The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 17, 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 17, 1965
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Page 2
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PAGE 2 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE I • Saturday, April 17,1965 TRIBUNE FARM & HOME PAGE— COUNTY NEWS - VIEWS FROM • FARM • HOME • CITY DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Enoch's father 2. 5. Soviet news agency 9. Wavy: Her.. 10. Elliptical 11. Travels back and forth 12. Pert to • . the cheek 14. Close to -.15. Used up - 17. Time before . 18. Polish -20. Crowded - 23. Bird T: 25. High priest 26. Core "28. Pocket 32. Publicize - 34. Group of three 35.19th C. sailing vessel 39. Doctrine 40. Hebrew letter 41. Town: suffix , 43. Tellurium: sym. 44. Wring 47. Pieces of skeleton 49. Hawaiian S,tarch 50. Smell 51. Branch 52. Gull-like f , bird DOWN 1. The cultivation, of soil 2. Cuckoo 3. Notion 4. Snug retreats 5. "Stowe" character 6. Topaz hummingbird 7. Mass. city 8. Drudge 11. Scorch 13. Anarchist 16. Female sheep 19. Python HEJ0E1 SUZUD aanaa Encaa@ BBBBBia- BHBa aa ass ma HHBQBIIH EIDIEJSaH BHBH SHEIO aasEna nnaaa HHHHH inaaa asnaii HHBUI maaa 2L Lofty mountain 22. Uprising | 24. To infold 27. Apex 29. Swiss canton 30. Rainwater tank Yesterday** Answer 31. Dwellings 38. Mechanical 33. Soak flax 35. Cry of a crow 36. Italian . •coins 37. Not suitable man 42. Swelling 45. Sift: Scot 46. Dickens character 48. Conjunction i 2. 5 4- 1 b 7 1 p 10 II 14- % 15 lb % n 16 % ZO 21 22- 23 2.4- 2S Zb 2-1 ^ 2.6 as 50 51 V, W, ^ 54 3S 37 i& 4o % % 41 % 4-5 44 45 46 57 4a 49 i SO i 51 52 4-17 DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE — Here's how to work It: AXYDLBAAXK Is JJ O N G P E L L. O XV 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 BSKWJST, MKOJ WJJWG, TSJ ZKEKZJZ KLWI KLNKTIST YLZ RSKLZJ.ST. — BYMWJS UYRJGIW Yesterday's CryntoquoJe: YOU CAN STRAIGHTEN A WORM BUT THE CROOK IS IN HIM, WATTING.—MARK TWAIN (© 3955, King- Features Syndicate. Inc.) Senior Blue Ribbon Chaser 4-H Club Meets Members of Senior Blue Ribbon Chasers 4-H club discussed a meeting date when they mel at Kempton grade school on Wednesday. April 14. President Jack Lee was in charge of the meeting at which 15 members attended. Plans were made lo make a trip to Russiaville to help clean up farms in that area on Friday, April 16. Oren Rector, is adult leader Tor the club. The next meeting April 26 will be open house for parents at Kempton grade school. Attending the meeting was a guest Bob Egler and members Jack Lee, Mark McCullough, Gary Woods, .Mike Cox. Ronnie Johnson. Tom Xcucom. Don Wyrick, Jerry Shuck. M ark Amos. Carol Egler, Rita Dunning. Jo Nell Wyrick. Rhonda C'rattrec. Rex Dunning. Don MeMullan. Dick Hawkins and Oren Rector Jr. IF YOU'RE LOOKING FOR YIELD ABILITY STAND ABILITY LOOK TO HYBRIDS A-410, 654, 645 A-635, A-675, 678 A-685 75X, 80X A-825, 837, 851 A HYBRID TO FIT ALL YOUR NEEDS ADLER'S SEEDS, INC. U. S. 31 & Sharpsvlllo Road , 963-5397 Crabgross Conrtol Urged for Spring Certain chemical crabgrass controls can be used now, say Purdue University horticulturists, before warm weather arrives and weed seeds begin germination. Some arsenic compounds, cliloridanc and other chemicals, which prevent crabgrass seedlings from surviving, should be used well before May. But don't use them when a new lawn is seeded because they will hamper germination of the grass seed. The horticulturists recommend a good program of general lawn care to help in controlling weeds such as crabgrass and in maintaining a healthy turf. Adding fertilizer in the spring and fall, and cutting grass at (TUMI 1111; ill d6\ % m with llfffirir,. For more information SEE'. ELLISON FORD _£ALES AND SERVICE Route 4 . Tipton OS 5-6789 Farm Bureau Urges Farmers to Practice Safety I Mrs. Joe Off Tipton County Farm Bureau along with all other counties of the state are urging farmers to practice safety when using anhydrous ammonia. The user, should be aware of three things. First, he must know the material, its characteristics and .behavior. Second, h e should use well constructed and carefully maintained equipment. And third he must always respect the hazards involved and know how- to apply first aid in case of an emergency. Your most important friend in case of an ammonia burn is water used liberally. Anhydrous ammonia dissolves readily in water; therefore, water is " always important to have around. Each portable tank should have at least a five-gallon container of water available for use without delay, and each tractor applicator should have a supply of water handy in case the operator hets exposed to anhydrous ammonia. Water is all important! Its value cannot be over-emphasized. Its profitable to use sprays and dusts safely. Today's agricultural chemicals are made to provide a maximum- of safety both to growers and to consumers. Like all tools, however, care must be used in handling them. Always read the label before using sprays and dusts: keep sprays and dusts out of the reach of children, pets and irresponsible people; always store sprays and dusts in original containers and keep tightly closed; never smoke while using them; avoid inhaling fumes; do not spill on skin or clothing; wash hands and face and change to clean clothing after using; cover food and water containers when treating around livestock or pet areas; use separate equipment for applying; always' dispose of empty containers: observe label directions and cautions; if symptoms of illness occur during or shortly : after spraying or dusting, call a physician or get the patient to a hospital. This lis just a / reminder to Farm Bureau members of the Talent', Contest coming up 0 n May 4: Adults may enter tihs contest as well as children and a variety of talent can be used. An accompanist to any musical group need not be a Farm Bureau member. There will be no cake baking contest as was previously announced but women will be bringing cakes to be served with other refreshments. a tH'c-inch height will help keep the lawn vigorous so it will overshadow crabgrass. When applying chemical crabgrass killers, be sure to follow directions on the package. If too little of the chemical is applied it won't do the job. If too much is used, it will be unnecessary and costly. Farmer Offered Plant Tissue Tests Beginning in April Purdue University will offer Indiana farmers and fruit and vegetable growers a plant tissue testing service for determining concentration of elements in their crops. This technique, now being used in Ohio, will be made available in Indiana through a cooperative arrangement b e- tweenphio and Indiana agricultural- experiment stations. Indiana plant tissue samples will be funneled through Purdue's soil testing laboratory to LET US Remount - Restyle your old Diamond Ring while you watch! See our selection of Modern Diamond Mountings. All work done here in our store Foster Jewelry Foreign News Commentary By PHIL NEWSOM Ever since the overthrow of South Korea's dictatorial old President Syngman Rhee in April, 1960, springtime almost by tradition has become a time of crisis in Korea. Frequently such times are bloody. The anniversary of the riots which led to Rhee's downfall comes on Monday, April 19, and once more events are following an established pattern. The issue is a new agreement between Korea and Japan. The student-led riots of 1960 cost 183 lives and left more than 6,000 persons injured, 200 of them rriaimed permanently. Led to Military Coup In March, 1961. student-led crowds again were on the streets, this time in demonstrations with anti-U.S. and Pro- Communist overtones. These led to the military coup which overthrew the ineffective government of President Posun Yun and his Premier Dr. John M. Chang. Posun Yun, however, remained as president. The springs of 19.82 and 1963 were relatively quiet except for the resignation of Posun Yun as president and the rise of Gen. Chung Hee Park as provisional president in 1962, and mass arrests in 1963 following announcement of a plot to assassinate Chung Hee Park.; But the violence which had overthrown Syngman Rhee and had been influential in the fall of Premier John M. Chang had sewn its seed. Now Watch Government The students now regarded themselves as watchdogs of the government. There also .was a heritage left over from the Syngman Rhee regime and some 50 .years of Japanese rule. Rhee shared his countrymen's hatred of the Japanese. In January, 1953, Rhee established the "Rhee Line" which extended Korean territorial waters to within GO miles of Japan and banned Japanese vessels from their richest fishing grounds. Even after Rhee's downfall, Korean insistence upon retaining the "Rhee Line" stood as the chief barrier against attempts to establish normalcy in Korean-Japanese relations. On The Lighter Side By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) —Auto junkmen have feelings, too, you know. In our zeal to make America beautiful, we must be careful that we don't bruise them. Such was the message brought to the capital this week by Terry Fiskin and Herb Lieberman. two fastidious junkyard operators from California. They feel that their industry has received a black eye in.all the talk about eyesores stemming from efforts by President and Mrs. Johnson to promote a more aesthetic landscape. .... Fiskin and Lieberman made the point that not all junkyards are unsightly, and that this country now has a new breed of junkmen who are sensitive about their image. 1 In fact, even the term "junkmen" pains them. They prefer the more mellifluous title of "auto dismantlers.'' The organization they represent, once known as the Auto Wreckers Association, now is called the Auto Dismantlers Association (ADA) of Southern California. As a disciple of the theory of disposalism, which holds that getting rid of things is becom' ing the world's number one economic problem, I am totally in sympathy with their campaign to make dismantling yards socially acceptable. I question, however, whether the measures they advocate, such as building screens around the heaps of scrapped cars, are adequate to overcome the general public's prejudicial attitude. I Beauty, after all, is more of a state of mind jthan anything else. What the dismantlers should do is associate themselves with the great cultural explosion that is taking place in this country. This can be done very easily by taking advantage of the so- called "pop art" that is currently in vogue. Sculptors and painters, as] you may be aware, are turning away from traditional materials and have strted creating works of art out of such things as bedsprings, coffee icans, wagon wheels and old tennis shoes. , Auto dismantlers, of course, have a rich source of potential art supplies readily available. All they need to do is start exercising their j creative instincts, j For openers. I would suggest that Fiskin and Lieberman sponsor a contest to see which dismantler can compose the most graceful arrangement of wrecked cars hauled off the Hollywood Freeway on any given Tuesday. •, Once the public; begins thinking of an auto junkyard as a studio or an art museum, the problem will be solved. On The Farm Front (Reg. U.S. Pat. Off.) By GAYLORD P. GODWIN United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) —An Agriculture Department study shows that Soviet farm exports- increased in 1962 and declined sharply in 19G3, while farm imports decreased in 1962 and jumped spectacularly .in 19G3. The big hike in imports in 19S3 followed a disastrous wheat crop. The calendar years 1962 and 1963 are the latest for which Soviet agricultural trade satisfies are available. The department's Economic Research Service said the increase :n exports in 19G2 was due to larger exports to Communist countries, because exports to other countries actually decreased. In 1963, the pattern was reversed. Shipments to Communist countries fell, but other countries increased their purchases from the U.S.S.R. | ERS said the decline in imports from Communist countries in 1962 was much more pronounced than for other countries. In 1S63, imports from other countries rose sharply. Ohio State University's plant analysis laboratory at Wooster. The samples are tested in a spectrograph for concentration of these eight nutrients: maga- ncsc, phosphorus, potassium, calcium, magnesium, copper, •boron and zinc, according to Eldon Hood, who is in charge of the Purdue soil testing laboratory. The cost per sample will •be $3.75. Hood said plant sample mailers arid instructions arc being sent to county Extension offices. This increase reflected record agricultural imports. ERS said agricultural trade with Red China, which had dropped precipitously in I960 and 1961, came j to a virtual standstill in 1962 and 1963. Farm exports i equal about one fifth of all Soviet exports. Farm imports are almost a quarter of total imports. The Agriculture Department said 207.5 million bushels of 1964 crop corn had been placed under price-support loan as of March 31. This is the least amount of corn placed under loan for the date in 10 years. The corn under loan March 31, 1964, totaled 373.9 million bushels. In 1963. the corn under loan totaled 493.3 million bushels. Wheat under loan on March 1 totaled 194.7 million bushels, compared to 160.6 million bushels a year earlier. Grain sorghums under loan on March 31 totaled 46.2 million bushels compared with 77.6 million bushels a year; earlier. Soybeans under loan March 31 to- year ago there were 69.6 million bushels under loan. TELL ME DO ORCHIDS 6ROW FROM SEEDS? VES! THE SEEDS ARE SO TIK1V THAT- IT TAKES 30,000 TO V1SGH ftS MUCH fiS fl SRR1N OF V /HERT.' "WHICH IS THE OLDEST CITY IN THE WESTERN HEMISPHERE ? MEXICO CITY.... WHICH DATES FROM THE NcBR 13*5 A-O.IT IS MORE THAN Z CENTURIES OLDER THAN ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIOA.» HOW LftRGE iS THE" OlftNT <fa AFRICAN LBNO SNfilL ? . e "^z i ft 6 TO 9 INCHES LONG AND AS SIG. AROUMD AS A LARGE ORRNGEf WHY WAS THE CARAT CHOSEM AS THE MEASURE FOR WEI6VAM© GOLD? "CARAT" COMES FROM THE ARABIC "QIRAT".... MEANING "POO OF THE CORfiL TREE". THESE SEEDS HWE BEEN USED TO WEIQH (3OLD SlMCeJ EARLIEST TIMES ...BECAUSE THEV NEVER VA.RV IN WEIGHT WHEN i Tt-IEV ARE DRV.f 28-A "I had known General Lee in the old army, and had served with him in the Mexican War; but did not suppose, owing to the difference in our age and rank, that he would remember me;"—from "Personal Memoirs of U. S. Grant." His account of April 9, 1865, continued: "When I left camp that morning I had not expected so soon the result that was now taking place, and consequently was in rough garb. I was without a sword, as I usually was when on horseback in the field, and wore a soldier's blouse for a coat, with shoulder straps of my rank to indicate to the army who I was." ; -' Brig. Gen. Orville Babcock, a Vermonter, had escorted Lee and the latter's aide, Col. Charles Marshall, from the Confederate Wectitins 1865 lines beside an apple orchard, to the house of Wilmer McLean- at Appomattox Court House. | Grant had a sick headache the morning of April 9 when his exchanges of messages the 7th and 8th! finally brought Lee to terms. "The instant I saw the contents of the note I was cured." No introduction was made as the two- met. "After shaking hands, we took, our . seats. I had my staff with me, a good portion of whom were in the room. . . .-My feelings were sad and depressed. I felt anything rather than ;rejoicing." . In the drawing (J) Col. Marshall is behind Lee. Beside Grant is his. chief of staff, John A. Ra%viingsl. Sheridan is at righL CLARK KIXXAIRD Drawing of surrender scene by W. Taber, based on eye-witness description and actual portraits. Curtis Kennedy Present Talks On Electricity Members of Cicero -Northwest 4-H club heard Curtis Kennedy talk on electricty when they met at' the 4-H and Community building on. Tuesday, April 13. President Lynn Light-foot was in charge of the' meeting. Project leader was Louis U'olford. Leading songs at the meeting was Louis Wolford. Giving the safety report was Dick Grishaw. Program books were passed out during the meeting. The next meeting will ,be at the 4-H building on May 11. Members will hear a speaker' talking on gardening. Glen Lightfoot is adult leader for the club. Guests at the meeting were Bernard Ripberger and Don Dunn. Members present at the meeting were David' 1 'Achenbach, Joe Aclienbach, T i m Amos, George Crouch, Robert Crouch, Ann Duhn, Walter Dunn, Garry Dunn, Li nd a Dunn, Dick Grishaw, M i ke Jackson, Dale Leininger, Gary Lightfoot, Lynn Lightfoot, Paul Lightfoot, Richard Newton, Jeff Ripberger, Jerry Ripberger, Carl Schulenburg, Norman Schulenburg, Lee Schweitzer, Jim AMBULANCE SERVICE anytime Day or Night Our Two Ambulances Are Fully Equipped With Oxygen FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 Smith, Michael Smith. Jenny Stewart. Lee Wolford, Louis Wolford, David Sandman and Bob Off. : Jerry Gline j Conducts Meeting Members of Blue Ribbon Chasers conducted their meeting at Kempton grade school on Tuesday, April 13 with Jerry Cline, president in charge. Seventeen members were present at the meeting. 1 Brad Johnson demonstrated "How to use Pesticide" and i George Hartwick gave a dem-1 onstration on "Are Your Calfs Ready." George Hartwick is adult leader for the 4-H club, j The next meeting will be at Kempton grade school on .-Vpril 22 when the lesson topic will be' -Talk About New Pro-', jects." Members attending the meeting were Mike Michell, Mike Whisler. Marcia Thomas, Anita Smith. Julia Hinkle. Chris Cunningham, Sherry Egler, Jerry Cline, Katherine Cline, Ronnie Dunning. Mark Hinkle Brad Johnson, Phil McMullan, Mike_ Smith. Beverly McFarland," Ronald Mendenhall. Jeff New>, com and Ronald Whisler. The Tribune Advertise In VACATION TIME A PERSONAL LOAN MAY BE THE ANSWER $ 25* $ 1000 * Plan A Carefree Vacation Cut Payments By 1/3 to 1/2. Take Extra "Cash" Pay All Your Bills •'. N«>. Yi>u <"•' r»ym«'t $ 50.00 S 5.03 1 12 300.00 14.70 25 500.00 23.49 | 30 700.00 28.17 34 800.00 31.87 36 1,000.00 39.14 34 Other Amounts ATiillable With Cuiupuralile I'uymenU •*Chcck the Chart for a loan to fit youy needs. LOCAL 1 =1 NANCE 117 N. Main i " ,08 5-7419

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