The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 17, 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:
Tuesday, November 17, 1964
Page:
Page 2
Start Free Trial
Cancel

PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Tuesday, Nov. 17/1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier, In City, Per Week . ————.- 35 cents By Jftail, 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. Maney ~N,OW WE ARE talking ... and not just for bluff— we hope! The latest on the United Nations situation regarding Russian payment of debts ... is that Uncle Sam is withholding payment of the $50 million dollar pledge until- the Russ bestir themselves—or words to that effect. R T AS THE U. S. pledge is about 40% qf the entire budget — it should' have a sobering influence upon the rest of the nations involved. If ever the U.N. had the chance to show that if is playing for keeps . . . 'and not just fBr advantages—this is it. Making the Russ toe the mark would be a feather in the cap of the West. 'SOBERING EFFECT THE DEATH OF a Kempton a car" crash at the in- of 28 and 31 should [ive..us all time to pause and reflect a little . . . and perhaps not attempt to 'make! lights . ... when, we are approaching an intersection that is heavily trav eled. Many times we have witnessed lights change as*a car was about to pass through an intersection . . . and the driver would, have no chance to stop . . ._the momentum of his car making it necesssary to go ahead . . . trusting that cars from the other direction were not : yet into the intersection. Think it over . . . has this nearly happened to you? COOL OR HOT? FAR MORE SIGNIFICENT than "the reported "coolness" of the two top Red powers ... is the fact that China's top man WAS AT the.conference . . . and there no doubt was much putting together of the heads ... regarding the plans for 'needling' the Western world. AND THIS HAPPENED within days of the political demise of one '"Nikita Khrushchev. We must remember this . . . despite "the propaganda from the . new boss—Brezhnev . .. that the impolicy of peaceful co-existance would be pursued by his gang. R T THE REDS USED the meeting to 'show off the vast power of the. Russian reds . . . and no doubt impressed the inscrutable Cfiou-En-Lai to a great extent. There's nothing like a display of • power to a power hungry man! And It will take quite a bit of convincing on the part of the Russ to make Chou see the light! He likes it HOT—not COLD! WB-WOULDN'T be at all surprised" to read where a summit meet of the reds one day in the near future . . . had joined the . two great powers once more- would you? R T AND WE WOULDN'T be at all surprised to.hear that Chou is to visit Washington one day in the near future . . . for a formal meeting (rather stiff)'. . . 1 LET'S NOT FORGET that the 'riff between Chou and the Russ might not have been REAL . . . and put on for the benefit of the West. This is really unimportant. What IS important is the fact that RED SOLIDARITY can be achieved any time it will serve the best interests of the Com• munis ts. FREE ENTERPRISE RETAILING IS the backbone of Free Enterprise. The major types of retail institutions in this day and age are independent stores, snpermarkets, some discount houses, department stores, chain-stores, to mention a few. COMPETITION for the con" sumer's dollar in these stores is fierce . . . with the customer benefiting as a result of same, /prices are being held down, wider selections are! available, and . .in most cases )better quality gotftis are available. Even the stores have improved . .. and in some cases — self service has made shopping faster and easier. ' SHOPPING FACILITIES are betteT —with ample parking—and the family has learned to shop together, to a great extent. Shopping hours remain a bugaboo in many cities and towns'. The smaller merchant has been hurt here—because' of the lack of personnel . . . but merchants are devising means to overcome this drawback. I R T AND MIND YOU—all of this has come 4bout through the spirit. .. and application of free enterprise. This is a tribute to fhe'tneretont. tit lie local or chain . . . and well deserved. The retailers service to the public is too often taken for granted. Granddad would have looked in wonderment at the manner in which the public is served these days. The cracker barrel is gone^ . . . but Other things- have taken its place . . . to attract the customer. We would say the most interesting <and most productive of these—is the battle of the retailer to keep up with the times —and the demands of the people. At the same time . . . thank your local retailers for is good job with far less facilities^. . . and* remember them^FIRST! BEHAVE OR WALK! . THE INDIANAPOLIS TRANSIT Authority has finally lowered the boom on high school students who insist on 'roudyism' on its buses ... in a certain area. It"s about time . . . and a blow for better behavior. AGAIN THE FUNDAMENTAL fact comes to the front. . . some parents expect school authorities . . . and the bus drivers to police their children . . . something that should not be necessary. AS USUAL a few smart alecks cause disciplinary measures to be taken for all. HOME should be HOME . .». with love, discipline, respect for others taught right there . . . not making it necessary to do.it in the classroom. There are homes — and houses . . . homes being where the above mentioned are taught . ... houses being where they 'park', at mealtime and at night . . . without benefit of parental discipline, love, and understanding. ROUND TOWN "I NEVER THOUGHT I would really love to see it rain." This from an elderly lady . . . who suffers a bit from arthritis—and loves the warm-dry weather. TELEVISION PROGRAM WISH-TV (Channel S) Tuesday, November 17,-1964 4:00 Secret Storm 4:30 Jack Benny 5:00 Early Snow 6:00 Earlly Show 6:30 News-Cronkite 7:00 News-Hickox 7:30 Greatest Show on Earth (c) Red Skelton Petticoat Junction' Doctors and Nurses News-HIckox Sports-Late Show Late Show Wednesday, November 18, 1964 7:30 Chapel-Door Town & Country Capt. Kangaroo Coffee Cup Theater . Mike Wallace News I Love Lucy Andy Griffith Real McCoys Love of Life Search for Tomorrow Guiding Light World at One As the World Turns Password House party To Tell the Truth Edge of Night FOREIGN NEWS COMMENTARY 8:30 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) Tuesday, November 17, 1964 Match Game Bernie Herman .Presents Bernie Herman Presents Huntley-Brinkley News-Caldwell Mr. Novak Man from UNCLE That Was the Week That Was (c) The Louvre (c) News-Caldwall Weather-Sports Tonight (c) Tonight (c) Well Street Chatter NEW YORK (tfPI) — Spear & Staff Inc. says that, despite near-term uncertainties reflected by inconclusive moves in the stock market it still believes that the trend of the market is up. The advisory service says the concensus seems to be that while there is not any real trouble on the horizon, important trouble spots may develop in the economy around mid-1965. Abraham & Co. says it remains optimistic with regard to the near-term outlook but believes that, at this advanced stage of the bull market, buying will become increasingly selective. Analyst James Dines says current market strategy dictates that investors should stand pat on committmens as long as the major uptrend is intact. "V The Alexander Hamilton Institute believes'the stock market is in for a period of hesitation and adjustment, -but sees no reason to dispose of good quality issues. ' MAKES DONATION WASHINGTON (UPI) —Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson made her donation to the District of Columbia United G i v e r s Fund. Monday during a brief ceremony at the White House. 4:00 4:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:30 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30 12:00 Wednesday, November 18, 1964 7^3 Today . 9:00 Movie Party (c) 10:00 Movie Party (c) 10:30 What's This Song (c) 11:00 Concentration 11:30 Jeopardy (c) j 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 :00 Another World 3:30 You Don't Say (c) EDITOR'S NOTE: For more than - one month,. 'Phil Newsom, UPI's veteran foreign news analyst, toured Communist Eastern' Europe from Hungary to Poland. He felt at first hand the political tremors that-were caused by the downfall of Nikita Khrushchev. In places, he found that people can tell a political joke without fear of arrest; in WLW-I (Channel (13) Tuesday, November 17, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster Bill Jackson Rifleman News-Atkins News-Cochran ! Cheyenne Combat McHale's Navy Tycoon Peyton Place The Fugitive News-Atkins News-Young 77 Sunset Strip 77 Sunset Strip Wednesday, November 18, 1964 7:30 Geo. Willeford Casper & Co. Jack LaLanne Kindergarten College King and Odie Don Melvoin. Show 11:00 Paul Dixon (c) 11:30 Missing Links 50-50 Club (c) Tennessee Ernie Price Is Right Day in Court General Hospital Young Marrieds 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:15 6:30 7:30 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 12:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 Ford WTTV Channel 4) Tuesday, November 17, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club Superman Popeye and Janie Rocky Popeye and Janie •Peter Potamus Leave it to Bsaver Adventures in Paradise The Untouchables 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News-Ungersma' 10 O'CIOCK 330 vie 10 O'clock Movie Les Crane Les Crane Wednesday, November 18, 1964 10:30 Spanish Course 11:00 Frontiers • 11:30 Billie Boucher 12:00 Lunchtime. Theater 1:00 Girl Talk ; 1:30 Milady's Matinee 2:00 Milady's Matinee 3:00 Milady's Matinee 3:30 Lone Ranger 4:30 5:00 5:30 5:45 6:00 6:30 7:00 8:00 10:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 " West Street Christian Church rummage sale. Winter clothes;. Friday, November 20 and Saturday November 21 at Republican Headquarters, East Jefferson. Open 9 a-m. C-40 CHANGE-OF-LIFE... does it fill you with terror...frighten you? Read how covnf/ess women nave found ' f/te way to overcome chango-of-ltto fears Have 9oa reached that time of Ufe .when one minute; 70a 'feel suffocating hot flushes and the next are clammy, cold, nervous, Irritable? Are 70a h ax tOTT •ffearT ,, Don 't jost suffer these miserable symptoms at change- of-life! Find relief the way Toe gvtth aedkioe »jita aW peone countless women have, with gentle Lydia EL Pinkhaa Tablets. In doctor's tests S oat «t 4 women WIM teak tsMaa leported affective relief without air as) sire "shots." Don't brood. Don*t wont yourself sick. G*t Lr «la B. Pinkham Tablets today. . MHDS LYDIA E. PINKHAM Television In Review By RICK DUBROW United' Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPI)—It' was gratifying to learn, a while back, that Rutgers University had a center of alcoholic studies, and that, furthermore, there was a quarterly journal of studies on alcohol. It is not true, I have learned, that the journal's motto' is "hie haec hoc." But in any case there is nothing like reading. iFor example, .the' show business trade paper "The Hollywood Reporter" recently ran a provocative interview with Aaron Ruben, executive producer of CBS-TV's "Gomer Pyle" series, who had these comments to make to columnist Hank Grant: "Television makes more exacting demands on a comedy writer than radio ever did.. .in radio, what looked funny on paper generally was funny when spoken, and it didn't have to be tailored to a specific star... television, being a visual as wll as audio medium, and with comedy lines set within a situa- ton storyline, is a different matter. No matter how funny a line may be, if it doesn't fit the character, out it goes. "You probably have noticed that the most successful situation' comedy shows are those in which the star comedian's true- lif personallity is extended—ex- aggrated, if you will—into the character he portrays—without a likeable personally, a comic is dead with a situation comedy series no matter how funny he is with his live act." Since there are so many situation comedies on television, much of the above makes sense and -is worth considering, though the veteran broadcast listener and "viewer can cite some notable exceptions to the radio theory — among them the old shows of Jack Benny, Fibber McGee and Molly, and Amos 'n' Andy, all of which had comedy situations and had to have specifically-tailored humor also. Along related lines, Life magazine last week ran a radio review in which the writer, Sam Moore, wondered "why the giants of radio seemed immortal, repeating the same jokes over and over, while TV stars succeed just as spectacularly, then plunge into oblivion." Moore then offered the pertinent points that radio made audiences '"work their imagination every minute — and what you work for you like.. .each listener had his own .pictures, and that kept him coming back for more.. .radio's discovery was that, if you let the customer do the work, you can tell the same joke a billion times." Also last week, the Saturday Review's communications editor, Richard L. Tobin, reminded us that television ratings do not yet fall under the authority of an organization such as the Audit Bureau of Circulations (ABC), which has reliably served newspapers and magazines for half a century. Tobin's article was' of special note because during the congressional investigation of ratings there was talk of television coming up with its own equivalent of the ABC. Tobin says "a green light has been, given a study of the possibility" of the ABC going into other areas of auditing, including broadcast rating figures. Others, traces of Stalinism persisted. And while life may have improved here and there, a man's suit of mediocre qulity still costs a bit more' than a month's wages in Romania. Following is the first of five dispatches on Newsom's findings in Eastern lEurope. Eastern Europe Today Hungary By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst BUDAPEST, Hungary — The gypsy violins have come back to Budapest. And with them has returned a measure of gaiety to this city astride the Danube. The violins and a new-found freedom dim but do not erase the memories of the 1956 revolt which, if nothing else, proved to the Communist leadership that- an oppressed people armed only with fists and paving blocks can arise against tanks . and guns. The freedom and the stocks of consumer goods on Budapest shelves are relative and' to be compared aot with the West but to the Communist satellite states to the east and how far among them the Iron Curtain has been raised or lowered. And among them, as this correspondent found in a swing through Budapest, Sofia, Bucharest, Prague and Warsaw, the Hungarians have the best of it. Jokes About Government In a Budapest cabaret, an entertainer directs a guarded jibe against the regime of Premier Janos Kadar. A journalist charges that Communist planners speak of "realistic socialism" but are unable to explain it. Neither will go to jail for his boldness. Budapest streets are grimy from tie oily soot of cheap brown coal but the dress of the people is a little brighter than elsewhere in the > bloc. In the shops are Fren-h and American cosmetics, British woolens and tinned • fish from Denmark. In the block-square public, market are fresh vegetables, the pork which Hungarians prefer over .beef and" the bunches of paprika which they love. The quantities are not great "but they are there. These are some of the outward signs of a relaxation which began'being felt in 1960, concessions wrung from • a frightened regime after the 1956 revolt which cost 25,000 lives. Lack Spark They are fragile. things. The revolt drained the Hungarian people and in Hungary now there is not the spark that touched off the 1956 uprising. But they desperately hope that today also is a sign of tomorrow. .'"A cold wave of fear swept across Budapest the night Khrushchev was fired in Moscow.- Kadar's assurance that co-existence remained a basic policy did not tally allay the fears. Within recent weeks a.new agreement was reached between the state and the Roman Catholic church and new bishops were named to .posts long vacant: Within coming weeks it is widely anticipated with a change also will come in the status of Joszef Cardinal Mind- szenty, for eight-years a voluntary prisoner in a tiny apartment atop the U.S. legation. Soon, it is believed, depending at least in part on his own wishes, the cardinal will be in- Rome. And the state which in 1949 sentenced him to life imprisonment will agree to his going. Confession of Failure Partly, these are Communist Grosswd*# iPti Wzl e : ACBOSS •JU'Charge Si Sheep's ,. bleat 8. Similar 12. Continent 13. Appropriate' 15. Plant IB.Wavy 17. Hair 19. Girl's nickname 20. Prefix: ear 22. Cheese 25. Quiver 31. Asian mountain . 32. Thing: law 33. Dreads 34. Performed 35. Consume 36. Pre-iminaryj . =i*nole 38. Does tvTong 40.—Aviv 41. Imitators 45. Return 49. Rings . . 52. Italian artist 55. Perceives 53. Abase 56. Indebted to 54. Pull 57. Withered Answer io Pun)» •naanaaas.ana UHDHHSBI ••••nana .| |jH QJ H*£ m | jljj jjjji fji lit DOWN l.Log conveyance' 2. Employer 3. Master 4. Carriage 5. — relief 6. Barren, 7. Peter —, artist 8. Marble 9. Insects 25. Woody plant 26. Hindmost 27. Alienate 28. Underground stream 29. Purchaser j allowance ,' 30. Chemical 37. Alarms 39. Stimuli -:. 42. Highest note 43. Make again, 44. Seethe 10. Prefix: chem.46. Center 11. Boy's 47. Employer nickname 14. Not in 18. Cram 21. Margarine 23. Entrance 24. Formed 48. Tool 49. Advertisements 50. Born 51. Compass point confessions of failure'. Partly they are the result of the Eastern' bloc's gradual show of independence from Moscow and partly they are the results of a desperate need for Western currencies to help finance a continuing drive toward development of heavy industry. The new church-state agreement and the release of thousands of political prisoners are part of Hungary's drive to im­ prove its relations with the West. Hungarian officials entertain obvious hopes that the United States soon will' up its legation to the staus of embassy. But first must come settlement of approximately. $100 million worth of U.S.- claims on nationalized Hungarian property, Hungarian bonds and war surplus. (Continued on Page 6) HELLO I I'M THE NEW SCHOOL PRINCIPAL! I'< SETTING ACQUAINTED WITH THE PUPILS' FAMILIES! OOH! THAT'S THE MAN .1 HIT WITH THE BASEBALL YESTERDAY !f PUGGY pusey..- PLEASE ^Cl BRING US TWO GLRSSE5 ^ RIP KIRBY WHY CO YOU TOE VENUS PLANT DOOMED, HE'S GOINS TO INTRODUCE THESE POISONOUS PLANTS AND SOW THE SEEDS ON THAT DISPUTED ISLAND THIMBLE THEATRE bv ALEX RAYMOND Co-op Battery SALE Thru month of Nov. FREE Battery carrier with purchase of car, truck or tractor battery during this sale at your FARM BUREAU COOP X ATE SIX OF HAQSVS COOKIES WITH NO BAP EFFECT'S' s~ C I STILL HAVE HALF OF THE- COOMB'S LEFT>.| I HOPE THEY WORK BETTER ON SMASH THAN THEY DID OM BRICK BRADFORD • By Clarane* iVe NEVEiz 5 £EM A -ruf=rep CBLIMG ©grope »,..HWN ....ru- &BT AT LEAST 0M5 OF THOSE TUFT? 15 A MICPOPHCNE ' BLQNDIE Ev Chid i Yaitnc I'VE GOT TO GET MVSEL.F TRANSFERRED TO A • ' , LOW-CALORIE ROUTE

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