The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 1, 1964 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 1, 1964
Page 6
Start Free Trial

PAGE 6 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Tuesday, Dec.1, 1964: Mrs. Waggoner (Continued from page 3) Alexander. - Entertainment 'for*> the vsocial hour was conducted . by Mrs. • • Forest,Baker.iPrizds werje.won by« Ms^T^iiais : X^n ^4SMrs. ^Alexanderi;jAjjitetess gift.'was "awarded 'to Mrs"! tiavid -Partlow. .- Refreshments in keeping with the season were served to,Ales- dames Ralph Wimborough, Giles Stowers, Max Bowman, Lloyd Alexander, Earl' F. Jones, Kenneth• GHne, Forest Baker, John Venton Thomas,) Edwin Storms, Misses D e e | Baker and Jerylyn Waggoner. First Christmas (Continued from page 3) to enter, says that at this point her ide^a/of the perfect Chist- mas pres"i>* f~»D « •? mother would be a prepaid col- legs degree for a child. "Lacking the godmother," ( rh° say; "we've started a col- / l''ge endownment fund for the two .youngest children ourselves. The monthly premiums are af c ordabl<? and what a gift <Ms will be for all of us when llr> chi'dren are eighteen!" Fjiry godmothers please note. 3J£ '•X PROTEST AGAINfT U S.—A line ot- police holds back a throng of students In Panama City who gather near the legislative building to. protest the government's handling of the Panama Canal situation. They demand a stronger stand against the U.S. Advertise In The Tribute There's still TIME TO OPEN A CHRISTMAS CLUB ACCOUNT .fi or a 99 "Pre-paid Christmas next year! CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK Decmocrats (Continued'from page 1) ux sena 'oi -s in the imper chamber and' the Speaker-elect and the Marion County delegation was "taking orders" from Marion County lawmakers to an original plan to caucus before voting on the House and Senate posts and was told Beatty "said ;ix representatives^ in the House jt W as all right" to go ahead and organize the Sen3te. Grills appaareu more perturbed, however, over indica tions that the Democratic majority of the 1935 session would to^M ^rss to s/ epeai the 2 p - cent saies n the problems faced by the 'awmakers when they convene he General Assembly Jan. 7. Rock toH a news conference '•irpd.wi'h Mankin and Rogers after the Senate Democratic or- janiza lopes to name the reapportion- Despite the walkout, Mankin nent election-.and patronage said ."think Nelsn will work committees yet this week. - j The Senate majority ' caucus was interrupted by Sen. Nelson •J. Grills, Indianapolis, who stormed out in a huff because ihov.s at 7:00 and 9:10 p.m DIANA Ends Tonight JTORY • OF OUR FI RSI LADY PRESIDENT FredMacJVhirray * PollyBergen Kisses for my President it i r MEsanzo «r WARNER BROS. W "A Wed. tjiruSgfc 4 Jot of fun for teenagers and] grownups as well! . Starring in ih&rfirst actjon-packed iff J m I thru UNITED ARTISTS Opens Sunday "Fail Safe" with us on most things." Mankin said he thought "Senate Bill 1 will be repealer of right to work." He joined Branigin in indicating doubt that the sales tax would be repealed although all agree modifications will be made. "We would have to see where the money is coming from" before repealing the sales tax, Mankin said. Rock said the election committee probably will deal, both with the challenge to Mankin's seat by John Thomas, Brazil Republican, elected to a three- county seat not authorized by the Indiana Election Board, and a contest involving Sen. Willis Batchelet, R-Angola, and Philip Bir, LaGrange Democrat. Bir lost by 40 votes and has filed for a recount. Batchelet has brought a counter-suit seeking to prevent the recount. Rock said early naming of the reapportionment committee was needed so it with the House committee on re-aligning, legislative and con: gressional districts. - • -JACKSON, Miss. (UPI)—The Council of Federated. Organizations (COFO) Sunday denied reports, that the civil rights group is folding in Mississippi because of infiltration^ by subversives and financial- difficulties. Dave Dennis, assistant .program director for COFO, told a news- conference the- reports were "absolutely and completely false.". He said COFO would continue until'"all the people of the state arejreated as equals under the law." • '. ' BUY U. S. SAVINGS BONDS HOLLYWOOD . By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent Foreign JNews Commentary By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst One man's personal tragedy may be the instrument by which Italy's resurgent Communists make another attempt to bring down the government. The personal tragedy is President Antonio Segni's. He suffered a paralyzing stroke last August ' shortly. after another government crisis and has only partially, recovered. •< On Dec. 7, doctors will decide whether he . can continue his duties. If not, Italian law requires that, a joint session 01 parliament convene within 15 days to elect a successor. The issue, the Communists hope, could break up the center-left coalition which has ruled Italy for most of a year. The fact that the coalition of Premier Aldo Moro's Christian Democrats and Vice 'Premier Peitro Nenni's left wind Socialists exists at all is one of the contradictions of Italian politics. Another Is" Hie snow of strength put on by the Italian' HOLLYWOOD (UPI) "Pyg-! Communists at a time when it malion" and "My Fair Lady" | h ? d been believed that a series JOURNALIST DEAD— Roy W. Howard, former; newsboy who rose through the ranks ot juurnalism to the head of the Scripps-Howard newspaper empire. Is dead of a heart attack' In New ' York. He was 81, and still active. Financial have a real life counterpart with Teutonic overtones in the relationship of director Otto Preminger and blonde Barbara Bouehet. ' 1 It has comic overtones, to be sure, because Barbara's even more rebellious than Eliza Doolittle, and Preminger is storming Austrian - born Henry Higgins. There is no romance here, Otto is happily married, and Barbara is skipping around town with actor Gardner McKay. . But Barbara is under a seven-year personal contract to the bald, thick-accented Preminger who used to play Nazi generals (complete with mona- cle) in old war movies. "My life is run by Otto," Barbara sighed during an interview-. "He owns me lock, stock and barrel. "I can't make a 'move "without- his permission. I can't visit my parents in San Francisco. I can't leave town and J can't work in movies or TV without his permission." Preminger cast Barbara for a role in his own "In Harm's Way" and % allowed her to co- far in this Sunday's segment of- "The Rogues" television series.'' Work or not, Barbara is paid every week by Otto. •Barbara's real name is Barbel Birgitte Gutscher, and she was born and raised in Germany 20 years ago. Thus''When Otto blows his stack, Barbara is able to calm him down in German. 'He gets very angry with me if I don't follow his advice," she confided. »'Otto objects to my dates, with Gardner and frequently • suggests I go out with other young men, but not publicly. "He tells me, .'You are not a starlet. You must not behave like one. Your name,should not appear in the gossip columns.' " ADVERTISE IN THE TRIBUNE / Specials,Skylarks, LeSabres, Wildcats, \ I Electra ^25's and sleek Rivieras. The Buicks I V are rolling again. / -SEE YOUR tOCAL AUTHORIZED BUICX DEALER. AUTHORIZED BUICK DEALER IN THIS AREA:. SERVICE MOTOR CO. INC. 123 South Indep. St. ; Tipton OS 5-4549 -CBS RADIO -TUNE IN "LOWELL THOMAS AND THE NEWS" of events had hurt the party. Reds Gain Strength One of these wis the death last August of Palmiro Togliat- ti, the party secretary. Another was .the ouster of Nikita Khrushchev, an event which the Christian-Democrats attempted to exploit as an example of communism's political jungle. But, far from ' hurting, the Communists cams out of November's municipal elections with added strength It led the party newspaper L'TJnita to trumpet that the results heralded the downfall of Moro's center-left government. The coalition itself is one that defies political laws of gravity. It pits Nenni, an old Socialist, against labor of an unpopular austerity program which has boosted taxes and has installed credit curbs. Delayed have been such favorite Nenni projects as decentralization of government into regional governments and agricultural reform including a change in the sharecropping system. Thes^e are considered factors in the Communists' new show of strength. Membership Has Declined One interpretation is that.the, voters were voting not so miiqb, for communism as against the government. This is supported by the fact that while the Communist vote has increased, actual membership in,the party has declined. Another factor is that when Nenni decided to abandon years of opposition and join the government, he^did so at the cost of the. loss of his party's extreme left wing. That loss was reflected in the voting. The. Copmunists have flatly refused to go along with government announcement of its austerity program with a wave of strikes among agricultural workers, dockworkers, railroad workers and civil servants. On the government's part it was an attempt to halt an inflationary-spiral which saw the cost of living rise 9 per cent in 1963 and a balance of payments deficit of more than $1 billion. Labor's demands,' it is estimated, would have cost the country about $720 million. Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Nellie McCulley, Hemlock; Dorothy Stewart, Tipton; Judy Retherford, Tipton; Cora Whisler, Arcadia; Sharon Dickover, . Hartford, Conn.; Steven Howley, Tipton; Doris Howley, Tipton; Berhiece Overdorf, Tipton; Sara Smith, Tipton;. Charlotte Pore, Tipton; Catherine. Hinds, Windfall; Michael Caryle, Tipton; May Grishaw, Tipton; Lulu Mundell, Arcadia. DISMISSALS: Edna Crowell, Tipton; Patricia "Hudlestbn, Kokomo; Annie Bplin, Kokomo; Ross Webb, Elwood; Bernieee Johns, Kokomo; Fern Long, Atlanta; Mary McDonald, Kokomo; Marjorie Baranowski, Tip ton. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Lir- ry Retherford, Tipton, girl, 1:58 a. m., December 1. Mr. and Mrs. James Pore, Tipton, boy, 6:37 a. m.; December 1. By JESSE BOGUE UPI Financial Editor NEW YORK (UPI) —This is a time of year when the crop )f reminder memorandums mav - 3e especially thick on a business executive's desk. Year-end tax considerations account for some: Others may deal with the preparation of material for year-end assess^ -nent of business conditions for' directors or officers. These are, in part, seasonal. There is another type of memo which may never leave the executive's things-to^do list. In essence, it says: Tell, about it, fully and rapidly. . Timely Disclosure It applies to companies listed on major exchanges or, under Securities and Exchange Act amendments, which became law last August, to those which are engaged in-interstate com-' merce, have total assets of more than $1 million, and -an equity security held of record by 750 or more shareholders. Later, the SEC amendment provisions will .be extended to companies with 500 or more shareholders. The SEC itself, and the various exchanges, put this type of direction of company activities under the heading of timely disclosure. Requirements on disclosure vary among exchanges; generally speaking, those set lip by the. New York Stock-Exchange;, are . accepted'.'_ as. ,top standard among' the ho'n - governmental agencies, " although the' SEC- requirements ; are roughly paralleL A Helpful Booklet A Cleveland,! Ohio, firm,'Edward Howard &_ Co., recently issued a' small reminder booklet, aimed' at: corporate executives, summarizing what the SEC and the major exchanges, New York.. Am ; erican,..and. Mid : west, require in the. way of. company information, and what is recommended, generally for all companies, in telling the general public. . ' ; The booklet points .out that various statutes - and rules "to compel a businessman to.', tell the public, about what's, going on within the corporate headquarters have the purpose of letting the holders and prospective buyers of a company's securities obtain accurate information -about their present or potential'investments. . It cautions that the. regulations may change from time to time, and that there are some types of disclosure which should be ruled upon, by a corpora tion's legal counsel before any steps WHATSOEVER are taken On The Lighter Side By DICK WEST v/*,; United Press' International';' WASHINGTON (UPI)-^We are having here this week an allr day conference on the subject "living with executive ' ted- i sions." I say '-'we" because I plan to participate as much as I can. I may not be an executive, but I have got a handsome matched set of ingrained tensions. : If you will give me la handicap of 20 on the diastolic blood pressure gauge, I'll' match my tensions against the president of General Motors, U .S. ' Steel or any other corporation. Dollar- Cor -dollar and" pound-for-pound, you won't find many executives any tenser than I. • Commercial? • In preparation'for the conference, I have been looking over a booklet that was enclosed ivith the program. It bears the imprint of the "Society, for Advancement of" Management, a ?o -sponsor of the meeting, but t strongly suspect it was written by the • other co-sporisor, American Airlines. • The reason I suspect that is because the booklet includes a section which asserts that first plass air travel "is one of the important ways that the businessman can help relieve the constant pressures of his job." -It explains- that an 'executive who is forced by company policy to fly in the -more economical coach seat'"has a smaller measure of control over his tensions." ' ; Could it be that one of the cosponsors js trying "to, sneak a teany little old commercial into the proceedings? • TJ'ke-lt Easy _ The booklet also includes a bit of anti-tension' advice from a 100-year-old man • who was asked the secret of'nis long life. He. explained that "when I work, I work easy. When I sit, I sit loose. When I worry, I sleep."I couldn't help but compare that with the response I' got when I put a similar question to my father on the occasion of his 80th birthday. "Tell me, little daddy," I said, "how come you have lived so long?" "How the hell do I know," he replied. "If I knew the answer to that, I would bottle the stuff and make a fortune." I really can't blame my tensions on my father, however. The booklet-pinpoints my trouble In a ^list of tension sources, one of them feeing: • ,'ijelly+lsh Role V 'A job that .'doesn't At. If a rnan";lS'"6yer 1 'qualined for a; position, ( it's' 'aUnos't as tough on him 'as ;i£ he .is. bewildered by his..dujfes." ._'...".• , ... . ,1.'. That 's^.- me, all right. Overqualified. . I really should be preiide 'iU /of this company. And probabl^-wbiild '.be. if I weren't bewildered so'much of the time. Atiywiyj ; the- booklet does strike "one cheerful note. It says that- "spine ferislbhs are good." "In fact, we .peed. some ten- 1 sions' to. stay alive," it says. "A jelly-fish is completely relaxed • but in no shape tat dodge a speeding car." ••' Very true. On the other hand, a jelly-fish might point out..that auto traffic on the oce'a'n 'bottom is not exceedingly heavy. Almanac By United press International Today is Tuesday, Dec. 1, the 336th day of 1964 with 30 to follow. The moon is approaching its new phase. The morning stars are Venus anl Mars. ". •-. Etin The evening stars are Jupiter and Saturn. Those born today are under the sign of Sagittarius. American actress Mary Martin was born on this day in 1914. On this day in history: In 1<117. i7ath?r Edvard Flanagan founded Boys Town in Nebraska. In 1925,- Great Britain, France, Italy, Belgium and Germany signed the Locarno Pact to outlaw willful aggression anywhere in Europe. Tn 1953, the New York Stock Exchange announced for the first time in history investors could buy stocks on the install-] ment plan. In 1958, fire swept through the Chicago school of Our La:ly of. the Angels, killing 93 children and three nuns. < A thou"ht for the day: Eng-1 lish writer Samuel Johnson' said: "Gratitude is a fruit of great cultivation." Wall Street Chatter ; NEW YORKXUPI) — Leslie M. Pollarck of Reynolds & Co- says he would not be surprised to see stocks make a prolonged upward move once near-term pressure is lifted. The Alexander Hamilton Institute says the market is becoming increasingly selective and sensitive to news developments but that continued -holding of good quality stocks seems warranted. Investors Research Co. continues to advise maintaining invested positions in both investment and speculative accounts. STILL GROWING WARSAW (UPI) — Old "Bartek" is 1,200 years of age, and still growing. The ancient oak tree at Kielce Voivod is 79 feet tall and 44 feet thick. Tipton County Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-if CHANGE-OF-LIFE... does It fill you with terror...frighten you? Read now count/ess women hove found the way fo overcome ehang»-of-life fear* *~ SHORT SERMONS SUFFOLK, England (UPI) — Clergymen who will preach at the british Legion's open-air rally here next summer are being asked, to keep the sermons short. •-. "' Old soldiers, it was said, get tired standing. DISCONTINUES FRANCHISE CINCINNATI (UPI)—Bill DeWitt, owner ot, the Cincinnati Reds, announced Monday that the club discontinued its Macon, Ga., franchise in the Southern League and purchased the franchise of the Knoxyille, Tenh., Club. Advertise In The Tribune FUNERAL HOME OSbora* S-2435 Tipton taMwct Strvict H»T* yva reached that tune of Ufa when one minute 70a feel «affoc«tingr hot fi ashes and the next axil clammy, cold, nervaas, Irritable? An you am Don* joat imfer these miserable, symptoms of change- of-lifet Find relief the way TWfleetie wmthdmwftk ftWseatJe countless women have, wttfc S sntle Lydia E. Pinkham Heats. In doctor's tests 3 oat fti 4 women who teak tiaeas reportea* effective relief without sinea sive "shots." Don't brood. Don't wortr yourself sick. Get L ^dXa JL Pinkham Tablets today. KHM LYDIA E.PINKHAJ* FALVEYS IN CO-OPERATION WITH BANNERS FAMILY DAY' WEDNESDAY — DECEMBER 2 9 A. M. TO 8:30 P; M. WILL GIVE A ]()% DISCOUNT ON OUR COMPLETE SELECTION OF MERCHANDISE PURCHASED OR PLACED IN LAY-A-WAY ON THAT DAY! 1965 Calendars RELIGIOUS - AND ' - -o WEATHER ^ r ; ; AVAIL ABLE Farmers Loan & Trust Co. 1 IPTONS FINEST FUNERAL SFRVtCF SINCf v ;ri 1 S

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free