PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Tuesday, April 6, 1965 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION RATES |" By Carrier In City, Par Week . : 35 cents 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, Indiana, Under the Act of Congress of March 3,1879 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY i 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana, Telephone OS 5-2115 ROUND TOWN AND | THE CLOCK With the tribune by R. D. Maney WELL—CAN IT? | . INDIANA SURE DOES it the hard way . . .but then—that's Indiana . . . and we think she's great! We are speaking of the beautiful weather this ajn., after the torrential downpour last evening . . . but with Spring looking like Spring this a.m., can summer be far away? j NOW WE KNOW you have been through a long, hard winter, and now that we ha've reached that proverbial CORNER . . . they "are always talking about Spring being 'around' . 1 . relax a jittle—live it up . . .surely we won't see anymore 'white powder', with the possible exception of dandruff, 'till next winter! NOW THAT SPRING is here—why don't you look things over .. . check up a little! How's your intake and output? Your mileage in the old frame? Those shoes' O.K., or should you' change to something more 'springy' . . . and put the winter jobs jin storage? It's an idea! But before you do that . . . remember we are speaking of'YOUR CAR ... not you. The intake could be mileage, the output—money for repairs. Of course the mileage in the old frame means the car—and you too . . . and the shoes . . . the SNOW TIRES, although we would suggest you leavelthem on a little longer . . . they don't 'squeek' like they used to—rand there's some soggy weather yet to be had! APRIL 1 is past . . . and you're the biggest one at last—if you don't get that car fixed up for spring and summer. Service stations and garages all over the county are clearing the decks for tuneups. One of the majors even suggests that you 'TAKE FIVE' ... and think about that checkup! O.K.? What do you think about? Well ... the oil would be a good starter. It's probably 'winter weary' . . . and: who isn't? It may be a little diluted . . . and contaminated. Ttke it from the car vets, they know the answers. Change that oil! And filter! HAVE THEM TAKE a look at that battery. The only portion of a battery we know of, that will stand AGE is Warren Spahn . . . and you ain't driving him! Then anyone, even this Sunday driver, knows that spark plugs', distributors, condensors and, wiring—go haywire! And like your own radiator when the DOC says 'flush' . . . DON'T JUST STAND THERE! j i I NOW WE KNOW that the modern brake is a wonderful gadget—but even they wear . . . and need attention. There's exhaust pipes, body bolts loose,! lights to be checked, and before we stop, MUFFLERS! That was the MAGIC word, so we are TAKING FIVE—then TAKING OFF! We are MUFFLED! OPPOSES! CRIME NEWS MUZZLE THERE HAS BEEN quite a bit of hulabaloo about pre-trial reporting . . . and the fact that it tends to prejudice-the judge and jury. Therefore the American (Bar Association aimed a barb at the press . . . and police and prosecutors in most places are urged to withhold pretrial news from the press and the people who buy newspapers. They claim it tends to prejudice persons who must decide the issues'. . . However . . . inmates of institutions do not agree with them . . . they say that in some small communities jurors may be influenced by too much publicity before a trial. . . but we tend to defend even this. | CXE INMATE declared that he preferred the publicity—even if adverse . . . rather t>an the evils to be encountered in not having a FREE press. j j WE CONTEND that without a free press ... to ride herd on all aspects of crime . .|. there would be much abuse, i It has been encountered iby those in small communitiets who really thought they were doing the public a favor by not releasing the news (or so they say). M THERE HAS BEEN a tendency in the past few years to with hold news in quite a few cases (major) in the country. In all cases —the newsmen finally exposed same . . . and the matters brought to the attention of the', public. Too often, local authorities allow personal feelings to interfere with good judgement—and a good job. j. • PEOPLE ELECTED to public office . . . atnd lawyers who are sworn to uphold the law ... too often ask for a: 'muzzle' on news ... that is not in the interests of the public .!. . and when the chips are down—not in their interests, as dedicated lawyers and public servants! 1 : _ j SWING ON A STAR? I ] REMEMBER? "Would you like to swing oil a star, carry moonbeams home in a jar?" Well—at first it was; just a song . from the thirties . .. now Uncle Sam says two Asttos—Schirra and Stafford . . . are going to try to 'hitch their vehicjle to a star . . . take a walk in space ... and COLLECT A B/tiG OF COSMIC DUST! How do you like those apples? j MAYBE THEY'LL' NAME hem the 'gold dust twins' if they make the riffle! Gus and Johnny will train aloiiig with them in Spring Training . . . ready to take the mound—oir the air, whichever way you want to put it . . . as back-up men! j j LIFE SURE MUST begin at 40 . . . Schirra Is 42! They will travel (by Gemini)! There is a HITCH in it . . . b'l't it is a planned HITCH ... by the U.S. This Gemini is a snub noised job . . . and is designed to fit >an adapter section at one end ofj the target. GOOD LUCK BOYS ... we are sure that ther*e will be SOMEONE UP THERE ... who likes you! j j EASTER SEAL DRIVE j j THE RESPONSE to the Easter Seal Drive hlas been reported as good . . , but with a; long way to go. If you haive received your seals . . . send the money in as soon as possible.) Crippling . . . in some form ... is one of our nation's greatest proHems. The report shows that 28,000,000 plus Americans, are suffeiring from major crippling conditions. ; THIS WILL GIVE you an idea of the magnitude of the job Easter Seals help combat; 12,000,000 cases of a'rihritis and rheumatism (half of them severe). Hearing.. . . jover|2t& million; Speech—over 6 million; Cerebal Palsy—550,000^; Multiple Sclerosis and related conditions—500,000; Parkinson's Diease—500,000 .. . . many, many others! ' j , THE INDIANA SOCIETY for Crippled. Cfiildren and. Adults /points out that the problem is enormous, and |the urgency of the annual Easter Seal campaign greater than ever before. 5,000 children and adults are.receiving services frojn the jEaster Seal Societies in Indiana. This is possible only through your generosity. ,'Only ten per cent of the funds raised here go jto finance a national research. All other funds remain within the stjite for direct service -programs ... of care j and treatment to the c:rippled.| \ YOU HAVE ONLY until Easter Sunday, April 18. Let your "conscience be your guide. All previous admonitions heve received •your full and Whole hearted support . . . 'let's don't break the I HOLD! If you tiba't have the seals . . . serid your contribution^ to "Easter Seal*.,;P. Qu. Tipton,- Ind., c/o Haze)/ Groves! J; ; TODAY'S TIDBI7I' j • ; WE ARE USUALLY able to GET morf>—if we GIVE more! Television Program WISH (Channel 8) Tuesday, April b, 1965 4:00 Secret Storm Early Show Early Show Early Show News -Cronklte News-Hiciox Greatest. Show Oh Earth (cc) Red Skelton x Petticoat Junction Doctors and Nurses News - Hickox Sports-Late Show ... Late Show Wednesday, April 7, 1965 7:30 Chapel Door .; Tow nand Country Capt. Kangaroo Coffee Cup Theater Slike Wallace News I Xove Lucy ' , Andy Griffith The 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, April 6, 1965 4:00 Match Game Bernie Herman Presents Bernie Herman Presents Huntley-Brinkley News-Caldwell Mr. Novak Hullabaloo (c) TW 3 (c) Terror in the Streets News-Caldwell Weather-Sports Tonight (c) ... Tonight (c) Wednesday, April 7, 1965 7:30 Today Movie Party What's This Song (c) Concentration Jeopardy (c) Call My" Bluff (c) Easy Money Let's Make a Deal •Moment of Truth The Doctors Another World You Don't Say (c) 4:30 6:00 6:30 7:00. 7:30 8:30 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30 12:00 9:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 (c) WLW -1 (Channel 13) . Tuesday, April 6, 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 Let My 'People Go 8:30 McHale's Navy S:00 Tycoon Peyton-Place The Fugitive News-Edwards Weather-Sports Nightlife Nightlife Wednesday, April 7, 1965 7:30 Geo. Willeford King and Odie Kindergarten College Paul Dixon (c) Don Melvoin Show Donna Reed Price Is Right 50-50 Club (c) 50-50 Club (c) Rebus Game Flame in the. Wind Day in Court General Hospital Young Marrieds 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30 12:00 7:45 8:00 9:00 9:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 4 4: 5: 5: 5 6 6: 7 8 8 9 9 11 10 11 12 10 10 11 11 12 1 2 2 3 .3 WTTV (Channel 4) Tuesday, April 6, 1965 00 Mickey Mouse Club Superman Popeye and Janie Rocky Popeye and Janie Peter Potamus Leave it to Beaver Adventures in Paradise True Adventures One Step, Beyond Lloyd Thaxton News—Ungersma 10 ; O'clock Movie 10 O'Clock Movie 11:45 Movie 11:45 Movie Focus Spanish Course Girl Talk •Billie Boucher Lunchtime Theater Mike Douglas Mike Douglas Milady's 'Matinee Milady's Matinee • Lone Ranger Television In Review SIAMESE TWINS BORN | NANTES, France (UPD—Sia mese twin girls were born last Saturday in the western French town of Loroux-Bottereau, it was reported today. The babies were joined at the chest and stomach. Authorities said no decision has been reached on an attempt to separate • the twins. By RICK DU BROW 1 United Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPD—It was a great night for Hollywood: The Lakers beat Baltimore in the basketball playoffs without Elgin Baylor, and Jerry West scored 52 points. Oh, all right, they had that other thing too on ABC-TV out at Santa Monica, and "My Fair Lady" won without Julie Andrews as Bob Hope held his annual convocation of filmlown, the Oscar awards. I wouldn't say the Lakers were more thrilling, but the Oscar show began with an overture loaded with "My Fair Lady" songs, which was a pretty fair tipoff to the finale. In between were the usual high points (any audience that gives an ovation to Fred Astaire, a presenter, shows definite signs of class), and the usual fluffs. None of the fluffs, however, matched the tastelessness of the toothpaste commercials that used little girls to help sell the product. The Oscar show Friday night indicated, that televiewers may have to bone up at Berlitz in the future to qualify as watchers. The presenters included Claudia Cardinale and Alain Delon, and the home team did not do so well in the top acting awards either. Miss Andrews scored for "Mary Poppins" and Rex Harrison for "My Fair Lady," and the supporting role Oscars went to Peter Ustinov for "Topkapi" and Lila Kedrova for "Zorba The Greek." And the evening's most legitimately affecting moment came when Miss Kedrova embraced "Zorba" star Anthony Quinn before walking to the stage to accept her prize. Hope, who is so wondrously natural for these affairs that you don't miss him until someone else tries to be the emcee, WILSON HAS FLU LONDON (UPD — Prime Minister Harold Wilson has a flu-like cold which he apparent ly'picked up during his visit to Paris last week. Wilson's wife, Mary, is suffering from the same bug. ' Rummage sale, Thurs.- Fri.-Sat., April 1-2-3-8.-9-10 in former Discount Ceiiter room. C. W. F. of West SI. Christian church. C-Tu-W-Th—160 mm By PHIL NICHOLS We all know people who must be handled with kid gloves Quick temper, usually, brought on by tension or nerves, can cause anger to be quickly aroused. We think gentle people of good will can not get angry or cause others to get angry. When we think that, we can be awfully mistaken. For example— Can you picture a gentle person of good will. Walking in a church and see him break up furniture in a fit of anger? With worsening 'anger, can you picture him throwing people out-of the building? If that happened today, some one would call the riot squad and make a special request for a straight jacket. Yet, it did happen, without a riot squad or straight jacket. Most of us picture Christ as gentle, of constant gracious good will. We picture Him incapable of being angry or causing others to get angry. We are mistaken. We forget the anger He showed when He banged up tables and threw the money changers from the Temple. We forget how He aroused the anger cf His captors and how they crucified Him in anger. It is a point worth remembering. Even the gentlest of the gentle can righteously get angry and cause' others to get angry too. PHIL NICHOLS, Young-Nichols Funeral Home Phone OS 5-4780 216 W. Jefferson ADVERTISEMENT. Beneficial Elects Executive Vice-Presidents Alfred E. Mocketi Edward A. Dunbar Daniel J. McCaffrey NEW YORK, N. Y. (NPA)—Three executives of Beneficial. Management Corporation have been elected Vice-Presidents.. They are: Alfred E. Mockett, advertising director; Edward , A. Dunbar, director of insurance; and Daniel J. McCaffrey, supervision director. / Beneficial Management is "the major managing subsidiary of the Beneficial Finance System,.,furnishing management services to the.' System's loan .and finance offices throughout the United States, Canada, England and Australia. The Beneficial Finance , System has 15,000 employees and some 34,000 stockholders. Mr 1 .' Mockett, a native of England, came to this coun- • try in 1930 and joined the Beneficial System in May, 1933.! He is a member of the Board of Directors of Bene ficial Management Corpora- - tion, and in July of last year was elected to the Firm's Management Committee. . . Mr. Dunbar is a graduate of Syracuse University and Columbia Law School and be- T»an his career with Beneficial in 1943 in the Legal Department. ; •Mr. McCaffrey; completed 30 years of service- with the internationally known loan and finance firm last November. He is also Vice-Chairman of the Management , Committee. was ready for the English acting coup. "The losers will"join hands and march on the British embassy," he said. This wasn't quite as lasting a remark as the one expressed elsewhere by Boston Celtic Coach Red Auerbach—"show me a good loser, and I'll show you 'a loser"—but it did the job. Another good touch to the show was the presence in the audience of some famous old- timers—Francis X. Bushman, Buster Keaton, Ethel Waters, •Fay Wray, Ramon Novarro and Chester Conklin among them. '. The Channel Swim: President Johnson's address to the nation about .Southeast Asia will be televised by all, three major networks Wednesday at 9 p.m. EST, from Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore ... The communications satellite called "Early Bird,"' which will be stationary in space and is therefore expected to make pos-. sible .continuous live transatlantic telecasts in the near fu : ture, is scheduled to be launched today. | SUGGEST DELAY WASHINGTON (UPD — A Democratic congressman suggested Monday that the Johnson administration waited until after the election last fall to announce its plan of merging the Army reserves into the National Guard. Rep. Alton Lennon, D-N. C, charged during a House armed services subcommittee hearing that the events leading up to the proposal's announcement indicated to him that it could have been made public in -October instead of on Dec. 12. "I think it was done for political considerations," he said. "... I abhor politics when it enters matters of national security." Want Ads Pay DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS . Lit doesn 't pay 6. Billiard shot 11. One of a well- known trio 12. Dwelling 13. Conscious 14. Cements, as a road 15. Fourth of a bushel 17. Time period 18. Wrestler's cushion 20. Italian river 23. Lazily 25. Libel or slander 26. Printer's concern: abbr. 28. A tier 30. Golf terni 32. Measure 33. Cut off short 35.FUS3 . 36. Weather word 38. Marshy meadow 39. Witty saying 41. Be sullen 43. Stood up 46. Talk . 49. Black bird 50.Moth. 51. Hints 52. Bamboo like grasses DOWN 1. Mandarin . tea . t 2. Sm qua _ : ti. retainer l^l-UnT"- • 4. Additional 5. Upright 6. Gown's partner 7. Cloak . 8. "Wanderer 9. River in Baltic 10. Flat-topped hill 16. Novak or , . Stanley 18. Measure • of distance 22. Emend 24. Shout 26. Manner 27. Colonnade 29. Eggs 31. Electric • current strength 34. Vitality 36. Range 37. Drunkard 39. Grape refuse ••as gaaa_! aamm saaa a£S *i5 -'-iaO am asiiS Hiaas gQQH saga Yesterday*! Aauwer 40. Spoken 42. Incite . 44. Stitch 45. Half ems 47. Williams, of Boston 48. Bitter vetch. 1 Z 5 5 6 T e - 9 to II 12 i 14 15 16 % % 17 la 20 21 VI A % 2$ 24 25 % is, 27 28 29 % 30 31 VL % % 55 % % S7 % sa 39 % % 41 42 % 45 44 45 i 46 47 -18 49 '4 50 51 to 52. 4fc DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE — Here's how to work it: AXYDLBAAXR 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- trophies,. the length and formation of the words are all hints- Each day the code letters are different. ' .A Cryptogram Quotation W CP BPJ AWEK MPYR KHKB MVKB TTBPJVKY NKYOPB CPKO VVJ.-QUYR JMTJWB Yesterday's.Cryptoqubtc: LEARN TO GET USED TO IT. EELS" GET USED TO SKINNING.—CHURCHILL (© 1365, King Features Syndicate. Inc.) PUCCY AMERICA'S MOST LOVEABLE LADDIE SO NICE OF YOU TO PROP IN» HOWAREVOU DOING IN SCHOOL ,PU(SC?/? 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