The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 26, 1964 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, October 26, 1964
Page 2
Start Free Trial

" • THE TIPTOK DAILY TRIBUNE" Monday/Oct 26> 1964 TIP TON DAILY TRIBUNE .... SUBSCRIPTION RATES ;J Sy Carrier,,ln City.fler Week ... 35 cents By Mailj One; Year,..Tipton,apd,.Adjacent Counties ... $8.00 Member United Press International News Service Entered as Second Class Matter Oct. 4, 1895 at the Postoffiee in Tipton, Indiana, Under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY 227-223 East Jefferson Street..Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2H5 ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK With the Tribune by R. D. Mane} TELEVISION PROGRAM FOR THE LIFE of us, we cannot understand why the other nations in the U. N. wish to know the whys and wherefores of the dismissal of Nikita Khrushchev . . . and are demanding the knowledge from the Ru'ss. There's about as much chance of this . J . as finding a snowball in - - - - ; ! R T WHY DON'T, they leave well encugh alone . . . and just be satisfied that we don't have to put up with the crude actions of the old 'shoe pounder' . . . and his vilifications of this country? Perhaps because we don't know all of the story . . . and they wculd prefer Nikky in the seat! As far as the average American is concerned (and of this v/e are sure) . . . they don't give a hoot where he is—or why! R T THE REDS ARE really a lu dicrous lol-after all is said and done. They allow governments to topple . . . allow other dicta tors to assume the places of the deposed leaders . . . and go on and on! Let them—and mind our own business . . . should toe the order of the day. If U Thant and his hand, of 'do nothings' in the U.N., want to know, let them find out if.thev can. WE'RE JUST GUESSING THE SO CALLED experts in this country are just guessing about the Russian matter. However, they have found that the shakeup was due to poor eco r.omics . . . also Nikita was just 'whistling in the dark' about defense conditions. AFTER OBTAINING THE wheat needed at the time . . . the reds are new busy gathering grain from all of their provinces . . . for that great storage bin . . . and the DOLE to the people. ONE OTHER THING is apparent; there is evidently a concentration to 'belly up' to the Red Chinese. And another is the downgrading of the nuclear test ban . . . one bait Nikita was using to lull the Western world to sleep. THAT"THE KHRUSHCHEV dismissal was aimed this way at election time . . . can not be doubted. What the. results will be — time will tell. SOCIALISM j AS WE SAT viewing T-V last evening, we heard Norman Thomas, that great exponent of Socialism . . . and one time 'run- 'ner for President' ... tell of his views on Socialism. He agrees with certain aspects, disagrees with others. THERE IS NO need for Socialism ... or Socialistic tendencies in a land of plenty ... IF the politicians will concentrate on getting the country ahead, by honest, hard work, instead cf plans -to use a DOLE for some 'people who will accept them . . . because they are not in favor of working for a living. We can take care of our ill, our job• less,', without taking away their • pride. WE NOTE THAT Upton Sinclair, novelist, says he has been working on poverty ever since he was a little boy. Sinclair is the man who tried to woo the voters of California in 1934 when he ran for governor of California. The Californians rebuffed him then—they would now. Norman Thomas was rebuffed. SINCLAIR RECENTLY made the statement: "I'm as much a Socialist today ... as I was.. . . but realize that Socialism will come slowly- . . . and won't be labeled as such." > ; . • ROUND TOWN TIPTON' COUNTY POLITICS are getting into high geari with personal calls, buttonholing,'and last minute appeals by the candidates. The vote here should be close . .'.as local candidates are always ones to'cause 'a 'switch' - and some crossovers come election day. .. R T NEEDS-ADVENTURE HEMPSTEAD, England (UPI) —A mother, told officials here she feared her 13-year-old son, who wanted to become ait au- TIPTON HAS BEEN without j thor, had run away: to gather a postmaster for some time now, adventurous experiences for- his and it is reported the assistants next work. postmaster is on vacation . . . and will be until retirement, in December. When 'o when will postmasters be chosen from the ranks-and a 'cut off of the pork barrel be used? • R r A PRIVATE POLL shows the national race for President quite close.-A BUSINESSMAN: "I'm for Goldwater . . .1 believe he will get the job done—without favcr to any group." ANOTHER BUSINESSMAN: "I believe President Johnson deserves a chance . . . and he can do a better job." R T A HOUSEWIFE: "Really, I can' t tell you. The. campaign is so bitter ... it is hard to make the choice. I would pre fer less talk about one another, more about what the candidates are going to do specifically!" R T FACTORY WORKER: "Some of the stuff they are talking about is a little hard to swallow. I'm having enough trouble now . . . going on strike when I thought things were O.K." F T ONE GETS THE' IDEA that they are doing a lot of thinking —and net talking. They intend to talk with the ballot, which is as it should be. SOUNDS SOUND! PRES. WALTER CAREY of ihe U.S. Chamber of Commerce makes sense whem he says:] "iFully one billion one third of the world's population is in the Communist camp and regimented against the one-half billion in the Free World. The 2 to odds would be more frighten ing except for two facts. ONE— the power of the FREE WORLD is centralized in the most highly-productive and science-mind- d "nations. The United States, Canada: Great Britain, Western Europe, Japan and Australia. They are more than a match fsr Russia and Red China in every form of production. The other fact is that the rest of the world—one and a half billion people . . . lives in underveloped uncomitted countries . . . and we can offer them more in every spiritual and material way than the Communist bloc .;. . " OH TEACHER! AT THE FIRST P T A meeting of the season . . '. one of the mothers introduced herself to the teacher. "I'm Johnny Butler's mother," she said. Then— as an after-thought—"Just tell me .„ . am I bragging or apolo gizing?" WISH-TV (Channel 8) Monday, October 26, 1964 4:00 Secret Storm Jack Benny Early Show „ Earlly JShow . News-Cronkite News Hickox To Tell the Truth I've Got a Secret Andy Griffith Lucy Show Happy Happy Returns Slattery's People News-Hickox. Sports—Late Show Late Show Tuesday, October 27, 1964 7:30 Chapel Door Town & Country CapL Kangaroo Coffee Cup Theater Sounding Board I Love Lucy Andy Griffith Real McCoys Love of Life Search for Tomorrow Guiding Light World at One As the World Turns Password - Houseparty To Tell the Truth Edge of Night 4:30 5:00 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 12:00 7:45 8:00 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 12:45 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 WFBM (Channel 6) Monday. October 26, 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 90 Bristol Court 9:00 Andy Williams (c.) 10: CO Alfred Hitchcock NO WORD ST. ANDREWS, Scotland (UPI) — A group of students at St. Andrev /3 University has invited new" Soviet Communist party chief Leonid Brezhnev to accept nomination in the school's recctoral election. Nominations close Friday, and written permission must be received- from any nominee. There has been no word 'from Brezhnev. GETS EAR BACK CHRIST CHURCH, England (UPI) — Half an ear of 19- year-old Roger Lister was sewn back on after a policeman found it in the wreckage of his car following an accident LETTER TO THE EDITOR - October 23, 1964 Mr. Editor: I am writing this letter to you and your readers in an earnest effort to question an obviously dubious article in the Oct. 22nd edition of the Tipton Daily Tribune. This ar.ticle was entitled "Mr. President, Just Are We Headed?" , : The first thing I noticed after reading this "smear upon the American Democracy" was the small phrase in the upper left hand corner of the ad which read, "(Paid Political Advertisement)." May I ask, sir, was it the Communist Party's Rus sian rubles or the cancerous funds of the John Birch Society that paid for this advertisement; and certainly in every sense of the word it was an "advertisement"—against every freedom loving citizen of this nation! .- A This type of coverage of .the American Government — the same government you and I thank for the protection against Communism every day of the year—is the type of coverage that, every Communist in the world today likes to read whether in the metropolitan newspapers or in the Tipton Daily Tribune. Is not the constant- tearing of. the ideals of the American-democracy by "Americans" what the Communists want? Now is the time for the American people who are for America to stand out from the minority (I say minority because most Americans are for America whether they admit it or not) of the right-wingers and left-wingers and begin to promote the freedom-loving American image •o the rest of the world. We must disregard the Communist propaganda floating all around us; we must disregard the hecklings of the extremists and expose extremists works, such as the book by John A. Stormer, "None Dare Call It Treason," which is the greatest misrepresentation of the century; and we must support a government in .Washington that liberally and progressively promotes our. American heritage—NOW! We cannot accomplish "this task which lies before us as citizens of Tipton and as Americans by voting for Barry "quick draw" Goldwater on November 3rd. Here is a non college.gradu- ate, a store clerk, offering to the American people the proverbial "easy way out" from their responsibilities as Americans. If-the American public—which includes every registered voter —realizes its duty on November 3rd, Mr. Goldwater's political machine will be stopped in its tracks. Thank you. • ' • Respectfully, S/Amos C. Patterson Tipton, Indiana I 11:00 News-Caldwell 11:15 Weather ^Sports 11:30 s Tonight (c) 12:00 Tonight (c) " Tuesday, October 27, 1964 7:30 Today 8:00 Today 9:00. Movie Party 10:00 Movie Party 10:30 What's This Song (c) 11:00 Concentration 1 11:30 Jeopardy (c) 12:00 Say When (c) 12:30 Easy Money 1:30 Let's Make a Deal (c) 2:00 Loretta Young. 2:30 The Doctors 3:00 Another World 3:30 You Don't Say (c) WTTV Charm*! (4) Monday, October 26, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster 5:00 Bill Jackson ' 5:30 Rifleman 6:00 News-Atkins 6:15 News-Cochran 6:30. Cheyenne 7:30 Voyage to Bottom of the Sea 8:30 No Tome for Sergeants 9:00 Wendy and Me 9:30 Bing Crosby 10:00 Ben Casey 11:00 News-Weather-Sports 11:15 News-Young 11:30 77 Sunset Strip; \ 12:00 77 Sunset Strip Tuesday, October 27} 1964 7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 ' Casper & Co. 8:00 Jack LaLanne 8:30 Kindergarten College 9:15 King and Odie ., 9:30 Don Melvoin Show 11:00 Paul Dixon (c) 11:30 Missing Links 12:00 50-50 Club (c) 1:00 50-50 Club (c) 1:30 Tennessee Ernie Ford 2:00 Price Is Right 2:30 Day in Court 3:00 General Hospital 3:30 Young Marrietds WTTV Channel 4) Monday, October 26, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 'Popeye and Janie 5;30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janie 6:30 Leave it to Beaver 8:00 Wrestling 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News-Ungersma 10:00 10 O'clock Movie 11:00 10 O'clock Movie 12:00 Stagecoach West ; Tuesday, October 27, 1964 10:30 Spanish Course ' 11:00 Topic 1^:30 Billie Boucher 12:00 -Lunchtime Theater 1:00 Girl Talk 1:30 The Texan 2:00 Milady's Matinee 3:00 Milady's Matinee , 3:0 Lone Ranger Chatter NEW YORK (UPI) —Bradbury K. Thurlow of Window, Cohu & Stetson Inc. says the net psycholigical effect of recent world disturbances was to shake traders out of their lethargy and prove there is still plenty of speculative interest around. Thurlow says that it now looks as if the Dow-Jones industrial average should have little trouble in reaching the 900 level by Election Day. Standard and Poor's Corp. says that while the rise of the stock market to record levels this year is likely to hold' tax selling to a relatively moderate proportion in the weeks ahead, a number of issues currently are priced well below their 1964 highs or the peaks reached in recent years, which-makes them candidates for tax sales. Bache & Co. says that, the rising tide of dividend increases and the uptrend, in third:quarter earnings combined witb the favorable outlook for a steadily rising economy well into '1965 provides fuel for a continued upswing and it reiterates its advice to buy fundamentally attractive issues on reactions. Goldsmith Wl S. C. S smorgasbord and bazaar at the church, Wednesday, October 28th. Serving to start at 5:00 p.m. C-19 Your Support.Will Be Appreciated - McADOO [MIKE] CL0USER Democratic Candidate for JOINT REPRESENTATIVE Tipton-Howard Counties ).-*..;.. jElactioiH November 3, 1964 ' '* ~ 'PAID POLITICAL'ADVERTISEMENT DR.R.M. BALKE Podiatrist \zssxsa Announces Opening of Office — Room 6 '<• Citizens National Bank Building Tipton, Indiana ••'. Every. Wednesday. Call Tipton' OS 5-4123 on Wednesday ior appointment. The lighter By DICK WEST .' United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)'—^ Not since my ill-fated campaign to stamp out folk singing have I run across a cause that is worthy of a good old - fashion crusade. But now I have one. ' With all the fervor at my command I urge you and all of your poetry - loving friends to join me in a campaign to save the Burma Shave signs. Perhaps you "were not aware that the signs needed saving. I wasn't either until this Week. Then I learned that one of the famous Burma Shave sign rhymes was being enshrined at the Smithsonian Institution.' The Smithsonian agreed to preserve for posterity a specimen reading: "Within this vale "Of toil "And sin* "Your head grows bald "But not your chin." The Smithsonian's cultural history section decided to make this- bit a shaggy doggerel a museum piece after being told that Burma Shave signs were rapidly disappearing from the roadsides of America and soon would become extinct. What is responsible for- this shocking situation? Well, super : highways for one third. Cars now whiz by the signs so fast that neither the driver nor the passengers have time s to drink in the beauty of the. lyrical couplets. For another thing, the tobacco company that bought out Burma Shave in 1963 doesn't care for this type of advertis- ig-. And so these cultural landmarks that once abounded from the billboarded coast of Maine to the billboarded • shores of SIX WEEKS TO MOSCOW— Leon Gillis. 43. Richmond. Va.. waves a greeting as he lea'ds''bis- covered wagon and family Into Moscow, completing a six-week trek across Russia."The arrival ended a tour'of 11 nations that;began In Antwerp. Belgium, last December. California are being taken down. It is estimated that there are only about 400 left in the entire republic. Unless something is done, there soon will be none. As we' all know,, marriages between the arts and commerce usually are shotgun affairs that are over before you can say "Madison Avenue." yet here is one that has endured for 38 years,- uplifting and enthralling millions of motorists with such immortal lines as. "Ladies never . - Dance or dine - Accompanied by - A porcupine." Are we, fellow devotees of the spondee and the tro­ chee, going to stand idly by while these ; cultural vestiges vanish into oblivion? N a'y! Never! We must mobilize public opinion against further dismantlement of the signs.- Only through an I aroused citizenry can we retain the poetic tradition beueathed to us by the bard who wrote: "Ben met Anna-Ben a hit- Forgot to shave-Bana split." Let this be, our rallying cry: "When Burma signs - Have disappeared-AII of us-Will grow a beard." . channel. The newspaper Mosko- vaskaya said Sunday: that the new-outlet will/broadcast four evenings a week, primarily "to help : those" 1 who study foreign languages." NEW TO CHANNEL MOSCOW (Ur-i; — Moscow is getting a third television SOLDIERS FOUND MAULEON, France. (UPI) — The last"; 12'of 77 Spanish soldiers trapped in a.snowstorm in the western Pyrenees were found alive Sunday. .Ifour men had. died in the storni. Five of the final dozen spent Saturday night. in an automobile - abandoned by a hunter. Others had taken refuge in isolated farmhouses and the huts of mountain shepherds! FUGGY an' PUPPY THIMBLE THEATRE bv ALEX RAYMOND - I YAM SURE A WORRIED ABOUT) OL 1 WlMPy„. .J- HE HAS BEEN SOME PER PAY'S J ALL HE EVER. DID ' £ WAS AtoOCH POOD FROM VOLT.' •I WOULD FEEL ARFUL SORRY IF SUMPIN' HAPPIMGED TO ME OL' PAL AN" BUDDYi,——< HE IS ME VERY BES' I popeye WILL HATE YOU FOR THE DELIGHTFULLY HORRIBLE 7HIN6 YOU'RE ASKIMQ ME TO DO! BLQNDIE By Chick Yauac WW] eiir. 1 * ' _ 'M SELLING ' LU'.. 'jS" THIS BOOK OP Y • F A -THOUSAND ' IT AMP OME TRICKS ) w%» TO TEACH ^< VOUR DOG ©^^C. WITH THIS BCOl< .ybU COULD EVEN ' TEACH A STUPID LOOKING DOG LIKE THAT BRICK BRADFORD By Claranr* Giro*

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free