The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 5, 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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Monday, April 5, 1965
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Page 2
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PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Monday, April 5,1965 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier In City, P«r Week....——— — 35 cents By'Mall, One Year; Tipton and Adjacent Counties 58.00 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 APRIL AND SHOWERS ; THEY SAY APRIL SHOWERS fcring May flowers. This is true. But at the same time . . .it'may also bring trouble if the showers turn into long rains and we have a water problem on our hands this spring.' It is spring you know! Maybe we should write ah open letter to April . . . asking that the showers be light . . . just the type to help the farmer . . . allow him to get his spring planting done—arid at the same time, allow all of us to 'get outdoors' and stir around a little. NOW WINTER was alright in its time . . . but the time is over . . . and we want Spring. It is the time when young folks thoughts turn to thoughts of other young folks, and the rest of us turn to the lawn, the spring cleanups . . . and fishing, golfing, etc. It's'also time for roads to be fixed, after the winter onslaught and we're sure the boss of the county highway wants this done as soon as possible. We are equally sure the folks who live on •hem agree! So come on winter—quit teasing . . . and scram! You vere cute while you lasted, except for a few hard days, and you vk5 . r e pretty, pretty, awful at the time! Now April—listen ... do yt'j h 'read' us? O.K.—you've started out kinda cute . . . but we've sein the cute ones before; you surely can't be as nasty as March . . . \o matter how i ard you try! Your nature is not supposed to be rn> an! W VRE WAITING 1 for the 'sunshine of your smile' and when we do iave rain, makv it soft and the type that will make all Of us happy—the farmer '-aVid the city folks. TRY BEING GOOD . . . and we'll all guarantee you a glad hand! v\ ,\ \ '• . 't BOBBY LIKES THINGS'HIGH' IT SE',-?MS that climb* ig mountains is not the only avocation of young S^iator Kennedy New York. He evidently likes things 'high', espe^-Sally in price in the: event he is not involved in the paying VJ\ same! Senator Kennedy has now ensconced himself in the P.building at Riw York, where he remodled 5 rooms ... to use as 'office space' for his New York staff ... at a reported cost it $200,000. . Y FROM RESORTS on hand.vit is hard to believe he is in New York or Washington often enough to use space, except to change clothes and hop planes! DO* VjT WORRY—BUT HAVE IT! THE I. R. S. . V;;. short for 'Infernal' Revenue Service ... is getting 'real chum { y' with the taxpayers who might be delinquents this time aro, u'. They now say that IF you don't have the money to pay your v. <>'S, because of the 'goof-up' in writing the law last time out, wl n not enough money was 'bypassed' from your envelope, and catY.J ?r wcn't.borrow 'needlessly' . . . get that tax report in—and the.: ,\'i !I BILL YOU! Of course if you don't respond then . . . you'll j ',vV a nice interest! Any way you take it— you get the shaft! They o\n.?' .'e|.n t ^io hard . . . but do say that you were warned that you. sh \u :$ i ive had the company bookkeeper 'take out' more—to be suit- .arid pure! WE'D SUGGEST thaTv»t.; pi.- 'ii you can ... IF you have an amount due. Just remembe.-- s -yo 're getting off light . . think of L. B. j., he had to dig up v K idred grand . . .from where? Well—that wasn't mentioned! '.. -,''•-.»'ADAM—FIRST— LA ST—ALWAYS! REP. ADAM CLAYTON. KvYELL . . . part time preacher, part time congressman, part ti;r ; ;-.plavboy, should be given a 'full time' vacation from Washington! Vl "his is, the type of man that is a disgrace to his race . . . when ai: comes to ethics. The pompous low-caloried representative fromirf\irlem, is a marvel at dodging subpoenas . . . that is for sure! HtYJost a libel suit . . . and has been dodging the process servers in quite sometime—although he is supposed to be a Representative ^jr" vongress. Talk about diplomatic immunity ... the immunity i '^'s man has, really casts a stench over both the body he is SUJ^Y ?d to serve with—and the laws of the land! \- \ WILLIS—STRAIGHT FR S IF YOU HEARD and saw Rep W/'* —you heard a straight from the shoulo? be the exact type needed for an investic,.-. He was not flustered . . . not chagrinec. full control 'on' . . ..when a panel of newt committee . . . and. what they proposed HE ADVISED All, that the House Unan ican Committee was going to get the job done . .' . and along w 1: "\that—a few others, telling the newsmen the the Klan was not o. i 'umbrella' . . . different things were done in different Klavern* 'hen asked by the capable Ralph McGillof the Atlanta Constituiv, \ . . if the Klan could put businessmen out of business, he said ^V Cv?t if they won't be stampeded." McGill observed that the avei\; 'iVKIansman is mostly a slob who contributes . . . and doesn 't ICj-,^* what it's all about. To which .we will add an AMEN! Vv\\ FROM WHAT could be determined on the x Viadc £St— we would say that Rep. Willis will not be pushed, bullh ".or, lied to; he will be another Martin Dies . . . and will get t>.. fruth . . . no matter what! What they do with the truth—after they get it—is another matter! | A GOOD QUESTION A A CAPITAL CITY newspaper posed a [question the other day, regarding the 'unglamorous', somewhat sinister group—who are always referred to as 'they', when ordinary people and sometimes men in political positions, start talking about POWER in government. We also hear the lament that, "there's nothing can be done about it." But there is! If we all had enough fortitude 'to stand up and be counted! | /•••'•' BEHIND THE VISIBLE acts of visible men . ...-'there is supposed to be the 'unknown factor'! Well-^let 's start the machines and figure out who THEY are—and'get* them out into the opener quit bellyaching! Bad things happen in government . . . and 'they' must be guilty! Now we all know that some hi-falutin* maneuvering is done in Washington ... not exactly KOSHER . •„ . but sometimes a man is quoted wrong! Fori instance the President, referring to the fact that he had 'to dig' to pjlyian extra $100,000 he didn 't have, was quoted as saying that; j "UVey have a procedure for giving it to.the President with one hand and taking it away with another." We would say that the president meant that he earned his government salary . . . and Un'cle took it away,- but from the sound of the editorial we read . . j ^hey attributed another meaning to it, as if THEY could manipulate the President in all tilings. Politics do make strange bedfellows . '. .but in this base we believe an iniiocent—jovial remark y/as made to sound like something entirely different. LET'S BE .VAIR! TODAY'S TIDRIT . * THE GREATEST OF ALL faults— iis to be conscious of none I T SHOULDER! of Louisiana yesterday : Man . . . who seems to \ r.> of the Ku Klux Klan. 't belligerent, but had r .Vvi,asked him about his o. Wall Street Chatter NEW YORK (UPI) — P. W. Brooks & Co. says that at present there is no reason to believe that a major decline will | take place,' Jbiuti it'does expect a downward correction of minor proportions. Thomson. &. McKinndn* says, buying and holding of stocks xa well ^managed" companies is 'a de/sirabie' inflation hedge. /Oppenheimer, Newborg & Neu stays such factors as the lack of s'p.ecujajtion, the general cau-_ 'tio'us- attitude toward the mar- j ket and the forthcoming excel/l lent first quarter results lead it to believe the market'is presently pausing and could easily rise to new highs in the months ahead. WISH-TV (Channel 8) Monday, April 5, 1965 4:00 Secret Storm 4:30 T.B.A. 5:00 Early Show 6:00' Early Show. 6:30 News-Cronkite 7:00 News-Hickox 7:30 To Tell the Truth 8:00 I've Got a Secret 8:30 Andy Griffith S:00 Luccy Show 9:30 Many Happy Returns 10:00 CBS Reports "Abortion and the Law" 1':0b News-Bob Glenn 11:15 Jim Wilson — Sports 11:20 Late Show 1:00 Sign Off Tuesday, April 6, 1965 7:30 Chapel Door 7:45 Town & Country 8:00 Capt. Kangaroo 9:00 Coffee Cup Theater 10:00 Mike Wallace News 10:30 I Love Lucy 11:00 Andy Griffith 11:30 The Real McCoys 12:00 Love of Life 12:30 Search for Tomorrow 12:45 Guiding Light 1:00 World at One 1:30 As the World Turns 2:00 Password , 2:30 Houseparty : 3:00 To Tell the Truth 3:30 Edge of Night IN HOLLYWOOD By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI)—Cornel Wilde just returned from movie making in Africa with the distinction of having saved the life of a four-foot lizard which repaid him with a bite on the leg. It took 18 stitches to repair the damage from the misanthropic reptile and left the actor,a handsome scar. You see, Cornel was filming a fight between the lizard and a hungry python. When the snake appeared to be getting the best of it Cornel stepped in, grabbed the lizard by the tail, and pow, all of a sudden the python was a spectator and the actor a combatant. "I was also bitten by some ticks over there and came down with a 104-degree fever," said a disenchanted Wilde. AH Worth It "But it was all worth it. We've got terrific picture. It's the real Africa captured on film for the first time." Cornell was in the 'Paramount commissary for lunch, sitting somewhat gingerly on his chair. Asked why he apparently was suffering from other ill effects of his cellulois safari, Wilde explained that he was riding on the tailgate of a jeep when the driver backed into a thorn bush. Now wait. These were African thorns, not the common rose bush variety. "Those thorns were five inches long," he explained. "I yelled at the white hunter who was driving the jeep and when he saw my predicament he almost died laughing. Nearly Died Cornell almost died, period. In the picture, "The Naked Prey," Wilde portrays an ivory hunter roaming around Africa about 100 years ago. From his WFBM (Channel *) Monday, April 5, 1965 4:00 Match Game Bernie Herman Presents Bernie Herman Presents Huntley-Brinkley News-Caldwell Karen Man from UNCLE Andy Williams Show (c) Alfred Hitchcock Final Report Weather-Sports Tonight <c) Tonight (c) Tuesday , April 6, 1965 7:30 Today Today Movie 'Party Movie Party What's This Song! (c) Concentration Jeopardy (c) Call M yBluff (c) ! Easy Money Let's Make a Deal (c) Moment of Truth The Doctors Another World You Don't Say (c)"" : 4:30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 9:00 10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30 12:00 8:00 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 WLW-I (Channel (13) Monday, April 5, 1965 4:00 Trailmaster ' 5:00 Bill Jackson 5:30 Jamboree (c) 6:00 News-Atkins 6:15 News-Jennings 6:30 Cheyenne 7:00 Cheyenne 7:30 Voyage to Bottom of the Sea 8:30 No Time for Sergeants 9:00 Wendy and Me 9:30 Bing Crosby 10:00 Academy Awards 11:00 Academy Awards 12:00 World Tonight Tuesday, April 6, 1965 .7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 King and Odie 8:00 Kindergarten College 9:00 Paul Dixon (c) 9:30 Don Melvoin Show 10:00 Don Melvoin Show 11:00 Donna Reed account of the 10-week shooting schedule he must have been the prey described in the title. Frank Buck and Tarzan never had so many misadventures. Fortunately he did not get hit- ten by anything larger than,the lizard, although lions and other beasts abound in the picture. You'd think he's have had enough of the Dark Continent. But no, he's anxious to return for a third film. 'Perhaps it should be titled "The Naked Prey Strikes Back" —this time with Cornel biting the lizard. It would be a switch at any rate. 1 EMBROIDERY CIRCLE Mrs. Russell Martin, 3 0 9 North West, street will entertain for members of Embroidery circle in • her home on Thursday at 2:30 p. m. ' Mon. Tues. Wed. Early Bird Specials!! ROYAL SCOT OLEO With $5 Order lb. 3c U. S. CHOICE CHUCK ROAST lb. 39c RIB BOIL lb. 29c EMGES PIONEER Blp lb. 39c LUCITE — BY DU PONT PAII gal. $4.49 $ 100ft FREE s CARTERS ASK Oil?CHECKERS HoVV TO WIN! Super Ma DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Latin for bird 5. The Seven " 9. Cost 10. Separates 12. Monastery head 13. Bay window 14. Ripped 15. A play on. words 16. Popular tourist islands: abbr. 17. Epoch 18. Overly plump 19. Spoiled, as meat 20. High. 22. Caution 23. Tale 25. Bridge, rummy or hearts 26. Native of Near East 27. Safe place 28. German watering place .29. Roving- public vehicle 30. Newt 33. Jewish, month, 34. Unit of resistance: elec. 35. Growl 36. Beast of burden: So. Am. 38. Move sideways 39. Cut 40. Very fat 41. Red . chalcedony 42. Dry DOWN 1. Bower 2. Oscillators 3. Religious image 4. Place. 5. Teapot nozzle 6. Merit 7. Biblical lion 8. Ship's employee 9. Crown of head 11. Small avalanches caaaa tsmma » asaa naaa > aaoiga aaaaa •oa saansa au anaa saia acmiaaia sua ' ana mats •aa HEBE raa araBiBsti n@a Qraans rannaa Basra srsais I1HHQ B0BS 15. Good friend 18. Insect 19. Pub attendant 21. of the Cove -i cant 22. Vehicle 23. Pilfers 24. Tosses about ' 25. Male swan. 27. Knave of clubs in Loo 29. Leafstalks of artichoke 38. Distress 31. Not real , signal Satanlay's Ahnrer 32. Woody perennial • ' 34. Hebrew weight 35. Mock 37.Topaz; humming'- . bird M 1 z 3 4 1 5" e 7 : a 9 10 II 12. IB 14 15 16 ! 17 19 % 20 % 2Z. 25 24 % 25 26 % 27 % 2B 29 % 30 si 33 34 ^4 35 36 37 i 38 • 39 40 % 41 42 4-s: DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE — Here's how to work it: AXYDLBAAXK Js LONGFELLOW One letter simply stands for another. In tliis sample A is used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos- trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each, day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation OTJ' ELO HDIiV O TT TO DWTSSTSE. P LI Z S LLFD ELO HDLV OTJ —NRHZNRTFF * >. Saturday's Cryptoquot: WHEN LIBERTY BECOMES LICENSE; DICTATORSHIP IS NEAR.—WILL DURANT (£) 1363. Kius Features Syndicate. Inc.)^ • 11:30 12:00 1:00 1:30 '2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 Price' Is Right 50-50 Club (c) 50-50 Club (c) Rebus Game Flame in the Wind Day in Court General 'Hospital Young JIarrieds WTTV Channel 4) Monday, April 5, 1965 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Popeye and Janie 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janle Huckleberry Hound Leave it to Beaver True Adventures Untouchables One Step 'Beyond 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton . 9:45 News-Ungersma 10 O'Clock Movje 10 O'clock Movie 11:37 Movie 11:37 Movie Tuesday, April 6, 1965 10:00 Focus 10:00-1 Spanish Course 11:00 Girl Talk 11:30 Billie Boucher 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:30 10:00 11:00 11:30 12:00 WASHINGTON — MARCH OF EVENTS Capitol Hill T/je Democrats are angry LBJ VS. M.S. C. OF C. - CHAMBER ATTACK OK!. HASSLE IS GETTING HOT EDUCATION AID BILL".. ^\ By HENRY CATHCAKT . Central Press Washington Writer W ASHINGTON—The Johnson administration and the IT. S.^ Chamber of Commerce are in a real hassle. It could grow-| into a. full-fledged feud. Whether it does or not will become..evident in the weeks ahead, when the Chamber will hold .its- annual meeting in Washington to hear from a spate of govern-, ment officials. For many years, Democrats in Washington-i have been convinced that the Chamber is a**, completely Republican - oriented institution. J They've tolerated this because they recognize_ the forces that make up the Chamber's posi-j tion on numerous national and economic issues. However, there are many influential ad-> ministration supporters who are convinced., that the Chamber struck a purposely foul, blow in its latest attack on the Johnson fed-; eral aid to education bill. It is not that the Chamber opposed the. measure; the organization has opposed every, federal education-aid bill that has come before _ Congress. Rather, it was the timing of this? year's opposition that has the Democrats", stirred up. Instead of asking- to be heard when the education bill was- before the House committee, the Chamber remained silent until .the measure was about to be debated on the House floor. Then,'"' it issued a 10-page broadside attack on the measure and mailed" it-to every House member. Democrats were incensed that, the Chamber should take such a tactic to confuse debate on the measure and to try to defeat it in an attack that could not be answered in detail in the short'' time that remained. One leading Democratic representative de--livered a speech to his colleagues along these lines, but denied he was speaking for President Johnson or the administration.' 1 ' Tempers cool, of course, but at least several Capitol Hill" Democrats believe that administration leaders could boycotts the Chamber's annual meeting as a show of unhappiness over how the lobbying game is being played. '.' * * * * .i •--JOHNSON'S STYLE—It must be gratifying to Lyndon Johnson to peruse the opinion polls that continue to show public ap-,. proval of the way he is conducting the office of the presidency. , But there are many people in Washington—some of them- high in federal agencies—who are increasingly concerned about • falling morale in government caused by the -way the President operates. • , , Reporters comparing notes find an increasing timidity among.. many policy-level government officials to take action or express • opinions on what should be done in their areas until they've had. an opportunity to "clear" things with the White House.' The calibre of these matters is of second and third rank, or less—not the kind of major policy decisions .that normally would have to have White House approval before being announced. Johnson is an all-pervading President. His sharp reaction to developments on which he is not informed has caused a perceptible slow-down in the government decision-making process. It has also enormously increased the workload of the already overworked White House staff. - If there is any one facet of Johnson's personality that his Fubordinates would like to see improved, it 's his ability to delegate authority and responsibility. Slowdown In Making Decisions 12:00 Lunchtime- Theater 1:00 Mike'Douglas'' 2:00 Mike Douglas 2:30 Milady's Matinee 3:30 Lone Ranger 3:00 Milady's Matinee BLONDIE By Chick Young RIP KIRBY By John Prentice & Fred Dickenson IS MY CARRIAGE READY, . IT'S WAITINS, SIR. I A\UST 5AY THIS IS ONE OF THE STRANSEST CASE5 ^jv OF YOUR CAREER. BRICK BRADFORD ' r'S GOINS T" "TURN OFF- ) I AT UI&HTl / By Paul Norris. WHAT': _ ON? k. THAT &ADU THS LIGHT..,. THIMBLE THEATRE . By Alex Raymond . YOU'VE T:ESTROYED ALLOFN HIS SELF-CONFIDENCE ONLY YOU CAN TURN HIM A BACK INTO THE Bf ?AVE il LITTLE FELLOW r^- HE WAs/_/ — HOW DCES X CO THAT? yOLTVESOT.TO LET-HlM LICK YOU IN A FIGHT IMT

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