PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Monday, Dec. 28, 1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION BATES Bf Carrier, In City, Per Week- -,._,__J35.xenhi By Mail, One Year, Tipton and Adjacent Counties . $8.00* Member United Press international News Service Entered'aY Second Class Matter" Oct. 4, 1895 at the Postoffice in IJipton.tftcN'ana, Under the Act of Congress of March 3,1879 ~~ ! PUBLISHED DAILY'EXCEPT SUNDAY BY Z*-- ^ 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 WHAT DID Christmas mean to your The symbol of a tree, /That Glittered red and gold and J.' blue, _ '4 s -y°° 9 "ed rapfurosly? .""-'_.." — R T — ,yES—what did Christmas mean .. _tp you? JBiight gifts marked "Him" and ...--"Her''? The tree bottom brimmed with toys? .Or, frankincense and myrrh? — R T — WHAT DID Christmas bring to "you? . Hands clasped across the miles? The chimes of bells? The deep content? The greetings and the smiles? — RT — JUST WHAT DOES Christmas mean to you? The glory of the Star ... That drew the shepherds to their .. • • knees, , And wis'emen from afar? — R T — WHAT DID Christmas mean to . you? The carols that We sing? "All these," you say, "But most ... of all. It brings REMEMBERING!" Anon. ... — R T — - ED. NOTE -WE SINCERELY HOPE you • enjoyed your Christmas . . . apd will prosper during the re- ,,..mainder of the year—both in the spirit—and in the material things • ' of..life. ..„'-• GIVE THOUGHT to the Christmas you had . . . whether glorious, half sad, half joyous . . . and thank the Good Lord that . ft—was better than some who .i... were victims of floods, war and other afflictions. TIME TO MEDITATE r THIS IS THE TIME of year .to meditate . ... on the good things you have received—not material . . . but from the Almighty—and thank HIM. To those of you who have sons—the following might - be ycur thought and meditation. WORLD—take my son in hand and teach him the things he will have to know. Teach him gently if you can . . . prod .him gently if you must. Don't let him wear a blindfold through the early stages of his life. Teach him that where there is an enemy, there also are several friends, if he will seek them out. — R T — LET HIM LEARN that bullies are the easiest people to lick That for every scoundrel—there is a hero—that for every crooked politician—there is a dedicated leader. TEACH HIM PEOPLE — the wonder of books. Give him time to ponder the mysteries of birds in the sky—everyday real life mysteries—that after all—are so simple! ABOVE ALL—teach him that it is far more honorable to fail —than to cheat. Have him build faith in his own ideas—even if they are not agreeable with some others. GIVE HIM THE faith—in this topsy-turvy day . . .- to have strength to follow the dictates of his own conscience — NOT to jump aboard the bandwagon : .' just because others are 'doing" so. — R T — TEACH HIM to listen to ALL men . . . but to filter what he hears . . . and give it much thought . . . then retain what comes forth. MAYBE YOU COULD teach him to sell his brawn and brain to the highest bidders ... but NEVER put a price tag on hi heart and soul. TEACH HIM TO close his ears to a howling mob . . . and fight for <vh»t he thinks is right. TEACH HIM GENTLY people o* the world—BUT—don't coddle him . . . because only therea tests of life . . . like fire—make for fine steel ... and fine citi zensl THE 'LITTLE MAN' / STILL COUNTSI HOW MANY TIMES have you t heard the words: "You fight city hall"? Many- wager. Well—this of course does not mean that it is o^uxown city hall . ... just a -figiirepofr ^UlfSb . . . advising that. . j#Oift£BjW , not fight them and wn$!<H»j£SS THIS IS NOT TRUE'^t^ •many of you know it .'7/. but It seems that in the past few years people who were individualists . . ..are becoming somewhat TELEVISION PROGRAM WISH (Channel 8) Monday, December 28, 1964 4:00 Secret Storm 4 :30 Jack Benny 5:00 Early Show 6:00 Early Show 6:30 News-Cronkite .7:00 News-Hickox 5 7:30 To TeU the Truth 8:00 I've Got a Secret 8:30 Andy Griffith 9:00 Lucy Show 9:30 Many Happy Returns 10:00 CBS Reports 11:00 News-Hickox. 11:15 Sports -Late Show 12:00 Late Show Tuesday, December 29, 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 Grififth 'robotish', if we may use the term . . . and are resigning themselves to the fact that 'city hall'—as the term is given, is too strong . . . and they must 'give in'! — R T — THE 'LITTLE MAN' still counts in,this great country of ours. This is particularly true at election time. Add to this the fact that half of the corporations in this country are small businesses with less than $100,000 ssets. And the majority of the people are wage earners. — R T — AS WE WOULD think that the big compaines dictate . . . we must also believe that they are made up of thousands of employers . . . and employees. The small employer is the big risk taker. He takes his savings and starts a business . . . works hard ... and makes it prosper ... also providing work—many times —for his neighbors. YOU ARE ALSO an investor ... of time. SO—take pride in your work . .. and help keep the politicians in your state—and in Washington—aware of the fact that the little man is still the backbone of this great country. He will be—so long as he does not surrender his rights . . . under the guise of benevolence. CHRISTMAS CHRISTMAS WILL BE, as always, a time of excitement, wonder and joy for the little people . and we should try to draw from their well of happiness. Then . . . after a little time to rest . . . prepare to rejoin the battle for the kind of world we want our oncoming generations to inherit! — R T — TODAY'S TIDBIT. "WHERE YOU STAND is not so'important ... it is where you are going—and the direction—that counts! 11:30 Real McCoys 12:00 Love of Life 12:45 Guiding Light 1:00 World at One 1:30 As the 1 World Turns 2:00 Password 2:30 Houseparty . 3:00 To Tell the Truth 3:30 Edge of Night In Hollywood By VERNON SCOTT UP I Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Like him or not, Marlon Brando is probably the most magnetic personality in show business today. There is a mystical quality about the man, and intellectual capacity rarely found in actors. He is the sort of man, inexplicably, you want to know better. He took time out for a chat during his new movie, "Moritu- ri." His mood, as usual, was thoughtful. Is it necessary for us to talk about Marlon Brando?" he asked. ( It wasn't necessary, but that was the principal reason for the meeting. 'I don't like to discuss myself or my thoughts or activities because it appears to be nothing more than self-exploitation," he said. "Yet I am in the business of making movies and getting people'to see them. So it is" almost unavoidable. Still, I don't like it. "It's peculiar, but everything I say or do is magnified out of all proportion to its importance because I am a movie star. 'I also find myself in the position of being categorized or identified with a label of some kind. There is nothing people love more than a virtuous legend or an evil one, and I can't escape either end of the spectrum." What is Brando really like? Marlon Brando is an implacable professional actor. On the set he is all dedicated business. He can be tough and relentless, yet a soft-hearted father, an incurable romantic, a terrible-tempered idol, a probing intellectual, a champion of murky causes, a hopeful dream Television In Review By PEGGY POLK United Press International NEW YORK (UPD—The English provided a plum for. the holiday pudding Sunday night— a television hour of ballet filmed on stage at Covent Garden. It would be hard to imagine more dazzling entertainment than the color special which joined the talents of the Royal Ballet, designer Oliver Messel and director Anthony Asquith, among others. That the performance would be distinguished and the production notable for its taste were predictable enough, but there could be no guarantee of the magic that poured from the television screen. The fairy tale palace of Tchaikovsky's "Sleeping Beauty" and the romantic glade of Chopin's "Les Sylphides" were plucked whole from their never-never land, then populated with such perfect beings as Dame Margo Fonteyn and the Russian-trained Rudolph Nur- eyev. The film is not a new one, but Sunday night was its first showing in this country. CBS purchased it "earlier this year from British Home Entertainment Ltd. and set it aside for the new Sunday night series of specials marking the network's return to color television. It was a pity that the 9.to 10 p.m., EST time slot j reserved for the series was too late for the youngest television viewers^ to be around. ' * "Sleeping Beauty" would be a perfect introduction to ballet for even a 4-year-old. The segment shown was the third act, "Aurora's Wedding," with a cast of such familiar fairy tale couples as little Red Riding Hood and the wolf who' entertain the court with pas de deux. Dame Margo was a smiling and liquidly graceful Princess Aurora newly awakened by a kiss from Prince Florimund, David Blair. SURFICE SAILORS WASHINGTON (UPD —Gov eminent auditors, checking the Navy's payrolls, reported today that some sailors are getting submarine pay for surface ship or even dry land duty. The General Accounting Office (GAO) said its check of submarine flotillas stationed in South Carolina and California indicated that $1 million in hazardous duty pay was going to officers and men who did not quality for it. Submarine pay, which can range up to $245 a month extra for officers and $105 for enlisted men, was going to men who were nominally assigned to submarines but actually spent most of their time on surface ships or on the beach, the report said. The auditors said they actually found. 40 officers and 50 enlisted men in this category, "and projected these payments on an annual basis' to get $1 million figure for the submarine service. WFBM (Channel 6) Monday, December 28, 1964 4:00 Match Game 4:30 Bernie Herman Presents 6:00 Bernie Herman Presents* 6:30 Bernie Herman Presents 6:30 Huntley-Brinkley 7:00 News-Caldwell 7:30 90 Bristol Court 9 00 Andy Williams (c) 10:00 Alfred Hitchcock 11:00 News-Caldwell 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Tonight (c) 12:00 Tonight (c) Tuesday, December 29, 1964 7:30 Today 8:00 Today 9:00 Movie Party 10:00 Movie Party 10:30 What s s This Song! (c) 11:00 Concentration 13:30 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) er and hard-headed realist. He is a stylist and a flaunter of style, a non-comformist who conforms to compassion even in his.own tumultuous private life, He is an enigma. He can be a generous and charming man or rude and dis tant. He is fiercely proud and unexpectedly self-effacing, uncompromising and at the same time a patsy for people in trou ble. AMBULANCE SERVICE.'.... anytime Day or Night Our Two Ambulances Are Fully Equipped With Oxygen foung. FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 WLW-I (Channel 13) Monday, December 28, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster 5:00 Bill Jackson 5:30 Rifleman 6:00 News-Atkins 6:15 News-Cochran 6:30 Laramie 7:30 Voyage to Bottom of the Sea 8:30 No Time for Sergeants 9:00 Wendy and Me 9:30 Carol for Another Christmas 11:00 News-Weather-Spts. 11:15 News-Young 12:00 77 Sunset Strip 11:30 77 Sunset Strip Tuesday, December 28, 1964. 7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 Gasper &'Go. 8:00 Jack'Lanne :, 8:30 Kindergarten College 9:15 King and Odie 9:30 Don Melvoin • Show 11:00 Paul Dixon (r.) 11:30 Price Is Right 12:00 50-50 Club (c). 1:30 Tennessee Ernie Ford 2:00 Flame in the Wind 2:30 Day in Court ,.3:00j General Hospital 3:30'; Young Marrieds Hoosiers Face Second Worst Highway Toll By BOYD GILL United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) —Once again the horrible Indiana death toll of that record - breaking year 1941 resisted the onslaught of traffic, and 1964 had to settle for runnerup honors. Never in history were as many killed as the 1,478 who died on streets and highways in Hoosierland during the bloody year when the United States entered World War II. That was the year of tensions which reached a climax when on Dec. 7 the Japanese attacked Pearl Harbor and plunged the nation into a hot war. But the .bulk of the traffic toll was | racked up before Pearl Harbor, and the three weeks which remained in the year 194i after .that momentous event had no appreciable effect on the final total. Until 1964 came along, with hundreds of thousands more motor vehicles traveling millions more miles . than the now archaic cars of 1941 vintage traveled, no year ever seriously threatened to break that mark of 1,478. '• In the current year, however, the toll has been running 50 to inearly 100 ahead of the com- [paraBle days of 1963 and promises to wind up at midnight New Year's Eve a little under or above 1,400. If it goes above 1,400—and it |is almost certain to do so with the addition in 1965 of names of persons injured this year who died later—it will place 7 WTTV (Channel 4) Monday, December 28, 1964 1 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club Superman Popeye and Janie Rocky ' •Popeye and Janie Hucklebrry Hound Leave it to Beaver Man of the World Special t , Lloyd Thaxton News-Ungersma 10 O'clock Movie ". 10 O'clock Movie Les Crane Les Crane Tuesday, December 29, 10:30 Spanish Conrse Girl Talk Billie Boucher Lunchtime Theater Mike Douglas Mike Douglas Milay's. Matinee Milady's Matinee Lone Ranger . 4:30 5:00 5:30 5:45 6:00 6:30 7:00 8:00 9:00 9:45 10:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:00 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 FLOOD DEBRIS—A child's doll hangs from a barbed wire fence, left there among debris by the raging floodwaters from Eel River near Fernbridge. Calif., south of Eureka. 1964 in the runner-up spot to the 1941 record. Previously, the runner-up year was 1937, with 1,367 killed. Even 1963 failed to break the 1937 mark, although it came fairly close. When 1964 rolled around, the 1963 death toll stood at 1,322. In the year ivhich has passed since, 22 additional deaths due to injuries incurred last year were placed on the list. The 1,344 total for 1963 was only 23 behind the 1937 toll. Indiana crossed the 1,300 mark on Dec. 9, and it was only a question of time until the 1963 record was shattered and the 1,400 mark move into view. An odd thing has happened over the years in traffic death records. Back in 1935-37 when the statisticians . first started keeping track,.the number of fatalities in cities and towns was higher than it has ever been since, despite growing populations and the hundreds of thousands of acres of rural areas annexed to the municipalities. More than 500 were killed in urban accidents in 1937 and nearly 500 each of the years 1935 and 1936. Last year only 339 were killed. Rural accidents claimed 1,001 lives last year, the second heaviest toll in those areas in history. This year, the toll will be above that, but the record of 1,051 in 1941 probably will not be broken. Happy New Year ELK'S STAG This Wed., Dec. 30 Virginia Baked Ham Supper 6:30 - 7:30 P. M. PUGGY AMERICA'S LADDIE I LOVE TO CRUOE' IT'S GRERT FUN.' L1TS TURN BRCKi WE'RE. TOO FRR OUT! THE VOTER'S GETTING ROUSH! I'M SCRRED -.j YJRY OUT HERE VflTlH. WnlMfiRfClM) US' BLQNDIE **By Chick Yoimc .1964 . e . guaranteed PERFECT center diamond, or replacement assured. Life* time trade-in privilege toward a larger Keepsake. Foster's Jewelry Tipton, Ind. CONTINENTAL INVESTMENT NOTES INTEREST A YEAR GUARANTEED RATE Available in multiaU* of $100 Cumulative Type 7.oU% a yiar compounded twice) yat\f t •ain« and accumulalti Intsmt •« InUrtit. tOUt MONEY OOUBLIS IN 10 YEAKS* Income type 7. hf at auoraatMd rat* of 7.053%. . Call tor. full Information MB 8-3547 . ME 9-3334 • or writ* CONTINENTAL CREDIT GORPORATim 2019 W. Monii St. 3139 I. 10th St. INDIANAI'OLIS, IND. Thlt It not an *Htr t* MB QIHr can b* mod* bf wonwctw ">*r BRICK BRADFORD By Clarano* MAYSE HE<? ^ C0UL.0 BS.... BUT WHY OlO WITH THE EAPTV^-AN! / •rHey LEAVE, THE CAR HEtZe ? IT MUST &E 51X AA1UES TO THE SPACE- »Oftt"! LET'S SEARCH THSSE WOCPS.... K033S| MAY STIU- &e RIP KIRBY THIMBLE THEATRE bv ALEX RAYMOND r AT ra^BU^WS^' \ WEEK IT WQULO BE i YA WOULDN'T HAVE TO give ME AMV ALLOWANCE FER THE NEXT N\NBTY -3lX YEARS'
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