The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 18, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, December 18, 1964
Page 2
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, 1 ^*.||WVA-lVW-> PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Friday; Dec. 18,1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION BATES By Carrier, In City, Per Week: 35 cents $8.00 By Mail, One Year, Tipton and Adjacent Counties—Member United Press International News Service Entered as Second Class Matter Oct. 4, 1895 at the Postofflee 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 THE -SPIRIT OF Christmas (that is to say) the spirit of Christmas pertaining to the tinsel... the holly ... the gift buying—etc., is evident on every side—with most stores doing a land office business ... but there seems to be a lack of Christmas ... as we all 'learned about it'_... when we were younger. — R T — FOR SOME REASON : . . the tinseled Christmas has somewhat replaced the birthday of the Christ Child . . . and it has become a worldly affair . . . more than one of 'time for throught', and reflection on, the Birth'of Christ. This is indeed sad ... in a country where we are •all supposed to be Christian ... and aware of the Divinity of God. PERHAPS—as the days roll by —and the December 25th birthday is nearer ... we will find the 'other side of tHe coin' more apparent. Let's hope so. . EVEN THE POSTOFFICE department seems to forget what day Christmas realty is. Just holly—tinsel . . .and the works ... as far as their STAMPS for the occasion are concerned. In- cidently, is would seem they are having a time geting rid of the new stamps, they are hanging them up for exhibition at some post offices we have observed, evidently so people will KNOW what they really ARE! TALK OF RIGHTS THEY. ARE. CONSTANTLY talking these days, of the EIGHTS of people . . . and the people who are doing the most talking are probably the ones who are taking adantage of the EIGHTS of others,- while mumbling about their own rights . . . and setting of a strike at a KEY installation of the country's' space program. — R T — , . THE CURRENT STRIKE at the Cape Kennedy base is one prime example. Four times this year there have been tieups at this center. A walkout yesterday was started with pickets admonishing, and succeeding, in getting others to turn back at the picket lines. This despite the fact that the walkout v/as not sanctioned by the local Building Trades Council. This will tie up about 1,700 men . . . and this cost—effort, time, and foments trouble among the Unions and the members. — R T — WHEN A GROUP this large can be tied up by a small group . . . over the hiring of a few men not acceptable to all . . . something is wrong. It couldn't happen at a time of year that would be worse, according to government officials and union leaders. It possibly will take two weeks to clear . . . because of Christmas holidays. ; > SEEMS TO MANY of us that " a man would think a long time before walking out at this time of year, when every dollar surely must count in the envelope. The many are penalized for the deeds of a few! WHAT'S UP DOC? FOR THE PAST few years, there seems to have been a new set of ideals being brought to the surface in and around some of our college campuses. NOW THERE HAPPENS to be a place for 'free speech'—and a time for it, even in a land where the FREEDOMS are held the most dear. Some of our students these days—forget-that dad sent them to college to learn • -. . . not the ways to scale the heights of anarchy ... but to learn to be a better citizen, improve their minds and learn to be future leaders of this country. ' < — R T — WE BELIEVE THAT students should' be allowed to express *he ; - opinions . . . this is the basic of democracy . . . but to be 1.3 brash as to advise and advise well—the faculty of the university of California, that they want "FREE SPEECH and free hands in making their own rules . . . 'both off and. "on campus—now that's something else again! A SCHOOL ADMINISTRATOR worthy of the name ... and a faculty ditto—should make no mistake in this case ... the students should be put into place PRONTO . : .and their'parents advised that they should either obey or leave the school. After all dad and mom probably sacri ficad quite a fait to sea that they got that education—In the first place! And if Dad and Mom are that SOFT . . . then you really cannot blame the students IF they know in advance they will not be punished and will win the battle. Maybe there is something in this rumor that students are being sent to . school - at the universities—NOT TO LEARN . . . but to teach! It is strictly up to the university to see that they 'obey the rules or get out'. THE TROUBLE SEEMS to be —that the 'PROGRESSIVES' . . . Lord help us if some of these characters ever get a voice in our government, want . . . not to join with the administration ... in governing . . . but want to RULE themselves. WE SAY THEY should be able to do Just that when they PROVE they are responsible citizens . . . and not pimply face—long hair troublemekers . . . with about as much practical common sense as a BILLY GOAT!' LOST THE REASON SOMEWHERE ALONG THE WAY ... the students who are causing the trouble . . . have lost the reason for their attending school in the first place. They are not there to learn to become dictators or minature political hacks . . . they are there to obtain an education, the rest is incidental. ' THEY ARE THERE to obtain proper culture, and prepare themselves for later life,.a good life, devoid of the senseless anarchy they are now perpetrating So long as they are' in that school—the school takes the place of the parent. Oc course '. . . if the parent just 'turns 'cm loose' . . . and sends them to shift for themselves . . . it's small wonder the situation exists. If ever there mas a fomented revolution on an American college campus, you are (witnessing one now. Parents of these kids should know NOW . . . that the situation cannot exist. Put a few rotten apples in a barrel . ... and presto! You •know the answe rto that one! JUST CAST YOUR EYE on other scenes—in other countries —in Asia and S. America . you have your answer. Little Caesars . . . Little Capones . and maybe one day—LITTLE MAFIAS! — R T — •IF THIS IS a cancer that might destroy—cut it out be fore it is copied further! A few 'licks' ... in a few choice spots . . .by a few parents . . . might end it pronto! mightif Send greetings daily with a Christmas gift subscription to THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE. U. BUY S. SAVINGS BONDS TELEVISION PROGRAM 8:30 9:30 10:00 WISH (Chanml 8) Friday, December 18, 1944 4:00 Secret Storm 4:30 Jack Benny 5:00 Santa Claus 5:15 Early Shpw 6:00 Early Show 6:30 News-Cronkite" . 7:00 News-Hickox 7:30 Rawhide The Entertainers Gomer Pyle The Reporter 11:00 News -Hickox 11:15 Sports-Late' Show 12:00 Late Show Saturday, December 19 ,1964 8:00 Mister Mayor 9:00 The Alvin Show ' 9:30 Tennessee Tuxedo 10:00 Quick Draw McGraw 10:30 Mighty Mouse 11:00 Booby Trap. 12:00 Sky King 12:30 My iFriend Flicka • Linus the Lionhearted The Jetsons Thunderjet 500 3:00 Schools 3:30 Saturday Theater 1:00 1:30 2.00 WFBM (Channel 6) Friday, December 18, 1964 4:00 Match Game 4:30 Bernie Herman Presents 6:00 Bernie Herman Presents 6:30 Bernie" Herman . Presents •6:30 Hunfley-Brinkley 7:00 News-Caldwell Carol (c) 8:30 Bob Hope £how 9:30 Jack Benny 10:00 Jack Paar (c) 11:00 News-Caldwell 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Tonight (C) 12:00 Tonight (c) Saturday, December 19, 1964 8:00 Three Stooges 9:30 Hector Heathcote (c) 10:00 Underdog (c) 10:30 Super Car 11:00 Cap'n Star 11:30 Fury 12:00 ! Bible Telecourse 12:30 Peter Gunn Saturday Matinee Satuday Matinee Satuday Matinee 1:00 2:00 3:00 WLW-I (Chanml 13) Fiday, Decemb* 18, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster Bill Jackson Rifleman News-Atkins News-Cochran . Laramie (c) Jonny. Quest (c) Farmer's Daughter Addam's Family Valentine's Day 12 O'clock High Death Valley Days (c) News-Weather-Spts. News-Young 77 Sunset Strip 77 Sunset Strip Saturday, December 19, 1964 8:00 Understanding Our World Symphony Backstange Timothy Churchmouse Buffalo Bill Jr. Shenanigans Annie Oakley Casper Beany and Cecil Bugs Bunny Liberty Bowl: „ . . Utah vs. W. Virginia 1:00 FootbaU 2:00 FootbaU 3:00 'Football 3:30 Bluebonnet Bowl: Tulsa vs. Miss. 5 :00 5 :30 6 :00 6:15 6:30 7:30 8:00 *8i30 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 WTTV (Channel 4) Friday, December 18, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Popeye and Janie 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janie 6:00 Magilla Gorilla 6:30 Leave it to Bearer 7:00 War Story 8:00 War Story 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News-TJngersma 10:00 10 O'clock Movie ' 11:00 10 O'clock Movie 11:30 Les Crane 12:00 Les Crane Saturday, December 19, 1964 11:30 Bowery Boys 12:00 Bowery oBys 1:00 Impact 1:30 - Lessons For Living 2:00 Hour of Stars 3:00 All Star Golf 3:30 All Star Golf Television In Review By RICK DU BROW HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — There is a trick to reading all those newspaper ads that have long lists of names espousing various causes. The trick is to quickly scan the list of names for a few famous ones, which immediately enables you' 'to skip reading all the propaganda because you know how* these people feel about the causes from past history; ••' •-' "S r - i »i4 Similarly, it is possible, from scanning a> television log that lists a Perry Como show from Rome at Christmas time, "to know pretty easily in advance what the nature of the content will be — a bit religious, a bit droll and more than a bit joyously Italian. No causes, however. ;And plenty of singing, which is probably better anyway. The hour was presented on NBC-TV Thursday night, and if it had stuck more to Rome and the Vatican and the local Boys Town — and not given far too much time to the puppets Kukla and OUie — it might have been an excellent hour. In any case, it had enough good moments to justify the viewing. The program was at its best in the beginning, with Como and soprano Roberta Peters singing in and around the Eter- al City, using the surroundings as background — and near the end, with - the Sistine Chapel Choir singing in the Vatican gardens. This blend of entertainment with realistic backgrounds was brought forth ef-. fectively several seasons back IN HOLLYWOOD by producer - director Barry Shear in his ABC-TV Edie Adams specials, and has now been used more and more in recent months, usually less effectively, by others. After the fast stat, which in relatively few minutes captured more of the spirit and flavor of the Eternal City than all of the recent "Sophia Lo'ren in Borne" atrocity, the Como Hour' unfortunately bogged down bit. in sequences which employed Kukla and Ollie and a good deal of affected cuteness, and could have, been a good deal shorter. There was something distinctly imperfect • in blending Como, who is the essence of cool, with precious bits and dialogue. Only his superb taste and showmanship made these sequences seem less bad than they were. The Channel Swim: Duke Ellington and his band perform on NBC-TV's "Telephone Hour" Jan. 5 ... Mickey Spillane is scheduled to be interviewed on the same network's "Today" show Monday ... Next Wednesday, "Today" displays' several original paintings by Grandma Moses ... Two animated ABC- TV series, "The Flintstones,'' which has been seen, on Thursdays, and "Johnny Quest," which was aired on Fridays, exchange places starting next week. ' ' By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Artie Shaw visited Hollywood this week in his new capacity of movie producer. Bald, intense and brimming with ideas and projects, the great music stylist of the 30s and 40s in distributing a new film titled "Seance on a Wet Afternoon." He's also publishing his second book. The new one is "I Love You, I Hate You, Drop Dead," a trio of three short novels which he describes as a literary cocktail, or marriage on the rocks. Beneath his reputation as a musician and much-married playboy Shaw is essentially an intellectual who has invaded movies as a medium of expression, reasoning that film offers greater scope, broader audiences and more profit than music, books or paintings. Always a storm center of controversy, Shaw expects his movies to cause a stir. Has Been Controversial I've been a controversial figure because I've done and said what I think is right," Shaw said. "And when'I reach a crises in my life I lay off for- awhile." ' Shaw and his wife, Actress Evelyn Keyes, retired to Spain for five years where he recharged his batteries. I wrote, fished and did a lot of breathing in a home I bought in Catalonia," he said. "But I came back to New York in 1961 and got plugged again. I sold the house in Spain and bought a place in Lakeville, Conn. '^Fortunately I'm in an economic, position where I'm not dominated by finances. Money doesn't determine what I do or don't do. "I have three movies planned for production. And I don't have to • worry about making them just for profit. I wouldn't make a picture that I'm not deeply interested in." Shaw's economic independence arises from royalties on his recordings which still bring in a sizeable income. Interested .In Jazz •He no longer participates in music, but he is keenly interested in modern jazz, the Beatles and the entire spectrum of music. He seldom thinks about or discusses his heyday as a musician. Shaw's company is Artixo Productions; the name is a derivation of the Spanish pronunciaV tion of Artie Shaw. "I thought about getting intd' movie production years" ago - ,** he said. "I brought Doris Day to RKO, and they didn't -want her. Then I took Betty Grable to Fox and they wouldn't take her. I couldn't believe it, so I got out. "Now pictures have room for a mature approach to stories. It's an attractive medium to people who have something to say." Shaw has a great deal to say but he's not articulating it now. Evidently he's saving it for the screen. "Dick Van Dyke" show to a directing contract at Columbia Pictures ... Bob Conrad will play the lead in the new series "The Wild West" ... Alfred Hitchock.has signed a new contract with Universal to make three pictures for the company. Send greetings daily with a Christmas gift subscription to THE TIP TON DAILY TRIBUNE. Ed Mehche says ... 'It is better to fail in the right than to succeed in the wrong. The CHRISTMAS SEASON calls for a lot of CASH for many .purposes. If you are facing a MONEY.;problem," get in touch with LEAVELL & BATES. ' LOANS 112 N. MAIN QS. 5 -44M Boys will be boys in Hush Puppies* casua/s -Your Hush Puppies*' casuals are different. Unique tanning methods combine Suorocarbon resins into the soft Breathin' Brushed Pigskin* to resist water, stains arid soil. And that means softness .. .even after soaking, But that's only half the story! -' •lightwiighl comtart •Clttn with tmi hushing n Slid shank for txtts support •Micro-ctllultr MH-msiking trips suits Hush L BREATHIN; BRUSHED YPI6SKI»®CASUAIS , Comfort p/us steel sfiank support t $8.99 Z & Z SHOE STORE Bit Parts: Director Jerry Paris moves from video's The Lighter Side By DICK WEST United Press International , WASHINGTON (UPI) — The other day I received a press release reminding me that Dec. 18 will be the anniversary of the first edition of Benjamin Franklin's "Poor Richard's Al­ manack." Frankly, my original impulse was to ignore the whole thing. The old ear fast is fleeting and I am' already far behind with my anniversary celebrate ing. I spent most of my time this year celebrating the 400th anniversary of William Shakespeare's birth. Consequently, I only have about two weeks left in which to celebrate the 60th anniversary of the ice cream cone and the 50th anniversary of the free road map. These are both important milestones and ordinarily I would give them priority over anything that Ben Franklin did. It turns out,' however, that .the "Almanack" anniversary is something special. According to the press re- release, which was prepared by the book of Knowledge, the first "Almanack" was published on Dec. 18, 1735. By my calculation, that would make this the 231st anniversary. As a rule, the anniversaries that we are asked to celebrate are divisble by five — the 5th, 10th, 25th, etc. I don't know why the Book of urging the celebration of an anniversary that is divisible by 3, 7, 33 and 77. But I am all in favor of it. Why should we be slaves to conformity? Who is to say that a 200th anniversary is any more suitable for celebrating than 231st? I, for one, hope that this starts a new trend and that we can look forward to more off- year celebrations in the future. For - Shakespeare's anniversa ry,--I prepared a series of "interview!;" in iwhich I used some of the Bard's famous lines to illuminate contemporry problems It seems only fair to do the. same thing for, or to, Franklin. Following, in question-and-answer form, are selected quotations from "Poor Richard's Al­ manack" transferred to a modern setting. Q. Mr. Franklin, what advice can you give us about Christmas shopping? ' A. "Beware of little expenses: A small leak wjll sink a great ship." Q. Each year we are warned to do our shopping early, and yet a lot of us always wait until the last minute. Why is that? A. "Experience keeps a dear school, yet fools will learn in I KNOW YOUR NAVY COMM. EDWARD PREEBLE - l?*£#M » ' 11 - Mtimpt"*- J MIDSHIPMAN AT 14, DURING THE REVOLUTION, MERCHANT CAPTAIN AT 23. THIS SUCCESS STORY BEtONGS TO EDWARD PREEBIE A" SHIP'S MASTER WHO GAVE UP A LUCRATIVE COMMAND FOR HIS FIRST LOVE—THE UNITEO STATES NAVY. PREEBLE WAS COMMODORE IN COMMAND OF THE MEDITERRANEAN FLEET AT THE TIME BAR8ARY PIRATES WERE HARASSING AMERICAN SHIPS. UNDER HIS (RON HAND NAVY BROKE THE PIRATES AND MADE THE SEA SAFE FOR SHIPS OF ALL NATIONS. no other. The family of fools is ancient." Q. What sort of shopping technique do you use? A. "An egg today is better than a hen tomorrow." Q. That sounds simple enough but are you able to find suitable gifts that way? A. "Blessed is he that expects nothing, for he shall never be disappointed." Thank you, Poor Richard. Give Gift Certificates for Simpson clothes this Christmas at special sale prices. Walter Batts, Tipton, Indiana. C-67 Want Ads Pav WATERPROOF Wyler FOR LAHD OR WATER SPORTS Neither hurricanes nor hard knocks will faze this rugged stainless steel Wyler Incaflex. Besides being handsome and hardy, it's practically impregnable. Proof? You get the waterproof guarantee in writing (providing crystal is intact, genuine parts used). Guaranteed against shock-the unbreakable mainspring and the exclusive Incaflex balance wheel that gives your Wyler incomparable protection-replaced free if broken. What a watch...for work, pleasure, any weather! Foster's Jewelry Onfiurj kaiiKi -rigid spotts relay tioeki straight to ritef W|4*r (acifta LidKt ifctil C-H-E-S with slock ...gsuialMd he 61* TIDLER'S Th» Anthem FM-AM (kitchen) Tribuna FM-AM No FM Drift Llbarty FM-AM "Golden throat' SAY £M> RCA VICTOR The M Thai Keeps QQ95 The Award F M £CQQ The Tariis RFC11 0095. Q* Seven Tube* OJY w sufie -free 3* TftOC Confidant RFC19 CQQ5 The Emissary 3RB3, QQ95 /7" Drift Free FM * Power and Sensitivity 07 xAQC Trustee RFC1S 07- Black/Pearl JQ95 The Libra RFBU 0095, qy~ 3 4" Speaker 5 Tubes lj A

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