the grave of Mrs. Tom- ikb Hassenbein. Tomiko was strangled while waiting near her home a year ago today for a bus to take her to work in an industrial plant. Her killer never has been found. MOTHER WARNED TERRE HAUTE, Ind. (UPI) —A 38-year-old mother who', accrding to police, encouraged her 16-year-old daughter to break into a tavern to steal beer was given a suspended prison term and fine Wednesday in Vigo Circuit here. Judge H. Ralph Johnston sentenced Mrs. Bessie Carlyle to six months in Indiana Women's Prison and fined her S500. She was placed on probation and the fine and sentence suspended. Judge Johnston warned her not to consume alcoholic or the suspension How to control giant foxtail in corn all season without carryover problems. One spray of Atrazine 80W gives you effective control of giant foxtail for the entire season. Just broadcast.Atrazine right" after the first flush of foxtail has emerged and follow with a rotary hoeing or shallow cultivation. Full season control with Atrazine ' prevents foxtail from germinating late in the season and producing seeds that will make your foxtail problem even worse next year. Avoiding a carryover problem is easy. Just be sure you apply i Atrazine at the rate recommended for your particular soil type and do not exceed 3 3 A lbs. of Atrazine 80W per acre broadcast, or V/* lbs. • per acre in a 12-14 inch band. You'll stop giant foxtail and increase your yields. ' " . Ask your focal dealer for Atrazine 80W herbicide, - . . v Qeigy Agricultural Chemicals, Division of Geigy Chemical Corporation, Ardsley, New York. : j Geigy Atrazine DISTRIBUTED QY TEBCti hi BERBYMAN PIKE

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