The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 22, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 22, 1964
Page 2
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PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Tuesday, Dec. 22,1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE . ,. SUBSCRIPTION BATES By Carrier, In City, Par Week - ..._-„___„35 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 Hie Postoffice 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. Tiptan. Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 ELECTRIC SOCKS—Two dozen pairs of these electric socks ,haye been' ordered ' to keep the tootsies of White House guards warm. These legs modeling the socks in Chicago -.' belong to Elaine Biake. 20. Waterloo. Iowa. NATIONAL WINDOW . By LYLE WILSON, United Press International ;, The punishing fist of the Internal Revenue Service is about to land flush on the whiskers of a couple better - heeled right wing operators who are accused of certain political activities. The targets are H. L. Hunt, a Texas billionaire or thereabout, who bankrolls the radio broadcasts . of the Life Line Foundation and evangelist Billy James Hargis. Hargis is proprietor of the Christian Crusade with headquarters in Tulsa. Hargis said in Tulsa some days ago that the IRS had notified him it, was proposing to lift his group's tax exemption because of political activities. Revocation of the Life Line Foundation tax exemption is said to be in the works.' Double Standard What the IRS seems to be saying is that tax exempt outfits must not engage in politics-. That is what the IRS says to the righties. All right, but does it say anything like that to the lefties? The available' evidence is-that it does not. This, however, is not soley the responsibility of the IRS. . The U. S. "Supreme Court has relieved the IRS from the embarrassing chore of saying to Walter P. Reuther: "hold on, bud, you and your union are engaging in ^political activity. You gotta stdp that and if you don't stop it, we will take away your union's tax exemption." That would be a very embarrassing chore for the IRS" because' the statesmen. to' whom the : IRS management is behol­ den'ior jobs are uniformly politicians who couldn't be elected to anything^ if they had offended Walter. Reuther and his big- league union associates; The Supreme Court, which never has been accused of any.:anti-union bias, disposed of the matter easily.' > It. has. ruled that when organized labor pours * its manpower and-money into an effort to . elect • a. president, • 9' TJ. S. senator or- a representative THAT is not a political activity forbidden to a . labor - union. THAT.merely is. education. -. Educational Activity ••• Sp' you have- the tax exempt AFL-CIO Committee on Political '"Education (COPE) which can and often'does-spend upward. Of. $500,000 in federal election contests.- In one recent off"year • Democrats .reported to' the clerk of,the House of Representatives that they ; iand. their labor allies .spent -.$1,953,809.80 in the Campaign. Of this sum, tfOPE put. up $594,652.42. If the IRS • qvfiri .has yanked a tax exemption from under a labor-.union as • a' penaltv for practicing.politics, there-is no record of it. The Justice 1 * De.. partnient-iias-' tried .-(-not-since 1954) to compel labor unions to obey the Corrupt Practices Act. This statute forbids labor unions, national banks and such to contribute or to spend funds in connection with any federal elective process. The U. , S. courts simply rule that the statute; does not mean what it seems to a layman to say. • The rightist practioners of politics probably would not expect such kindly treatment. It seems reasonable to believe that they wouldn't get it. TELEVISION PROGRAM WISH (Channel 8) .. Tuesday, December 22, 1964 " 4:00 Secret Storm 4:30 Jack Benny 5:00 Santa Claus 5:15 Early Show 6:00 Early Show 6:30 News-Crohtdte 7:00 : News-Hicinx 7:30 Greatest Show On Earth (c) 8:30 Red SKelton 9:30 Petticoat Junction 10:00 Doctors and Nurses 11:00 News-Hickox 11:15 Sports-Late Show 12:00 Late Show Wednesday, December 23, 1964 7:30. Chapel Door Town & Country Capt. Kangaroo Coffee Cup Theater Mike Wallace News I Love Lucy Andy Grififth Real McCoys. Love of Life Guiding Light World at One As the World Turns Password Houseparty To Tell the Truth Edge of Night 7:45 8:00 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:45 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 . 3:00 3:30. . ; WFBM (Channel 6) Tuesday, December 22, 1964 4:00 4:30 6:00 G:S0 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:30 9:30 10:00 11:00 Match Game Bernie Herman Presents Bernie Herman Presents Bernie Herman Presents Huntley-Brinkley News-Caldwell Mr. Novak Man from UNCDE That Was the Week That Was (c) Telephone Hour (c) News-Caldwell 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Tonight (c) 12:00 Tonight (c) Wednesday, December 23,- 1964 7:30 Today 8:00 Today 9:00 Movie Party 10:00 Movie Party What's This Song! Concentration Easy Money Let's Make a Deal (c) Loretta Young The Doctors Another World You Don't Say (c) 10:30 11:00 11:30 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 (c) The Lighter Side By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — In telecasting football games this year, the networks have been making big use of something called ithe "isolated camera." For the benefit of ray wife and others who abhor football, on television or otherwise, • I shall attempt to explain bow the isolated camera works. While the regular cameras are covering the central action on the field — that is, following the bail—the isolated camera picks out some individual player and records his activities on video tape. If it turns out htat the player being followed by the isolated camera did something important on that particular play, like catching a pass, the tape will immediately be put on.the air to* show how he did it. Double Vision ' Thus the viewers get two looks at the same play, which is one more than the spectators inside the stadium get, unless they happen to be cross-eyed or have severe astigmatism. Assuming that everyone is now clear as to how the isolated camera works, I will tell you about a splendid suggestion that I am preparing to lay before the networks. I intend to propose that..they use the isolated camera technique in covering President Johnson's "State of the Union" message to Congress next month. As you know, the President has decided to deliver the message at 9 p.m., rather than the customary noontide. . Since 9 p.m. is regarded as "prime time" on television, this presumably ,will insure -a-bigger viewing audience than he would draw, at mid-day. • . • If the 'networks adopted my plan,, the speech would be taped • by an . isolated camera and when Johnson got off a particularly good line, it would •immediately be repeated so that the audience could savor it twice. • •• • •' - Speech. Analysis The- announcer would break in and say, I'Let's watch that last'-paragraph 'again on the isolated.-camera-to see how the WLW-I (Channel 13) Tuesdr.y, December 22, 1964 ,4:00 Trailmaster , 5:00- Bill Jackson 5:30 Rifleman ' ' 6:00 News-Atkins 6:15 News-Cochran 6?30 Laramie 7:30 Combat 8:30 McHale's Navy 9:00 Tycoon 9:30 Peyton Place 10:00 The Fugitive 11:00 News - Atkins 11:15 Weather - Sports 12:00 77 Sunset Strip 11:30 77 Sunset Strip Wednesday, December 23, 1964 7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 Casper & Co. Jack LaLanne 8:30 Kindergarten College 9:15 King and Odie 9:30 Don Melvoin Show President got so much applause. Here we see him building up to a climatic pronouncement on Viet Nam. And here's the punch line.. .now back to the live action." As with football, the isolated camera could be used to pick up little details that might ordinarily be overlooked. For instance, the regular cameras would show the President in .a. medium range view discussing tax reductions. Then the isolated camera would rerun his remarks with only his hands showing. That way we could tell whether he had his' fingers crossed when he said it. Or the isolated camera could focus on members of Congress. Then, during the rerun, we could see the expression ' on Sen. Harry F. Byrd's • face while the President was urging enactment of Medicare. ^ STAMP BONANZA WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Post Office Department is preparing a bonanza for stamp col-, lectors in 1964. 'Postmaster General John A. Gronouski announced that-six new stamps will be issued during the year. One will honor the late' Herbert Hoover •and the others will commemorate traffic safety, the' -Salvation Army, the Magna Carta, the Italian poet" Dante Alighieri, and another John Singleton Copley painting. • 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:003:30 Paul v Dixon (c) Missing. links 50-50 Club (c) v Tennessee Ernie Ford •Price. Is Right Day in Court General Hospital Youn. gMarrieds .... WTTV (Channel 4) Tuesday, December 22, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Popeye and Janie 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janie 6:00' Peter "Potamus ; 6:30 'Leave it to Beaver 7:00 Adventures, in Paradise 8:00 The ; Untouchables 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 Wednesday, December 23, 10:30 Spanish .Conrse 11:00 Girl Talk 11:30 Billie Boucher 12:00 Lunchtime Theater 1:00 Mike Douglas 2;00 Mike Douglas 2:30 Milay's Matinee 3:00 Milady^s Matinee 3:30 Santa Claus 1964 Television lit Review *By KICK DUBROW United Press .International HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — A weekly, half-hour Friday night documentary series about the presidential year's of Franklin Delano Roosevelt will begin on ABC-TV Jan. 8. Entitled "FIR," it will be the third series either about or inspired by Democratic presidents to have a national television debut this season. "Profiles in Courage," based on the book by President Kennedy, is a one-hour dramatic entry on NBC-TV each Sunday. And a half-hour series about the White House years of Harry S. Truman, narrated by the former Chief Executive, is being seen on a syndicated basis around the country, generating a good deal of controversy. ' The Roosevelt series will have Arthur Kennedy as narrator, with Charlton H e s t o n speaking the words of the four* time. President. The late Eleanor--Roosevelt served as consultant for the program, which will air from 9:30-10 p.m. EST. Currently, the World War II Air . Force drama series "12 O'clock High" is seen on ABC- TV from 9:30-10:30 p.m. EST. This program will have its starting time moved up to 10 p.m. EST. The Roosevelt series had been tentatively scheduled to appear on ABC-TV last season, but any such plans were withdrawn before the 1963-64 semester began, probably in considerable measure because of the election year that was ahead. Both "Profiles . in Courage" and 'the Truman program had their premieres held off until after the election too. President Kennedy had stipulated that "Profiles in Courage" be de layed until after election day. FOREIGN COMMENTARY The Channel Swim:. Claire Bloom reads poetry. oh CBS- TV's "Camera Three" Sunday ... .Les Crane, star of ABC- TV's new late-night program, is host of the network's N e w Year's day coverage of the Mummers parade in Philadelphia .. . . CBS-TV's new "Many Happy Returns" series, with John McGiver, is reported washed up after its 26 episodes run out . -. .Merry Christmas! NBS-TV's Alfred Hitchcock Hour offers Margaret Leighton Jan. il as a spinster who goes insane when she can't cope with the strains of bringing up an orphan. • Send greetings d a i 1 y with a Christtnas .J- gift subscription ^ .53EBE "TIPTON DAILY TRIBiiNE. We are now Offering demonstrations a n d practical advice . ( 'to persons interested in organ. Evenings open for 'appointment TOLLE BROS'. INC. WORRIED? NERVOUS Over Change-of-Life? lose your m/jicl. Gaf ws/cama/U/a/ wbh spacfof woman'* madMno Dont dread those years of mla». tlonally causad female dlstrata. •xy, of suddan hot flushas, wave* of weakness, irrttabllity, if yon are going through th# change, don't despair. Do ai eoanuessthonsandsof women do' . --take a special woman's modi- eine-Lydia E. Pinkhsm Vegetable Compound—developed by a woman - specially t* help women by rwliarinf * - * ' In doctors' tests woman after woman found that Plnkham'i Compound gave dramatic bsif without costly, shots. Irr}ta>» ity is soothed, hot flashes subsided. So. donft sit and brooa and feel unable U help youK self..Yon CM *M1 battel. Get ally U half ly4Ja B, Plekqim V.*.Uh'« ifsnenfan* C&soimd today. By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst The expressions of joy throughout Latin America over President Jphnson's announcement that he would re-negotiate the Panama Canal treaty reflected a condition which has been hurtful not only to U.S.­ Panama relations but to U.S. relations throughout- the hemisphere. For the United; States' stiff refusal to renegotiate the 1303 treaty, and its rights in per* petuity over the canal generally was evidence of a by-gone diplomacy among free nations—of a larie nation impressing its will" upon a weaker one. ..',<„' For the .Panamanians it was a matter both of emotions and money, and twice in four years it spilled over in - bloody violence. Through the years, the overriding US- • concern was the canal's strategic value and the obvious fact-.that the Panamanians neither could operate the canal nor .defend it.' Reduced Class Status For the Panamanians it stood as a lasting symbol of a violation of their sovereignty and a status which reduced them to second class citizens. The 1903 treaty itself came about as a result of a none too glorious episode,in U.S. history. After failure of a French attempt to build the canal, Colombia, which held Panama as province, granted rights to the United States but the Colombian senate delayed ratification. In November, 1903, Panama revolted and U.S.' warships prevented' Colombian troops from reaching Panama to put down the revolt. Some said-the U.S. paid and encouraged the rebels. In any event, within 15 days the United States had both recognized Panama and for $10 million obtained full jurisdiction in perpetuity over a five- miie-wide strip on either side of the future canal. Subsequently annual rent was set at $250,000. Through the years there,were many U.S. concessions to the feelings of the Panamanians. In 1936, the United States gave up its right to intervene in Panama, to preserve order. The annual rent went up in two stages to its present. $1.9 million. Fly Both Flags And in i960. President Eisenhower ordered the 'Panamanian flag to be flown alongside that of the United States in the canal zone. . - It was- done over- the objections of many in the Pentagon, members of Congress, and the "zonians", those Americans living in the zone./ This year, relations between the United States and Panama were broken on the same o*ld issue,.; pf_ the canal and remained so for weeks in a haggle pyer : , whether . the; ^United States would, "discuss" the old treaty'.or re-negotiate. Panama has. benefited from the canal through subsidiary income, to the tune of about $65 million a year,- plus receiving other benefits from the alliance for progress. But she has • always beEeved she should have more. . . ALMANAC Today is Tuesday, Dec. 2, the 357th day of 1964 with nine to follow. r ; ; . The moon is approaching its last quarter. '• The morning stars are Venus and Mars. The evening stars are Jupiter and Saturn. On this day in history: ' In 1869, Poet Edward Robin-, son was born. In 1894, Captain Alfred Dreyfus — an officer of the French general staff - —was found guilty of treason. In 1941, a message from Wake Island said the American stronghold' in the Pacific had fallen to Japan. In 1957, the Scottish freighter "Nerva" sank in the North Sea and 28 seamen went down with her. A thought for the "day — In the New Testament according to St. Matthew: "It is easier for a camel to go through the eye of a needle, than for a rich man to enter into the Kingdom of God." NEW YORK (UPI)—Forsyth Wickes, 88, world- famed iart collector and fellow-in-perpetuity of the Metropolitan Museum of art, died Sunday in Newport, R.I. ANNISTON, Ala. (UPI)-Funeral services were scheduled loday for Taylor M. Smith, mana^in^ editor of the Anniston fefar." The veteran_ newspaperman died Sunday "after a long heart illness. He was 56. C f 6 s a w a r ct 7 !* u z z 1 e ACROSS 1. Rested 7. Immense 11. Fruit 13. Cloak 14. Shatter 15. Juicy fruits 17. Weight 18. Group of eight 20. Permit 21. Pen point 23. Musical note 24. Bare 25. Farthest 29. Boy's nickname 30. Arabian rulers 31. Noted the time 33.Thoron: chem. 34. Drew off 36. Eras 38. Either 39. Prefix: under •41. Woman's title 42. Of a cereal 52. More bright 45. Feline 54. Torn 47. Grassland 49. European ; nation ' 51. Happening An*w«> taPoxxl* •••jaana ••••• aaaau EsncsaB BQEI caaaa I una •••• Umm EDQSH ••••••• fflBQEJH asaaa DEBDEISQ 55. Milk food DOWN 1. Covenant 2. Stage part 3. Chemical element 4. Girl's / nickname 5. Reverbera- , tion 6. Perform 7. Truck .8. El shaped 9. Piloted 10. Savored 12. Indian -* spirit • •.' 13. Insane 16. Suit god - 19. Brittle 22. Happiness 24. Apportions 26. Prefix: ' three 27. Worship 28. Color 30. Incise 32. Teach 33. Meddle 35. Inn . 37. German • city 40. Bundles 42.Not in 43. Argon: > : chem. " 44.'ifear 46. Biblical 4 . "eity 48. Explosive 50/Article 53.-Suffix By JESSE BOGUE NEW YORK (UPI) —Among those businessmen-looking back on 1964 with some satisfaction is one who heads up the multitude of this nation's independent telephone companies. Paul' H. Henson, presidet of the US? Independent Telephone Association, has released a year-end statement saying the year saw operating revenueis for the independent (non-Bell) industry reach a record $1.5 billion, up $151 million from the preceding year. There was a substantial increase in the number of telephones which the independent companies put into service. They added 759,000 in 1964; in the preceding year, a much lower figure of 599,600. The independents work closely with the Bell system, and both have found- their growth rate beyond that which would have been needed merely to keep pace with the population growth -'of the past 20 years. Goodbody & Co., New York Stock Exchange member house, recently .issued, an analysis of the independent. telephone industry citing some reasons for the rate of growth,- both in usage and in earnings. • It cited Department of Commerce estimates that when the year's figures were counted, the number of new telephone installations would have risen 3.8 per cent from 1933, but that greater usage per telephone instrument, because of new services-made available, plus new industrial applications of communications facilities, will push revenues up by 6.4. per cent. By 1970, this report continued, the 18 to 24 age group, from which come new family and business formations, is expected to increase by 50 per cent. In that time, it forecast, long distance calls and the number of commercial telephones will double. General Telephone & Electronics Corp., it noted, forecast 40^000 business machines would 3e connected by phone lines next year, as against 5,000. in 1963. BLQNDIE By Chick Yomi£ BRICK BRADFORD D _ ... I I I | (T gEHOUP, WITH Hl9 IZOAO 9M9»K, - - I'LL JUST iGNope:-rH£ WHOLE APPAIP.,,,1 I 'LL 66 Trig MOfTll PASSIVE M*P\1AM IN CAPTIVITY i Bv Ciarone* Giro* TH£N HITS A BUTTON OV TUB /tfSTKUMENr ' RIP KIRBY IT WOULP BE BETTER;-; FOR ALLALI9AR IF> ff£ NEVER PETURNED.TO THIS WORLP. . THIMBLE THEAtRE m U ALE* RAYMOND

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