The Republic from Columbus, Indiana on December 29, 1964 · Page 16
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The Republic from Columbus, Indiana · Page 16

Columbus, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 29, 1964
Page 16
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t PAGE SIXTEEN: THE EVENING REPUBLICAN. COLUMBUS. INDIANA, TUESDAY, DECEMBER 29,1964. Over, the Garden Gate v:::if:::::'::: TV in Review A Frank By RICK DU BROW HOLLYWOOD (UPI) ABC-TV Monday night presented the frankest and probably, most uniquely - controversial public releations effort in the history of television: A 90-minute fantasy dramatizing the work of the United Nations. It was a modern play using the framework of Dickens' "A Christmas Carol," and was the first of five network drama specials concerning the United Nations. In any other circumstances, a special television effort that employed such an all-star cast and production lineup, and that came out against war and hunger and for brotherhood and children, certainly would have caused no flurry except as a theatrical event. But in some quarters, of course, the United Nations remains a center of controversy, and the producer of the five specials is Telsun Foundation Inc. With Telsun standing for Television Series for the United Nations. In addition, CBS-TV has declined to join ABC-TV and NBC-TV in airing the broadcasts, maintaining the programs might leave the door open to equal time demands. Well, whether' one puts on a play for or against the United Nations, or even for that matter, for or against children not a bad idea), it is an indisputable fact that polemical drama has long been a part of the theater." Those involved with Monday night's production felt it was necessary to get their message to the mass audience, and in their execution of 'Carol for Another Christmas" they were generally immensely successful. The shrewdest step was the de-cision to employ fantasy, for it opened the door to theatricality that could modify the wearing effects of a straight dramatic message. Rod Serling was the writer; The producer-director was Joe Mankiewicz, and the quality of his work bore the stamp of professionalism and taste associated with his movie efforts. In the play, which is easily the major dramatic event of the video season thus far, Sterling Hayden portrayed wealthy Daniel Grudge, intended to be a SEE John A. Bennett (Formerly with Sears) FOR YOUR NEXT NEW OR USED CAR BILL DUNFEE CHEVROLET 2241 National Rd. 3784327 TUB ENCLOSURES with complete water aluminum,. heavy glass, All This Kenny Glass Co. 713 Jackson SUGAR HUNTS Pure Cane MY PUS CABBjA&lsj8: Itff TOMATOES' 2-29' EflAMAS; . U'T" : : ; W Pciii Chops. 1? m - OPEN WED. & THURS. TILL 8:00 P.M. AUSTIN SYLVESTER & WM. BATTIN, PROPS. . ! Fantasy modern Scrooge of sorts. The idea was that today: anyone who doesn't want jtQ get involved in the world as jaj whole is a dangerous Scrooge. . j' ' -Steve Lawrence was the Ghost of Christmas I Past, representing soldiers of all j wars on a ship bearing coffins, and returning Hayden to Hiroshima 'after the atom bomb blast Pat Hingle was excellent as the Ghost of Christmas Present, a glutton at Hayden's table! who mercilessly reminds him of those less fortunate. . j -j j . Also : excellent was Robert Shaw as the Ghost at Christmas Future, j showing a "-'world destroyed by war, because nations had stopped talking to each other. And in this sequence we were introduced- to a 1 horror-comedy performance of terrifying brilliance: That! of Peter Sellers as the demagogue of a crowd of selfish survivors, calling himself the "imperial me," reigning over a nori-government of "me" "people who. urge ' a man to jump to; his death and who will kill each other off until there is only one "me" left. ' Sellers "was devastating as his characterization combined elements of .the wild-eyed evangelist, the hillbilly, the cowboy, the fop a nightmare1, of ooomsday drama, j . i ' t -, Other, performers included Ben Gazzara. Eva Marie Saint, James Shigeta, Percy Rogri-guez and Britt Ekland. The music was by Henry1, Mancini. Tonight's on TV - i f -i - MR. NOVAK 7:30 p.m. ch. 6, Poison-pen letters accuse Novak of carrying on a Clandestine romance with a , married teacher. ( RED SKELTON - 8:30 p.m. ch. 8, guests Include the Mc-Guire Sisters. , j PROJECTION '63 10 p.m. ch. 6, special. NBC' foreign correspondents forecast the new year. MOVIES 4:30 ) p.m. ch. , "Gorilla at Large," Anne Bancroft; 5 p Jn. ch. 8, ."The Lion and the' Horse," Steve Cochran; 10 p.mi ch. 4, "Double Date' Edmund Lowe; .11:20 p.m. ch. 8, "Strombon," Ingrid Berg man. MAINEj SURVIVOR DIES MANITDWOC, Wis. (UPI) Funeral services will be held Wednesday for George Fox, 86, last known survivor of the 1898 sinking of 'the U.S.S. Maine in the Havana Harbor. He died Sundav nieht in Veterans Hos pital in Milwaukee. : M i relief anodized 2 towel bars. 2 140 for only 376-8373 5 Bag Tops PEACES BANQUET FROZEN BEEF. CHrCKEN, TURKEY p i .... -4f ?"" lit i - V ? i 1 - - - .. .. 1 -. .- - t r . . . $sS:W-:s CHICAGO ROUND-UP? Three horse- About one billion, 200 million head of men, reminiscent of days long gone, paj$': cattle have plodded through stalls of the - through the Old Stone Gate, entrance to yard since 1865. ' j the Chicago stockyards since .1879. . ! (UPI felephoto) Mrs. Norval Arnholt, Route 6, wife of the Columbus township trustee, is recovering satisfactorily from surgery she underwent Thursday at Robert Long hospital in Indianapolis. She is. in room 615A and may have visitors. r- -. Mr. and Mrsl Richard Le-vine of 4934 Citrus drive, New Orleans, La., are the parents of a daughter born Monday at Turo hospital in New Orleans. The baby weighs 6 pounds, 5l2 ounces. Mrs. Levine, the former Miss Betty Davis, taught school in Columbus and is the daughter of Mrs. Hazel DeBoer, 1602 Lawton avenue.' The Levines have two other j children, Ann, 6, and Mark, 4. ' Born at the Hospital Mr. and Mrs. Denzill Wooten, Nashville, boy, Monday. Hospital Admittances Johnny Patton, 1, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lonuel Patton, Route 8, room 225. Roger Wolf, 4, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin.Wolf, 603 Franklin street, room 251.) Rodney, 7,. and Morris, 4, sons of Mr, and Mrs. Dale Dailey, Hope, room 251. Deanna Krebbs, 9, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ora Krebbs, Route 2, room 145. Debbie Crabtree, 15, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ewing Crabtree, Westport route 1, room 153. Regina Potts, 9, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Potts, Hartsville route 1, room 145. Debbie George, 8, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Norman George, 123 Brooks street, room 248. Lynna Crigler, 7, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Crigler, 2732 Poplar drive, room 248. Michael Yoder, 9, son of Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Yoder, 2242 Sycamore street, room 131. Miss Brenda Collins, Taylors-ville, room 255. Mrs. James Burton, Edin-burg route 2, room 110. Mrs. William Blanford, Route 2, room 105. Mrs. Tevis Harris, 335 Coovert street, room 115. Mrs. William Hall, 2415 Sixth street,' room 211. 4 HALVES OR SLICED HEAVY SYRUP I FLOUR Robin Hood BttfciBiNKS IsiRcisf CLOSED NEW OPEN SATURDAY i4 V 'j Hospital Admittances Mrs. Claude Carter, Route 5, room 150. Mrs. Robert Foster, Route 2, room 243. Mrs. Lottie Webb, 1631 Washington street, room 112. Mrs. Carl Laswell, Nashville, route 3, room 226. ?. Mrs. Louise Cain, 221 Beatty street, room 214. Mrs. Mae Raney, Seymour, room 214. Mrs. Donald Clark, Route 5t room 110. Mrs. Paul Edwards, 2631 Pearl street, room 108. Mrs. Anderson Wagner, 1456 Pearl street, room 115. Mrs. George Torrenga, 2723 Streamside drive, room 124.. Carl Fox, 1020 National road, room 239. ' Active Steel Market Is Foreseen CLEVELAND (UPI) The most active steel market in six years may be ahead, Steel magazine said today, depending upon the progress of negotiations between basic steel and the United Steelworkers Union (USW). The second round of steel labor talks aimed at settling local level problems begin next week on a note of cautious optimism,' but steel commented that considering the high rate of consumption and prospects for the first half of next year, the absence . of : heavy strike hedge demand is surprising. This could be the prelude to a deluge of orders early in the first year Steel said however,, if it seems that negotiations are making little progress. Both management and labor negotiators feel the week-long, pre-holiday discussions in Pittsburgh were constructive and results were better than usual. Standard procedures were used the union made its presentations and the companies followed with their rebuttals. NO. 2Va CANS 5 49' $j00 FOR Country Style ,b35 Choice Chuck ; lb. 39 t YEARS DAY TILL 8:00 P.M. 0c - ' : Hospital Admittances Roy Burton, 237 Ross street, room 241. Donald Bevers, Taylorsville, room 109. i Roy Robertson, Route 2, room 216. Abe Cooley, Elizabethtown, room 111 f .Roy Carmer, 1121 Eighth street, room 209'. Harry Kindle, 321 Flat Rock drive, room 235. Lester Wingey, Route 8, room 114. i ' ' Hospital Dismissals . Mrs. Louis Littrell and daughter, 351 South Mapleton street. Mrs. Howard Hodge, Seymour. Miss Debra Sand, 1342 Grand avenue. , . Mrs. Melvin Roberts and daughter, Route 3. Mrs. William Lovins and daughter, Houte 8. Edward Hickey, Edinburg, route 2. I Mrs. Robert Talkington and son. Route 2. Mrs. Dale Mutz, Edinburg. Mrs. William Daniel and son, 2815 Franklin drive. . Mrs. Gary George and son, 22 Colliar street. Mrs. Donald Woods and son, 1004 Parkway drive. Funeral Notices Mrs. Efffe Everroad, 1:30 p.m. Wednesday; Reed. Burial at Garland Brook. ; 333: Yfashingtqn ry-- ' Will By MARJORJE C - PETERSON . . The sky was showing little cloud , But miles of ; early blue,' No -chimney wrote' a word of 'i, ' smoke', . ' I x, No footprint marred the for- .i zendew j . .' i. The world was bright with tmp- tiness;;.' .-'." v ; Ifetfl, high on his way A crow : rowed slowly westward Enroute to' yesterday. ,:h -Paal. Wooten. i'Eoodis .scarce j tri town these days for crows, as it lis along Flat. Rock bAit; betoise" anyone but the, birds, .was stirring this morning one Dew west with something held in his claws. His trip had 'paid off.: ! Lots of people take trips after the holidays are over and if you have some treasured house plants 'it's a problem .to water them while you are away. Rud-son - Wood, Icn., 15 West 44th street, New York, realized this and came up with - the Flora-matic plastic globe -which looks like an enormous onion and will supply water to potted i plants inside or out This simple device responds to temperature and humidity, automatically feeds water to plants for up to three" weeks. After inserting the red cone into the soil near a plant's roots, you fill the globe with water, stop it with the plug and set - it in the . cone. It; "will keep the plant watered, Teenager Is 1,384th Road Victim By United Press International The death of an Indianapolis teenager when a driver ran a red light ran Indiana's 1964 traffic death toll to 1,384 compared with 1,313 one year ago today. Joanne Snedaker, 17, was the fourth person killed on Hoosier roads since the end of the 12-death Christmas holiday weekend. - State Police said she was in a car -driven by Loren Daulton, 49, Georgetown, 111., her uncle, when it was struck at the inter section of Indiana 43 and U.S. 36 in Putnam County Monday night Police said the driver of the other car, Paul Davis, Bloom- in gt on, ran a red light Indiana's Christmas weekend traffic toll was lower than the toll of three of its four neighboring states. Michigan reported 36 dead, Illinois 29, Ohio 26, while Kentucky was the safest pt the five with nine killed. If you hurry, there is still time to join our Christmas Club for 1965. Ifs the easy way to save for those heavy year-end expenses and have up to $500 waiting for you in bur bank next November. But don't wait any longer. Join Christmas Club for 1965 this wetek. TP rn Tour Bank of Friendly St. i Drench 25th Street i Drive-in VIndows Beth Locations ' -;i v:i I:-.-f Ss---1 i Member F.D.I.C Water for a week's time. For a longer period you use a green flow-retarder cone. The globe and sensor rod in the plug act as dechlorinating : agents.You can add water soluble fertilizer if you like and its only $1.98. I haven't seen this but it sounds as though it might work. , . I have , had several reports of the scarcity of the usual birds' this winter. Spraying no doubt has taken its toll. The fight they have just to exist would' discourage any of us. Wild birds are interesting entertainers and industrious guests. Encourage them to come to your garden by instal On The Farm Front Exports Reach a Record High in '64 By GAYLORD P. GODWIN t WASHINGTON (UPI) U.S. farm exports to Western Hemisphere countries reached a new peak of $1,154,000,000 in fiscal 1964, according to the Foreign Agriculture Service. "'.The total Jvalue of U.S. farm products sold to Canada and other , countries in the Americas in fiscal 1964 was 15 per cent above a year earlier: Major commodities exported were: Wheat and flour, $238 million; corn, $113 million; fruits and preparations, $12& million; vegetables -and preparations, $86 million; soybeans, $79 million; cotton, $63 million; dairy products, $53 million; meat, and meat preparations, $54 million. Canada was the biggest buyer of U.S. farm products $618 million. This included an estimated $160 million of in-transit shipments placed in' bonded storage in Canada and used to finish loading ships moving through the St. Lawrence Seaway. FAS said U.S. farm exports to Canada, excluding in-transit shipments; were 8 per ANDY SATS: PARK FREE Parking Lot 4th ft Jackson only when patronizing the INDIANA TAVERN No other parking allowed. , Noon Lunches Best Sandwiches in Town 332 Jackson St. Service Since 1865 Plants ling a feeder tray. However, once, you begin feeding the ' birds, continue to do so for , they soon depend upon your food supply. They return your , hospitality, with- their house- r cleaning activities pi insect eating around your grounds. Coarse salt can't be jbeat to sprinkle' over the ice in slipy . pery walks to melt it, but it can . also do a good job of killing the grass along thu edges of the payed area. So, take it easy if the slope of the) ground is, such that the briny -water from the melting is likely, to seep "into the turf. Why (not use? sand and avoid the risk . . f cent of total U.S. farm exports: v FAS said shipments tq Canada included: Meat, about half of whfph; was -fresh pork, $31.5 million; corn, $88.9 million; soybeans, , $76 million; vegetables and preparations, $60 million; fruits and preparations, $108.4 million; cotton, $58.3 j million; wheat, $61.5 million; and large amounts of feeds, fodders, vegetable oils, rice", and tobacco. i, Latin American countries took $536 million in U.S. farm products in fiscal 1964. FAS said $343 million represented commercial sales and $193. million were under special programs, mainly Public Law 480, the surplus disposal law. Mohammed claimed descent from Ishmael, son of Abraham and Hagar. PROTKCT -, YOUR BUSINSSS KEY! with ............ N, aow rropntiorenip, - j Partnership or CIom Corporate. INSURANCE Wm. G. McCoy P.O. Box 141 Ph. 378-8153 n OM.UP1 I CALL I . '"i- I I' mm Shopping Center r

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