The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 9, 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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Friday, October 9, 1964
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Page 2
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Page 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Friday/October 9,1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION BATES By Carrier, In City, Per Week 35 cents By Mail, One Year, Tipton and Adjacent Counties $8.00 Member United Press International News Service Entered as Second Class Matter Oct. 4, 1895 at the Postoffice in Tipton, Indiana, Under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipton,'Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 ROUND TOWN AND THE.CLOCK With the Tribune by R. D. Manej THE VISIT TO Indianapolis—by President John .son, was really a wow—according to all reports in the press and other media. The 'coffee break' at a worker's home in the E. Chicago area was a masterpiece of show' manship and it's hard to beat this type of campaigning. ' L. B.. J. is a master of the art—this must be admitted, even by the most hardened fan on the other side! R T THE INDIANAPOLIS WELCOME was a 'showpiece' of .Democracy. When a man is President of the United States ... he belongs to the people. They really turned out . . . and the student nurse who 'fielded' L.B.J.'s hat . . . at least got a piece of it to hang up as a mo- mento . . . and tell her children about one day . . . when she 'saw a President' and he gave /.her his hat! AS USUAL ... the President worried the security officers— but charmed the public. A masterpiece! Wonder what happened to the committee appointed to make security tighter? This will come with the aftermath of the election—we presume—one way or another! WONDER HOW THAT STORY GOT ON PG. 1? ' NO MATTER WHAT stand the morning paper at Indianapolis has taken in the past—and present—they did the VISIT of the President up brown! Every ' story except one ... on page 1 . . . was an L. B. J. story. The story we refer to . . . just might have been chosen because of- its significant effect in today's news. The I. R. S. (Internal Revenue Service) . . . came out with the statement "that a simpler 1040 tax return was to be "unveiled!" GOOD TIMING! ONE PART SAY.S that taxpayers will mark exemptipns on page 1, instead of 2 . . . and children will no longer,have to be listed by name. MAYBE by number—eh? THE POST IS SPLINTERING! ROGER KAHN ; . . listed as t h e 'Editor-at-large' of the 'splintering' Saturday Evening Post ... is now an expert on sports—as well as propaganda for the politicians. HE SAYS the Olympic games - are a 'corruptive mess . . . sweaty hypocrisy ... a political ...tool." • He further states that the Olympics in Tokyo, "like so many in the past, will be filled with ludicrous, wasteful, petty feuding, small cruelties = and overlaid with a patina of pomposity.". " R T HE CHARGES that the Olympics are the perfect stage for propaganda! The North and South Koreans, the East and West Germans, the Formosan and Mainland Chinese . . . Josef Stalin—and Nikky Khrushchev! They all use US. Why Roger— this has been known for years . . . why bring it up now—when we mav win some events? ^ • • i R T 5T1CK TO YOUR writing of elections . .. character assina- tion—and the like Roger—you use a knife better in that category! We're ' betting he never participated in. athletics . . . how about you? This is typical of the man's;thinking ... "quit the Olympics" ... he says .. . . this man whose sportsmanship in writing may be questioned after the recent 'yellow journalism' he allowed in the 'fast fading' Post. Wonder how many of the athletes would agree? As for the propaganda, blast . . . yvhere are our forces? He's a -Kahn man' alright. . . only you spell it CON! ROUND TOWN • CONTRASTS! A lone power mower in front of Marsh 's Food- liner . . . and pumpkins piled high . . . right next to it! R T THE DAILY 'balancing acts' of employees . . . sent for coffee, etc; at the drug stores and restaurants. R T THE LITTLE OLD LADY . . . a,t Main and Jefferson . . . leisurely walking with • the GO WALK sign .-. \ about to change . . . refusing assistance from a gent . . . who really was just doing his SCOUT DEED . . .*at a later age!' . . \ v v R T ; . ; VISITE FROM; Herb OH<. .X McAdoo CSouser . . .Neil Johnson... .. readying their ad* . . . and talking of the chances,in the coming election. • • R T TONIGHT'S THE NIGHT! Be there—ready to r-oot those Devils to victory! . „ R T THE AG DEPARTMENT re ports that Americans smoked 16 billion fewer cigarettes during the first half of this year , . . than in a comparable period in 1963. That was a 6.5 per cent decline. Cigar sales,, on the other hand, increased about 12 per cent. ANSWER? Could be that the gal in the T-V commercials . who casts a covetous eye on that small 'stogy' . . . has captured a few gals . . . but better still . . . the mert are the "switchers" : . . and .the gals still 'eat 'em up'! SAFETY TIP IF YOU DRIVE the kids to school . . . never let them out on the street side . . . choose the curb. Don't jeopardize their safety and ignore the opportunity to set a proper example just to save a few seconds! LAND—"OF THE GOVERNMENT IN 1955 . . . the government owned just under 408 million acres of land in these United States . . . 21.4 per cent of the total acreage. Last year it owned almost 770 million acres —or 33.9 per cent of the land. This tell you anything? Television In Review HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — The most notable thing about this week's ABC-TV "Shindig" show, a new series that presents mostly atrocious popular music, was not the commercial about pimples, charming as it was. Nor was the highlight on the Wednesday night show the taped performance of the Beatles. Everything that there is to say about them has been said: They are. very likeable boys who are. expert at putting everybody on, who have keen senses of humor, who are now on view in a delightful movie called "A Hard Day's Night, and who play the world's worst music, terribly. All that is settled. No, the most notable thing was not even a fellow named P.J. Proby who seemed to have even more and longer hair than the Beatles, and who, in fact, resembled Prince Valiant, until he sang, and who apparently takes himself so seriously on camera that I fear we will be hearing a good deal more .of him. The girls in the audience appeared- to be beside themselves. What, then, was the highlight if it was not such natural wonders as all the performers on hand. The- highlight was the girl Screamers in the audience, and for one reason especially. They seemed to flip most positively when any of the singers let out: a trilled, falsetto-type flow of noise. Iam writing a song called "Pimples,-Falsettos and You." TELEVISION PROGRAM WISH (Channel 8) Friday, October 9, 1964 4:00 Secret Storm 4:30 Early Show 6:30 News-Cronkite 7:00 News-Hickox 7:30. Rawhide 8:30 The~ Entertainers 9:30 Gomer Pyle 10:00 The Reporter 11:00 News-H\ckox 11:15 Sports-Late Show 12:00 Late Show Saturday, October 10, 1964 8:00 -Mister Mayor 9:00 Schools 9:30 Tennessee Tuxedo 10:00. Quick Draw McGraw 10:30 Mighty Mouse Playhouse 11:00 Booby Trap 12:00 Sky King 12:30 My Friend Flicka 1:00 Linus Lionhearted 1:30 The. Jesters 2:00 Road Race 3:00 Schools 3:30 Saturday Theater WFBM (Channel 6) Friday, October 9, 1964 4:00 Match Game 4:30 WFBM Presents 5:00 WFBM Presents 6:00 WFBM Presents 6:30 Huntley-Brinkley 7:00 News-Caldwell 7:30 International Showtime 8:30_. Bob Hope Theater <c) 9:30 Jack Benny 11:00 News-Caldwefl 11:15 Weather-Sporti 11:30 Tonight (c) 12:00 Tongiht (c) Saturday, October 10, 1964 8:00 Three Stooges 9:30 Hector Heathcote (c) 10:00 Underdog (c) 10:30 Super Car 11:00 Cap'n Star 11:30 Series Preview 11:45 World Series (c) 12:00 World Series (c) 1:00 World Series (c) 2:00 World Series (c) 2:30 Series Wrap-up 3:00 NCAA Football: Texas vs. Oklahoma (c) WLW-I (Channel 13) Friday, October 9, 19.4 4:00 Trailmaster 5:00 Bill Jackson 5:30 Rifleman 6:00 News-Atkins 6:15 News-Cochian 6:30 Cheyenne 7:30 Jonny Quest (c) 8:00 Farmer's Daughter 8:30 Addam's Family 9:00 Valentine's Day 9:30 12 O'clock High 10:30 Death Valley Days 11:00 News-Weather-Sports 11:15 News-Young . 11:30 77 Sunset Strip 12:00 77 Sunset Strip. Saturday, October 10, 1964 8:00 Politics in Perspective 8:30 Symphony Backstage 9:00 Timothy Churchmouse 9:30 Buffalo Bill, Jr. Notes to watch television by: The Headliners: Dean Martin's previously announced' appearance on CBS-TV's "Rawhide," as a gunfighter, airs Oct. 30.. .Tom Ewell guests with NBC-TV's Jack Paar Oct. 23.. .Patsy Kelly, Ed Begley. Sheldon Leonard - and IFred Clark are murder suspects on ABC-TV's "Burke's Law" Oct. 21. . .Bert Lahr is reported set to take a crack at a possible situation comedy series about a ghost.. .Jose Ferrer and Dorothy Collins turn up with CBS- TV's Danny Kaye Oct. 28... E. G. Marshall, star of the same network's "The Defendr ers," runs for Congress in tie Oct., 29 episode, in a story by Ernest Kinoy. The Shows: Tonight (actually 1 a.tn. EDT Saturday) is, the night of NgC's live two-hour telecast OfTtBe i ' operihig' 'ceremonies of" the Olympics. in Ja- Wall Street Chatter Wall Street Chatter NEW YORK (UPI)—William White of Hornblower & Weeks says that the narrow fluctuations in the more popular issues indicate that a consolidation of the advance to new highs is in progress. However, White adds the time is rapidly approaching for consideration of year-end dividend actions consistent with earnings improvement. Bache & Co. says the overall economy continues to display strength and while clouds appear on the horizon occasionally, there appears to be enough momentum to carry the present trend through the first half of 1965. Analyst Eliot Janeway expects the stock market to | continue backing and filling until it has had a chance to form a realistic judgment of business' ability to deal with Washington after the election. i pan.. :With action series 'returning, Jack Webb, is said to have had talks with a studio about. possibly trying to revive his "Dragnet" program.. .NBC- TVV "Today" show visits Chicago ;Oct. 20-21-22;. .All threfe of CBS-TVs' new ' hour : dramas, "Slattery's People," "The Reporter" and "Mr.: Broadway," are considered to'have a shaky popularity ' status,- ;with talk going" around about a Jioped-^for shift of ."Slatterys People" away from the "Ben Casey" competition. \' •• . i .jriMrantMd PERFECT c*nt«r, diamond, or ra- pUcement a*sur»d. Lifa> tfnw trad*.Jn, privilege tewrt a, latgir Kteptaka. Foster's Jewelry 10:00 Shenanigans 10:30 Annie Oakley 11:00 Casper 11:30 Beany-and Cecil 12:00 Bugs Bunny 12:30 Hoppity Hooper (c) 1:00 Land of Alalkazam 1:30 American Bandstand 2:30 Bill Jackson 3:30 Roller Derby WTTV (Channel 4) , Friday, October 9,. 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Popeye and Janie 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janie 6:00 Magilla Gorilla 6:30 Leave it to Beaver 7:00 War Story "8:00 War Story , 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:30 News-Ungersma 10:00 10 O'clock Movie 11:00 10 O'clock Movie 12:00 Open End Saturday, October 10, 1964 11:30 Bowery Boys 1:00 Oneness of Things 1:30 Lessons for Living 2:00 Hour of Stars 3:00 All Star Golf 3:30 All Star Golf IN ..; HOLLYWOOD By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI)—Sometimes one is inclined to believe Hollywood has chopped liver for brains. Take the case of Brigitte Bardot's first appearance in an American movie. In her own.French films the blonde tigress is in, constant danger of pneumonia. She makes nudists appear over dressed. Her idea of haute courture is a bath towell wrapped around her middle. JBo what happens in "Dear Brigitte," 20th Century-Fox's new picture? La Sardot ap pears fully clothed at all times. In this picture she would wear a Mother. Hubbard in a bath scene. ' As' a sop to birthday suit fanciers, the studio pressed starlet Jane Wald into service Whereas Brigitte will be seen dressed to the nines, Jane will do the buff bit And Jane isn't too happy about it — for';.the usual reason. She wants people to appreciate her '..rains and talent, not just her curves.' Pouting, Jane sat in the studio, commissary wondering if she' would go through life relying wholely on her figure to bring her movie roles. "I've never gone to see any of my pictures becaue I'm too embarrassed at seeing so much of my skin," she complained.:.. "I've done six pictures and in five of them I've worn bikinis or towels. How wonderful it would be to wear a chic wardrobe, or even a battered dress for a change. "My brother is a scientist in Israel. And. one day he took a friend to see 'Take Her, She's Mine.' When I came on the screen my brother jumped up and said, 'there's my sister. She carries the same towel -from picture to picture.' " Miss Wald's predeliction for physical rather than cerebral roles is instantly obvious. Even her curves have curves. To impress producers that she is, in truth, a dedicated actress rather than decorative ornament, Jane wears decorous •colors and figure-concealing clothes. But it's like trying to hide the Statue of Liberty under a bedsheet. It just doesn't work. Why, then, does Jane continue to disrobe for movies? "I take any role that comes along, hoping that someone will notice my acting ability," she cried. FOREIGN NEWS COMMENTARY St. John's Bazzar and Tinkey Dinner, Sunday, October 11th. Dinner 4:30 to 8:00 p.m. Children 50c — Adults $1.00. Public invit ed. . C-6 »£nt- (Satisfaction Guaranteed) 77J1 Male* Septic Tanks Work Like New ASK YOUR DEALER FOR TIJ*TON COUNTY " BUREAU By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst WISTON HOUSE, Sussex, England (UPI)—A contradiction of U.S. nuclear power is that it has in some degree made agreement with the Russians easier and agreement among the Western Allies more difficult. And if this seems a restatement of an already established fact, it" is worth nothing for other important problems which are directly related. Does the fact of U.S. nuclear power make obsolete the North Atlantic" Treaty Organization (NATO) upon which Western defense has depended since 1949? How permanent is the current relaxation in relations between the West and the' Soviet Union? And, related to the above, how far can the West go in relaxing trade restrictions with Russia and the East European Communist satellite nations? Sees Vast Power These are among the questions which have been discussed at the Wilton Park conference in which this correspondent is a participant. Taking part are nationals of the United States, Great Britain,- France, Italy, West" Germany, Norway, Sweden, Finland and Switzerland. Many hold official positions but speak here as private citizens. One British expert has estimated U.S. military power at 15 to 20 times that of all its allies combined. Another has suggested that the real reason for Russian secrecy is its comparative military weakness while the.converse U.S. attitude is a demonstration of-strength. Powerful U.S. Deterrent Whatever the relative figures may be, the powerful U.S. de-j terrent • is given credit for in- 1 stilling new caution in Soviet Premier Khrushchev, while stirring the resentment of French President Charles de Gaulle and strengthening his determination to be included in councils i of the world nuclear powers.' The tendency of the U.S.S.R. and the United States to negotiate directly also has aroused •the suspicions and resentment of right-wing West German politicians led by former Chancellor Konrad Adenauer and in Geneva to a sense of frustration within the 17-nation world disarmament conference. PRESS MONOPOLY ALGIERS (UPI)—The Algerian Press Service (APS) will henceforth hold the monopoly for distribution of all news in Algeria, the government announced Wednesday. COMMEMORATIVE STAMPS ^DDIS ABABA, Ethiopia (UPI)—Three stamps will be issued in memory of the late Mrs. Eleanor Roosevelt by the Ethiopian post office on Sunday, the 80th anniversary of her birth. THOMAS MACD0N0UGH NO HELP CINCINNATI, Ohio (UPI)—A burly bystander watched at a downtown corner Wednesday night when three Negro youths kicked a crippled man and robbed him of $19. The victim, Andrew Young, 39, told police that the three attacked him as he waited for a bus. Two kicked him as he lay Qn the ground and the third grabbed his wallet and - they fled. 'I didn't want to get involved," the bystander - told police when asked why he did not help Young. DURING THE TRIPOUTAN WAR, THOMAS MACDONOUCH, THEN A YOUNG MIDSHIPMAN ESCAPED A PIRATES' PRISON WHEN HIS SHIP PHILADELPHIA WAS TAKEN BY BARBARY PIRATES. HE LATER HELPED AVENGE HIS SHIPMATES AS ONE OF A BOARDING PARTY WHICH RECAPTURED AND DESTROYED PHILADELPHIA. IN IBU AS COMMODORE, MACDONOUGH BUILT AND COMMANDED THE VICTORIOUS LAKE CHAMPLAIN SQUADRON THAT DEFEATED THE BRITISH SHIPS LED BY CAPTAIN DOWNIE. Complete Automatic SOFT WATER RENTALS Water Softener Salt $1.50 Per 100 lbs; McPHERSONS 126 . Main OS 5-4483 THE FIZZLE FAMILY By H. 7. Etmo Fit '0U.W0MEM LOOK IM THOSE STUPID POODLE HRlR-DO'S TO. BE ATTRACiWE, R VJOMRM SHOULD LOOK /?AWM/ , F...VJITH, \JDNS, BEAUTIFUL HFMR.' / ^ / CFW'T ONE KEEP f)HV7HW6 AROUND HEBE? WHERE'S MV SLIPPERS AND NEWSr, PRPER AND PIPE yfiT^RE JUST IMPOSSIBLE] AND... ""WW BLOCKHEAD STILL COURTING KN DAUGHTER'^ b VJHV DOESN'T SHE V/R1T UHTIL THE RIGHT MAW. COMES ALONG? _^-<=4l WV SHOULD SHE ?ll M ^X DIDN'T"^ HO/ BLONDJE By Chick Yoitwc THIMBLE THEATRE bv ALEX RAYMOND RIP KIRBY

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