The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 23, 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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Monday, November 23, 1964
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Page 2
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PAGE-2 •3ii 'nj?),«T v.HAH U!'">T *i-Y -iu' THE TIPTON -DAILY -TRIBUNE^TRIBUNE t . SUBgCRIPTION.R^TES, -2 . ,. ' -. • ? By. Carrier, In City, P«r Week.^ ... r 35 cents By Mail, One Year, Tipton and Adjacent' Counties -S8.00 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 or March 3, 1879 : PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY , :j ;„;.; ..jTRIBUNE.PUBLISHING COMPANY 221-223 East Jefferson Street. t 'P*on« Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK With the Tribune by R. D. Maney SEEMS. LIKE~Le Grande Charlie . . . the,'great profile, de Gaulle . . . once admired by one and all : v.. for his courage and tenacity in bringing France hack as a nation ... is attempting to don the mantle of Dictatorship . . . not content with ruling his own country in this manner . . .but now demanding that other Europeans join in curtailing U. S. prestige in that sector. R T NOW WE HAVE no doubt that 'le Grande' will always welcome American dollars ... as will all of the countries now getting handouts, but to be insulted by this man who has delusions of granduer, delusions which no doubt will lead to his downfall is pursued, is too much. But then—our cheek always seems to be in a position of 'turnover' when dealing with others . . . so this is not an unusual situation. R T PERHAPS, as Charlie says, the iFrench have made great strides to establish friendly relations i-with Germany, after years of emnity . . . but if 'le Grande One' expects Germany to turn away from the United States . . . and miss the 'gravy train'.... we fear he is think- Jng far ahead of the rest of us. R T IT MIGHT be fine to have as Mr. de Gaiulle wants ... a "European Europe" ... if it can be had . . . without the rash of more wars through misunder- standng . . . but then a lot of us would love to see a Utopia in some spot too—but know this is well nigh impossible. MAN TO BE REMEMBERED! ., - THE NAMEOF John F. Kennedy will be remembered throughout the years ... as a young man of ideals . . . courage . . . and dedication . . . who knew the odds . . . but was ready to-battle for what he thought right . . . and best, for the country. IT WOULD HAVE been impossible for any person — political foe or not, to dislike this man, who had a friendly smile —a ready tongue . . . and personality plus.' He also had the ability to adjust to situations, which the office requires. THE WORDS OF the Mayor of Philadelphia: "We pay him far greater honor now than we ever did in his lifetime, perhaps this is his reward," were most befitting. It is sad . . . but true . . ..that many men are honored 'after death . . . much more so than in life. REQUIESCAT IN PEACE! May he rest in peace! ROUND TOWN NICK WILL START his rounds very soon now, calling on merchants of Tipton . . ; and getting ready for Christmas . . . and the kids! 'IN THIS CASE Santa ... is one 'Nick' Paikos . . . veteran showman . . . who contacts local merchants every year . . .. and together with them . .'. puts on this will be the 39th'in the series! The show will take'place on Wednesday afternoon, December 24. Details will be announced later. FREE PARKING FOR CHRISTMAS SEASON YOU CAN ;FC»RGET those pennies at Christmastime while parking in Tipton the plates to be announced a little later on. Knowing how hard they are to come by . . . and how necessary they are for the SALES TAX . . . you can save your pennies for UNCLE MATT'S CHARITY! WATCH FOR OPEN HOUSE! BE ON THE'LOOKOUT for Tipton!s Open House to be'an­ nounced in a few days. You will •be delighted with the new setup, starting with the Open House . . .' and continuing until Christmas.:-; - • :'"; - >" . OH BOY! A.SPECIAL SESSION, to be held at I.U. on Tuesday, November 24, should be a real , 'humdinger' for former students : . . . and maybe a chance or two to.get 'even' ... as the students I will do the talking and the teachers the listening!,'; ;•" ": THIS WILL 5 BE thi "occasion" of the I.U. Junior (Freshman) Division's annual High School' Conference . . . which will bring some 450 high school teachers •.„ .-xoiiosfjnri.and .ad ministry tors from "the Hoosier state to the Indiana campus for meetings and talks with forrner students. THE STUDENTS ARE Frosh at I.U., and can, probably remember a few 'hard times' given them. Oh, come on now boys and girls ... they can't hurt you NOW! WE DON'T KNOW who will 'ref the deal . . . hut what a chance! HISTORY'S GREATEST BLUFFER? U. S. INTELLIGENCE NOW says that Nikita Khrushchev was probably History's Greatest Bluffer. You note we use the past tenste . . .who knows? HE RATTLED 'BOMBS . . . at the West, from his Kremlin office,, and Fortune magazine says Russia was nowhere.near as formidable as he said she was. We hate to say 'we told you so' . . . but we always were strongly suspicious of the 'Old Shoe Pounder' ... for you see . . . no one except ONE vice- President ever really 'told him off! THE U-2 REALLY found out quite a bit. about Russ power . . . and this was what infuriated the Butcher so much! •THE FLIGHTS WERE made as early as 1956 . .•. but the pub-, lie only heard of them when Gary. 'Francis Powers was 'shot,, down'. 17 LEFT IN A4QUANDRY . PLYMOUTH, England (UPI) —Two separate church notices here left the reader in a quandary. Said one? "Strong drink is your worst enemy." The other: "Make your worst enemy your best friend." GOOD START BEDFORD, England (UPI)— Mrs. Beryl Smith told friends three years ago when she married at '7 that she wanted a large family. Her first born, last week, were triplets, all girls. IN A HOLLYWOOD By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI)—A movie producer has a framed motto on his office wall reading: Remember, it was an actor who shot Lincoln." It sums up the feeling most show biz folk harbor against performers. 'Another producer describes stars as islands of lands afloat in a sea of ego. Directors, producers, agents, a Christmas. show. for the -kids filack^, newsmen,, cinematic craftsmen, the lot of them, generally are not enthusiastic about actors and actresses. Perhapsit is envy. It might be resentment. It is probably outright hatred.. Thus, it comes as something of a. shock when a performer turns to politics where populat.- ity is a.major factr. ', Murphy Makes Grade ••: California's new senator, George Murphy, made the grade, but only after he had disassociated himself frohv grease paint for a respectable: number of years. Ji there had not ,been a late, late show people might have forgotten his acting days altogether. , But Senator - elect - Murphy/s success . could .^encourage -a whole batch of actors to start running for mayor, governor; dog catcher and sheriff.. /One., such prspect yis Robert Vaughn, the straight-faced star PRQGfcAM WISH-TV (Channel 8) Monday, November, 23, 1964 4:00 Secret Storm Jack Benny Early Show Eaily Show. News-Cronkite • News-HIckox _ To .Tell the. Truth ; I've. Got a Secret. •:• Andy:. Griffith-- ucy Show-• Many Happy. Returns Slattery's People News-Hiclcox, Sports-Late Show Late Show Tuesday, November 24, 1964 7:30 Chapel Door Town & Country Capt. 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 House party To Tell the Truth Edge of Night 4:30 5:00 1 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 11:00 1*11:30 12:00 1:00 1:30 2:00 3:00 3:30 WFBM (Channel 6) Monday, November 23, 1964 4:00 Match Game 4:30 Bernie Herman Presents 6:00 Bernie Herman Presents 6:30 Huntley-Brinklev 7:00 News-Caldwell' 7:30 90 Bristol Court 9:00 Andy Williams (c) 11:00 News-Caldwall 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Tonight (c) 12:00 Tonight (c) Tuesday, November 24, 1964 10:00 Alfred Hitchcock 7:30 Today 8:00 Today 9:00 Movie Party (c) 10:00 Alovie Party (c) 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 :00 Another World 3:30 You Don't Say- (c) 'I; 6:00 ••• Huckleberry. Hound 6:30 Leave it to Beaver 7:00 Man of the World 8:00 Special ;! 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News-Ungersma 10 :00 10 O'ciocK Movie 11:00 10 O 'clock Movie 11:30 Les Crane . ; j 12:00 Les Crane •"Tuesday, November 24, 1964 10:30 Spanish Course Topic Billie Boucher Lunchtime Theater Girl Talk Milady's Matinee Milady's Matinee Milady's Matinee . Lone Ranger WLW-I (Channel (13) Monday, November 23, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster Bill Jackson Rifleman News-Atkins News-Cochran Cheyenne - r Voyage to the ; Bottom of the Sea No Time for Sergeants and Me Crosby Ben Casey News-Weather-Spts. News-Young 77 Sunset Strip 77 Sunset Strip 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:15 6:30 7:30 8:30 9:00Wendy 9:30 Bing 10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30 12:00 Tuesday, November 24, 1964 7:30 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 Geo. Willeford Casper & Co. Jack LaLanne Kindergarten College King and Odie Don Melvoin Show Paul Dixon (c) Missing Links 50-50 Club (c) Tennessee Ernie Price Is Right Day in Court General Hospital Young Marrieds Ford WTTV Channel 4) Monday, November 23, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Popeye and Janie 5:30 .Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janie of a dim-witted television series titled "The Man From U.N.C.L.E." In the role of Napoleon Solo the actor makes Superman look like Don Knotts. • Vaughn, however, aspires to higher things. Namely, public office. Spoke For Pierre* ••-He campaigned and made speeches on behalf of Sen. Pierre Salinger, D-Calif., during the recent campaign. And despite the fact that his man lost the ' election, ' Vaughn saw a glimmer of hope for his own political ambitions when exactor Murphy .landed in the Senate. "It's in the back of my mind to become a politician in 'the next dozen years," said Vaughn soberly. Vaughn may make the grade as a politician. Then again he' may not. But-if enough voters tune into his video series they may be discouraged at'seeing a possible political candidate murdering a variety of felons just for the heck of it.- AMBULANCE SfRWCfTV^ anytime Day or Night •,.- • • * -, .Our Two 'Ambulances A.v<. Are Fully Equipped With Oxygen IJoung. - ^lickois / ...FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson " OS 5-'47W Television In Review By. RICK DU BROW United Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPI) —Was it already a year? This must have been a thought going through the minds of millions of tele­ viewers Sunday as they tuned in the network tributes to President Kennedy on the first anniversary of his assassination. For to this generation, the as sassination and the four-day vigil before the television set will always be inseparable in thought. It was, a year ago, television's saddest moment, yet at the same time the moment of its most dignified and towering achievement as a public service and simply as a communications medium. And remember all the fine talk and hopes for video's future shortly afterward? Now, surely, some said, television could never be the same again as it was before. Now, surely, some said, a new maturity would come over video, influencing matters up and down the line. Everyone had seen how enormously and importantly television could serve as an instrument of communication. Such potential Such promise! Wait and see, some said. Well, we waited. And waited. And waited. And we are still waiting. And nothing, of course, has changed, and noth' ing will. The opportunity riot only evaded those who run television—they never even made an attempt to grasp it. And if such' a video experience can bring .about no alteration of di rection, then it is doubtful that anything can. If anything, this television season is worse than last. And it is an irony that the only significant series to have its debut this season is "Profiles in Courage," based on President Kennedy's book. Sunday's various network tributes were of predictable general excellence, the pictorial equivalent of, and supplement to, the many special newspaper and magazine, stories marking the event. Yet it was surprising to say the least, that no full- program network tribute was scheduled for prime time Sunday night, which is something like a newspaper failing to print the story on its front page. CBS-TV, however, aired an hour tribute in prime time last Wednesday. At any rate, Sunday night it apparently was felt better by those in charge not to dislodge such series as "Bonanza," or "Wagon Train" or "Candid Camera." • Perhaps you reacted Sunday as this televiewer did: Your mind wandering back constantly to a year ago, rather than being able to concentrate fully on the video specials—-partly because a year ago the feeling of memorial was more whole, and did not require switching from station to station to pick ut the tributes from among the commercials, old movies and serials. A memorial tribute is associated with a mood of inner quiet, and while the telecasts adhered to this mood with normal decency, they seemed almost out of place surrounded by the usual claptrap. One mighf have thought that the networks—with profits so spectacular, as they keep telling us —might have suspended normal programming' for a while Sunday to present a period.of tribute unified and consistent in tone. Qn Thai Lighter Side United Press ilntemaHdnat ' WASHINGTON (UPI) — The controversy over the removal of a -cigar from Sir 'Winston Churchill's statue calls attention once -again to a major weakness in sculptural .affairs. I refer to the failure of modern artisans to devise suitable poses in which to immortalize our contemporary:heroes. When sculptor William McVey was, commissioned by the English Speaking Unin here to create a nine-foot bronze likeness of Sir Winston, his original design had the British statesman" making a "victory" sign with his right hand while holding a cigar in his left. The • statue committee, however, instructed McVey to omit the cigar, much to the distress of an organization known as Cigar Smokers of America (CSA). The president of CSA, Robert Donaldson of Boston, has instituted • a campaign to have the (stogie restored. He protested that amputating Sir Winston's cigar was almost as drastic as cutting off his arm. ; Although someone else is paying for the statue, Donaldson's group feels that it has a vested interest in the matter because it made Churchill an honorary member two years ago and sent him a cigar store Indian. A local CSA member told me that he would settle for a compromise. He suggested putting the cigar in Churchill's pocket. I used to be a cigar smoker myself, so I find myself in sympathy with their cause. In my opinion, however, restoration- of the cigar would not correct the statue's principal shortcomings. The statue will be placed in front of the British »Embassy here and anyone old enough to remember World War II undoubtedly ' will recognize that HEARING BELLS ALDEBURGH, England (UPI) —Composer Benjamin Britten has difficulty concentrating on bis notes at his studio here because of music from passing ice cream vans, Stephen Reiss,' Aldeburgh festival secretary, reported. MagicMirror, Beauty Salon •A .\frill be open for" business v? ; ». - •*• •'•'•v.- November 25. OS 5-6038 Churchill, is holding his band aloft in a "victory" salute. ; But I am very much afraid 'that to future generations it will.appear that Sir Winston is hailing .a taxi. Either that or signalling a waiter, to bring two more: brandies. . I wish that some more impressive pose, could be devised for Sir' Winston, but ,1 .don't know what if would be. , Almanac By United Press International Today is Monday, Nov. 23, the 328th day of 1964 with 38 to follow. The moon is approaching its last quarter The morning stars are Venus,' Mars and Jupiter The evening stars are Jupiter and Saturn The 14th President, Franklin Pierce, was born on this day in 1804. On this day in history: In 1903, Italian tenor Enrico Caruso made his American debit at the Metropolitan Opera in New York City. In 1930, Henry Ford, an ardent supporter of prohibition, refused to permit his English workers to drink, even, in their homes. In 1945, all food rationing in the U. S. with the exception of sugar, came to an end. In 1954, the Chinese Communists said 11 U. S. airmen arrested during the Korean War and two civilians had been convicted of espionage. . A thought for the day: American humorist Will Rogers said: "Everything is funny as long as it is happening to somebody else." NEW OCCUPATIONS WASHINGTON (UPI) — Rep. John l.E. Fogarty, J |P& believes there is a need for two new occupations in medicine — "medical cryptologists" and "medgineers." Fogarty told the second National. Conference on Cardiovascular Diseases here Sunday that "medical cryptologists" could help solve problems of organ transplants : in treatment of heart disease. The "medgineer", would develop equipment and techniques needed to test and prove various known principles in the treatment of cardiovascular ail- mentsi he said. WARM LETTERS • WASHINGTON (UPI) -Sen. Barry. M. Goldwater has received about 80,000 letters from "warm supporters" since his defeat in the presidential election Nov. 3, according to the Republican National Committee. The committee said the bulk of the mail has been received at Goldwater's Senate office. The rest of the lettes were sent either to his Phoenix, Ariz., home or GOP headquarters here. READY TO F4GHT ALGIERS, Algeria (UPI) — Algerian President Ahmed Ben Bella said Sunday that Algeria was ready to fight Israel for the rights'of the Palestinian Arabs. SHOULD STUDY HARDER i , -JjK >LLA |*Mo. (UPI^oriser.- vafion agent ;l#b .t&rt« k< ha4 a dMoncer &ig* itirpidSYAftf fwo St. Louis hunters who showed up at his checking station Thursday with two fiorned trophies: "They're goats,'? Carter said. After five minutes of discussion, one of the hunters still seemed unconvinced he and his partner had tshot ; goats instead of deer. ' .1 "They've got to be deer," he said! "We studied up on this." DOWN THE DRAIN WEST SOMERSET, England (UPI) — Chairman Frederick Spear complained -."of fellow water board members' washing their hands under a running tap -prior to a meeting on the local water shortage. Spear urged 'them to put in the sink stopper. Ben Bella made the comment to United Arab Republic Vice President Marshal Abdel. Hakim during their visit to an Algerian military school. FOR REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE CONSULT ice @tcte 120 South West of. Luther Says: "U-2 CAN BE A COUPON CLIPPER AT FALVEYS" PUGGY an' PUPPY 1 DID; ITOLD HIM... "WfllTLL PUSSY SEES YOU.... HE'LL- KNOCK YOU FOR R LOOP.'* RIP KIRBY THIMBLE THEATRE bv ALEX RAYMOND BRICK BRADFORD B> Clarane* Grav V &fZICK PULLS A BLA*JK£r FSOM 7HE BSPAHP WRAPS irABOUr H/MS££-P...~ 7H£ /ZOOM £&£MS 70 W&J UP AS .4 ,/fi/~~ 5PXAM.& AC/eosS 7V -fS SSP...- A* TUB T&HPSRATuCE

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