The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 30, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, November 30, 1964
Page 2
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PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Monday, Nov. 30, 1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE v. SUBSCRIPTION RATES By farrier. In City, Ptr Week— 1—: ,-——3S 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 R. D. Maney , TONIGHT we welcome the opening of the Christmas season here in Tipton and the area'-. . . with an Open House, beginning at 6 p.m. with the 'arrival of Santa'... for the kiddies and oldsters alike ... lighting of'the downtown area . . . and a greeting to all from the merchants of the community. R T TRUE—it is time to think of the season ... do your shopping early . . .and follow the crowd and then there's another reason for this time of year . . . one followed by Christians throughout the world, an important reason to-- be sure, although almost forgotten in the 'tinsel ege' we find ourselves surrounded by . . . in this day and age. "IF WE STOP and think . . . Christmas is really the time to think of Christ . . . the virtues taught by him . . . the circumstances of his birth. It really is HIS birthday on the 25th you know,, so along with our pleasure seeking, the tinsel and all—let's start thinking of his birth before the day actually is with us. HUMILITY WE MIGHT START with the virtue of Humility. This puts aside all counterfeit claim to honor, attention, consideration and praise. THEN WE MIGHT swing to the virtue of Detachment. This we presume would be a freedom from worry about more material things . . . whether we must shop in a bargain basement or the top brass establishments. THEN WE MIGHT go along to Charity. Zeal and charity work together as one in everyday life. It makes a person want to see others happ3' as well as himself. We might try 'nudging 'self love' out of our hearts . . . and real zeal and charity in . . . just by every day little things . . . we are sure there are many. GOOD TO HEAR AT THIS TIME THERE'S A NEW business boom starting at this time . . . and it is termed by one expert as the "Boom of the Soaring Sixties". An expert says the boom will last for some time with production expanding . . . and although there will be ups and downs . . . the 'ups' will predominate. THE BUGABOO which has been with us for sometime will continue. Full employment, white something to be desired greatly, will not be with us, although unemployment will be curtailed with the various programs to be initiated. PRICES ARE SAID to be ready to go up, with the trend, some wages will go along, especially those 'tagged' to incomes. The expert also says that incomes will be up more than -prices, and as a result ... 'standards of living will be higher. LOOK AT '50's '. IN ORDER TO get the matter •into the proper perspective, one ]might recall the boom of the -50's . . . then the lull ... up to •this year . . . then a surge up 'again. - WHAT WE ARE to think of— "is perhaps, the following: ". WILL IT BE a healthy or un-healthy boom, maybe a speculative one like- others we have rseen? Will it be one in which 'some will plunge and gamble— -as in the past? GOOD FOR THE REAL SALESMAN ; THE PROSPECTS LOOK 1GOOD for the real salesman . . . 'as opposed to the 'order taker'. "Reason? Well—it will take hard•planning and equally hard-sell- 'ing, according to the expert. ^Remember cne thing. The '40's .and '50's rode 'high on the hog' iwith DEMANDS that were not •there . . . and created shortages. '.Now the goods will have to be sold by merit . . . with the new demands being met . . . and at the same time the old ones taken care of. It should be more soljd . . . more the type to make for a good economy IF.. . . and this is a big one—IF a false front is not presented'and 'wild eyed' schemes are not used instead of good ojd horse sense . . . and workl IF TAX CUTS are realistic they will stick to the ribs like - good old solid food, if not they will not help—only aggravate. INFLATION SHOULD CONCERN DESPITE THE ROSY OUTLOOK . ". -• we are warned against inflation, which you know, is always a danger, even in times of seeming prosperity. No doubt President Johnson will bring this matter to the attention of all—in his Message in January. EYES ARE BEING KEPT on Jimmy Iloffa . . . who seems to have an immunity to jail. His union will be asking for the largest boost ever tried. It will not 'be met . . . but better than the present—is the outlook. THINGS LOOK ROSY? Well —they will be, according to the expert.". . .BUT . . . wage-price spirals have always gotten us into trouble ... in the past. THERE IS THE prediction that the WITHHOLDING TAX RATE will be cut to 14^, come maybe March 1. NOW YOU'VE HEARD ALL of the good news—or at least most of it. Will there be recessions? The expert'says yes—but not big enough to hurt. WELL—THAT'S IT! Now you take the ball—and carry it—not like a 'loaf of bread' ... but like a pigskin, safely tucked away ... so that the jolts you might run into will not LOSE the ball for YOU! AVOIDING THE ISSUE AGAIN U (THANT ... is walking the 'tight wire' again . . . and wants the U. N., to open on schedule . . 1 do whatever normal business must be done . . . then recess while they all try to 'patch up' the differences between the REDS of RUSSIA and UNCLE S A M. Another compromise? WHAT ELSE? TO LEAVE CENTER TOKYO- (UPI)—Former Japanese Prime Minister Hayato Ikeda is scheduled to leave Japan's national Center Dec. 5. Doctors said a tumor in his throat has "disappeared." Ikeda's illness forced him to resign the premiership in October. FTC HOLDS HEARINGS WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Federal Trade Commission (FTC) will hold public hearings Jan. 13-14 on the marketing practices of those who make and sell automobile tires. Want Ads Pav "WELCOME" —Singer Robert G o u 1 e t offers "Welcome Home" to his wife, actress. Carol Lawrence, as she ax- rives with their week-old son, their first, in New York. We Buy & Sell NEW & USED FURNITURE Arcadia Furniture Exchange, Phone YU 4 -5335 TELEVISION PROGRAM WISH-TV (Charm* I 8) Monday, November 30, 1964 4:00 Secret Storm 4:30 Jack Benny 5:00 Santa Claus 5:15 Early Show ' 6:00 Early Show 6:30 News-Cronkite 7:00 News-Hickox 7:30 Young People's Concert 8:30 Andy Griffith 9:00 Lucy Show 9:30 Many Happy Returns 10:00 Slattery's People 11:00 News-Hickox 11:15 Sports-Late Show 12:00 Late Show Tuesday, December 1, 1964 7:30 Chapel Door 7:45 Town & Country 8:00 Capt. Kangaroo 9:00 Coffee Cup Theater 10:00 Sounding Board 10:30 I Love Lucy" 11:00 Andy Griffth 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 WFBM (Channel 6) Monday, November 30, 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 90 Bristol Place 9:00 Andy Williams (c) 10:00 Other World of Churchill (c) 11:00 News-Caldwall 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Tonight (c) 12:00 Tonight (c) Tuesday, December 1, 1964 7:30 Today 8:00 Today 9:00 Movie Party (c) 10:00 Movie Party (c) 10-30 What's This Song! (c) ll:00Conccntration 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 3:00 Another World 3:30 You Don't Say (c) 6:00 News-Atkins 6:15 News-Cochran 6:30 Cheyenne 7:30 Voyage to Bottom of the Sea 8:30 No Time for Sergeants 9:00 A Classic Twist 9:30 Bing Crosby 10:00 Ben Casey 11:00 News-Weather-Spts. 11:15 News-Young 11:30 77 Sunset Strip 12:00 77 Sunset Strip Tuesday, December 1/1964 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 Bight 2:30 Day in Court 3:00 General Hospital 3:30 Young Marrieds WLW -I (Channel (13) Monday, November 30, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster 5:00 Bill Jackson 5:30 Rifleman IN HOLLYWOOD By VERNON SCOTT " UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI) —Movie- town is playing the old Schell game again. In town to star in his first Hollywood picture is Carl Schell, younger brother of Maria (the blonde beauty) and Maximilian who copped an Oscar in "Judgment at Nuremberg." Unlike his black-haired brother, Carl has sandy hair, a fair complexion and a German accent that would get him elected mayor of Milwaukee. There is still one Schell to go, little sister Imy, who has not— so far — appeared in a Hollywood movie. The Schells are the Barry- mores of Europe, distinguishing themselves in theater, movies and television. Curiously, they haven't worked together since a production of "William Tell" when they were all children. Carl, of course, pronounces the title "Vilhelm Tell." Carl says he is agreeable to working with his brothers and sisters but the idea is impractical because they live and work different places. They posed for a family portrait three years ago, the first one taken in ten years. And if it took 1 that long for a single photograph, "Carl said, it might take a hundred years to gather the clan long enough. for a movie. Though he was born in Austria, Carl is a Swiss citizen Like his brother and sister he makes-a big point of the fact that he is not a German. . For reasons of his own, Carl considers Germans considerably less lovable than the Swiss. This new Schell was brought here by Kay Lewis Enterpris es — a new movie company— to star in "Brown Eye, Evil Eye" which was origiitally titled "Brown Eye, Pic-a-Pie." Ke epsake |1 I A M O N 11 kit- . t . guaranteed PERFECT center diamond, or ref ilacement assured. Lifeline trade-In privilege toward a larger Keepsaka. Foster's Jewelry WTTV Channel 4) Mondr.y, November 30, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Popeye and Janie 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janie 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'ciocfc Movie 11:00 10 O'clock Movie 11:30 Les Crane ' 12:00. Les Crane Tuesday, December 1, 1964 10:30 Spanish Course 11:00 Topic 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 Santa Claus "STARS OF TOMORROW"—These 10 young "stars of tomorrow" put their best feet forward at the 12th annual Deb Star Ball In Hollywood. Front, left to right: Wendy Washburn, Raquel Welch, Barbara Parkins, Beverly Stuart Middle, from left: Mary Ann Mobley, Laurie Sibbald, Margaret Mason, Donna Loren. Rear. Tracy McHale, Janet Landgard. Television In Review By H. D. QUIGG ^ United Press International NEW YORK (UPI)—The Sabbath is a day of rest and politics. ' Both are provided by your television. If you don't like politics, there is always football. If you don't like either one, you're dangerous and incompatiblq. And probably desecratory. , ; (This last word cannot be found in any dictionary. Why don't those people learn their business?) One viewer began his television day around noon Sunday by watching Alex Quaison-Sackey, Ghana's man at the U.N.; being interviewed on CBS's "Face The Nation" (articulate and pleasant); rambled on into the afternoon with Sen. Russell B. Long on ABC's "Issues and Answers" (articulate and pleasant, frank and open), and zoned inftfc. the twilight hour with Sargent Shriver on NBC's "Meet The Press" (articulate, pleasant, frank, open and Lawrence Spivak). Intermixed with these national figures were various local dandies on the local stations hereabouts. They're nice, too. Bowl Season Coming As for football, the bowl season draws on apace. Let us be reminded of a television bowl that, maintains excellence in season and out. "College Bowl" (NBC) is a ' competition that has been running for years, first on radio and then on television, and for this viewer it has been as stimulating as any game of any kind. At times it's 'almost as exciting as was another, woefully different, witty exercise of yesteryear when Charles Van Doren emoted in his splendid glassy isolation. But these college kids are for real and earnest (and on live — and, oh,-so alive and go-go). This quick recall test brings some amazing feats of erudition and thinking ability under pressure. The team from Virginia Mili­ tary Institute took over Sunday night as new champs of the brainy bowl. It is to be hoped that those four boys continue on into the armed services. We could use them. Back To Politicos After the bowl, it was" back to politicos. This one was a giant, and his story made the evening a thing of beauty. Across the screen was written: "Profiles in Courage", by John F. Kennedy. Produced by Robert Saudek Associations. 'Thomas Hart Benton' starring Brian Keith." And then we were back in the United States Senate of 1850 and in the compelling presence of the great, towering, 30-year- tenure senator from Missouri, fighting his final fight—to block the extension,of slavery into the Far West. Although from a slaveholding state, Benton, a fighter with gun and Brian, came to oppose slavery as an institution. As played in the magnificent manner by Brian Keith i (how else? the subject was just that) Benton emerged solidly as an affirmation of Kennedy's reminder that great crises produce great men and great deeds of courage. Keith brought Benton to life as a cigar-smoking, tough, arrogant, irascible, proud, no-compromise man of utter courage and principle. ADVISORY GROUP MEETS WASHINGTON (UPI) —An 18- member advisory group meets Tuesday to begin an effort to make the Food and Drug Administration's (FDA) policies more effective in protecting the consumer. On The Lighter Side United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — As the proprietor of what Jnust be about the only lo-fi set operation, I.would like4o regis-- ter a complaint. I happen to like.low fidelity. In many cases, the lower the better. . I' am very particular about that. In fact, being unable to find anything on the open market that met my exacting- standards a half years, but I got wha tl for low fidelity, I ordered a hi-fi kit and converted it to low fidelity as I was putting it together. It took me seven and wanted. ' This is what I wish to complain about. It is becoming increasingly difficult to buy lo-fi equipment. The stores nowadays all cater to hi-fi customers. Which is rank discrimination.. For that matter, you can hardly find a phonograph store any more. They all call themselves "Electronics Salons." Absurd Situation The absurdity of the situation was impressed upon me the other day when I set out to buy a loudspeaker that I could hook up to my lo-fi set. I wanted to put it in the basement so that I could urn off he loudspeakers upstairs while my daughter was playing Beatle records. I stopped by the nearest electronics salon, which resembled the central control room at Cape Kennedy, and right away I felt intimidated. It was like going to the Mayo Clinic for treatment of a hangnail. "I want to buy a loudspeaker," I told the clerk', an aristocratic sort with sensitive flaring nostrils. "A what?" "A loudspeaker.- One of those things you hook on a phonograph and. the music comes out." ; '"rfiey're -usualljirjust.'called speakers,'* the- - •> clerk said. "What kind to, you^want?" don't know. Something in- expensiya.'t''< \ i \ ' v "Inexpensive is a relative term. What type of sound system do you have?" "Well, it's got a round thing that you put a. record on and Beatles Survive "Never mind. .Our least expensive speaker is the Syncom, H07-B. It has a dihedral ther-. mal with an imput-output ratio, of 3.800002 CC's above Fahrenheit in the lower modulation and a quonset reverberator that frickles at 28.3 milligrams per second in the ionosphere. I wouldn't recommend it for the. discriminating ear, but it should do nicely in your case." "How much is it?" "It's on sale at $1,531." I bought it, but I'm sorry I did. Even in the basement, the fidelity isn't low enough for the Beatles. I can still hear them. STARTS DIMOUT NEW YORK (UPI) — 'President Johnson may have started a trend when he began turning off lights in the' White House. Mayor Robert F. Wagner.will issue an executive order today calling for "light wardens" in all public buildings to see that lights, fans, air conditioning units and other electrical appliances are switched off when not needed. Wagner hopes to save $1 million annually with the dimout. FOR SALE :t lieilroom modern with attarli- «M! parage. Hardwood floors, ffas heat and large let. Might sell on contract. JOE ROSS 120 South West St. PUGGY X LIKE THOSE SQUARE DANCES' KRAFT Dinner is thrifty and quick and full of cheese flavor Count on Kraft Dinner for tender macaroni that's full of golden cheese goodness. Have it on hand>for speedy school lunches and hurry-up suppers. It's good eating any time) COSTS -ONLY 51 A SERVING AMERICA'S MOST LOVEABLE LADDIE RIP KIRBY TUTU, HAVE YCU HEARD?| RIP HAS TAKEN HIS BUTLER -j. BACK.' fa THIMBLE THEATRE bv ALEX RAYMOND ^ s — /iA)ri££ee.'j\ [ SMASH <5EZ ) V WIMPY is / /AHOV. R3PEVE. f WHERE l<S V GOOD OlJ \< WIMPY? - 1 t / "BUT HOW / COULD A BIS •RABBIT err V wiMpys X^i-OTHES?, BRICK BRADFORD By Claranc* Gr«w e >es*i /ZAISSO VEJZY Affile rxs TUI=T£C> C£/UMG.„ By Chick YONOA BECAUSE A VERY HANDSOME-MAN IS ASKING'ME . OUT TO .' PINNER' WHAT HANDSOME. ) MAN? AREN'T YOU ) GLAP v / , YOU ASKEP } ME"?

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