The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 11, 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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Friday, December 11, 1964
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Page 2
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PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE E- r'^^fridoy/Decrlfel'^-' l-,..^ B ;.r-.^ BH « i IIU yiHlll •* Obituaries" V> TltffiTJNE ^ C ^^BJ|:EIPTION.EATE§ By Carrier, In City, Per WeeJc ..„_^^j .i..-..J„i._.v..„.3S cents By Mail, One Year, Tipton and Adjacent Counties—.— $8.00 Member United Press International News Service Entered as Second Class Matter Oct. 4, 1895 at the Post'office in Tipton, Indiana, Under the Act of Congress of March 3,1879 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK With the Tribune by R. 0. Maney THE TURN OF events in the Civil Rights slayings certainly is" a shocker . . . and the dismissal charge given by the lady TJ. S. Commissioner... pointed, up the fact that trouble^ will be brewing anew in the case. That the ruling was without precedent makes no difference . . . events have proved that things do happen in the section WHICH ARE without precedent! — RT — IT WAS ONE time the FBI was caught off guard . . .'• and it remains to be seen . . . just how far the case will progress ... and what steps will be taken. Attorneys for the defense claim Martin Luther King "put pressure" on the President and others to secure the arrests . . . but the FBI always proceeds cautiously . . . and the delay is not without precedent. IT NOW APPEARS that the State of Mississippi will shoulder the. responsibility . . . as to whether a trial will ever be held. The government will have to present the case to a federal grand jury. It would appear that racial injustice has many facets . . . and it will be a perplexing problem for some time to come. SOUNDS GOOD AN INSURANCE GROUP has hit,upon a novel idea that has merit . . . and just may be the answer to some of our traffic difficulties and deaths on the highway. THE CAMPAIGN is known as a "Family Covenant" . . . and each member of the family, of .driving age, pledge to one an other strict observance of the rules of traffic safety: The covenant includes, as they describe it the seven basic principles of safe driving . . ..there j$;a:card to be signed by each member of the family . . . which may be attached to the sun visor of the car ... as a reminder. FAMILY AFFAIR ~ TRAFFIC SAFETY is a fami ly affair . . .according to this thinking—and acting . . . and the fact that the pledge is made, not to the authorities, or to fa ther or mother, but to one another . . . because of the inherent love of a family for one another—is the basic premise. THE SEVEN 'SAFETY RULES ARE: 1. WE. WILL DRIVE always at reasonable speeds, being specially careful to keep within specified speed limits and ever alert for children who may dart into our path. °. 2. WE WILL NEVER be 'tempted' to 'show off' or to race with other cars—or railroad trains. 3. WE WILL SLOW down at intersections and look both ways before proceeding, and even though we may have the right- of-way we will never contest it with another. 4. WE WILL OBSERVE all highway markings designed to promote safety, and will never cross a yellow line or similar marking in our own lane. 5. IN PASSING another car, we will remember always to . 'look ahead'. We will NOT PASS another car on a hill or within 100 feet of an intersection. 6. IF THE CAR we are driving is equipped with seat belts, we will use them at all times. 7. WE WILL NOT drive while under the influence of, intoxicants or ride in a car driven by one who is under the influence KRAFT Dinner is thrifty and quick and full of ;cjieese/flavor Count on- Kraft' Dfan*r for tender macaroni that's full of golden cheese goodness. Have it on hand tor speedy •chool lunches and .hurry-up. «uppe».'Ii'a gooa eating any tin"* 1 /lUT'li;.. of intoxicants. — R T — ON THE CARD is space for several signatures. A NOVEL IDEA ... with merit .. . and a chance for much promotion by agents of the company. — RT — ONE BIG DRAWBACK in the assault on poverty by the government, instead of through other means ... is the fact that 'make work' jobs in the nonprofit area are no substitute for the challenge of getting and holding a job on one's own merits. They are likely to encourage a dependency, on others . . . and cannot match the self-sufficiency that goes with the job secured by the man himself—and held by him by honest labor. Youth needs jobs in industry . . . not temporary grant jobs. — R T — . THE LONG PULL THE GOVERNMENT HAS had its hands in helping the farmer, the working man, the aged, and the poor. That help looked good at one point or another but it seems that little by little —each group—each individual lost a certain amount of his liberty in the process. One example is the farmer who is 'policed' rigidly and cannot grow "What and as much as he wants . . . even if the crop may be one needed for his own use. Another involves the aged or widows, which forces them to live on a specific amount of money. If one earns more than that amount, he loses his govern- ttLEVlSjON PROGRAM < WISH .(Channel 8) ••• 4 :00 Secret ^torm 4:30 Jack. Benny 5:00 Santa Claus 5:15 Early Show.- 6:00 Early Show 6:30 News-Cronldte 7:00 News-Hickox :• Friday, December 11, 1964 7:30 • Rawhide^ 8:30 The Entertainers 9:30 Gomer Pyle 10:00 The Reporter 11:00 - News-Hickox 11:15 Sports-Late Show 12:00 Late Show Saturday, December 12, 1964 8:00 Mister Mayor 9:00 The Alvin Show 9:30 Tennessee Tuxedo. 10:00 Quick Draw McGraw 10:30 Mighty Mouse - Playhouse 11:00 Booby Trap 12:00 Sky King 12:30 My Friend Flicka 1:00 Linus the Lionhearted 1:30 Curiousity 1:45 NFL Football: 2:00 Cleveland at New York 3:00 Football • 3:30 Football WFBM (Channel 6) Friday, December 11, 1964 4:00 Match Game Bernie Herman Presents Bernie Herman Presents Bernie Herman Presents Huntley-Brinkley News-Caldwell. International Showtime Bob Hope Theater (c( Jack Benny News-Caldwell Weather-Sports 4:30 6:00 6:30 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:30 9:30 11:00 11:15 ment benefits in proportion to the extra amount he earned. WHAT WOULD HAPPEN? ONE WONDERS WHAT would happen if the federal government's ihuge spending programs could be voted on by the people—and if an accurate price tag, to be paid by taxes—was attached to each one of them. A HINT TO THIS might well be found in local referendum measures the taxpaying public may vote upon. The general tendency has • been to turn thumbs down on the majority of spending schemes and demand—in effect—that the government live within its means. It seems that people—at least most of them—are willing to pay for governmental necessities . .". but at other times—when they speak through the' ballo^they take a dim view" of frills and? non-essentials. One day — we hope—the attitude may find a reflection in CONGRESS — we hope. TODAY'S TIDBIT /FEW PEOPLE GET credit for thinking quietly and efficiently. ;il:30 Tonight (c) 12:00 Tonight (c) Saturday, December 12, 1964 8:00 Three Stooges ; 9:00 Three Stooges ^ 9:30 Hector Heathcote (c) 10:00 Underdog (c) 10:30 Super Car 11:00 Cap'a, Star 11:30 Fury .<_• 12:00 iBble Telecourse 12:30 Saturday! Matinee 1:00 ' Saturday Matinee : 2:00 Saturday Matinee 3:00 Saturday Matinee - 3:30 Football Highlights WLW-I (Channel 13) Friday ^December 11, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster Bill Jackson Rifleman News-Atkins News-Cochran Cheyenne Jonny Quest (c) Farmer's Daughter Addam's Family Valentine's Day 12 O'Clock High Death Valley Days (c) News-Wea.-Spts. News-Young 77 Sunset Strip 77 Sunset Strip Saturday, December 12, 1964 8:00 Understanding Our World Symphony Backstage Timothy Churchmouse Buffalo Bill Jr. Shenanigans Annie . Oakley Casper . Beany and Cecil \ Bugs Bunny Hoppity Hopper (c) Land of AHakazam American Bandstand Bill Jackson Bill Jackson Learn to Draw Roller Derby 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:15 6:30 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:30 11:00 11:15 12:00 11:30 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:00 1:30 2:30 3:00 3:15 '3:30 WTTV (Channel 4) Friday, December 11, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30. Superman v " 5:00 Popeye and Janie 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janie 6:00 Magilla Gorilla 6:30 Leave it to Beaver 7:00 War Story 8:00 War Story 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News-Ungersma 10:00 10 O'clock Movie . 11:00 10 O'clock Movie 11:30 Les Crane 12 :00 Les Crane Saturday, December 12, 1964 l'J:30 Bowery Boys i \ 00 , Bowery B: oys .;„, 1:00 Impace 1:30 Lessons For Living 2:00 Hour of Stars 3:00 All Star Golf 3:30 All Star Golf ADVERTISE IN THE TRIBUNE CIDAA See us. We deliver The only 5-yenr/50,n00-milB warranty in the business. We sell Chryslers — the big car with the longest big-car warranty. You get five years or 50,000 miles of protection on the vital moving parts of your car. Read this warranty statement carefully. It's one more reason Chrysler's the best big-car buy around. *HOW CHRYSLER'S 5-YEAR/50,000-MlLE ENGINE AND DRIVE TRAIN WARRANTY PROTECTS YOU: Chrysler Corporation confidently warrants all of. the following vita) parts of its 1965 cars for 5 years or 50,000 miles, whichever comes first, during which time any such parts that' prove defective in materiol and workmanship will be replaced or repaired at a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Dealer's place of business without charge for such parts or labor: engine block, head and internal parts, intake manifold, water pump, trans* mission case and internal ports (excepting manual clutch), torque converter,' drive shaft, universal Joints, rear axle and differential, and rear wheel bearings. REQUIRED MAINTENANCE: The following mainfenance services ore required under the warranty — change engine oil every 3 months or 4,000 miles, whichever comes first; replace oil filter every second oil change; clean carburetor air filter every 6 months and replace it every two years; and every 6 months furnish evidence of this required service to a Chrysler Motors Corpora Hon Authorlzod Dealer and request him to certify receipt of such evidence and your car's mileage. Simple enough for such important protection. - . ' . J, Set your ChryslerDealer—The mail who deiiuers. :7. jl'V' t^MDllpKEIHllORF MOTORS Inc. In Review United Press International HOLLYWOOD, (UPI)— One: of the reasons I enjoyed. Thur's^ day night's -Danny Thomas" special on NBC, ; -. TV is that there wasn't a.isingle number that aimed at groveling for the- approval of the teen-age set. This one was for the big boys. The guest stars were Jimmy Durante, Eddie - Fisher and Joey .Bishop,, and the setting was Los Angeles' Cocoanut Grove nightclub. The ; Grove, which helped spawn such stars as Bing ICrosby and Joan Crawford, is marking its 40th anniversary, and so the celebrity audience on band for Thursday night's show was not at all inappropriate, and in addition did not over-react or cause too much distraction, as celebrity audiences often do. It may be partly because the same crowd has seen the same entertainers so many times at testimonials hereabouts that one's initial enthusiasm is soon modified into a connoisseur's comparison with the last performance. Which reminds me that I recently saw a bus advertisement by a funeral home saying "Gen. (Ullysses S.) Grant was buried by us," which brought out my show-business-oriented reaction: "Yeah, but what have you done lately?" Which reminds me that this is Thomas' second NBC - TV special this season, and that his last one, with Dick Van Dyke and Juliet colorful circus number, was a colorful circus number, wsa a dandy, and that Danny's five one-hour attractions on the network this semester are developing into occasions, not merely shows. I am not saying there haven't been better hours than Thursday night's, "but it was big and fun in the old slam- bang style. •I enjoy a good cerebral, precise comedian or singer, but the fact of life in show business and'especially in nightclubs, is pretty much the same as the one in basketball: A good big performer will almost always dominate a good small performer. And Thursday night, as I say, was for the big boys. •By chance, I saw the incomparable Sinatra - Count Basie act at the Sands in Las Vegas last week, and Thursday night's Thomas show merely re - emphasized to me the huge advantage in impact of. such big club performers, when they are right—or even close—over IN WORLD WAR 1 THE KAISER'S U-BOATS RAISED HAVOC WITH ALLIED SHIPPING. IT WAS YANKEE INGENUITY BACKED BY AMERICAN INDUSTRY THAT STOPPED THEM WITH THE LONG ANTENNA MINE. CAPr. R. R. BELKNAP, USN. AND HIS SPEOAUY TRAINED CREWS, PUNTED MORE THAN 68 THOUSAND "PILLS OF PERDITION". AS THE MINE WAS CALLED, ACROSS ' THE NORTH SEA. BY FALL, 7918, MORE THAN 40 "U" BOATS VANISHED IN THIS VAST MINE FIELD—BEATEN. •«ggA --~-p Mho* the slightler stylists whose cerebral approach must be absolutely on target at all times if they are not to fail. The Channel Swim: "Christmas in Appalachia," a half- hour program examining poverty in the midst of plenty, airs on CBS-TV Dec. 23 . . . NBC- TV's "Profiles in Courage" story about the late Sen. Robert A. Taft, with Lee Tracy in the title role, will be seen Jan. 3.. .The life of a London news correspondent is the subject of ABC - TV's children's show, "Discovery," Sunday. POSSIBLE REALIGNMENT NEW YORK (UPI) — Satur day's crucial game between the Cleveland Browns and New York Giants has caused a possible realignment of a regionally televised National Football League contest on Sunday. If the Browns tie or lose, the Philadelphia-at-St. Louis game will be broadcast by the Dallas, New York, Cleveland, Washington and Chicago networks on Sunday but if Cleveland-wins, the regularly - scheduled Washington Redskin - Baltimore Colt game will be telecast. Obituaries ' By United Press tnterne'tional services, for British- poet; and personality.Qamj^Edith |itwell will .T be ,\ hel &V $ext Monday at tthe, .Farm ' Street ftoman Catholic ~ f ^huA ]tf .-"here, rj •] was *rir «ur ^^.lhurs ^y ( . night. A Requiem Mass said by Monsignor D'Arcy will—take place at 11 a.m., according to a relative'* of the; late literary figure, one of Britain's greatest in the century. She died Wednesday at the age of 77. Dame Edith will be buried afterwards . at her brother's home in Weston. NEW YORK (UPI) — J. Christopher Herolcj, 45, national-book award winning author on European history, died Thursday at the Columbia Presbyterian Medical Center. HEESWIJK, The Netherlands, (UPI) — Monsignor. A. C. A: van Oorschot, 65, • the Roman Catholic bishop of Mbeya in Tanzania, died here suddenly Thursday. Tipton County Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. Ctf Trap shoot and stillboard December 13 at 12:00 p.m. Cicero Little League • Park, Cicero Lions Club. 1 ' P-59 FUNERAL HOME OSbora* 5-2425 Tipton ImMiau Unlet iPTON'S FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE 1 PRINCESS GARDNER® "if i" FRENCH PURSE Attractive design of Snake> Suede and Kid. decorated with touches of gold marking on Buffalo Calf. Fashion colors. P, '""$295 Plus tax BLONDIE By Chick YOMUK HI

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