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

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 2, 1964
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Page 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Monday, Nov. 2,1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION BATES By Carrier, In CIry, 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 rhe 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 WHfa die Tribune by R. D. Maney TOMORROW is the BIG DAY for voters throughout- this great land of ours! This is the day on which many would rather FIGHT than switch . . . and the day every man is.his own master—once he is in the confines of that little booth! This is the day he should thank the Good Lord he is an American! R T DO YOUR DUTY tomorrow —the way YOU see it. Let no man take, even one iota of that privilege from you. Vote for the candidates you believe will do the best job . . . and you have done your duty. If you liked Roger's theme song, etc., vote the way you wish ... if you liked the 'quick get-aways' of Dick by way of the waiting taxi and plane . . . that's your business ... so long as it is your own mind you are making up! Above all . . . VOTE! TIMED BLOW! THE VIET CONG raid on the American base ... in which more lives were lost is an indication that ' some change be made in the security near camps where Americans are exposed. Either a shift to our own troops ... or a move which will tighten tilings up a bit. When the enemy can launch fire from mortars as close as two miles . . . security must need tightening. ' WE ALL FEEL a deep sorrow for the American homes affected by this latest tragedy —this is what any casualties in an undeclared war are, and hope we find a way to end the spectacle in which we are definitely out-foxed. ROUND TOWN POLITICS WERE WARMING UP Round Town Saturday . . . with candidates shaking hands •and buttonholing. This is the great American Way . . . and they are warming to the task. R T .AT A FOOTBALL GAME Saturday afternoon . . . two pilots were 'earning their keep' ... but adding a few laughs . . .as one trailed a Republican streamer : . . just ahead of another—with Demo streamer attached. Thus they demonstrated 'togetherness' ... and earned their keep at the same time. 'S'all in fun folks! R T AN ORCHID TO the kids who were watering the greenery on the courthouse lawn Friday. This should keep the plants growing ' until we have enough rain to'take care of the situation. TELEVISION PROGRAM 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 R T YOU'D BETTER VOTE! The students at Tipton high will be voting Tuesday . . . wonder who would care to predict that poll? R T PURDUES' ALSO CONDUCT POLLS WHETHER THE STUDENTS at a regional campus of Purdue are as accurate as the ball club —remains to be seen. The ball club scalped the lllini . . . the student poll showed President Lyndon Johnson with 53.8% to 42.5% for Goldwater . . . 3.7% undecided. At least it shows that the youngsters are able to make up their minds much easier than the adults. HERE IS ANOTHER gleam of light for the future! They also thought the Candidates themselves were more important than the parties. ,• PROXY? ONE WAG WANTED to know whether you could vote by- Proxy in the Senate. He stated he couldn't see how one particular v candidate could have voted for as many things as he claims—and still be in as many places ... as he was during the years. Maybe old "me too" . . . has learned the secret of Superman . . . he's "up in the air" most of the time . . . according to the wag! FACT SHEET WE DON'T BELIEVE it will be necessary to advise you who the candidates for President and Veep are . . . but what will transpire in Congress is another matter. 435 HOUSE MEMBERS will be elected in 50 states. 35 SENATORS will be elected in 34. Tennessee elects 2. 65 SENATORS will return to serve unexpired terms. THE 89TH CONGRESS convenes January 4. GOVERNORS: 25 OF THE 50 states will elect Governors. R T TO WIN THE WINNER MUST have 270 or more electoral votes (one more than was necessary in I960, four more than in 1956.) RE-ELECT Robert Stoops REPUBLICAN - CANDIDATE FOR Commissioner 2nd District 4 VOTE FOR: EXPERIENCE EFFICIENCY INTEGRITY Presently serving as Commissioner v Tipton County 2nd District. ' Active member of Kemp Methodist Church. Veteran five years/ World War II, Commander U. S. Naval Reserve. . Attended Indiana University Schoojj of Business. Married, Father of 3 children. I pledge continued progress in our effort to improve county roads and bridges and the maintenance of public buildings. YOUR VOTF, AND SUPP 6 RT APPRECIATED (Paid PoUllc-al Aflvfrtlncmrnt) \ WISH (Channel 8) Monday, November 2, 1964 4:00 Secret Storm 4:30 Jack Benny 4:30 Early Show News-Cronkite News-Hickox • To Tell the Truth I've Got a Secret Andy Griffith Lucy Show Barry Goldwater 10:00 Slattery's People 11:00 News-Hickox 11:15 Sports-Late Show 12:00 Late Show Tuesday, November 3, 1964 7:30 Chapel Door Town & Country Capt. Kangaroo Coffee Cup Theater Sounding Board I Love Lucy Andy Griffith 11:30 Real McCoys 12:00 Love of Life 12:30 Search for Tomorrow Guiding Light World at One As the World Turns Password 2:30 Houseparty_ 3:30 To Tell the Truth Edge of Night 7:45 8:00 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 12:45 1:00 1:30 2:00 3:30 PROCESS THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTORS will meet December 14 in the State Capitals to cast their ballots. Congress meets January 6 in joint session to count the ballots and officially announce the result. FIRST TIME THIS IS THE first time residents of the District of Columbia will vote for President. Under the 23rd Amendment the District is allowed three electoral votes . . . the same as the least populace state. VOTERS THE CENSUS BUREAU shows there will be approximately 133,931,000 voters . . . an estimated increase of 4,922,000 over 1960. LARGEST PERCENTAGE DRAWN THE LAGREST percentage of the TWO PARTY VOTE was drawn by guess who? (Cal Ccolidge in 1924 ... 65 percent. JOHNSON IS SWEETER PITTSBURGH (UPI) —Jimmy Hirschfield, 13, of suburban Mt. Lebanon staged a new polling system Halloween. •Hirschfield asked treaters to contribute to one of two bags he carried. One bore the pictures of Democrats Lyndon B. Johnson and Hubert Humphrey. The other pictured Republicans Barry M. Goldwater and William E. Miller. Jimmy said the result was a landslide of candy for the Johnson ticket. r~: VOTE Pi DIGNIFIED AUTO MAIDENHEAD, England (UPI) —Lord Astor Thursday gave his. mother's 12-year - old Rolls Royce to this city for the mayor's use. He said that after observing last year's office holder bicycling to civic functions, he decided the town needed a "dignified conveyance." WFBM (Channel 6) . Monday, November 2, 1964 4:00 Match Game fiernie Herman Presents Beraie Herman Presents Huntley-Brinkley News-Caldwell 90 Bristol Court Andy Williams (c) Democratic Nat'l Committee News-Caldwell Weather-Sports Tonight (c) Tongiht (c) 4:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 9:00 10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30' 12:00 Tuesday, November 3, 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. 11:30 Jeopardy (c) 12:00 Say When (c) 12:30 Easy Money 1:30 Let's Make a Seal (c) 2:00 Loretta Young 2:30 The JJoctors 3:00 Another World 3:30 You Don't Say (c) WLW-I (Channel 13) Monday, November 2, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster Bill Jackson Rifleman News-Atkins News-Cochran Cheyenne Voyage to Bottom Bottom of the Sea Voyage to Bottom of the Sea No Time for Sergeants Don Tabbert Bing Crosby Ben Casey News-Weather-Spts. News-Young 77 Sunset Strip 77 Sunset Strip Tuesday, November 3, 1964 7:30 Geo. Willeford Casper & Co. Jack LaLanne Kindergarten Colleeg King and Odie Don^Melvoin Show Paul Dixon (c) Missing Links 50-50 Club (c) Tenn. Ernie Ford Price is Right Day in Court General Hospital Young Marrieds 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:15 6:30 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30 12:00 7:45 8:00 8:30 9:15 9:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 WTTV (Channel 4) Monday, November 2, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club Superman Po'peye and Janle Rocky Popeye and Janie Hucklebarry Hound Leave it to Beaver Man of the World Requiem for an Arena Lloyd Thaxton News-Ungersma 10 O'clock Movie 10 O'clock Movie Stagecoach West Tuesday, November 3, 1964 10:30 Spanish Course Topic Billie Boucher Lunchtime Theater Girl Talk The Texan Milady's Matinee Milady's Matinee Lone Ranger 4:30 5:00 5:30 '5:45 6:00 6:30 7:00 8:00 9:00 9:45 10:00 11:00 12:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:00 1:30 2:00 3:00 3:30 Television In Review By RICK DU BROW United Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Regardless of whether Californians vote to ban pay-TV in a nationally significant election show down Tuesday, the strange psychological ' battle of who is the underdog in the battle will continue. Ironically, it could well be that a defeat for the Los Angeles - San Francisco pay - TV firm of Subscription Television Inc. (STV), which is having a tough time staying alive anyway, might for the first time establish the operation as a sympathetic, martyred party in the public inind. It seems 'clear that although many writers and other persons have properly pointed out that movie exhibitor forces are trying to deny STV the rights of free enterprise, by voting it out of esistence, these forces have shrewdly convinced many voters that-they are the underdogs. One tactic has been to drape themselves in the false and misleading term of "free-TV — commercial video. But.if the vote bans pay-TV, it will first of all enable STV to get out of this costly and currently losing battle, not by a surrender to business failure, but by the edict of the ballot, which does not necessarily re fleet on company efficiency. Secondly, if STV carries out its intended plan in case of a vote loss, the entire matter will be carried to the courts, where the firm will surely' press the argument widely and publicly that it is against the Best American tradition to deny a legitimate business operation the principle of free enterprise. The Channel Swim: Duke Ellington guests with ABC-TV's Tennessee Ernie Ford 'Friday ... Glynis Johns appears on the same network's "12 O'clock High" Nov. 13 as a wartime hostage . . . Polly Bergen, Buddy Ebsen and Hugh O 'Brian perform on Dinah Shore's variety hour for ABC-TV Nov. 18. Pa VOTE Pa Obituaries SANDUSKY, Ohio (UPI) — Sidney Frohman, 83, a pioneer in the corrugated box industry in the United States and Cana da, died Thursday night. BOISE, Idaho (UPI)—Lloyd Lehrbas, 66, former was- correspondent and later aide toj General of the Army Douglas MacArthur during World War If, died Friday after a long ill ness. GLASGOW, Scotland (UPI) — Albert E. Pickard, 90, who once ran for Parliament as an "independent millionaire," died Friday in a fire at his home. VOTE < REPUBLICAN RIDE TO POLLS CALL OS 5-6174 (I'll Id rnllllcnl Ailverti»em»nt) ... IF I WERE THE DEVIL.. (An excerpt from a sermon entitled, "Four Foundations of Freedom," by Reverend Kenneth W. Sollit, minister of the First Baptist Church, Midland, Michigan.) February 1961. "If I were the devil and wanted to turn America into a communist hell, I think I would go about it something like this;. ; , j>, I would cultivate among the people the idea that the' individual is nothing, the indiscriminate mass of people everything. I would also seek to convince Americans that God and Christians ethics and an honest desire to make one's own way in the world are old-fashioned. I would get elected to office on the promise F bf helping everybody at someone else's expense. Then I'd treat the Constitution as a sort of handbook on the philosophy of government to be referred to only if it served my purpose. I would increase the size and scope of government in every way possible, going into every conceivable business in competition with established enterprises, paying the state's business losses out of the treasury. I would try to keep hidden how this could lead at'the right time to the nationalization of industry. \; . — I would create a government strong enough tp give its citizens everything they want. Thus I could create a government, strong enough to take from them everything they have. '•,[••: By a combination of inflation and taxes I would rob the very people I pretend to help until, if they ever, should want to return to freedom, they couldn't but would be completely dependent on the state. Next, I woirTd gradually raise taxes to 100 per cent'of income (we are one-third of the way there now) so that the State could have it all. Then I'd give back to the people enough to keep them alive and little enough to keep them enslaved. ~ In the meantime I would take from those who have and jgive to those who want until I killed the incentive of the presently ambitious man and satisfied the meager needs of the rst. The police State would then be' required to mak anybody work, and the transformation pf America from a republic to a second rate communist nation would be complete. Do you see in this any similarities to what we have been doing for thirty years?" 115 N. Main St RITZ,, A.GJE N«C,Y«* By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — "My Fair Lady" has made her movie debut "and she' may "be the fairest of them all. The picture is an overwhelming, response to the knockers, a refutation to the critics who belabor Hollywood as a tasteless wasteland of sex and violence. It also is a tribute to the magical "arts of cinema. "My Fair Lady" couid not possibly have been filmed anywhere else in the world by craftsmen of any other continent. Though the story is unalterably Shaw's "Pygmalion" and thoroughly British, it was clearly made in Hollywood. Warner Bros, has remained true to the Lerner-Loewe musical that captivated theater audiences for six years in this country and abroad, adding nothing and taking nothing away. There were grumblings that Julie Andrews should have played Eliza Doolittle as she did on Broadway and in London. Perhaps so. But there is little fault to be found in Audrey Hepburn's performance. Paid High Salary Warners paid Audrey $1 million for the role. Julie would have been available for one- tenth that amount, but she had never made a movie before "Mary Poppins." Rex Harrison is almost certain to be nominated for an academy award. He is Professor Henry Higgins. But sharing acclaim with the performers are the costumes and sets — designed by Cecil Beaton. For the first time in memory preview audiences applauded the wardrobes and settings. The music and lyrics are as bright and fresh as ever. Every decade or so Hollywood comes up with a motion picture of such overwhelming scope and quality that the town can hardly believe its own eyes. Such a one is "My Fair Lady." Doesn't Need Ballyhoo It never received the ballyhoo of "Cleopatra" nor the epic exploitation of "Gone With The Wind." It doesn't need either. Movie musicals have been, on the downgrade for 15 years because they bomb abroad, and inasmuch as foreign boxoffice accounts -for more than half film's earnings, prudent producers shy away from them. NO" COMMENT -"'TOLEDO, Ohio (UPI)—Editor Benjamin Strange of the Toledo Monitor, a weekly business newspaper, picked up a copy of this week's edition Thursday and found the. Monitor had endorsed state Rep. Charles Kurfess, his opponent for the state legislature.. Strange had no comment. But ''My Fair Lady""prom ises to overcome .the language barriers and musical tastes of Europeans, Asians^'and. Africans. A - Japanese version of the stage play was an establish hit in Tokyo. " Like "Gone With The Wind," "My Fair Lady" promises to become a screen classic—a movie you may never see on the late, late show. .n VOTE n The Lighter Side By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The 1964 presidential campaign has been a particularly active one as far as poll-taking is .con- -cerned. Most voters are familiar with the work of Gallup, Roper and Harris, the big three of the polling business. In addition, there have been a number of other types of polls.. • What is needed at this point, it seems to me,'is not,.anoher survey of public opinion, but a survey of the surveys of public opinion. As my final contribution to the pre-election confusion,. I have commissioned my own private organization, the Nosey Nellie Public Opinion Polling & Sampling Service,, to compile a report on where the other polls stand. Count Bumper Stickers One of the oldest known methods of political poll-taking is to stand on a street corner and count the bumper stickers on the passing cars. This year, as usual, there Save been" a large number -of bumped -sUcke£ "foblls,: all of which turned out approximately as follows:" _ Johnson—15 per tent.- Goldwater—15 per cent. Pike 's Peak—30 per cent. New York World's Fair-40 per cent. ; Another famous poll is the so- called "barber poll" ^conducted by tonsorial experts who survey the opinions of their customers. At last report, the results of the barber poll stood as follows: Goldwater—15 per cent. Johnson—15 per cent. Crewcut—-30 per cent. Medium trim with a little off the top—40 per cent. Popcorn Poll Running neck-and-neck in popularity with the barber poll is the so-called "popcorn poll" conducted by neighborhood theaters. Movie patrons indicate their preferences by dropping their ticket subs ino appropriately marked boxes. At last report, the results of the popcorn poll stood as fol- Johnson—15 per cent. Goldwater—15 per cent. With butter—30 per cent. Without' butter—40 per cent. This year, the management of Meramec* averns took a poll of the tourists who'visited that big hole : near Sanon, Mo. I seem to have mislaid the results, but'they can be estimated as follows: Goldwater—15 per cent. Johnson—15 per cent. Stalagmites—30 per cent. Stalactites—40 per cent. If you need a baby sitter or a ride to the polls to vote call Democratic Headquarters, OS 5-4813. P-25 (I*uill Political Ad vrrtiierurtit) ELECT Harold L Scott Jr. Joint Representative Howard and Tipton i Counties | Highly Qualified Purdue Graduate A Dedicated Leader In Church — Civic Affairs and Local Government Farm and City Background Pledged to Support All People Fairly FOR BETTER | GOVERNMENT VOTE — FOR — REPUBLICAN Harold L Scott Jr. Paid by — Citizens For Scott Committee JOHN FEIGHNER SAYS: TO YOU THE VOTERS OF THE 5th DISTRICT I AM MAK/tfG A PERSONAL APPEAL TO YOU FOR YOUR VOTE ON NOVEMBER 3RP. . • . ' -V-;; r , ; '. I AM A CANDIDATE FOR THE OFFICE OF UNITED STATES CONGRESSMAN FROM THE 5TH CONGRESSIONAL DISTRICT, EJ6CAUSE I KNOW I CAN REPRE-- SENT YOU MORE (EFFECTIVELY THAN THE 'PRESENT CONGRESSMAN. | WJLL tyDRK OTHER RESPONSIBLE COHpftESSMEN, OF BOTH PARTIES TO^ACHIEVE SUCH IMPORTANT GOALS. AS 'A SECURE PEACE—A REDUCTION. IN FOREfOtf AJD-A STRONG $£CUSE SOCIAL SECURITY PROGRAM—A WORKABLE FARM PROGRAM AND A BALANCEO BUDGET. I NEED yoUR VOTE TO REPRESENT YOU* VIEWPOINT IN CONGRESS, PLEASE VOTE FOR ME NOVEMBER *RD. - .. ELECT THE MAN WHO CASES ABOUT YOU JOHN R. f IIGHNER . RepubJi

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free