The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 13, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, November 13, 1964
Page 2
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PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Friday, Nov. 13,1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION BATES By Carrier,-?n City,-Per WeekL _: . 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 Postofflce 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 £ D. Maney BETTER SALT IT AWAY WHILE- YOU CAN! ONE OF THE country's better knowni business experts— who issues a LETTER . . .says that this country is in for the biggest boom in the next few years. . . .the United States has ever seen. Then he springs the surprise —following inflation. Those who gather in the sheaves of do-re- me ... will profit. .. others will not, according to the expert. This fellow warned of inflation also advised what to do about it. Again in 1946 he differed with many—advise that a depression was not to be. . .that business would be gcod because of shortages . . .that wages would go up—and he was right. NICE ARTICLE ABOUT K.O.! THE INDIANA PUBLISHER, official organ of the Hoosier Press association. . . . carried a fine story about the former Kathleen O'Banion . . .K. O. to us, while she was acting as news editor here, before her marriage. . .and further career at the Indianapolis Times. The praise of the article is well deserved. . rsbe 'likes' people . .. and that's what it takes to be- a successful newswoman. . K.. 0."s COMMENT on work ing in a small newspaper,plant V. .as the best possible background for transition to a large one, "We took turns at ev erything, society, obituaries, murder trials." SHE'S O.K.—this K. 0.! KNOW WHAT DAY thi* is? WelJ—it is Friday the 13th . . . and according to many people, may be unlucky. We don't know exactly where such info started . . . but we don't believe in these things—and it looks like a wonderful day from here (at 8:15) a.m., without a cloud in the sky and . . . hey, wait a minute! Maybe there's something to it after all.. : . we did want rain! R T TRAVELING 'ROUND the county yesterday afternoon we observed the force of the wind . . .and the myriad of patterns it- weaved with loose corn shucks left in the field after the corn was picked. The wind picked them up. . .drove them , against fences in a pattern that even an adept artist might not hav been able to 'capture'. R T ' WE ALSO TALKED with several farmers yesterday; they were very concerned with the lack of rainfall. . . and although the corn and beans were now a thing of the past. . .there was winter wheat to consider. One fellow told us that his corn haij produced ^ about half. . .whgn' the picker passed' along . . ~. some of the rows had about half production in them. . . the.°;rest just failed to yield at all. His beans were about the same. WOULD BE A GOOD CROP! DID YOU HEAR of the real crop 'harvested' by a couple visiting Gettysburg, Pa.? It seems they stopped by a spot where only a lonely grave was visible along the road. Getting out of the car*. . .the couple walked over to the spot. . . saw something sticking from! the ground, picked it up. . .TSnd lo and behold, a wallet, containing $50,000! Not in Confederate money . . . in'green­ backs, that were in good shape . . . and O.K.'d by a bank. THE THEORY WAS, that the wallet had been buried at the spot . .. and. through the years . . .erosin had finally brought it to light. THE PEOPLE KEPT the money . . .as they had found it.I. . and after Uncle Sam extracted a portion we presume fhfe balance was theirs! . THAT'S THE ONLY WAY WE GET 'EM ONE PIECE OF the morning mail caught our eye . . . and being -an inveterate follower of Isaac Walton . . and the 'finny' tribes . . we just had to open same at once. The caption said: "How to catch*fish without really . trying". Well—deep down, we admit this is about the only way we can get "em! It turned out to be an electronic transistorized multi-frequency fish caller! How about that? Ichthyologists (that's fish experts in pig' latin) have determined that fish respond to sonic oscillations between 50 and 300 cycles . . .and* to light waves. They claim the fish come to the source . ... and presto you are there' to snag them! •IF"YOU. CAN'T remember the name—and we • confess we can't . . .see a fish expert . . . we cannot spell that one again either. •. . and maybe — just maybe — they'll sell you one (only about as fast as the mail can get it to you)! Of course we are so tender-hearted, we just- can't stoop to such practices, besides^ it's getting too x COLD to fistfi :•• OBEY THE BAN THE NEW BAN ...issued yesterday to stop the spread of fires until Jupiter Pluvius visits us again . . .and 'soppies up' the ground . .. is one for all of us—and should be obeyed to the letter. . . We all have a bad habit, especially in the spring and summer, of flipping our cigarette butts out of the windcw, as we travel. Use that ash tray from now on . .it may save you a few bucks. . . and save some farmland or. woods NEW STOP SIGNS THE NEW STOP SIGNS as whole yire something ' needed for quite some time. Howie • ever'.". . the four way at Green and North may start some confusion^. . '. and cause a >few accidents before people s get used to same. NornY ftas 1 always Been more or'less — a thorough street . » -.with the ex ception of Main. We'll see! We thought the flasher at Dear born and Main-was doing a pretty good.job too. Sun- Mon- Tues Although secretly planning to ma rr v another man. Kim !\'o va k pre ten tts l o respon a* to IAI U r'en ee Harvey's love-making in this scene from **Of Human Hand' age.'"' The neic MG.M-Seven Arts production is based on the celebrated novel ivrtttcn by If. Somerset Mauuliam. -0 51-YEAR REUNION — Mrs. Kate Newland, 75, la embraced by her kid -brother,. Herbert Everett, 67, in their ^flrst^meetinfc, in -51.; years. 'They'rS lr kbodrd the Uner Queeri |IaWln New .York, on lira. "Newland's arrival from England. • • feverett • Uvea In Buchanan,, U.Yv Mra. Newland ts .visiting relatives in the U.S. and Will visit a sla­ ter in Canada. -• TELEVISION PROGRAM WISH-TV (Channel 8) Friday, November 13, 1944 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 Rawhide 8:30 The Entertainers 9:30 Gonier iPyle 10:00 Miss Teen-Age America 11:00 Miss Teen-Age America 31:00 News-Hickox 11:15 Sports-Late Show 12:00 Late Show Saturday, November 14, 1964 8:00 ^Mister Mayor 9:00 The Alvin Show 9:30 TennesseeTuxedb 10:00 Quick Draw McGraw 10:30 Mighty Mouse Playhouse 11:00 Booby Trap 12:00 Sky King 12:30 My iFriend Flicka 1:00 Linus the Lionhearted 1:30 The Jetsons 2:00 Thunderjet 500 3:00 Schools 3:30 Saturday Theater WFBM (Channel 6) Friday, November 13, 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 International Showtime 8:30 Danny Thomas (c) 6:30 Jack Benny 10:00 Jack Paar (c) 11:00 News-Caldwall 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 -Tonight (c) 12:00 Tonight (c) Saturday, November 14, 1964 8:00 Three Stooges 9:00 ThreeStooges 9:30 Hector Heathcote (c) 10:00 Underdog (c) 10:30 Super Car 11:00 Cap'n Star 11:30 Fury 12:00 Bible Telecourse 12:30 Sports Special 1:00 NCAA Football: Michigan State at Notre Dame (c) 2:00 Football (c) 3:00 'Football (c) 3:30 Football (c) WLW-I (Channel (13) Friday, November 13, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster Bill Jackson Rifleman News-Atkins News-Cochran ' '•' Cheyenne. Jonny Quest (c) Farmer's Daughter Addam's Family Valentine's Day ' 12 O'clock High Death Valley Days (c) News-Weath. - Spts. News-Young 77 Sunset Strip 77 Sunset Strip Saturday, November 14, 1964 World Symphony Backstage Timothy Churchmouse Buffalo Bill Jr. Shenanigans Annie Oakley Casper Beany and Cecil Bugs Bunny Hoppity Hooper (c) Land of Allakazam American Bandstand Bill Jackson Roller Derby 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:15 6:30 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:30 11:00 11:15 11:30 12:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:00 11:00 11:30' 12:00 12:30 1J00 1:30 2:30 3:30 By RIC KDU BROW United Press Intematohal HOLLYWOOD (UPI) —I am so stupefied by the utter .banality triviality, condescension and anemia of Thursday night's one-hour ABC-TV special, "Sophia Loren in Rome," that I hardly know'where to begin. How anyone" could have- i the loveliest city in the world as a subject, and one of the loveliest and most pleasant women in the ^orld as a guide, and yet come up with a totally spiritless, unknowing and unnatural program,-Is beyond me. The fault apparently must rest mainly with Sheldon Reynolds, who was the director and' co : writer, and, according to- an ABC press release, was given carte blanche by the producers, decision which, if true, does" not absolve them from responsibility. If Rome is anything, it is earthy. If Rome has anything, it is flavor. If Thursday night's hour was memorable for anything, it was for its incredible feat in managing to elicit neither of these qualities. Instead we got a distant, outsider's view of the city, a hasty and distinctly unimaginative look at some sights in a manner that would bore even a novice tourist, and' a surfet of cuteness that burdened Miss Loren in both the words put into her mouth and the direction of her actions. . . Was it necessary, with such natural material, to stage imbecilic scenes—one of them a fake traffic accident—to show us something of the Roman character? Are Americans who live abroad so out. of touch that they think of the poor folks back home as being the same unsophisticated, uncultured slobs who toured the continent a while back? Sometime one thinks it is really many of the expatriates who fall hardest for the cheapest romantic symbols of living abroad. Above all, the program had no viewpoint, no focus. And the selection of sequences and material was therefore haphazard, choppy. . Even the music seemed peculiarly inappropriate .The object of any show is not merely to see, but to feel. One felt nothing except dismay!' The American tourist is nojf that-.much of a sucker. ..••v WTTV Channel 4) Friday, November 13, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club Superman •Popeye and Janie . Rocky Popeye and Janie Magilla Gorilla Leave it to Beaver War Story aWr Story 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News-Ungersma 10 U'CIOCK Movie 10 O'clock Movie Les Crane Les Crane Saturday, November 14, 1964 11:30 Bowery Boys 12:00 Bowery Boys 1:00 Oneness of Things 1:30 Lessons for Living 2:00 Hour of Stars 3:00 Hour of Stars 3:00 All Star Golf 3:30 All Star Golf 4:30 5:00 5:30 5:45 6:00 6:30 7:00 8:00 10:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 VETERAN TOO LOS ANGELES (UPI)—Perry Lewis, a newspaper vendor, had to leave his news stand unat tended briefly on Veterans Day. Before leaving the stand Lewis posted the following sign "Veteran World War I. 10 cents please." When he returned, he found one paper gone and in place of a dime the following note: "Veteran, too. Thanks." Many Thanks To The People Who <: Voted For Me In The Recent „ ELECTION Herb Off The Channel Swim: A film report on high school dropouts ' featured on NBC-TV's "Today" show Wednesday.. .Victor Borge appears on CBS-TV's Ed Sullivan hour Nov. 22.. Glynis Jones guests on ABC-TV's "12 O'Clock High" tonight instead of Nov. 27, as originally scheduled. . .Claudette • Colbert js reported to have been asked to do a series ... ditto Greer Garson." IN HOLLYWOOD UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI) "Wagon Train" continues to .-roil across the television plains laden with more stars than an Academy Award roll call. Lurching along in'its eighth year, the television series has boasted more than 100 guest stars, including a flock of Oscar winners — among them Bette Davis . (three appearances), Ernest Borgnine, Jane Wyman (two appearances), Shelley Winters and Clare Trevor. The series not only survived these visitations but other ca- tastrophies that reduce an Indian raid to an absurd frolic. "Wagon Train" has shifted time slots three times — from Wednesday to Monday to Sunday nights during the years. Its format was boosted from an hour to 90 minutes and back to an hour again. Changes Networks, Cast It was dumped by one network, NBC, and picked up by another, ABC. And members of its cast have come and gone as if through a revolving door. ' Its first wagon master, Ward Bond, died in mid-series and was replaced by John Mcintire. Robert Horton and Dean Miller also came and went in the roles of scout. But a constant, steady hand in the person of director Virgil Vogel has remained on- the job, heading -the bedraggled train west. Vogel recently directed his 80th segment in the series, a hefty' percentage of the 240 shows already filmed. He sees no reason why 'Wagon Train" should not remain on the air for a hundred years. "It has the best format of any program," he said. "I,.can't think of a story — no matter what period — that can't be used on the show. We even did. a version of Dickens' 'Great Expectations' on 'Wagon Train.' We gave Charles Dickens screen credit.too." Keeps Pn Rolling Every season word goes out in Hollywood that "Wagon Train" is up for cancellation. But each season the series rolls back again. "One _ of the reasons for our success' is that we allow writers all the freedom they want," Vogel said. "We call them in and ask them to put together a favorite story they've wanted to write all their lives. And we get some really fine scripts that way." ,: Vogel and other oldtimers KNOW YOUR NAVY OBITUARIES By United Press International PHILADELPHIA (UPI) —W. Wilson White, 58, a former U.S. attorney here and first chief of the civil rights division of the Justice Department, died Wednesday. White, who gained national attention for his successful prosecution of nine Communists here, died in a hospital after suffering a coronary occulsion at his home in Chestnut Hill earlier in the day. MINCEMEAT That good Presbyteriari mincemeat will be ready on Nov. 21. §1.25 qt. $.65 pt. Order from Mrs. Chasi Beal, OS 5-2317 or Mrs. Mary Walker, OS 5-6441. P-32-34-35 PRINCESS GARDNER® connected with the show use an expression in rejecting material that sums up the attitude of the producers: "This' isn't a 'Wagon Train' story." But the series is an actor's dream come true. Such diverse performers as Fabian and M-aj- orie Main have appeared as guest stars. Other actors return time and again. Dan Duryea has made seven appearances and Ann Blyth holds the actress record with five. DANGEROUS GAME AUSTIN, Tex. (UPI) South­ ern Pacific Railroad officials are disturbed because some local boys insist on playing "matador"—using speeding locomotives for bulls. The game is to see who can remain the longest on the tracks, jeering at the engineer as the train bears down .on them. Last one to jump is the winner. The railroad complained to police Wednesday. Almanac By United Press ,International Today is Friday, Nov. 13, the 318th day of 1964 wittr 48 to follow. • The moon is approaching its full phase. The morning stars are Jupiter, Mars and Venus. The evening stars are Jupiter and Saturn. Poet Robert Louis Stevenson was born on this day in 1850 On this day in history: In 1927, the Holland Tunnel under the Hudson River, connecting New York City with Jersey City, was opened. In 1942, the Japanese fleet suffered a heavy naval defeat while attempting to retake U.S. positions in the Solomon Islands. In 1954, Russia invited Euro-" pean nations and the U.S." to attend an all-European security conference. In 1963, the Russians arrested Yale Professor Frederick Barghoorn on charges of being' a spy. A thought for the day: British statesman Sir Alan Herbert said: "The critical, period-in matrimony is breakfast-time.!'' Tipton County Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-if FUNERAL HOME OSboi-M* 5-2425 Tipton UUWIMU SCTVUS IPTON'S FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 1 Advertise In The Tribune Ed Meloche says ... "Thl* would he a illmirrnt ivurlt] if men' hhoweri as nuirh piitlenre AI.I, the time us they (lo ulien wnitins fur a fish to bite." • \ If your tax payment strained your budget, let Leaved and Bates restore it with a personal loan. Free Budget Counseling (Cull for appointment) <Jleauelii&J2ate& I- LOANS m ^NrMAIN OS 54433 RIP KIRBY FRENCH PURSE Attractive design of Snake, Suede and-Kid. decorated with touches .'of gold marking an Buffalo Calf. Fashion colors. 0 .UU . ETI2B5 Plus tax ••' pigs tax odei teweler

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