The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 1, 1965 · 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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Thursday, April 1, 1965
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Page 2
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PAGE 2 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE , SUBSCRIPTION KATES By Carrier in City, PeriWeek... ---35 cents By Mail, One Year, Tipton and Adjacent Counties 1 $8.00 I Member United' Press International News Service Entered as Second Class Matter, Oct. 4, 1895 at the 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, Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK With the Tribune by R. D. Maney IT SEEMS A far cry from the days when General of the Army—Douglas Mac Arthur advocated a sort of 'scorched earth' policy in Korea ... to ferret out the enemy and keep the activities of the Red Chinese in helping the enemy—at a minimum. I LIKE GENERAL Billy Mitchell . . . who was court mar- rialed when he advocated the use of the planes on a huge scale and later vindicated . Mac Arthur seems to have won his point, but after, he departed; this world. Warplanes yesterday dropped 'napalm' bombs on vast expanses of undergrowth . . . used by the enemy for hiding places . . . and quick sorties into South Viei' territory. THEREFORE it could develop into another of those big 'IPS'. IF we had gone along and bombed the Yalu River on the other side ... in the Korean days, there just might not have been the necessity of bombing at this time, the war would have been decisive, not a stalemate in Korea. The other side of the picture would be—IF we had bombed over the Yalu. . . they argued . . . the Red Chinese might have entered the war actively. (Take your choice . .'. but No. 1 would seem the more logical of the two. It seems like a waste of so-called- forest land . . . but compared to lives of Americans killed ... it is a mere drop! WHAT IS UNITY? DAY AFTER DAY we arc called upon for unity. Yet, day after day we see flagrant violations of that unity on the part of men who cry the loudest for it. It seems that each one has a different meaning for the word. If it suits their purpose, they call for unity, if not . . . they call for help . . . and in doing so—disunify! THE PRESIDENT calls for unity in the Civil Rights and war effort: the Republicans call for it in politics of the party; there's a fellow in England named Toynbee, who is here, urging a sort of super-government for the world! The President has jjwesome responsibilities, and great power. We are all willing to 'close riiik.-;' in defiance of a common enemy . . . when he calls for same. UNITY' IN ITSELF is not necessarily a good end in everything.. There might be spots where unity is not the answer, not in the war against communism . . . not in some areas of foreign aid and domestic give-aways! It is up to the people, as a whole, to determine what is best for them in all cases, that's what representatives are sent to Washington for. IN THIS COUNTRY", one of the most obvious needs is a cleaning up of crime . . . rampant . . . and seeming to gain ground with each passing day. Another of course is Communism in anv form . . . and a creeping paralvsis of Socialistic trend! J. EDGAR HOOVER SAYS OUR FOREMOST EXPERT, J. Edgar Hoover says: "The moment has arrived when we must face the realistic , and startling fact that crime, since 1958, has increased five times faster than population growth. Serious crimes such as rape, murder, assault, theft, have mounted steadily since World War It. In 1951 the one million mark was topped, two and a quarter MILLION reported in 1963. Crimes amoung youth has taken a terrific spiral upward. This is indeed an unhappy commentary on ihe moral climate of this nation." REMEDY? '"."WORE .MONEY? No. .More alarms? No. More policemen? No. Here are his words: '*\V» must return to the teachings of God ii v.j u- a nation are to cure the sickness." This is plain enough la!'.-; from -l:ie head man of the country's police. He calls for truth ... in dealing with all matters. He states that the truth is being MUTED ill many cases, hetbelieves we have forgotten that it is a SLN" against God first—then a crime against humanity . . ; in ail cases. Hoover's voice in 1his day and age ... is probably the one voice that will be heard by all except the criminals, lie has the basic answer—a return to morality! Ignoring the laws of God will tip the scales in favor of the atheistic commie . . . who does not believe in a Supreme being! HOW did WE get this way? It is the breakdown in all spots, the home, school, court, government and international relations. Irresponsibility is rampant ... in high and in low places. Frrfm the arts ... to tiic people who seem to believe that the school child must have absolute freedom of expression. The expression forj these would seem to be. 'stupid'! Some soeialogists will say the criminal has no responsibility for his crime. Responsibility of the right type seems to be disappearing each day ... if what we hear and read is truthful—and it is our only source. Individual responsibility . . . and a turning away from 'doing for George' what he might do for himself, jis one answer. We might just steal a phrase here and change it. saying that ''Never have so few (the government eg^-headsi. done so much for so many"! IF WE WILL all stop to remember . . . George Washington said, in his farewell address: "essential morality cannot exist without religion.'" or words to that effect! RESPECT FOR RELIGION then, seems to be the bulwark we need' for public stability and security of .the nation. A FOREIGNER once said: "Those Americans who know the least about government know this much . . . infidel doctrines have never made headway or progress in the United States." This was 1S5S! How about 1955? ' j WHERE ARE WE GOING? IT SEEMS TO BE fashionable these days to sneer at ideals, to jeer at them, ancf*to state that most men will abandon their ideals ... in the race for fame and fortune. This is not true. Maybe they are right-.some of the time-f-but most of the time they are wrong. Something worthwhile may be difficult. . . but NEVER impossible to attain . . . IF we keep after it. Man can make and master circumstances if he has the spirit. He has a liberty to choose . . . between inaction and action, good and evil. As we stand at this moment we need all the good on our side we can muster! j / Television Program THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Thursday, April 1, 1965 "PLENTY OF ROOM" WASHINGTON (UPI) — Otto Eckstein, a member of President Johnson's Council of Economic Advisers, says there is "plenty of room" for further economic expansion in the n~'icn without a threat of inflationary price increases. Eckstein added, however, in a speech Wednesday that the council believed a "very, very very substantial" expansion was- needed to provide enough jobs by 1966. STICKER ON SALE WASHINGTON (UPI) — The new S7 recreation-conservation sticker for'admission into federal rec/eation areas goes on sale today. The sticker is good for national parks, wildlife refuges, national forests" anbTotfier "federal recreation areas where an admission fee* us normally charged. . ^ ^ ... '- w KIRWAN RE-ELECTED WASHINGTON (UPI) — Rep. Michael J. Kirwan, D-Ohio, was re-elected Tuesday to his ninth cons .Bcutive "two-year term as chairman of the Democratic Congressional Campaign Committee. TIPTON TIP-TOPPERS AND MIDWEST CALLERS Presenting Pleasure Packed j SQUARE DANCE Sunday, April 4, 5 to .9 p.m. Tipton, 4-H Building , EVERYONE ; WELCOME ' Admission $2.00 Couplt 4:30 6:00 6:3D 7:00 7:30 8:00 9:00 9:3j0 io:qo 11:00 7:3p 7:45 WISH-TV (Chaiuwl S) Thursday, April 1, 1965 4:00 Secret Storn. Early Show Early Show News-Cronkii;e News-Hi ckox The Munsters Perry Maso.i 'Password Baileys of Balboa The Defenders News-Hickox 11:115 Sports-Late [Show 12:0p Late Show | Friday, April 2, 1965 Chapel Door| 7:45 8:0(i 9:00 10:0() 10:31} I Love Lucyi- 11:00, Andy Griffith 11:30 The Real McjCoys 12:00 Love of Life 12:30 • Search for Tomorrow 12:4a Guiding Liglit 1:00, World at One- As the Woriii; Turns Password Houseparty To Tell the Truth Edge of Night Town & Country Capt. Kangaroo Coffee Cup |Theater Mike Wallace News 1:30 2:00i 2:30 3': 00 3:30 Tl 4:00 4:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30! 8:30 9:301 10:0i WFBM (Channel ft] urcd'y. Apr:! jl, 1965 Match Game] Bernie Herman Presents j Bernie Herman Presents Huntley-Brinkley News-Caldwell Daniel Boone; Dr. Kildare Hazel (c) Suspense Theater (c) 11:00 News-Caldwall 11:15 Weather-Spor 11:30 Tonight (c) 12:00 Tonight (c) Friday, April 2', 1965 7:30 Today 8:00 Today 9:00 Movie Party 10:00 Movie Party 10:30 What's This jSong! (e) 11:00 Concentration' 11:30 Jeopardy (c)| 12:00 Call M yBluff (c) 12:30 Easy .Money : 1:30 Let's Make a| Deal (c) 2:00 Moment of Truth 2:30 The Doctors | 3:00 Another World 3:30 You Don't Say (c) 4:00 5:00 5:30 i 6:00 6:15 6:30 7:00 . 8:30 9:00 9:30 .10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30 12:00 7:45 S:00 9:00 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:00 1:30 WLW-I (Channel (13) - Thursday, April 1, 1965 Trailm aster Bill Jackson Jamboree (c )j News-Atkins i News-Jennings j Cheyenne \ Cheyenne 7:30 |Jonny Quest (e) 8:00 |Donna Reed Si My Three Sons; Bewitched j Peyton Place j Jimmy Dean i News-Edwards Weather-Sports Nightlife i i Nightlife \ 1 Friday, April 2, 1965 30 Geo. Willeford jl King and Odie jl Kindergarten College Paul Dixon (c) j! Don Melvoin Show Don Melvoin Show Donna Reed jl Price Is Right jl 50-50 Club (c) ii 50-50 Club (c) \\ Trails West \\ 2:00 Flame in the Wind 2:30 Day in Court ij 3:00 General Hospital ii 3:30 Young Marrieds ','] WTTV Channel 4) i! Thursday, April 1, 1965 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman I' 5:00 Popeye and Janle 5:30 Rocky . | 5:45 Popeye and Janle; 6:00 Yogi Bear V , 6:30 Leave it to Beaver 7:00 World Beyond 1 8:00 World Beyond 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton i Rummage sale, Thurs.- Fri.-Sat., JApril 1-2-3-8-9-10 in former Discount Center room. C. W. F. of West St. Christian church. i C-Tu-W-Th—160 LET US Remount - Restyle your old • j Diamond Ring • ' " ' I while you watch! j See our selection of Modern Diamond Mountings. All work done here in our store Foster Jewelry 9:45 News^Ongersma 10:00 10 O'Clock Movie 11:00 10 O'clock Movie 12:00 11:53 Movie Friday, April 2, 1965 10:00 Focus • . : Spanish. Course Girl talk Billie Boucher Lunchtime Theater. Mike' Douglas Mike Douglas ' Milady's -Matinee 3:00 Milady's Matinee 3:30 . Lone .Ranger 10:00 11:00 11:30 12:001:00 2:00 2:30 In Review By RICK DU BORW Unired Press International ' HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — The winter edition of the journal called "Television Quarterly" contains an! article urging teachers to make classroom use of the commercial video shows their students! watch at home. The article lis the-work of an earnest and vigorously intelli- ent young man named Ned Hoopes, who was the host of the now-defunct CBS-TV children's show "The [Reading Room," and who, according to Television Quarterly, j is currently on the faculty of i "Hunter College High School and Hunter College in New York, j The Hoopes memorandum was delivered as a paper last November atl the annual meeting of the National Council of Teachers of English in Cleveland, and is abridged in its present form. And, in fact, the subject he deals with was a topic of considerable interest at the teachers' ; meeting, being hashed over, among other plac- les, at a television symposium there in which this viewer took part. "''[ I have only.a foggy recollection of the convention, the atmosphere of conventions being |What they are; but I distinctly remember Hoopes sitting on my lleft in the rouridtable symposi- jum in a very nice restaurant. Und though my flickering; .impression now is that I felt him o be too optimistic abqut ivhat commercial television plight actually be expected to accomplish with significant so- ial subjects, I j do recall that We agreed to j some degree ;bout classroom use of video ihows. ' j .* .My chief point, however, was t lat television j entertainment was bad and would probably get worse, but that there' was n'p reason why the study of bad EASTERj HAM SHOOT 12:00 D. S. T. ;SUNDAY APRIL 4TH STILLBOARD ONLY Vz Mile East or Atlanta on County Line Atlanta Conservation Club i nglisfi •leather V :- , $5.00 , plus tax i oc Eaglfih L*al)i«r In crystal bolt!«, 1 oi. English Leather in plastic-Mask... camsd in handcomr HedWood Ch»l, • FALVEY'S 'jWhero your frttnds buy their clothes" National Window By LYLE C. WILSON United Press International •Big business and industrial supporters of the Johnson- Humphrey administration are due for a shock next week w'hen they learn whatXBJ's left wing sponsors are planning for the Great Society. Americans. for Democratic Action (ADA) meets in. Washington next week in annual convention, ADA comprises the administration left wing, a powerful ally on whom LBJ placed most of his blue chips last August \vheti he tagged Hubert H. Humphrey to run for vice president; HHH was a founding father of ADA. Johnson's final choice was between Humphrey and-Sen. Eugene -L. McCarthy also of Minnesota, another ADA star. Johnson's presidential campaign of necessity was to appease ADA. He remains stuck with that necessity. ADA is neither Communist nor classically $ocialist. Wel­ farism under a wholly • centralized national government is ADA'S political religion. This is a high - cost, cradle to grave, federal welfarism with ever increasing centralization of power, planning and control in Washington and, more specifically, in the office of the presidency. Socialism and this centralized ADA welfarism a|k not identical but they could^ live together. Scarely Aware This the ADA with which, the 1964 "Businessmen for Johnson- Humphrey" are now teamed in double harness, although the businessmen scarcely are aware of the situation so far. They will begin to be aware when values and false situations could not be just as good a starting point' — and just as worthwhile — as the study of positive and true values and situations. Television Quarterly, which is the journal of the TV Academy, notes that Hoopes' remarks were directed at the secondary-school English teacher, but it seems to me "his ideas have value - for teachers of various levels, and not only of English. The Channel Swimm: Rep. Edwin E. Willis, chairman of the House Un-American Activities Committee, is interviewed on CBS-TV's "Face The Nation" Sunday. . ."United Nations: Be- leagured .Fortress" is the title of the "CBS Reports" hour April 19, and U.N. Ambassador Adlai Stevenson appears on the 1 program. < the harness sores begin _to gall. ; ADA's enormous influence in government comes of its triumphant infiltration of the Kennedy and Johnson administrations'. ADA also helps to make law in the judiciary- and to make policy in the Congress; But the executive department is ADA'S special field. ADA. entered the Kennedy and Johnson administrations as water enters a sponge. There is right now in ADA publications, however, a note of disenchantment with President Johnson. ADA seems to feel that Johnson 'talks big abqut a Great Society but is dangerously committed to economy in government perhaps, even, to a balanced budget at some future time. Although Johnson has accbmplished not much in the area of government economy, it has been enough to alarm ADA'spend­ ers. That is because ADA's patent medicine/^or all social ills consists' of federal money, much of it to borrowed. ADA looks hopefully to a government spending' budget of $150 billion in 19G9. That is the year in which ADA expects Humphrey to succeed Johnson as president. This hope is based on an implied commitment from LBJ to put his-No. 2 man in the White House when he is through with the lace. Seeking ADA President That is what ADA has been shooting for—an ADA president. Who needs Congress if he has the White House and $150 billion annually to spend? ADA regards the current Johnson spending rate of near $100 billion a year as a chinchy program which will not do what ADA wants done. For example, ADA. wants to spend $40 billion in 10 years on education. Edward D. Hollander, chairman of ADA's Executive Committee, has set 1967 as a deadline for full employment and 1970 for abolishing poverty. ADA believes in thinking big. The note of adverse criticism pf LBJ's performance is too obvious to be ignored at the White House. The President is not likely to complain, much as he resents criticism. LBJ is committed to appeasing ADA. His .problem is that ADA evidently does not regard his appeasement as enough. ADA pressure, therefore, will tend to move Johnson further and faster on the path to centralized welfarism, a goal which appears" to be wholly compatible with the admin : DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS l-'Depend, . (on) B. Alm3box , 9.1roquoian 4 10. Fuel 11. Pens for pig-S 32. Honorary title: Turk. 14; Fastener '• 15. Slipped 16. Biblical . city 17. Fasten, as with glue 19. Single unit 20. Paused 22. Scrutinize 23. Pronoun. 24. Wild ox: Tibet 25. Be sullen . 27. Balm of Gilead SO. Mr. Landoa 31. Living- quarters 32. Greek letter 33. Provide for- payment of 35. Family member 36. Drawing- room 37. Railroad station 39. Ionian city 40. Astringent 41. Slave 42. Offers DOWN 1. Withdraw - 2. Snakeless land 3;:*;frts «jftofl'. u 18. Ever 1 : * '> 4. Affirma­ poet. tive reply '21. Mixes, E, Dismay: ; j • as s " var. cards 6. Harvest 22. Auc­ 7. Vestments tion of the 24. Sweet clergy po­ 8. Olympian tato goddess 25. Tablets 11. Railroad 26. Salt side track of 13. City:SW oleic Arabia. acid ' 15. Youth 27. Lad ^.Printer's 28. Proverbs direction \ 29. Fog- anna ramis sasa sasa as USHO an ISHQHUB OQSIi is® saara ma smats ass® nam Wsm. -Yesterday's Answer 31. Merchants guild 34. Treasure 35. Potato 37. Peck 38. High priest i 1 2 3 4 b 6 7 8 % 9 I - % to II % 13 w, % 15 16 % 17 18 % 19 . 20 21 % 22 % % 23 b 24 b % as % 27 28 19 30 % 31 % 32 33 31 % % 35. 36 - 37 33 % 40 % 4' <E 4-1 DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE — Here's how to worlf it: AXYDIiBAAXB Is tONGFEILOff One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A is used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos- . trophies, ihe length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation , ATW BOAT EN HEYKI IxDW- IWKXW PH ATDEYJT ATW ATPXO NBDWHA EN HOWE APXPHV.—KG- AT GK Yesterday's Cryptomiotc: POWER INVARIABLY MEANS BOTH RESPONSIBILITY AND DANGER.—THEODORE ROOSEVELT (© IKJ, Kinc Features Syndicate. Inc.) Quirks By United Press International CHAINED TO BAR BRISBANE, Australia (UPI) The things some women will do to get a drink. Rosalie Bogner and Merle Thornton chained themselves to' a public house bar Wednesday so they could have a pint with their. hus- istration's programs as outlined so. far. The •'businessmen for Johnson-Humphrey", will learn all next week. • bands. The barroom demonstration was in protest against a Queensland state law which bans women from pubs. TRUCK NOISE B1BURY, England (UPI)— Hotel owner Noel Clint has offered one night's free bed and breakfast to members of the local parish council—so they can hear the noise long-distance trucks drivers make at night when parking in a nearbv coun. cil lot. BUY BQND3 BLOND1E imijiti.miium By Chick Young OH, MYGOOPNESS, 1 r - AND I PAID ' -/ I" SlX DOLLARS FOR THAT LITTLE . OAR RIP KIRBY By John Prentice & Fred Dickenson BRICK BRADFORD MEANWHILE', P£&= >VAS GOTT&M TO T*£ CHISP SBCUdlTV QFFICBZ^. C*N'T YOU UNPEfZSTANP WHAT I'AA IRVING —TO -TELU H-HE TOOK tT f»( ME ! t VVAS Ar>! ORCNANCE OFBCEP. IT IS A veey OLP MODEL! By Paul NorrU THIMBLE THEATRE By Alex Raymond I KIN tvlOT GIT CLOSE ENOUGH TO JIB BOOM TO TALK TO WlM„.. HE'S A-SCARED I WILL SPAWK HIM AGAIN.' r _4 TELL HIM X'WANT TO;.HELP HlM^'SAY 1 ^AM, A FRIEND.' .

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