The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 25, 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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Wednesday, November 25, 1964
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Page 2
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PAGE 2. THE TIPTONvDAlLY TRIBUNE- MiilJl SUBSCRIPTION BATES By Carrier, In City, Per Week- iiC— .1 -35 'cents By Mail, One Year, Tipton and. Adjacent Counties J _.ji„ij..^8.00 Member United Press -International fN«Ws Service-. Entered as' Second Class Matter Oct. ; 4, 1895 at• Hie Postoffice In Tipton, Indiana, Under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY „ x. -TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipfion, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK With the Tribune by R. D. Maney ABOUT THIS TIME •ABOUT THIS TIME many homemakers are thinking of roasting that traditional bird. BUT ACCORDING TO our newsletter . . . a handful of Purdue students in graduate work on foods and nutrition, have been roasting turkeys practically since the academic year, began. THEIR GOAL? To gather information on methods of roasting turkeys that are safe for the table and free from bacteria that might have harmful results. R T (EIGHTY TURKEYS from two producers are used for the current research. They are inoculated in the stuffing with two different types of bacteria . . . (Clostridium perfringens') and (Staphlyococcus aureas) ... the latter more commonly known as the 'golden bacteria'. They are roasted at two seperate temperatures but to the same end point. Half at low heat, <200.| Fahrenheit) for 20 to 24 hours and the others in a HIGH OVEN (450 Fahrenhent) for approximately 5 hours. THEY BELIEVE the bacteria will grow at the low oven temperature. LO! The experiments will 'be done by April—it didn't say whether the date would be the 'FIRST—or not! WE SINCERELY hope we did not spoil that appetite of yours with this last bit . . . eat that turkey and be grateful that it isn't burned! Happy Thanksgiving to all of you! TOMORROW WE CELEBRATE the anniversary of that first Thanksgiving Day . . . when the Pilgrims thanked the Good. Lord for having safely conducted them to the great land of opportunity! ' THANKSGIVING 1964 "ANYTHING "FOR THANKS-j GIVING?" I YES . . . you who have much . . . have you given a thought to those who do not have. If seems that at this time of year, when we are around the festive board . . . thanking God for our lot in this world, we might stop to think of the ones who do not have . . . and share some with them. IF YOU ARE asked to give something . . . give willingly . . . and with the thought that perhaps . it might have been you . . . needing the help . . . in place of these who are being taken care of at'this time. If Charity begins at home, then let it begin there-^-wifh those at home, sharing their success and bounty, with those who are less fortunate. GIVING IT ALL STARTED back in 1621 when the Pilgrims celebrated the first Tfenksgiving" Day and invited the Indians from the surrounding wilderness to join them in partaking of the fit'si. .year's harvest. It was in this spirit of Thanksgiving that the e,arliest' Americans offered thanks to an Almighty God for HIS goodness, mercy and bounty: 7.FOLLOWING THIS PRECEPT you too can give clothing, blankets, shoes,, etc. ... for the mil lions of destitute and less fortunate of both this and other ; lands. Protestant charities^have a drive during the year, Catluv- lies use the Thanksgiving Clothing collection. No matter; what your faith may be . . . use this and all other times of the year to give to the needy. The clothing etc., is shipped to countries abroad .by .the Catholic Relief Services. I CATHOLICS ARE ASKED to 'answer the bell' at this time of year . . . and take these articles to the nearest Catholic rectory or church. PROTESTANTS, many of them, will follow the dictates •of their conscience . . . and send many individual gifts. It is tliis spirit of giving that has made America great. May her citizens always have that spark of the first Pilgrims . . . and be nearer to the Almighty! . RESTS ON RELIGION ' THIS GREAT GOVERNMENT rests on religion. It is from this source that we derive our reverence for truth and justice, equality and liberty, and - the rights of all mankind. Unless we really believe in these we cannot believe in our government . . . and how she was founded. JUST REMEMBER; there are only really two main theories in governments of the world. One is exemplified by righteousness . . . the other by force. One appeals to reason, the other to the sword. The government of' a country really never gets ahead of a religion "in the long pull. There is no way we can substitute the authority of the law for the virtue of man. We can restrain the vicious to an extent by the 'authority of the law . . . but the real reform will come from religion. PEACE, justice, humanity . and CHARITY ... cannot be legislated into being. They are the result of Divine Grace! NOW FROM THE 'INNER MAN' 1 'WE'ARE NOW 'speaking of the stomach of the man — come .'Thanksgiving. It J is traditional that'families gather together on "th'is 'day . . '. ahd partake of sump *" - 's food—and at the same time give thanks for same. • A RECENT SURVEY we read JfJSe - other day says that Thanksgiving dinner will be served in '"restaurants with' tables for TWO '"or tables Of TWELVE. This of course is a result of some research . . -. and "an average. .'•Many' families-"'eat out'" ;on thanksgiving Day. Many restau- "rjlnts will rearrange their tables tomorrow. 'The 'reason <*or." the *fwo is2£veftifo >~. .'tfoung-cou­ ples feasting on one. another's company, along -with the. tur key recourse r ^Vor big'fanftly gatherings letting, the chef do thexooklng . . .'and MOM rest lng, . and being served. [TELEVISION 1 WISK-TV tCnannel *) ' Wednesday, -November .25,-1964 Z.l -6?wf i &fly .tShow; 6-30: Nte^s-CTOnMte : =:> : 7:00--News-Hickox - / 7:36 u CBS*!Beporte' 8:30, ? Beverly Hillbillies • 9:00-' TJiicte Van Dyke : 9:30 Cara WiUlanis ' • •; 10:00 Danny Kaye News -Hickox- i • ••• ... Sports-Late: Show 12:00 [ .Late' Show '••• Thursday,.November 26, 1964 7:30 Chapel Door Town & Country Capt. Kangaroo Coffee Cup Theater/ Tnanksgiving Parade Thanksgiving Parade. NFL Football: Chicago at Detroit 1:00 Football' 2:00 Football 3:00 To Tell the Truth 3:30 Edge of Night 4:00 Secret Storm 4:30 Jack Benny 5:00 Early Show , 6:00 Early" 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 11:00 News-Hickox 11:15 Sports-Late Show 12:00 Late Show 11:00 iii-15' 7:45 8:00 9:00 10:00 11:00 12:00 WFBM (Channel 6) Wednesday, November 25, 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 The Virginian (c) 9:00 Wed. Nite at-Movies 9:00 Wed. Nite at Movies 10:00 Wed. Nite at Movies 11:00 News-Caldwall 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Tonight (c) 12:00 Tonight (c) Thursday, November 26, 1964 7:30 Today 8:00 Today , 9:00 Movie Party (c) 10:00 Movie Party (c) 10:00 Macy's Thanksgiving Parade (c) 11:00 Macy's Thanksgiving Parade (c) 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 NCAA Football: i- Ala. vs. Auburn (cj ' 3:00 Football (c) - <-'r •4:00 Football (c) 5:00 Football (c) 5:30 Scoreboard ' 5:45 . Bernie Herman Presents . 6:30 Huntley-Brinkley 7:00 News-Caldwell 7:30 All-Time Favorite Songs (c) 8:30 Dr. Kildare 9:0 Hazel (c) 10:00 Suspense Theater (c) 11: CO News-CaldweU 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Tonight (c) 12:00' Tonight (c) PROGRAM n >/ts :'i 'i'os;>;rT:'.5fi,} ; ' 9:30 Peyton 'Place j -10:00- Jimmy-Dean • —* 11.15 c News-Young j, , < "MJ3& C 7T . r Spbet3strip 7 rl2M0 !.7T 'SuaSat Strip- WTTV Channel 4);!< Wednesday; * November >25£ ISM 4:00 IGc^y House Gw>~\f Sufiejman : >Po?eye -and Janie,' ' Bocky Popeye and Janie. •Woody : Woodpecker ;' Leave.it to Beaver Conquerors Conquerors 9:00 Lloyd"Tfcaxton 9:45 News-Ungersma 10 O 'clock movie 10 O 'clock Movie Les; Crane Les Crane ' • Thursdcy, November 26, 1964 10:30 Spanish Course , Communism RME ... Billie Boucher Lunehtime Theater Girl Talk Milady 's Matinee Milady's Matinee Milady 's Matinee Lone Ranger Mickey Mouse Club Superman Popeye and Janie Rocky Popeye and Janie '. Yogi Bear Leave it to Beaver World "Beyond World Beyond Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News-Ungersma 10:00 10 O'Clock Movie 11:30 Les Crane 12:00 Les Crane 4:30 5:00 .5:30 5:45 6:00 6:30 . 7.00 ' 8:00 10:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:00 1:30 2:00 3:00 3:30 4:00 4:30 5:00 5:30 5:45 6:00 6:30 7:00 8:00 9:00 THE ALMANAC By United Press International Today is Wednesday, Nov. 25, the 330th day of 1964 with ,36 to follow. The moon is approaching its last quarter. The morning stars are Venus, Mars and Jupiter. • The evening.stars are Jupiter and Saturn. Pope John XXIII was born on this day in 1881. On. this day.in history: In 1783, more than 6,000 British troops evacuated New York City following the peace treaty ending the Revolutionary War. In 1944, the U. S. War Refugee Board charged Germany with mass murder. In 1963, President John F. Kennedy was buried at Arlington Cemetary. Television In Review By RICK bU.BRpW United Press-International •. HOLLYWOOD,! (UPI) — ABC- TV's ''The' Fugitive" .'(David Janssen) has been, on the lam for more than a year now, and the show's apparent' increasing popularity may ibe of. some interest to social commentators. The fugitive is a man. who has given up entirely on the beliefs that right inevitably conquers wrong and that the spoken truth will set him free. ', • "..'. He has ldst faith in justice. He was convicted of -a crime he did not commit. He is being pursued. He has no thoughts (or at least not many) of turning himself in and hoping for the best, as he might have been more likely to do in Hollywood's old days. In his unending search for the real murderer, he is merely trying to survive. Outside of a few Westerns and soapoperas, no drama series on television is more successful in the ratings than. "The Fugitive." The fugitive is a doctor by profession. He is thus prevented from fulfilling himself by doing what he' wants to do and can do best. The world has conspired against him. And though, as in Tuesday night's episode, the drama often leaves something to be desired, the fugitive's professional ability, occassionally called upon in an emergency, allows the series to make a repetitive point: the social reject^ frequently helps unappreciative society in spite of itself and its wrongheaded opinion of him. Tuesday night, as a handyman in a fishing village, Janssen found himself caught in a web created, by a young girl whose feelings toward him were mixture of hero-worship and blossoming womanhood;' h e r somewhat tyrannical fathe?, who was quite naturally concerned about her infatuation; and, finally, f all things, by a outbreak of p 1 a g u e which trapped • Jassen in the village just when he though he better get out because of the girl. The play did have the benefit of good performances by he always admirable Joe De Santis as the father and Brenda Scott, a gorgeous and extraordinarily sensual young lady, as the girl. A thought for the day: Mark Twain said: "Habit is habj,t, and not to be flung out of the window by any man, but coaxed down stairs one step at a time." "CONGO PROBLEMS" — Soviet Ambassador Anat'oly Dobrynin looks in high good humor as he ts questioned by reporters in Washington after a talk with Secretary of State Dean Rusk.. "We discussed some problems relating to the United Nations and the Congo," said he without saying much. STILL OUT—Bankrupt agriculture' tycoon Billie t Sol: Estes Is shown at' federal court in Dallas, Tex^ where he went free under new bond. - WLW-I Wednesday, (Channel (13) November 25, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster. 5:00 Bill Jackson 5:30 Rifleman 6:00 News-Atkins 6:15 News-Cochran 6:30 Cheyenne 7:30 Ozzie and Harriet 8:00 Patty Duke 8r30 Shindig. 9:00 Mickey 9:30 Burke's Law 10:30 ABC Reports 11:00 News-Weather-Spts. 11:15 News-Young 11:30, 77 Sunset Strip 12:00 77 Sunset Strip Thursday, November 26, 1964 7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 Casper & Co. ' 8:00 Jack LaLanne 8:30 Kindergarten College 9;15 King and Odie . 9:30 Don Melvoin Show 11:00 Paul Dixon .(c) 11:30 Missing. Links • 12:00 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 AFL Football:; Buffalo at San Diego 4:00 Football : ' . 5:00 Football . 6:00 Football. 6:30 Cheyenne • 7:30 Flintstones (c) 8:00 Donna Reed 8:30 My Three Sons 9:00 Bewitched FUNERAL HOME OSfe«r»« 5-1425 lie.-... i A . >. i', vr . DEAD BATTERY KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPIV Patrolman Carl Buck used his siren to try to halt 81-year - old Eugene H. Emmert. after the latter ran a red light. It didn't work. Buck pulled his parol car in front of the truck and asked for an explanation. Emmert said:' "You'll have to speak louder son, the battery on my hearing aid went out a few miles back." UPHOLDS PACT RICHMOND, Va. (UPI)—Custalow, chief of the Mattaponi tribe, Tuesday presented a turkey to the governor of Virginia in accordance with a pact between the Indians -and'-Capt. John Smith. FAMOUS FOR CHINESE AND AMERICAN FOOD £antonese Dinner Served All Honrfc Special Prices on Chinese, American Foods, home or par ties*. All orders freshly prepared China Clipper Restaurant K0K0M0 227 N. Buckeye GL 9-9066 Monday' to Thursday ATTENTION FARMERS ASK FOB FREE CATTLE FEEDERS FEEDING GUIDE AT YOUR CO-flP ELEVATOR TIPTON — KEMPTON t/.-'i u-i k "i '. !'-i - } SHARPSVILLE _ . The Channel Swim: Thelma Ritter sings and takes part in a comedy sketch in a guest appearance on CBS-TV's "The En- "I'M GLAD I CAN EA1 TURKEY INSTEAD OF CROW," qulpa President Johnson at the White House on receiving this 40- pounder for Thanksgiving. Making the annual presentation are Ray Thompson, Ellsworth, Iowa, for the National Turkey Federation, and (with pipe) Dr. L. A. VVUhelm, Libertyville. 111.. Poultry and Egg- National Board secretary. Foreign JNews Commentary By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst Since Britain's Labor party won its narrow victory in the Oct. 15 elections, the British stock market has been sliding downward. By the end of last week, the British pound sterling also was under .selling pressures and there was speculation that the pound would be devalued for the first time since another Labor government did it in 1949. At that time the government led by Clement Attlee cut the tertainers" Dec. 11 . . . There may be a second motion picture based on ABC-TV's "McHale's Navy" series . . . NBC-TV's Saturday night movie expands from two to'three hours for its Dec. 12 snowing of "War and Peace,,'' ...with Audrey Hepburn, Hemy.tFp.'nda and Mel Ferrer. deed has been accomplished since one objective of such a Wv '-SS&w ii J™**" .iff**, focce. ^vig^export 'jrfSg -iJ Iprices'to i make^ them more competitive^ on wcildoriaxkets:.' De- vyuafloiCadvertiswg in>adyanqe amply,-means tharpftfts - nio\ke - to fill' the ga&«Siisraping Monetary Yardstick < Any tampering with the pound would have a further far-reaching effect in that.fit, like the , dollar, is the yardstick fori! many other currencies throughout the world. " . . t Governments which precedjd Britain's present one preiefred to protect the pound even "at the expense of Britain's,' own economy. "A v It was on Sept. 18, 1949, that Sir Stafford Cripps, the then chancellor of the- exchequer, disclosed in a radio Address that Britain was reducing the pound to $2.80. So carefully guarded was the secret that' Cripps did not' even write the ; figures into "the text of'his : speech until after it was delivered. " •'- Wihin a week 24 other countries devalued their currencies in chain reaction. ' ' " Charged Undercutting France, not notified in advance, accused the British of undercutting the European economy in.a bid .for, dollars. The new rate was a boon to American" tourists in. Britain and in New York prices of British goods began falling according to plan. But for Britons it meant a rise in the cost of living because of the increased cost of U.S. goods which they could not get elsewhere and among labor it touched of fa new clamor for wage increases. There are similarities between the British situation that existed in 1949 and as of today. Then, as now, British goods were pricing themselves out of competitive markets. And then, as now, there existed a serious gap between" British imports and exports. pound from $4.63 to its present $2.80.- • British market analysts said the market slide and the pressure on the pound reflected uncertainty over the government's tax proposal and a belief that the government still had not dealt adequately with the country's deepening financial difficulties. . Devaluation of its currency is a subject about which no gov ernment likes to talk until the Want Ads Pav FALVEYS will be open WEDNESDAY AFTERNOON STARTING NOV. 25th RIP KIRBY THIMBLE -THEATRE bv ALEX RAYMOND AHOY, wiMpy. LOOK AT THIS/ BRICK BRADFORD By Clarane* fif*

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