The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 5, 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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Thursday, November 5, 1964
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Page 2
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'«3cW i ThursdayJ Nov. S, 196* X ( • Week. .35 cents By C By Mall, On* Wiry Tipton'and Adjacent Counties S8.00 Member United Press International News Service Entered as Second Class Matter Oct. 4, 1895 at the Postoffice in Tipton, IndlaiM, Under the Act of Congress of March 3/1879 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY J TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY 221-223 East Jefferson Street. Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK With die Tribune by R. 0. Maney LET'S GET ON with the show now! L.B.J, and Barry are willing to bury the hatchet . . . and hot 'at or in '.c : . . so it behooves all voters to close ranks behinji the; adnlinistration and show the world an America UNITED is the answer to all threats of subversion.. BARRY INTENDS to stay at the G.O.P. fmlm,: according to _ his latest statement. . . act in the tapacityooft shewing . criticism when •"'necessary . . .and be^-we would','venture to say -if. .the 'loyal opposition' . . . as the British-put it. -NATURALLY. Ifr* IS' believed by aUv ...:.triyt%e GiO.P: will • choose ah'6rhi;r^m : 'an' to run in 1968 . .;. anff without too much adlibbing 'we could venture a guess that if .they intend tcf make a race of it—it had better .be one'^George Rpmney ... a ..Maverick in politics, but like the ..^Maverick of T-V fame ... a man used to business . . .and one ^qualified after the showing he has made in 'Michigan. If| the so called 'powers that be' try one William Scranton . . . there might not be much of a race. But then four years is a long time . . . and long range forecasts are shots in the dark at this time! Meanwhile . . . let"s get behind all constructive efforts to unify the land. WORD FROM ROUSH J. EDWARD ROUSH sent a note saying he was most grati - fied with the tremendous vote of confidence in the Fifth Dis trict ... and although he expected victory ... it was lar ger than he had anticipated. He congratulated his opponent Mr. Feighner on a dignified campaign,, befitting the dignity of the office for which they were running. He, states that-VI;-shall make eve'ry : effort to honor this fine vote." ' WE ALSO NOTE that the to tal vote in" the land was below' that of 1960, showing a lethargic attitude on the part of some people—probably those who do the loudest squaking when things don't suit them. WE DOUBT THE VERACITY of the report that the new Soviet Boss, Brezhnev, had a heart attack while election returns were coming in Tuesday. There is also the question of whether it would be prompted physically or politically. We just might re ceive word that Suslov has taken steps to succeed him. Suslov is a real for sure WEST HATER! THE HAMBURGER AND YOU THERE IS THE CLAIM by one large hamburger chain, that the HAMBURGER would cause the American way of life to grind to a halt—if supplanted! We don't quite go along with this . . . although we must admit that a lot of gals would have to spend more time in the kitchen IF this was to come to pass^ WE MUST ADMIT that the hamburger' has taken quite a pivotal spot in the American *-Way of Life—as we witness same today. This writer however . . . admits to a great affection for the ground delicacy . . '. but mostly the HOME MADE variety. The others . , . as one T-V commercial has it, speaking of another prodqct. . . 'some too slim' some too fat! And it would not mean the size . . . mostly the content. Some we have tried locally . . . have a 'taste that's right' . . . but others—well! A BINDER NEVER BEFORE have we thought of the fact t/hat the 'crushed and ground' had such an effect. But come to thing of it—many a gal and guy would never had gotten together had not that drive been taken to an outdoor eatery. LET'S FACE IT . . . it's almost like the 'cradle to the grave' standard; even the little tots,' after they have nad strained'"food for awhile, start yearn : ng for that hamburger sis, brother; mom , and dad chdmpl Then it has started .-. and usually lasts through the teen years, into the young adult stage,, through here 'till they chomp their /burjprs with STOKE TEETH 1 • THE: HAMBURGER really comes'into its own at the dating age after all, it can be the reason a shy young swain a hearty dinner or not (anafjge can attest to this—we've seiskit in action), they use the poof'old cow as an excuse to break the ice! \. » - IT DOESN'T EVEN MAKE ;a difference whether the burger has ALL in it, including a goodly slice of onion, they order them "with"'; . i- one shy young -man making sure his date orders FIRST! AFTER.THE 'trap has been sprung' . .- . and the wedding bells are over . . .'the hambur ger, not being needed as 'date bait' ... is used as a sub on 'quickness' . . . and of course it is a little cheaper than most meats. ALONG COME JUNIOR and sis—and the whole cycle starts over againi'Wanna' know something—we believe grandparents stay in the act too—don't you? WANNA' KNOW something else? I like 'em, I like 'em! OUR THANKS OUR THANKS TO Ross Hufford . . . who was kind enough to open up the Clerk's office last evening . . . so that we could accompany Ham . .. . and get the thorough details of the election-from the tally sheets there . . . you'll find them on page six of today's paper. THERE'S A Plain English Handbook ... in paper back form, available to people who wish to study up a little on rules, -definitions, 'grammar, etc. See us- and we-r.\vill advise you how to obtain same . "."." 'at a reasonable, cost. AFTER ALL—Plain English is hard "to come by—in this age of the spaces! Old fashioned things like being able to read correctly . . . write correctly— j and spell correctly—well—just old fashioned . . . we guess! sfdles tip to a fair young thing . . . »nd red facedly asks: ''row aboSt'alWHBionight, we"ll go for '«V%p^ger!" MAX G&ymmt »? B * 5 N C E IT • MAK5g{<3lKO difference Whether they, hVve Just eatenlphy. Television In Review HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — I don't want to appear immodest, but if Pierre Salinger had been one of our readers he might not have lost his senatorial race with former song-and-dance man George Murphy in California. . The next time Pierre tells you he used to be in the newspaper business, ask him how he possibly could have missed' our piece of July 21, which started out: . "It is entirely possible that television has severly limited the chances of a fat man or a skinny man" to be a future president of the United States. Now it's true that Pierre isn't skinny and he wasn't running for president, but he is sort of on the chubby side and he was. running for high office'—~'a'rtd> he did depend on television a. lot. Consider, now, his opponent, Murphy. Like Pierre, Murphy seems to be a most amiable fellow. But unlike Pierre, he looks fit enough to step into an other song-and-dance role.;' .Television did not do Pierre' any good.' Watchers of old movies on video could see Murphy in his pleasant* portrayals, and then note how he had 'become a successful businessman without taking on any appreciable girth. - ; On the other hand, you may remember that Pierre once,refused to go on a 50-mile hike to show he was .as fit as all the other Democrats in office. To many ,of us, Pierre at that point became a non-partisan hero of good sense. In fact, if he- had run for office several hundred years ago, he might have been elected king. But his chances in a<country that is diet-mad, thinks thin and watches television were really nil from the start Televiewers could - have told Pierre he had other problems. One was even pointed out by Murphy, who noted good-natur­ edly that he always played the good guy in films. And no one, except maybe George Roroney, looks more like a senator or governor should -than does Mur- TELEVISION PROGRAM WISH-TV (Channel 8) Thursday, November 5, 1?64 4:00 Secret Storm 4:30 Jack Benny 5:00 Early Show 6:00 Earlly Show 6:30 News-Cronkite 7:00 -News-Hickox 7:30 The Munsters 8:00 Perry Mason * • • 9.00 Password 9:30 Baileys of Balboa' 10:00 The Defenders 11:30 E ETAO ININ N -~. 11:00 News-Hickox 11:15 Sports-Late Show • 12:00 'Late Show . Friday, November 6, 1964 • 7:30 Chapel Door, 7:45. Town and Country- . 8:00 i ; Capt. JKangaroo .9:00- iindy Jacobs 9:30 My Little Margie '10:00 ,Mike~ Wallace News ,10:30 I Love Lucy 11:00 Andy Griffith 31:30 Real McCoys 12:00 Love of Life 12:30 Search for Tomorrow 12:45 Guiding Light .1:00 World at One :-" .1:30 As the World Turns J 2:00 Password 2:30 Houseparty 3:00 To Tell the Truth 3:30 Edge of Night .1 HUMPHREY: Man Minnesota > WFBM (Channel. 6) Thursday, November 5, 1964 4:00 Match Game .;4:30 Bernie Herman Presents 6:00 Bernie Herman Presents 6:30 Huntley-Brinkley 7:00 News-Caldwell 7:30 Daniel Boone \ • 8:30 Dr. Kildare 9:30 Hazel (c) 10:00 Suspense Theater (c) 11:00 News-Caldwall 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Tonight (c) 12:00 Tonight (c) Friday, November 6, 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 Deal (c) 2:00. Loretta Young 2:30' The Doctors 3:00 Another World 3:30 You Don't Say (c) Spts. WTTV Channel (4) Thursday, November 5, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster -. * 5:00 Bill Jackson 5:30 Rifleman . ... 1,6:00 News-Atkins 6:15 News-Cochran. 6:30 Cheyenne ' 7:30 Flintstones (c) 8:00 Donna Reed 8:30 My Three Sons 9:00 Bewitched 9:30 Peyton Place 10:00 Jimmy De^an 11:00 News-Weath. 11:15 News-Young 11:30 77 Sunset Strip 12:00 77 Sunset Strip Friday; November. 6, 1964 7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 Casper & Co. 8:00 Jack LaLanne 8:30 Kindergarten Col. 9:15 King and Odie '> 9:30 Don Melvoin Show I 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 Marrieds Hubert H. Humphrey Mrs.- Hubert Humphrey Jakes' time far relaxation with her two grandchildren. The Humphrey home is on a lake in Waverly, Minn. Foreign News, Commentary By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst . Red Chinese leader Mao Tze- tung's 71st birthday does not fall until Dec. 26, but of all the presents he,is to receive then none can surpass those he received on Oct. 16. Nor can greater honors be heaped upon him. On that day the. world learned of Nikita Khrushchev's fall and on that day.Red'-China: exploded its first atom bomBr "We praise the country, we praise the party-," ^we praise Mao'Tze-tung," goes the refraiosfcUnited Nations—an-effort which WTTV Channel 4) Thursday, November 5, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 'Popeye and Janie 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janie 6:00 Yogi Bear 6:30 Leave it to Beaver . 7:00 World Beyond ' 8:00 World Beyond . . \ j^. 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton' • 9:45 News-Ungersma t-.-. tlO-.OO io O'ciocK Movie v 11:00 10 O'clock Movie 12:00 Checkmate Friday, November 6, 1964 10:30 Spanish' Course _11:00 Reel Adventure •j$l:30 Billie Boucher ^ J,. "i2;00 Lunchtime Theater < "1:00 Girl Talk ; >,'-'.'' : '-. -1:30 Milady's Matinee" .'2:00 Milady's 'Matinee. :i- r 3:45 .Lone Ranger '..'.'-""': 'Pierre was born for the;.nor»- televisipn age, .when rthergout, and noti ulcers, .sufficed!' as indubitable; proof v that'}-<a man knew' all about"ifie: finer things, of life,, or at least looked as ! though ,he did. And this, then, is the real story behind the story of the California senatorial race. . • <' I • pn Peking; Radio....-';' .j«y Thirty 'j^ars bVck in;;hlst (ja| &tis the Communist army's breajy •through ;Chiang Kai-shek's enj-' circling forces and the "long^ march" which ended 5 ,006 miles and one year later in Shensi Province. ' >';-. Eight years back is Khruslfc chev's denunciation of Stalii and of the "personality cult" oi which he himself today, is accused, and the beginning of the personal feud between Mao and Khrushchev over who best could interpretithe teachings of Marx and LetiM. " - ' \ Pay Lip Service The Chinese never did give more than lip . service to Khrushchev's denunciation of Stalin. The evils of Stalinism, they believed, were outweighed by the good he did for communism. Nor do they see any sin in the cult of Mao. By 1960 the Chinese already were proclaiming their indej pendence of Moscow and the cult of Mao was at a zenith. Party experts proclaimed Mao "just like the sun," the "Chinese ' champion whose thoughts are the supreme combination of Marxist - Leninist universal truth and the Chinese revolution," the "pioneer of natural science," and "the superlative politician, philosopher, economist and military expert." '<•: In 1960, a five-week ^survey of English and Chinese language •& J releases from, the New China News Agency disclosed the mention of Mao's name no less than 1,000 times. Prfess Mao Cult ..And-as the cloud rising from Red China's first atomic blast drifted.flirt: 9 ver the world, the party" was .pressing even harder the cult'of^the Mao personality. In- Chinese homes, factories and barraacks the people were urged-to. study the writings of Mao for; the solution to all j>rpblems. • •' 1 ' • • , There also were material gains to be exploited. .Of!all"the old revolutionaries, Mao alone remained in power and in a position to explain the beliefs of Marx, Engels, Lenin and Stalin. The new men in the Kremlin,! AMBULANCE SERVICE.;... anytime pay or Night !Our Two Ambulances , Are Fully Equipped With Oxygen looting. •- ^lickoid FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 Premier Aleksei N. Kosygin and First "(Party Secretary Leonid I. : Brezhnev were born in "this century and were identified with the new and less dedicated technicians of the party. To G.ain Influence Particularly there was the influence to be gained among the under - developed nations who identified the agrarian Chinese with their own revolutions. And there was the prestige of the bomb to be exploited. Red China declared herself into the nuclear club and called for a nuclear disarmament conference—a call in which, for rea- •spns of his own, French President-Charles de Gaulle joined. Coming up: a new effort to gain,Red Chinese entry into the the United States'believes that for tiis year at'..least it can block^n " . The Lighter Side .By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — Earlier this, month I undertook to interpret the results of a rather unusual survey conducted by the National Federation of Independent Business. According to a press release put out by the federation, a poll of its membership on a certain issue showed 83 per cent favorable, 13 per cent opposed and 6 per cent undecided. By dent of some intricate arithmetical computations, I was able to figure out that the total came to 104 per cent. This^L-Poirited out, was a better 'showing than most surveys produce. However, I am now in receiptl] of a communication from Niel Heard,: assistant to the federation president, reporting that the poll was not as successful as it seemed. Heard,. who used to be a newspaperman himself, said that he made a mistake in preparing the'press release. Attempts. Explanation "I find that somehow, inadvertently, ' a 2" per cent vote was transposed to 6 per cent," he wrote. "Believe I can give a logical explanation for this. "At the time I went to college, a modicum of mathematics was a prerequisite to getting into the school of journalism. When I . protested this seemingly ridiculous requirement, I was told that some knowledge of arithmetic would come in handy in making out "expense accounts. "Later, on, when I went to work as a reporter, I found this to be quite true. "So, from long training, when I' saw a figure as low as a 2, I apparently' subconsciously raised it to 6, hoping that it would' get by the business office;'and thus reimburse me in part for the money I spent at the bar on the blonde who had absolutely no. connection with the assignment I was on." ' ! 1 ' 'Field. Of Contraction •'•.Heard may have a' point there; although personally I know very little about that sort of thing. My own talents happen to lie in the field' of contraction rather than expansion. Let me give you an example. The Reader's Digest currently is running a condensation of a book I wrote-a couple of years or so ago. There is, of course, nothing unusual • about that. Book condensations are a regular feature of the Digest. I dare say,' however, that I am one of the few authors who can claim the distinction of having had their books condensed to two. sentences. A two-sentence condensation of my book appears on page 251 of the October issue. And I will let you in on a little secret. If you should desire to read the entire book; all you have to do is clip out the. condensation and add boiling water. I mention .this only to illustrate what I am up against. If the Reader's . Digest condenses my 210-page book to tWo sentences, you can imagine what the business office does to my expense accounts. • Wall Street NEW YORK (UPI) — Bache 4c Co. feels that the initial impact of the elections will be followed by a period of calm perspective and the prime consideration of the investor will be the programs to be undertaken by the administration. Bache expects that investors and traders who have been sitting on the sidelines will reenter the market, resulting in a rise in stock prices. Tessel, Paturick Inc. says it would be quite normal to expect a certain amount of profit taking at this -time in view of the good rise many stocks have had over the past two months. However, the firm belives any decline would be deemed healthy arid would provide many buying opportunities. Kenneth Ward of Hay'den,- Stone, Inc. continues to "hold that there are enough favorably situated components in the Dow-Jones industrial average to lift it over the 900 level and perhaps higher before an important top is reached at a later date.. NEW YORK (UPI) Kenneth B. Smilen and Kenneth SaQan of Purcell, Graham & Co. say we now- seejn to be entering a new. phase of the bull market in which secondary companies take over leadership. However, they point out, a major bull market does not terminate with the poorer quality issues in the ascendancy, but with the blue. chips leading. Bache & Co. advises against any precipitous action at this time since the fundamentals continue strong and the outlook for further earnings gains still bright. . SENTENCE SUSPENDED A Tipton man, arrested yesterday for driving' without an operators license,- was tried Leslie M. Pollack of Reynolds & Co. says news of administration opposition to a steel price increase may cause a near term downtrend, but he looks for significant buying to come in at around the 855 level in the Dow-Jones industrial average. yesterday in Tipton Police Court. Paul Jackson, 23, cf 117 Daniels St., was fined $26.75 and sentenced to 90 days on the state farm,, but the sentence was .suspended on good behavior. *If KIRBY

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