The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 29, 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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Tuesday, December 29, 1964
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I THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Tuesday, Dec. 29, 1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION BATES "By Carrier, In City, Per Week '. ,._ 35 eenti : 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 Postoffice in Tipton, Incjiana, Under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNpAY BY TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY 221-223 East Jefferson Street Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 ROUIND TOWN AND THE CLOCK With the Tribune by R. D. Maney teach babies to read! That way they can get to the paper backs faster—we presume! WITH SELECTIVE SERVICE commenting that 25 per cent of the draftees are unable to pass the simplest reading test ... it is decided, by the experts of ccurse. that if is because BABIES CAN'T READ! Wonder where old fashioned spelling bees, penmanship, etc. dissap- peared to? They claim that methods used now are 'pushing' the kids in high school and college too bard . . . wonder, what the new 'kick' will do to the babies? THEY ALSO SAY that teacher's colleges and educational groups are indoctrinating teachers to forbid parents to teach their children. The argument is that parents don't know how because they "haven't -had any courses in education." That's kinda rough isn't it? After all— who'was supposed to have taught the parents how? The institutes come back with the records to show that some of the best results have come from parents with only a grade school education. WE BELIEVE that parents are aware of the tiny tot's thirst for knowledge from the cradle. A constant barrage of what? where? how? why? is there. WELL—there you have it. To teach Jr. or not to teach ... that is the question! We're all for £eat>hing the ones' they^have'-in school, reading, writing and •what'jivas that other one we always had trouble with? Ah yes! Arithmetic! Before that—at a tender age . . . well! TODAY'S TIDBIT WHEN A WEEKLY magazine or Sunday newspaper gets too bulky ... I am tempted to give it up and take a nap! 1BA IIHU WOULD YOU BE able to 'rock along' on a mere $100 billion a year pocket money? Don't answer that .v . it's a New Year's trap question ... and there's no prize ... but we still think you could manage .... 'cause LBJ thinks you can (YOU) . . . being the government ... in a sort of left-handed way! — R T — WHEN LYNDON STARTED 'turning off the glimmers' in the White House ... he started a try at whittling away at the huge budget he knew would be forthcoming from the various agencies of the government . . . for the New Year. Now—with part of the 'lights off' . . . will 'he be able to see clear enough fd' furnish the boys with enough watts to keep going . . . and still come forth with various' new programs? This is the question —and a 'dinger' if you ask us. NOW S100 BILLION in the jeans . . . even in the heyday of "Tommy Manville and a few of the well known playboys, is a [lot of lettuce, but we presume it depends upon whether or not your rabbits are large or small ... . and in the present case we imagine that L.B.J, is finding the 'hutch keepers' are wangling for much more than they need to keep the factory moving. STILL STAYED PUT "LYNDON WAS HARD at it through the Christms times . . . using the Will Rogers 'approach' . . .leaning on a rail fence and doing some real cogitating! Then again (to soften the blow) he planted himself in a huge hammock . . .and closed his 'peepers' while one of the (miners) after all they are prospecting you know) . . . read him a 3Isl of what was needed, etc. . " iFIGURES AT PRESENT are over the mark noted above . . . but L. B."J. is working to ifakft an even $100 billion . . no tat\ z ter what. ' t - GONNA' TAKE A „ REAL DROVER! IT'S GONNA' take a real DROVER (that's the name of the fellow who guides the herds on T-V) to guide the money into the real channels, cut out the strays. . . and replace some of the outriders and ; herders with more vigorous and better accustomed spenders. WASHINGTON EXPERTS I say that it will take all of the legerdemain . . shifting from one budget (the new) to the old, [ or^to revolving trust funds, .to get the iob done . . and keep• the figures down. Maybe if they would try using UNUSED BALANCES for a change, instead of spending sprees near the end of each fiscal year . . .NEW money WOULD NOT be needed. . YOU SEE—it has long been a habit to ask for much more than you need. . . . this is- carried out even through the local budgets. Then when they start using the KNIFE you are not hurt, you generally get what you need, although some get more than they need, and have LEFTOVERS when the fiscal year is over. One legislator even went so far as to introduce a bill, we believe, calling for this money to be returned (if leftover) and reallocated. He didn't get the icb done . . .but Lyndon might IF he so desired. IT IS AN ambitious program . . . and if all legislation is pasfed . . ..the $100 billon won't hold up-f according "to the experts . . .but maybe L. B. J.'s guess is as good as theirs, since ^ they have not done so good a job in the oast. NEW INSTITUTE HEARD FROM WE NOW HAVE a Institute for the Advancement of Human Potential . . .or rather—several of them—we are advised. THERE ALSO IS a new book r-t. entitled: "How To ( Teach Your Baby to Read." TIE AUTHOR SAYS: "Tiny children WANT to learn to read. HE ALSO SAYS: "Tiny children CAN learn to read." "TINY CHILDREN ARE learning to read." "TINY CHILDREN SHOULD learn to read." THIS IS INDEED a switch! Reading and writing.have been a bugaboo through the; past twenty odd years ... . when they 'switched' .methodis, never having seen the cigarette commercial of course, and high schooj students ... • especially those gor ing to college. ha,ve a rather hard time in,.wrifjng, reading and snellipe 'correctly. *• MOW "THE MAN is going to TELEVISION PROGRAM WISH-TV (Channel 8) Tuesday, December 29,' 1964 4:00 Secret storm Jack Benny Early Show Early Show News-Cronkite News-Hickox Greatest Show on Earth (c) Red Skelton •Petticoat Junction Doctors-and Nurses News-Hickox Sports-Late Show Late Show Wednesday, December 30, 1964 7:30 Chapel Door Town a& Country Capt. Kangaroo Coffee Cup Theater Mike Wallace News I Love Lucy Andy Griffith Real McCoys Love of Life Search for Tomorrow Guiding Light World at One As the World Turns Password Houseparty To Tell the Truth Edge of Night 4:30 5:00 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:30 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 12:00 7:45 8:00 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 12:45 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 WFBM (Channel 6) Tuesday, December 29, 4:00 Match Game Bernie Herman .Presents Bernie Herman Presents Huntley-Brinkley News-Caldwell Mr. Novak Man from UNCLE • That Was the Week That Was (c) News-Caldwall Projection '65 Weather-Sports Tonight (c) Tonight (c) 1964 (c) LETTER TO THE EDITOR Tipton, Indiana December 21, 1964 Dear Sir: AMERICA America had its start with a foundation built with Christian principles. The strongest and best documents of government in America—the Mayflower Compact of 1620; the Declaration of Independence of 1776; the Constitution of 1787—give recognition to God. It was near Christmastime while the Mayflower rode at anchor in Provincetown Harbor, the year 1620, that the Pilgrims aboard decided to. form a government before going ashore in the new world. They wrote and signed the Mayflower Compact. They dated it "Anno Domini, 1G20". That phrase, freely translated to give the full meaning intended, says, "in the sixteen- hundred-and-twentieth year of our Lord and Savior, Jesus Christ." The Mayflower Compact begins with these words: "In the name of God, amen, we whose names, are underwritten . . . having undertaken for the glory of God, and advancement of the Christian faith, and the honor of our king and country, a voyage to plant the first colony in the northern parts of Virginia, do by these presents, solemnly and mutually in the presence of God and one another, covenant and combine ourselves together into a civil body politic." • • ' •In 1787, when the Constitutional Convention met at Philadelphia, the delegates could reach no agreement on forming a national government — one that would bind the states together in a union for protection against foreign powers and prevent, conflict among themselves, but still preserve the sovereignty nf the individual states, and leaving to the people their God-given rights to govern themselves in their own states, without .interference from the national gov- ;<irnn»«n.t»<* :uk- • ' . The^Constitutional Convention was ''about to break up for disagreement when Benjamin 4:30 6:00 6:30 • 7:00 7:30 8:30 9:30 11:00 10:00 11:15 11:30 12:00 Wednesday, December 30, 1964 7:30 Today Movie Party Movie Party What's This Song! Concentration Jeopardy (c) Say When (c) Easy Money Let's Make a Deal (c) Loretta Young The Doctors Another World Another World You Don't Say (c) 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:00 3:30 (c) WLW -I (Channel (13) Tuesday,. December 29, 1964 4 :00 Trailmaster Bill Jackson Rifleman News-Atkins . . Cheyenne - : Combat- MeHale's Navy - ^ Tycoon' Peyton Place 10:00 The Fugitive 11:00 News-Atkins Weather-Sports 77 Sunset Strip 77 Sunset Strip Wednesday, December 30, 1964 7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 Casper & Co. 8:00 Jack LaLanne 8:30 Kindergarten College 9:15-. King and Odie 9:30' Don Melvoin Paul Dixon (c) Price Is Right 50-50 Club (c) 50-50 Club (c) Tennessee Ernie'Ford Flame in the Wind Day in Court General Hospital Young Marrieds 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:15 6:30 / 7:30 8:30 9:00 9:30 11:15 11:30 12:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 WTTV Channel 4) Tuesday, December 29, 1964 4 :00. Mickey'Mouse Club 4 :30 Superman Franklin pulled it together. Addressing the Convention on June 28, 1787, Franklin said: "How has it happened, Sir, that we have not hitherto once thought of humbly applying to the Father of lights to illuminate our understandings? . . . "I have lived, Sir, a long time, and the longer I live the more convincing proofs I see of this truth; that God governs in the affairs of men. And if a sparrow cannot fall to the ground without His notice, is it probable that an empire can rise- without His aid? "I . . . believe that without His concurring aid we shall succeed in this political building no better than the builders of Babel." f. . As the year 1964 comes to a close, let us offer thanks to God for our many blessings,, and open our hearts to Him in closer companionship in the days ahead. The third chapter of second Thessalonians gives good advice for better Christian citizenship. R&bert Pbares Tipton R. R. 1 5:00 Popeye and Jasie 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 T&utton 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 30, 1964 10:30 Spanish Course 11:00 Girl Talk 11:30 BilUe.Boucher 12:00 Lunchtime Theater 1:00 Mike Douglas 2:00 Mike Douglas 2:30 Milady's Matinee 3:00 Milady's Matinee 3:30 Lone Ranger Television In Review By RICK DU BROW HOLLYWOOD (UPI) ABC- TV Monday night presented the frankest and probably most uniquely controversial public relations effort in the history of television: A' 90-minute fantasy dramatizing the work of the United Nations. It was a modern play using the framework of Dickens' "A Christmas Carol," and was the first of five network drama specials concerning the United Nations. •In any" other circumstances, a special television effort that employed such an all-star cast and production lineup, and that came out against war and hunger and for brotherhood and children, certainly would have caused no flurry except as a theatrical event. But in some quarters, of course, the United Nations remains a center of controversy, and the producer of the five specials is Telsun Foundation Inc. — With Tel­ sun standing for Television Series for the United Nations. In addition, CBS-TV has declined to join A^BC-TV and NBC- TV in airing' the broadcasts, maintaining the programs might leave the door open to equal time demands. Well, whether one puts on a play for or ^against the United Nations, or even for that matter, for or against children (not a bad idea), it is an indisputable fact that polemical drama has long been a part of the theater.' Those involved with Monday night's production felt it was necessary to get "their message to tbie mass audience,, and in their execution of "Carol for Another Christmas" they were generally immensely "successful. The shrewdest step was the decision to employ fantasy, for it opened the door.to theatricality that could modify the wearing effects of a straight dramatic message. Rod Serling was the writer. The producer-director was Joe Mankiewicz, and the quality of his work bore the stamp of professionalism and taste associated with his movie efforts. In the play, which is easily the major dramatic event of the vido season thus far, Sterling Hayden portrayed wealthy Daniel Grudge, intended to be a modern Scrooge of sorts. The idea was that today anyone who doesn't want to get involved in the world as a whole is a dangerous Scrooge. Steve Lawrence was the Ghost of Christmas Past, representing soldiers of all wars on a ship bearing coffins, and returning Hayden to Hiroshima after the atom bomb blast. Pat Hingle was excellent as the Ghost of Christmas Present, a glutton aft Hayden's table who mercilessly reminds him of those less fortunate. Also excellent was Robert Shaw as the Ghost of Christmas Future, showing a world destroyed by war because nations had stopped talking to each other. And in this sequence we were introduced to a horror—comedy performance of terrifying brillance: That of Peter Sellers as the demagogue of a crowd of selfish survivors, calling himself the "imperial me," reigning over a non-government of "me" people who urge a man to jump to his death and who will kill each other off until there is only one "me" left. Sellers was devastating as.his characterization combined elements of the wild-eyed evangelist, the hillbilly, the cowboy, the fop—a nightmare of doomsday drama. Other performers included Wall Street Chaffer NEW YORK (UPI)—Winslow, Cohu & Stetson comments that the mild-profit taking in recent stock market sessions and the "evident reviving of speculative interest in a number of relatively depressed issues suggests that the 'traditional year - end rally' may take place after all. . . " If such a rally develops, the brokerage firm says, it could well provide tie basis for a further short-term rise, when and if the expected new year's reinvestment demand appears-. International Statistical Bureau predicts that "irrespective (Dow - Jones) high will be ex- ceded next year." The bureau says that investment decisions should be based more on "fundamentals" such as earnings and dividends than on "formulas and charts." Bache & Co. says that although an air of uncertainty prevails in the market, it looks for a rally in the" first part of 1965 based on favorable corporate forecasts. In addition, Bache says, many issues have reached levels where they have become "fundamentally attractive." E. F. Hutton & Co. comments that since there has been little in the way of heavy selling volume, "it might" be best to withhold judgment on the near term outlook until the year-end adjustment season is over." CHANGE-OF-LIFE... does it fill you with terror...frighten you? Road how eounihu womom hayo found ^jjjW -tho way to overcome 'cftange-of-lire loan countless women h»*e« wRfc gentle LydlaK. Piakhaai 'IN* Ieta .Indoctor 'ate«t«»o«t «*4 women wa* tsek re effective reiki wttkee*, rtw "shots.' ourself siek. Oet hjii* Have yon reached that time Ufa when one minute you feel suffocating hot flashes and the' next are clammy, cold, nerroos, irritable? Are yon !• aft aejaW effearT * Don't just suffer these miserable symptoms of chattaV of-life! Find relief the way lie fentfe awdtdoe **• aW feed* Don't brood. Deart wen* yourself siek. Get Lydie A Pinkham Tablets .today. LYpIA &FINKHA20 Ben Gazzara, Eva Marie Saint, James Shigeta, Percy Rogriguez and Britt Ekland. The music was by Henry Mancini. TILL Ifo 14 CARAT* GOLD . PURE ©OLD?., Ikaennllli V Not 14 CAgW.GOUO HAS i«+ PARTS OF (SOLD AND 10 OF ANOTHER METAL, USUBLLY COPPER.' PURE GOLD...( 2.4- CARATS} tS 7VO SOFT POP. ORWNftRV •WEAR.THUS A HARDER METAL 16 , APDCP TO MAKE THE GOLD gTBONSEB WHO \NNfcNT£t> THE ROCKING : CHFHR, HARMOMlCrV. fiND STREET " ' LAMP:? jfcU3 &MlrJ FRRWi^W..;fiMER »CrVS FIRST PHlOSOPHgR BHD ftMBflSSfiDoR'J HOVI FACT DOES SOUND _ TBWEL AT SEA LEVEL? XV4 SO 0 BELOW .ZERO V/E&lHERj 1 ^SHOULD A PERSON \M\LK FAST? -•^MMM' — ABOUT765 MILES PER HOUR! ANYTHING THAT MOVES FFISTER IS CALLED SUPERSONIC^ ANYTHING . MOVING SLOWER IS KNOWN (6 $U85Wtd NO.BKRUSg Ffl^WflLKlMG RK!U!Rg5 BOTBre^lHe/lfil© COID ftlR gUTERS -frIE LUNGS WIWUTG'VING ITHM6 fD BEWBRMfJD NOS^! fROSTBD LUNGS MCN RESULT f In Hollywood By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI)—Leave it to Hollywood to take an exotic beauty of Czechoslovakian and Hungarian parentage and native of Vienna and plunk her smack dab into a couple of horse operas. Her name is Senta Berger. She is a brunette with blue eyes,' radiant coloring and a figure that would impress Jayne Mansfield whom she faintly resembles. Her voice is fluted with European grace notes, and best of all she is single. Wrapped in Gingham So instead of adorning this doll in form fitting satin and setting her in a boudoir epic, Senta has-been wrapped in Gin- ham, sack cloth and ballooning skirts for "The Glory Guys", and "Major Dundee." ' It's a crime.- It's revolting. It's a sin ; It's Hollywood. But Senta is.so happy about making the grade in American movies she doesn't' mind sharing billing with horses and sweating comboys. , Senta was relaxing between scenes in her trailer dressing room on the' paramount lot the other day weighing the wisdom of leaving the comforts of home for movie shoot-em-ups. "I miss the simple way of life in Austria," she mused. • Has Small Cottage "I have a little cottage in Salzburg where I hope to settle down some day, but not before I become a motion picture star. I made many movies in Italy, France and Germany, but they were never seen anywhere but Eurnoe." "Hollywood is the only place to make movies," she said. "They spoil and pamper the actors over here. And everyone takes better care of me — the publicity men, the hairdressers, the wardrobe people." ADVERTISE.IN THE'TRIBUNE PUGCY AMERICAS WANT A. RIDE ft IN MV ROW-BOAT*; HOST LIVEABLE by Hbrace Elmo CAN YOU MOVE UP TOWARD THE JM§ MIDDLE OF THE BOAT MORE ? Xj| BRICK BRADFORD By Paul Ntjrris RIP KIRBY By John Prentice & Fred Dickenson THIMBLE THEATRE By Alex Raymond PAGE 2

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