The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 24, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 24, 1964
Page 2
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PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Tuesjday, Nov\ 24,1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE ^pBSjDRIPTION RATES By Carrier, In City, Per Week - r 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 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. 0. Maney TELEVISION PROGRAM 4:30 5:00 6:00 6:30 7:00 "8:30 9:3010:00 11:0011:15 12:00 THERE'S A MOVE on now, between a legislator and a Union head, to repeal the Sales Tax ... and an all out effort will, be made to do just that in the next month or so . . . an effort to be ready when the legislature meets in January. THIS MAY COME as a distinct surprise to-many . . . and • one that will gladden the heart of many a housewife . . . and head of the house as well. The tax, with its ups and downs, has not been a popular one, was late in 'getting off the ground' . . . >and has led. a somewhat stormy existence ... as well as being a 'conversation piece' . . . in many a Hoosier household, and retail establishment for months. 'Uncle Matt's Tax', as the wags have dubbed it. . . was passed in desperation . . . was the Subject of hot controversary ... blamed on both sides of the aisle . . J and Hoosiers, after seeing they might as well get in line . . . started poking fun at it each and every time they 'shell­ ed'out' the pennies! R T THE 5IOVE IS SAID to be one _rto advise or threaten (whichever term you wish to use) employers and the legislature . . . that if pressure is not .brought to bear ... an UP of that percentage will he asked for in additional wages to offset same! Now that's a real 'barn burner' . . . and called for thought 'over and above the call of duty'. And these two fellows are just the guys who can get it done too! SOUND REAL GOOD to you? We thought it would . . . and you may rest assured that "you will be TAGGED in some other manner ... if it is-successful. So—step right up . . . come right in . . . and see just how the Sales Tax Fares! HOW COME WE READ a news story . . . out of Bloomington, home of the Cream and Crimson . . that says high school students are apathetic . . . and sometimes 'downright hostile' ... to the 'study of history. IT SEEMS, as we have re- 1 ported before, that a survey— financed by Lily Endowment . . . bring this strange matter to light . . . and- is not very complimentary to the teachers who are supposed to be teaching our offspring . . . what has transpired before in this great world " . . . and the subject is being . handled in some cases ... as •• 'something one must have—or could do without'. THE vague ... or should! DON'T BELIEVE IT IT SEEMS the latest barbs aimed at J. Edgar Hoover, F.B. I. chief for years, and one of the most respected men in our land, and the world, are a little below the belt line ... for sure! WE HEARD ONE newscaster . . . who prabably thinks he is a sage . . . and everyone hangs on his words.- advise that in the recent Warren Hearings . . . the testimony of J. Edgar Hoover was 'RAMBLING'. Just what he meant by rambling he never advised the audience, but the inuendo was there—and it was probably one of the FIRST BOMBS to be cast Mr. Hoover's way. Slick propaganda this! Let the mind wrestle with it awhile . . . and create the seeds of doubt about a man who has dedicated his life to law enforcement . . . and honesty. WELL—we presume that if the bigwigs in Washington cannot LICK a man . . . they can always SMEAR him! It is an old trick ... and sometimes successful. In this case we hope the American people bombard the White House with plenty of letters. After all ... he. was promised an extension when retirement comes .in January . . . let's see that he gets'it ... so the TERMITES can scurry again for their woodwork . . . and let a man get on with his work! TODAY'S TIDBIT THE TRUTH ... in the hands of certain people . . . just naturally turns yellow! WISH (Channel 8) . Tuesday, November 24„ 1964 4:00 . Secret Storm Jack Benny Early Show- Early Show News-Cronkite 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 25, 1964 7:30 Chapel Door 7:45 Town & Country 8:00 Capt. Kangaroo : 9:00 Coffee Cup Theater 10:00 Mike Wallace News 10:00 I Love Lucy 11:00 Andy Griffith 11:30 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 2:00 Password 2:30 Houseparty 3:00 To Tell the Truth 3:30 Edge of Night 1964 Wall Street Chotter NEW YORK (UPI) — James Dines & Co. advises investors jfo "just relax and let profits run." It adds "we feel thoroughly justified in our adamant refusal the last two years to become pessimistic for the broad sweep." However, the advisory service says it is "somewhat disconcerted" by the stress on low priced speculative issues. "This does not bode well for the short 'term," it says, "because it sig- RESEARCHERS PLAY nals a reawakening of public 'pin the tail on the donkey'with interest." this one it seems, and in this j case the donkeys are the tea-! E. F. Hutton & Co. states chers assigned to history class-,that the longer term influences es. 'in the market place remain WHEW! [favorable "suggesting that the THEY CONCLUDE that half jbull market, despite its longev- of the teachers questioned hadjity, still has some distance to failed to become acquainted with |go." In noting the rising inter"a history book, in the last year, and 50Tf incorrectly identified titles and authors of current books in the field, and 32 per cent of the librarians said their schools owned less than 100 tiooks in American history for supplmentary reading. This TRUE, is LAMENTABLE. NOW . . . NOW WE NOTE that they are publishing a book, which ity, go.' est in very low-priced issues, Hutton suggests' investors concentrate on issues with more favorable "fundamenal backgrounds." ...> . Hornblower & Weeks suggests IF,the best course to pursue to benefit from "paper losses" in a stock is to purchase additional shares of the stock and, in-'after the 31-day required wait- cider.tly comes out Sunday, en-|ing period, sell the original titled; "The Teaching of Ameri- commitment, .-j" h e brokerage can History in High Schools", [house says tax savings in most The authors are one Maurice.instances would more than corn- Baxter, John E. Wiltz and Rob-Pensate for expenses of the ert H. Ferrell. The findings are said- to be based on 80 per cent of Indiana's social studies teachers and 85 per cent of high -school librarians transactions. WEST LOS t ANGELES, Calif. (UPI) — Funeral arrangements were pending today for Su- IF THIS ISrTRUE . . . then:P eri °r Judge Leroy Dawson, 4t is time we paf more attention I wh ° refused to disqualify him- -tp history our high se 'f from hearing the second ""schcois ... and less to some murder trial of Dr. R. Bernard *xtra science etc.,-«etivities. ftj^nch and-.Carole Tregoff. ' our frm be'lef (half HISTORY,& .Dawson, 68, was^dead on ar—•* .... - • *. •- • *• 'rival Sunday nigh,t:at Medical Center. Cause .^speciallyJnythisjday, and age, )s "•tnojt necessary to a well round- UCLA, of his I^id education^-. '\'--~\': 0 R X PERHAPS THEtJJiigh 'schools 4 ~^f this, country sjbuld. take a --Jlose look at the situation . . . ..*nd see just Sow they do stand *"»onder such an accusation. ZZ THEN AGAIN . . ,there is the —•publishing of the book you know; 3 nd books do bring revenue you now! This is where we came •-in. We like history^... .^ajuLbe- 'lieve it is one of the strongest •assets any high school should ; have.*!, ,. : ;•/•;';-.•j -/do-; •IF WE DON"T know history . l . . the future seems rather death was not known. WFBM (Channel 6) Tuesday, November 24, 4:00 Match Game Bernie Herman Presents Bernie Herman Presents Huntley-Brinkley News-Caldwell Mr. Novak Man from UNCLE That Was the Week That Was (c) Telephone Hour (c) News-Caldwell Weather-Sports Tonight (c) Tonight (c) Wednesday, November 25, 1964 7:30 Today Movie Party Movie Party What's This Song! (c) Concentration Jeopardy (c) Say When (c) Easy Money Let's Make a Deal (c) Loretta Young The Doctors Another World You Don't Say (c) 4:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:30 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30 12:00 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 WLW-I (Channel 13) Tuesday, November 24, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster Bill Jackson Rifleman News-Atkins . News-Cochran Cheyenne Combat McHale's Navy Tycoon •Peyton Place The fugitive News-Atkins Weather-Sports 77 Sunset Strip 77 Sunset Strip Wednesday, November 25, 1964 7:30 Geo. iWilleford Casper & Co. Jack Lanne Kindergarten Col. King and Odie Don Melvoin Show Paul Dixon (c) Missing Links 50-50- Club (c) Tennessee Ernie Ford Price Is Right Day in Court General Hospital Young Marrieds. 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:15 6:30 7:30 8:30 S:00 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 12:00 11:30 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 • WTTV (Channel 4) Tuesday, November 24, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Popeye and Janie 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janie 6:00 Peter Potamus 6:30 Leave it to Beaver 7:00 Adventures in Paradise 8:00 The Untouchables 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton DETROIT (UPI) —Ford Motor Co. called back idled workers today and prepared to resume full scale production following the end of 16 days of crippling local strikes by the United AUto Workers Union. Workers at a key parts plant Sunday ratified a new plant level contract and the final two striking plants agreed to local pacts. Nine plants went on strike over local issues Nov. 6, nearly two months after Ford and the UAW reached agreement on a national contract. Production dwindled as parts shortages caused by the strike were reflected throughout Ford's system and all auto assembly lines were closed by last Friday. Ford spokesmen said it was hoped normal production could be resumed next Monday. Car production was expected to begin at some plants Tuesday. WORRIED? NERVOUS Over Change-of - Life? f ate your mind. Cat welcome relief with special woman's mwtltfiM . Don't dread those yean of misery, of sudden hot Hushea, waves of weakness, irritability. it you are going through the change, don't despair. Do as countless thousands of women do —take a special woman's medicine—Lydia E. Pinkham Vegetable Compound—developed by .•.vj^roman 7- specially i a help ''worsen by relieving kuch func­ tionally caused female distreta. In doctors' teaU woman after • woman found that Pinkbam'i '' Compound gave dramatic half • without costly shots. Irritability is soothed, hot flashes sub- aided. So don't sit and brood and feei unable t* help yourself. You «u.a ftel better. G»« Lydia B. Pfrkham ,Va*at»¥"f Compound today. *" '~ • * Tb» fntl, jMdicina wHk fentfe MUM LYDIA £. PZNKH> /#. 9:45.. News-Ungersma, 10:00 10 O'clock Movie 11:00 ,10 O'clock Movie 11:30 Les Crane 12;00 Les Crane Wednesday, November 25, 1964 10:30 Spanish Course Frontiers 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 On The Lighter Side 11:00 11:30 Television In Review By RICK DU BROW United Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — In balanced programming means that some of it is good and some of it isn't ABC, which has shot into, new ratings prominence with such shows as "Peyton Place," "Bewitched," "The Fugitive" and "The Addams Family," is now about to aim for the prestige market. On firmer competitive ground, the littlest network has made it a three-network race. Whether this turns out to be beneficial to the viewer depends entirely on the networks themselves. In the past, such keener financial competition has sometimes meant a lowering of program quality in the fight for mass audiences. The viewer would seem to. be protected now, however, against such a happening since the program quality cannot get much lower than it already is. In any case, the ABC-TV upsurge is a fairly remarkable event in the broadcasting business. The .ABC-TV news department, competent as it is, has not thus far been able to break the ratings dominance of NBC- TV and CBS-TV in this area. Nevertheless, last season virtually the only spots in the ABC- TV schedule that drew major attention were occasional documentaries, such as "The Making of the President, 1960" by David Wolper, and the "Sage of Western Man" series and other efforts by John Secondari and his wife Helen Jean Rogers. This season ABC has been making news not only with its comeback; but now with the aforementioned prestige drive, aimed, supposedly, at the future. It should be made clear quickly that though' there is no overflow of prestige entertainment series on any of the networks, ABC-TV is in greater need in this field than:"j|s competitors. It has nothing, jfor instance, to compare with CBS- TV's "The Defenders" or NBC- TV's "Profiles in Courage," and that is keeping the comparison at a miijimum. One may think in pleasant terms of ABC- TV's "Hollywood Palace," but CBS-TV can also offer Danny Kaye and "Slattery's People" and Lucille Ball and Dick Van Dyke and Ed Sullivan, to name a few, while NBC-TV has Jack Paar and the Bob Hope Theater and Walt Disney and Jack Benny, to name a few more. Thus there is great interest in ABC-TV's plans for next season for a- new, series of hour-long original dramas, "Crisis!", to be produced on videotape and on location. The network says it is trying to line up top names and unearth new writing talent, for the series. The Channel Swim: Sargent Shriver appears on NBC-TV's "Meet.The Press" Sunday. . . an animated version of "Alice in Wonderland" airs on same network's Walt Disney hour Dec. 20. . . Mary Tyler Moore, of CBS-TV's Dick Van Dyke show, signed with a studio for movie roles. BUY U. S. SAVINGS BONDS PRINCESS GARDNER® "SPICE M" Allraclive jJeiign of Snake, Suede and Kid decorated .with touches of flold mark-' ing on Buffcajo Calf.,Fa»hion Matching pieces from jl.95 , plus tax Name Imprinted FREE ..... \ -»• . < . J. * I , * . e Stationary & Gift Shoppe By DKK WEST United Press'International WASHINGTON (UPI)-Speaking of rotten luck, the American Radio Relay League is celebrating its 50th anniversary next month. I don't mean a 50th anniversary is unlucky. This one just happens to be rather poorly timed. If it had been last month, the league, which is the nation's largest amateur radio organization, would have ljad a presidential, candidate to help it celebrate. And if the election results had been different, it is likely that a president-election would have joined the party. ' But as things worked out, the golden anniversary will fall at a time when the most prominent pessonage in the ranks of ham, operators is only a lame duck senator. Consequently, the way it looks now, the league's birthday will attract little notice outside the ham fraternity. I wouldn't have mentioned it myself except for the fact that I happen to be in something of the same fix. During the recent campaign, I collected a lot of information about amateur radio operations, figuring I would have material for a raft of columns if Sen. Barry M. Goldwater won. I knew, of course, that he was behind in the polls, but I believe in playing long shots. I was prepared to relate how radio hobbyists such as Goldwater got their nickname hams." (It is a. shortened form, of the cockney pronounci- ation of "amateur," namely "hamateur.") I was prepared to relate -what happened to r a merchant marine officer who fell in love with a young lady ham whom he met on the air. (He proposed by Morse code and they now have "his" .and "hers" telegraph keys.) I was prepared to relate the unusual experience of a man in Idaho. (He picked up ham radio signals on his electric organ.) Being reluctant to waste such scintillating material, I have been searching since Nov. 3 for some way to tie it in with President Johnson. But despite his predilection for initials, he apparently never had much truck with short wave. Even so, all is not lost. In jthe course of my research regarding ham radio, I ran across some rather, interesting data regarding hamburgers: I should be able to work that into a column the next time the President has a barbecue. Tipton County Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-lf IN HOLLYWOOD By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI) —The younger generation is getting more difficult to impress every day. Take 21-year-old Janet Margolin, the Lisa of "David and Lisa," who is working opposite Marlon Brando and Yul Brynner in a new movie. Most fledgling actress would walk burning coals to work and learn from this brace of. stars. But not today's heroine. "It's not a dream come true for me," said Janet during a shrimp salad lunch at the Brown Derby. "My dreams are about marriage, children and a home." Be that as it may, the dark eyed, darkhaired youngster has qursued an acting career with the relentlessness of a- Canadian Mountie on the scent of a felon. Since age 12 Janet has been in full chase of stardom- hut not the tawdry sort of celebrity enjoyed by the big boxoffice names in Hollywood. No, sir, Janet's got Integrity. Fussy About Roles Integrity is one of Janet's fa- cept roles that meet her stand- cept roles that meet her standards of artistic merit. If that sounds like so much hogwash, remember Janet is only 21 and hasn't had to fight her way from anonymity and poverty to national recognition as have so many star performers. The daughter of a Russian born New York public accountant, Janet was raised in prosperous and artiistic circumstances. She was unknown until her performance in the Art House wowser "David and Lisa." But this year she will be seen in a small role in "The Greatest Story Ever Told," a supporting role in "Bus Riley's Back In Town" and in a modest part with Brando and Brynner in "Morituri" for 20th Century Fox. . After playing a mentally disturbed girl in "David and Lisa" Janet was afraid that she would be typecast as a i Cross word Puzzle ACROSS I.Eddy 5. Satisfactory 9. Triumph 12. African plant 13. Car part 14. Poem 15. Related 17. Part . 18. Compass point 19. Fowl 20.Renouc-' ished 21. Furniture 22. Foot-like part 23. Egyptian city •.. 26. Oregon cityf^ .30. Manufac turer 32. Interval 33. Girl's name' 34'. Owned 35.Append 36.'Mark 39. Be 40. Resort 43. Employed 44. Exhibitor 46. Sift 47.Insects Answer to Puzzle •••• .asaa-aaa •••••• aaaaa a 3 3 T o 3N m S a N 3 3 WIS x\n \o 3 d s 3 s •3 3 a o X. VJ£|3 o 1 V N I (*! o o ^ra -1 21 O A 48. Vetch 49. Gloomy 50. Facilitate 51. Silkworm DOWN 1. Values 2. Shrubs i 3. Cord 4.—the lion 5. Confined to school • 6. Cattle 7.Aged- 8. Prefix: away 9. Texture 10. Useless ll.-Require 16. Resistor 17. Repaired shoes again 20. Impeded -21.En*counter-<e.d 22. Greek letter\ 23. Title: Span. s ^ 24. Cuckoo 25. Asian mountain \ .26. Limb '• 27. — Tin Tin 28. Suffix 29. Consumed 31. Spread grass 35. Ascended 36. Mongrels 37. On water 38. Grass 39. Greek god •40. Isolated rock 41. Elf 42. Region 44. Vegetable 45. Indian 47.Exist nut. Now, however, that possibility doesn't frighten her. "I look like a kook anyhow," she said. This observation is not exactly true. Janet wears little or no makeup, and her long, straight hair cascades to her •shoulder blades. Has Large Eyes She's a pretty girl'with large, sensitive eyes. Her mind is in quiring and her conversation is filled with idealistic, nostrums for the salvation of mankind — mostly through integrity. Janet continues to make her home in New York City where, she says, other interests occupy her thoughts. "I don't think acting has caught me up and got me hooked," she said, almost nobly. "It's an insidious thing that creeps up on you. I'm really not ambitious. I'm kinda lazy." . What would she do if, for in tegrity filled reasons, she gave up acting? "I could easily find other things to interest me, occupational therapy, for instance," she concluded. And that for the moment is Janet Margolin's story. It might be interesting to check on Janet when she is 31. Advertise In The Tribune SERVING THANKSGIVING DAY TILL 2:30 P.M. Bring The Family TOM'S CAFETERIA RIP KiRBY If/ DOCTOR.'I THINK THERE'S SOMETHING VVRONS DOWN THERE WITH THE SHIP.' THIMBLE THEATRE bv ALEX RAYMOND [HA! m rIA PERHAPS YOU'D LET ME IN OKI X \THE JOKE, MISS OVL.. X TOO JENJOy"-A BIT OF WITTICISM.' HLOW ME •DOWN.'? HE X»OESM'T KNOW WHAT HE LOOK'S LIKE .' r BRICK BRADFORD Bv Clcrranr* (Sra* A5 T»£ T£M/*EeA7VfS£ &Se$ S&1C< POZ£S .... W<SV f=AU.5 /M70 A P&£f*SLSSP.... H£ ^L.£SP$ SOUA'Pts/... UAfAWAf^S THAT TUB B-SSUAJ 7P

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