The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 2, 1965 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 2, 1965
Page 2
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PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Friday, April 2, 19fe5 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION RATES \ \ By Carrier In City, Per Week „..J i. —i —-—35 cents By Mail, One Year, Tipton and Adjacent Counties. .-58.00 Member United Press International News Service Entered as Second Class Matter, Oct..4, 1895 at the Postoffie'e in Tipton, Indiana, Under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1879 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY j 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 LET REDS SHOW SIGNS! j ' PRESIDENT JOHNSON is sticking to his guns as it were, in the Viet Nam situation. He will pursue the same policy . . i hut is ready to discuss any time, if the discussions are reasonable . . . and not arbitrary. This seems to be the essence of his views on the subiect . . . and the people should be 100 percent behind this . . . and show It. Just so we don't again get the 'short end of the stick' ... as we have in the past! U THANT, U. N. secretary, is'sounding out' all parties concerned at this time. For an outfit that does not give more than 'lip service' to the RED OUTRAGES ... we seem to have allowed ourselves to become so entangled in the situation . . I. that we allow the U. N. to do just about anything desired . instead of acting as a nation responsible for the final outcome . . . and solving it ALONE! And we should have a good deal to'say about the outcome. What is wrong with American delegates meeting with-the enemy? We fight the war on the side of the South Vietnamese, why not deal at the bargaining table in the peace talks? DON'T FEEL TOO BAD! IF YOU ARE one o£ those people who had, br will have to pay Uncle Sam because of the setup in the so-called tax .reduction we received .... . don't feel too bad about it. You have a partner: in a high place . . .and he says he had to 'borrow': a 'hundred grand' to pay his boss, although he really is the BOSS!-Yes—poor Lyndon is the victim of the INFERNAL REVENUE boys ... and being 'short on cash' . . . had to borrow 'needfully' .'. .to pay the man with the whiskers ... for 1964 . . . and some estimated 1965! WE HAVE A suggestion, but don't believe they will want it in the suggestion box in D. C. If so many of us will owe the government this year, despite the 'cut' in taxes, why not let them place us on a sort of HELP program . . . and grant an amnesty on whatever we owe? After all—they have forgotten to collect 'back monies' from a flock of nations 'round the globe'—rbesides keeping the United Nations rebels happy-. . . so why not U. S. citizens? Even some of the loan companies are stating they won't have enough money to lend! Maybe that's the idea. They will then point out to us that IF they grant cuts in the future . . . it just won't make sense .'. . for we will have to PAY later! There's just one difference between Lyndon and you. You can attach HIS SALARY if he doesn't pav off! ' ' I AFTER ALL^-you're the 'boss! WHO said that? i COURTING VIOLENCE! IT WOULD SEEM—to the casual observer . . . that the situa lion in Indianapolis, regarding the negro, is about to be given a massive dose of (the King's medicine.) Two aides are scheduled to arrive . .. TO SHOW the local people . . . who have been behaving admirably . . and have been getting along . . . with the exception of some young TURKS, very-very fine . . . with progress being made on all fronts. JUST ANOTHER CASE of not knowing where to stop . . . when the battle is halfway won . . . and the future looks promising! We sincerely hope there will be no trouble.. . . but it hardly seems likely. Sometimes leadership—which seemingly has the "citizen at heart . . . grows very fond of that leadership—and it gets to be an obsession! Let's hene this is not the case in the; city. WE REMEMBER THE K. K.|K.! WE WELL jREMEMiBER the Ku Klux Klanl We were in! high school when they staged a parade in the city of Indianapolis. We can also remember the 'hooded hoodlums' planting fircy crosses on church yards . . . near homes . . . etc. And—we also remember that the fall of the head of the Klan was due to his" wanton murder of a young lady. He was a promoter, was D. C. Stephenson J. . a promoter of hate, violence .| . . and most of all, MONEY' ! . to line his pockets! But you won't legislate them out of business] You just 'ferret them out' when things go wrong ... for you see,! the; like bats . . . only 'see and roam' AT NIGHT! ! DID YOU KNOW? YES! Did you know that experts in all lines are being called into service to operate the various Youth Projects—etc., throughout the land? Also the work camps, etc. L. B. J. is 'going' F. D. R. one step further; he is getting along with business and industry ... by using their know-how. They will make a profit . . . there wen't be quite as much waste . . . and the government won'tlhave to assume all cf the blame—if thing's go wrong. Of course,! only favorable businesses get the jobs—but that's politics . . . and the man has no MASTER . . . when it comes to this . . . he's the best! HE'S PROVING a point—and at the same, time using his political know-how! i - | I RATHER FIGHT THAN SWITCH? | THEY SAY the Republicans woujd 'rather fight than switch'— their ideas, that is! Well—from the looks of things . . . regarding the next two elections, the Congressional and 19B8—they had better start it—and not among themselves! j COIN SHOW! 1 OUR NEIGHBORING CITY of Elwood is having COIN SHOW for the first time . . . and has asked us to publicize samel The time will be Sunday, April 4 . . . starting at 10 a.m. and lasting until 4 p.m. The place—MOOSE LODGE Elwood. j DISPLAYS from Marion, Anderson, Pendleton, Noblesville . . . and the local dealer—will be on hand. The •admission will be FREE . . . and food will be served byjthe Ladies Auxiliary of the MOOSE. Tipton and the county have {several coin collectors we know of. Maybe the trip will be profitable! j MODERN ROBIN] HOOD? j LIVE .BETTER—with rent provided by Uncle Sam! | THIS IS THE 'new twist' provided by Uncle Sam . J . or rather in the process of being dispersed, and it should of course, meet with much approval . . . from everyone except those who must 'pay the piper'! The taxpayer pays.part of the rent—a 'rent supplement' ... for selected families ... perhaps we should call them 'perpetuated voters'! Sounds like,Robin Hood . 'J. with the federal administrators acting as Robin. They should change the spelling to 'ROBBING HOODS'! MORE LATER! j Television Program i WISH (Channel Bj Friday, April 2, 1965 4:00 Secret Storm 4:30 - Early Show 5:00 Early Show 6:00 Early Show 6:30 News-CronHte 7:00 News-Hiciox 7:30 Rawhide 8:30 Great Adventure 9:30 Go'mer Pyle 10:00 Slattry's People 11:15 Sports-Late Show 12:00 Late Show Saturday, April 3, 1965 8:00 Mister Mayor 9:00 Thje Alvin Show 9:30 Tennessee Tuxedo 10:00 Quick. Draw McCraw 10:30 Mi!ghty Mouse \ Playhouse 11:00 Booby Trap 12:00 Sky King 12:30 My Friend Flicka 1:00 Lihuc the Lionhearted 1:30 The Jetsons 2:00 School • 2:30' Golf Classic 3:30 NCAA Skiing WFBM (Channel 6) Friday, April 2, 1965 4:00 Match Game 4:30 Bernie Herman Presents j 6:00 : Bernie Herman Presents | 6:30 Huntiey-Bririkiey. 7:00 News-Caldwell 7:30 International Showtime 8:30 Bib Hope Theater (c) :30 Jack Benny :00 Jack Paar (c) 00 News-Caldwell 15 Weather-Sports 30 Tonight (c) 00 Tonight (c) Saturday, April 3, 1965 00 00 30 :00 :30 :30 00 30 00 00 :00 30 Three Stooges Three Stooges Hector Heathcote (c) Underdog (c) Cap'n Star Fury Bible Course Junior Achievement Movie Matinee •Movie Matinee Say What You Think. Big 3 Golf (c) MAKES BATH SALTS WELLING, England (UPI)-r- Young businessman - Robert Walker, aged 11, made bath salts to sell on Mother's Day Sunday from ordinary, washing so?.p, his mother's cake* coloring and his sister's perfume. Profits so far average out at one shilling sixpence (21 cents) on every sevenpence (8 cents) invested. ANNOUNCES POST WASHINGTON (UPI)—President / Johnson Wednesday named a 35-year-old oil company executive as assistant secretary of commerce for domestic and international business. Alexander B. Trowbridge, president of the Esso Standard Oil Co. of Puerto Rico, will succeed Thomas G. Wyman, who plans to return to private business in New York City; SITTING ON EGGS KING'S Lynn, England (UPI)—The queen's racing pigeons are sitting on 120 eggs at their lofts here. Racing: manager Len Rush says when the eggs hatch pairs of royal fledglings' will be sold for up to $29 each. I 'i - : i WLW-! (Channel 13) Friday , April 2, 1965 4:00 TraUmaster. r 5:00 Bill Jackson 5:30 i Jamboree (c) 6:00; News-Atkins 6:15-'News-Jennings ... 6:30 Cheyenne 7:00 Cheyenne 7:30 Flintstones (c) 8:00 Fanner's Daughter 8:30 Addam's Family 9:00 Valentine's Day 9:30 F.D.R. 10:00 12 O'Clock High 11:00 News-Edwards 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Nightlife 12:00 Nightlife Saturday, April 3, 1965 8:00 Unedstanding » Our World 8:30 Symphony Backstage 9:00 Timothy Churchmouse 9:30 Cartoons 10:00 Mr. Hop (c) 11:00 Casper 11:30 Porky 'Pig . 12:00 Bugs Bunny '12:30 Hpppity Hooper (c) 1:00 American Bandstand 2:00 Directions "65 2:30 Roller Derby 3:00 Roller Derby 3:30 Bowler's Tour I - WTTV (Channel 4) 1 Friday, April 2, 1965 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Popeye and Jarie 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janie 6:00 Magilla Gorilla 6:30 Leave it to Beaver 7:00 War Story 8:00 \Yar Story 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News—Ungersma 11:00 10 O'Clock Movie 10:00 10 O'Clock Movie 12:00 12:05 Movie Saturday, April 3, 1965 11:30 Bowery Boys 12:00 Bowery Boys ' , 1:00 Impact > 1:30 Lessons for Living 2:00 All-Star Golf 3:00 Movies 3:30 Movies . Spidel Camper Sales i • DREAMER • HUNTSMAN j • PHOENIX , PICKUP , COACHES AND TRAILERS ' Vi' Milfe West of !'. ATLANTA, INDIANA ATTEMPTING SUIT .WASHINGTON (UPI) — The controversial publisher of the magazine "Fact" is attempting to sue postmaster General John A. Gronouski to obtain a second class mailing permit. Publisher Ralph. -Ginzburg Thursday accused Gronouski in federal court of "stalling" . on his request for the ; money-saving change from first to second class mailing rates for his magazine. TIPTON TIP-TOPPERS AND MIDWEST CALLERS Presenting Pleasure Packed SQUARE DANCE" Sunday, April 4/5 to 9 p.m. Tipton 4-H Building , EVERYONE ..." WELCOME Admission $2.00 Couple Television In Review By RICK DU BROW United Press International HOLLYWOOD (Tjpi) — The next time your ungrateful child complains about the unusual name you have given him or her, simply direct said child to the cast listings of your television program guide. In no time at all, the offspring in question will be positively bursting with non-conformist pride, and will walk proudly once again among the Jims, Joes and 'Bobs in the neighborhood. Who, for instance, would ever think that America would boast two he-man western stars named Lome and Pernell? I refer, of course, to Lome Greene and Pernell Roberts of 'Bonanza." Tom Mix, yes. Gene Autry,' of course. Roy Rogers—why not? But Lome and Pernell mean that we have surely come of age. Or something: But hold. • There is more. "Gunsmoke," for instance, offers Milburn Stone as "Doc." Not to mention Amanda Blake > "Kftty." Then there is Zina* Bethune of "The Doctors and the Nurses." And Mia Farrow of "Peyton Place." And Ozzie Nelson of "Ozzie. and Harriet." And Fess Parker of "Daniel Boone." And E. G. Marshall of "The Defenders." It is my understanding that Marshall goes by the individual nickname of "Eege." Or something. •I see I have forgotten Burgess Merdith of "Mr. Novak" and Gig Young of "The Rogues.", ': Television, of course, has helped to impress some of the more unusual names in political life on the public. There is a president named Lyndon. And a vice president named Hubert Horatio. And .a Republican named Richard Milhaus Nixon. John Kennedy's middle name was Fitzgerald. Before him there were franklin Delano Roosevelt and Warren Gamaliel; Harding and Calvin Coplidge and Woodrow Wilson arid Grover Cleveland and Ulysses S. Grant. You • may wonder what brought all this up. Well, my real name is Ronald, an dl did not; like it until .a gentleman named Quigg told me that Alexander Woolcott once knew a { man named Eccehonio Thrapp, a girl named Dorothy Dusty, and a lady named <Miss Naiightbird Kirksey. "Don't put down Ronald," he told me. "Where would Shangri-la be today if it were not for Ronald?" DAILY CROSSWORD • ACROSS X Sounded, as bells 6. Smooth­ spoken. 9. Melody 10. Assistant ll.-Gharm 12. Hammer heads 14. Brazilian palm 15. Snakelike, fish 17. Story' 18. Not even 20. Flightless bird 22. Verb form 23. East 25. Not rough 28. Pinch 30. Recent 31. Rammed 34. Hit: si. 37. Ahead 38. Sorrov? , •40. Cravat 41. Mop 44. School of whales 46. Compass point 47. Fine line of a letter 49. Cast, as a ballot 51. Miss. Home 52. Goddess of discord 53. Final 54. Dispatched DOWN 1. Swift parts of rivers . 2. Familiar verb 3. Green 4. Helmet- shaped part: Dot. 5. Breach 6. Falsehoods 7.Notioa 8. Province of Pakistan, 11. Portico 13. Identical 16. Haul with difficulty 19. Force 21. Knowledge 24. Islet in a river 26. Beak 27. Tease 23. Bench­ like , Beat ! 8L Foreman," j 82. Ailing 83. Domesiia pet S5.Best 36. Food for stock 39. Projec ting- roof edges msmm amaa annas anann anna flaaaaa ma smam HEIH C3 @a nnzs ama sisnsa on assaan ana amaa aaron H11H3 XesterdJtt'i Aunxx 42. Scope ' 43. Storage places - , ' 43. Additional amount 48. Obese 50. Metal i 2. 3 4- i s b 1 8- i 9 K> It 12. 13 14- % IS % 17 18 19 20 21 % % Zi IS 2b 27 - y 4 d % 30 % 31 42. % 34 3S 3«> 57 % % 35 3? % 49 41 41 1 % 44 4S % 4fr 47 46 49. TO i SI SZ 53 54 4-2 DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE — Here's how to work it: AXID1BAAXE Is LONGFELLOW 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- trophles, the length and formation of the words are ail hints.' Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation QOTJ BIPZ FBWDPUQTJPZ V It I- LSLQUIQ DDBDPO HJU' QOI7 AUHA-.-NP ABMIi OMKPVZ Yesterday's Cryptoquote: THE PATH OF SOUND CREDENCE IS THROUGH THE THICK FOREST OF SKEPTICISM.—NATHAN (Q 1365, King Features Syndicate, Inc.) IN HOLLYWOOD By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UP!) — They pass out the Oscars again Monday night. The votes are in and counted, the envelopes sealed, and most of the bets are covered. Here's how the favorites shape up: Best picture — "My Fair Lady" Best actor—Rex Harrison • Best actress—Julie Andrews Best director—George Cukor. Best supporting actor—Stanley! Holloway ('Fair Lady) Best supporting actress .i— Agnes Moorehead (Hush . . . Hush, Sweet Charlotte). Best song — "Chim Chim Cher-ee" (Mary Poppins) j Cover- Bet But even the high rollers coyer their bets with a few bucks down on a second choice just in case. Closest thing to a.shoo-in is odei j jeweler My Fair Lady. But Mary Poppins collected 13 nominations to an even dozen for Fair Lady- and has an outside chance to romp home in front. Actor Harrison is a cinch. Peter O'Toole and Richard Burton co-starred in "Becket" and probably will cancel one another out. This leaves Peter Sellers and Anthony Quinn. Sellers is not popular in Hollywood after his recent blastings; count him out. Therefore, if Harrison has a challenger it's Quinn for his performance in the title role of' "Zorfia The Greek." Put a few bob on him. Best actress is the trickiest category of all. Emotions Run High Emotions run high. Everybody loves Julie Andrews. She is the popular favorite for Mary Poppins. But there is another sentimental favorite, Debbie Reynolds, a local Glendale girl who made good in "The unsinkable Molly 'Brown." Throw out the ' emotional votes and that leaves Sophia Loren ('Marriage Italian Style) who won the Oscar three years ago; Kim Stanley (Seance on a :Wet Afternoon); and Anne Bancroft "(The Pumpkin Eater) 9nlu$e. WASHINGTON MARCH OF EVEKlfS; u. s. OVERTAKING; SOVIET SPACEMEN?- ! 1 OUR ROCKET POWER EQUAL TO RUSSIA'S 1 The Titan - Superior tlirust doing it By HENBY CATJICAKT : Oentral.Press Washington Writer --; W ASHINGTON — Despite headlines being captured by tha-; Russian cosmonauts, the estimate in Washington 13 that".the United States is catching up to the Soviets in the space race,, and probably has already overcome their principal advantage; ; The successful three-orbit flight of two Americans in the Molly • Brown demonstrated that the JJ. S. has de-~ veloped rockets powerful enough to equal anything the Russians can presently do. When, it is recalled that a few years back the superior thrust of Soviet rockets enabled them to outperform Americans in space exploration, U. S. . progress can better be measured. The Russian's walk in space is la feat of importance. However, it is not the kind of thing that the U. S. is unable to match. It is ^ simply that in scheduling the U. S. Moon- landing program a walk in space has been set in the normal course of over-all development. ., The U. S. continues to demonstrate the con- ' fidence in its system by permitting immediate news,coverage of all space shots. This is in" marked .contrast to traditional Soviet secrecy,/; sharply emphasized by the 12-hour delay in announcing the landing of the two Russians when, their ship deviated from its planned landing. Of utmost importance, however, is the solid scientific exploration that is built into the'American space effort. U. S. satellites'' have been credited with being the most scientifically sophisticated, far surpassing those of the Russians. These orbiting objects are sending back priceless information" about space that is contributing to man's knowledge of his en--' vironment. The information will also pay off in countless ways as the U. S. space program proceeds. In time to come, perhaps shorter than many people now be- ' h'eve, it is this information that ultimately will provide the "thrust" to put the American program unchallengingly ahead of •• the Russians.' . . *. * * * ' -• INFORMATION PLEASE—Letters to Capitol Hill are a never-ending source of wonderment. Take the one that recently-., came to Rep. William B. Widnall, of New Jersey, from an out-of- state college student. This broad-gauge fellow Wrote: "We are going to have a de- • bate at our school soon, and I would appreciate it if you would- send me any free material you may have at the present." Marvels Widnall: "Now that's what I call a liberal approach to education." , ' '•»*** • AWARENESS—Sen. Stephen M. Young, the Ohio Democrat,., likes the story about the congressman who urged his fellow com- , mittee-members to approve'a bill they were considering. He was so persuasive that the bill came out to the House for consideration. His colleagues were surprised to hear the very same congressman deliver a strong speech opposing passage. One of the committeemen who had opposed the measure all : along remarked to the congressman: "I'm glad you've seen the light." > The turncoat replied: "Heck, I didn't see the light, I felt the' heat." * The Heat Results in. The light who won the statuette two years ago. Erase Miss Loren and Miss Bancroft for.their recent wins, cross out Miss Stanley'because her picture was obscure, and- back up your best actress bet with little 'ol Debbie. BLONDIE By Chick' Yowng C PARDON ME- f COULD VOUSE V SPARE ME A T DOLLAR FOR | V_, A HOT (/v MEAL? A POLLAP?.' YOU C^>M GET A WHOLE MEAL- FOR FIFTY CENTS AT MAC'S CHILI PARLOR THAT'S AN INSULT: I WOULDN'T BE SEEN IN ' MACS CHILI B3,RLOR.' RIP KIRBY YOU'RE SO AUJCH BETTER UCW, RAUR PESMONPANP I MUST REALLY BE SETTING- ffX 0ACK. V/> By John Prentice & Fred Dickenson BRICK BRADFORD By Paul Norrix THAT'S coR.iz.ecr.... y CH\e&B INDICATOR t> SHOWS A/V\PL6 I SUPPLV.,..EVE (Zy- P- THING IS f*EAPyi THIMBLE THEATRE By Alex Raymond, V

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