The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 7, 1965 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, April 7, 1965
Page 2
Start Free Trial

PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE I -Wednesday, April 7 f 1965 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSqEJPTION BATES By Carrier In .City, Per Week. '_ r _i._" ...35 cents By Mail, One Year, TjptonandAeflac'enJ : 'Coufities v I;'-.__L_i—$8.00 Member United 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 THE GOOD OLD SUN is shining . . . the thermometer is hitting a bit over 50 degrees, we have what is to be a TALKING STAR ... so what have we to worry about on this fine April morning? .- . j NOW WE HAVE A Lady Bird, a Linda Bird... and an 'Early Bird' . . . the name they tagged the Global Switchboard .with! NO REPORTS AS yet as to the charges for a conversation via the satellite . . .but In view of some of the earth tabs . . . it might be quite a bundle . . . so start saving your coins in a milk bottle . . . and-maybe, just maybe!, . .you'll be able to talk to that man in the Moon one day! |" THE COACHES REALLY have this one 'tagged' right. It is in a sort of egg shaped orbit they ; say, and they don't intend to wait for the Easter iBunny to come, to shove 'Old Humpty Dumpty' off into the regular orbit.', .'so theyiare going to do this Thursday. THEY SAY THAT once Early Bird is in position it will be the biggest switchboard in space, etc., and they'll be able to have over 200 calls on the board at once, without a wrong number! The only thing worring us ... is the fact that telecasts will also be 'ON' at times . . . and just suppose the networks over here should switch to Late Shows of English movies! They're slow enough at full speed and current! Then again . . . there's the problem of satisfying the stockholders in Comsat . . . 13,700 of them, plus foreign language barriers at stockholders meetings! Ta, Ta, old top! HE MEANS — ON THE SURFACE! IT SEEMS THAT Red China and Red Russia are not going to take an active part in the negotiations (if any) . . . when and if the Viet Nam situation is negotiated. But—like all 'string manipulators' ... the reds will be pulling the strings and 'out of the mouths will come the words placed therein by of the Viet Cong . . both red factories OFF THE FARM CAREERS QUITE A £EW farm lads wanti'off the farm positions' and there's 'help wanted' in a growing agri-business in Indiana. Therefore it would seem reasonable that 1 the twain should meet. AND THEY ARE doing something about this meeting, by inviting Rural Youth Members to hear about the job challenges and opportunities. j INDIANA FARM BUREAU president. Glen Sample of Zionsville, will speak at each of the ten meetings scheduled. He will give the lads the 'low down' on the opportunities to be had for the youth not intending to attend college. A PANEL OF young people will discuss salaries, chances for advancement, and how to choose! jobs. On April 8 the meeting will be held at Lafayette in the Farm Credit Building, April 20, 4-H building on Marion County Fairgrounds . . . for this area. Meetings begin at 8 p.m. C.S.T. THIS IS A fine gesture on the part of the Farm Bureau . and is long overdue. Many bright lads, who would know more about things pertaining to agriculture . . . than 'straight'. . . salesmen . . . will have the opportunity for rewarding positions. ROUND TOWN RUMBLINGS HAVE already been heard Round Town, regarding the petition for an extra $4,000 in salary to Circuit Court judge. It does seem a little' steep . . . when most raises in other fields " might pust be about one eighth that much ... IF and WHEN. HOWEVER—remember ... the petition was made in accordance with a law passed by the last 'lightning' session of the General Assembly. Part of the present salary is paid by the State. Just remember . . . when one>asks for a raise . . . they generally tput the tab' higher . . . and settle for less. The commissioners have a job on their respective hands. AND REMEMBER—the State of Indiana pays a total of $9,600 '. . . and Tipton county only S2.400. This is a total of §12,000 ... at the present time. If the S4,000 were added to the above, by the county, it wouldamount to S16,C00j... or if an additional S500 were taken . . . (not taken now locally.)—it might total $16,500. MANY WILL BELIEVE the salary increase . . . coming at a time like this is > not justified. However, they must also remember that this is a job for the commissioners to settle . . . and to date 6n other matters . ... they haven't had much help from he taxpayers, except AFTER something happens and they are criticized! *Xe just report it—you settle and argue it! : EASTER SEALS IF YOU HAVE received your Easter Seals in the mail—send jn that check. Remember—they are a symbol of hope for crippled children and adults as well. The goal of the society is to help the handicapped lead normal, productive lives. r CARE IS PROVIDED each [year for thousands of Hoosiers crippled by disease . . . made possible by your contribution. Your .donation can help a crippled child . . . and add money for the research so badly needed. If you did not receive seals—get in touch with Hazel Groves ... or send your money to EASTER SEALS P.O., Tipton, Indiana. j YOU'LL NEVER GUESS! GUESS WHERE the first benefits from the Great War on Poverty are going? I. ~ WEST VIRGINIA? Nope! Eastern Kentucky? Nope! Virginia? Nope! Not even Texas! The first |are going to the Nation's Capital. No! that they couldn't stand some 'cleaning up'! THE FIRST POVERTY pocket to be wiped, out? Come on— it's your time to guess again! The Office-of Economic Opportunity! (Yep—your right—the War-on Poverty Office!) NOW HERE'S a spot where OPPORTUNITY really knocks! The opportunities are; over-abunhanUvLavish jpaying jobs for the .faithful... and the'hanger 6a*. : | .j. ' ' '• THE SALARY OF THE director will be 530,000. Qualifications? The right place at the right time! Then—a director needs someone to j direct!'So there is a deputy, naturally. Salary—$27,000 •. . . Then he needs someone to direct! So he gets them in bunches -r -threeS of them-. . . at .527,000 per. annum. Well—if you have all of these 'chiefs' . .; .there's' gptya^be'Indians'!,- So'in. honor of the' 50 states—(they have 49) . . . someone didn't,'kick in'! Salaries— .'between S18.935 and 524,500, depending we presume . . .on how long they have been on the reservation . /. and in war paint! They have names for them . . '. but we won't go into"that . we have one reserved that we can't, print!.' - NOW WAIT ONE MINUTE! That's not all! Those Indians .must have some added SCOUTS . . . so 1,096 are out of the wigwam—into the;battle! Now , . J these guys can solve anything— give them time and money . . .(MOST .'LY MONEY! -,••••<• THOMAS JEFFERSON SAID: ••'.;' "THE NATURAL PROGRESS if things lis for Liberty to yield . . . and for government ta gain ground." Smart man/ •The only trouble is that they take him too'literally at times. By RICK DU BROW United- Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPlj — Tuesday night's NBC-TV documentary, ''Terror in the Streets," examined crimes of violence in the nation and posed the question of whether things are really as bad as they seem—statistically.' It is an interesting question, but the most frustrating kind because statistics-- invariable draw 1 awide variety of responses. For instance, an argument that things are proportionately no worse than in the past tends to be absurd in some of its aspects. If a boxer lands one punch out of five in the first round, and 10 out of 50 in the second round—with each punch having the same impacW the proportion of marksmanship may be the same, but the rounds will.make distinctly dif- 1 ferentj impressions on the opponent. :| Tuesday night's one-hour pro-, gram: made clear it was not trying; to minimize the problem it \\'2S examining. And, following the same general theme as a recent major New York newspaper report on the same subject, the broadcast was in a way rather courageous, being produced, as it was, in a city— New York—that is deeply distressed by its troubles, and may have reacted emotionally and sharply to such a program. The; program properly suggested to the viewer that he consider such factors in the statistics as the immense and current social problems, as well as increased police efficiency, and the inevitable attitude of adults toward the younger generation, and the fact that the younger generation is now so formidable numerically — and the historical tirades against growing crime by past generations.! Nevertheless, none of this beautiful reasoning seemed to be able to wipe out for the viewer the common sense fact that ithe situation simply isn't good.' It is a fact, for instance, that some neighborhoods have formed their own patrols to protect residents. It is a fact that armed cops are now going to ride New York subways in the j, late-night and early- morning hours. It is also a fact, for whatever it is worth, that in ^Massachusetts, Brandeis University is establishing a permanent institute to '• study the problem of violence. What Tuesday night's program '• pointed up, not to the benefit o£ its angle, is, that the public's frame of mind senses that j statistics cannot hide the differences in the new casual and Isenseless attitudes toward crimes by many offenders. TELEVISION PROGRAM WISH (Channel BJ Wednesday, April 7, 1965 4:00 Secret Storm Early Show Early Show. Early Show News-CronHte News-Hictox •Mr. Ed Living Doll Beverly Hillbillies Dick Van Dyke Cara Williams Danny Kaye News - Hickox Sports-Late Show Late Show Thursday, April 8, 1965 7:30 Chapel Door Town and Country Capt. Kangaroo Coffee Cup Theater Sounding Board - -• 1 1 Love Lucy Andy Griffith The Real McCoys 12:00 Love of Life 12:30 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 8:00 8:30 9:00 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 12:00 7:45 8:00 9:00 10:00 10:30 11-00 11:30 12:45 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 WFBM (Channel 6) Wednesday, April 7, 1?65 4 :00 Match Game 4 :30 Bernie Herman • Presents 6:00 Bernie Herman Presents 6:30 Huntiey-Brinkley 7:00 News-Caldwell 7:30 Holy Terror (c) 9:00 Wed. Nite at Movies 10:00 ^Ved. Nite at Movies 11:00 News-Caldwell 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Tonight (c) 12:00 .Tonight (c) • Thursday, April 8, 1965 7:30 Today 9:00 Movie Party 10:30 iWhat's This Song (c) 11:00 ;Concentration •-• .• 11:30 IJeopardy (c) 12:00 |Call My Bluff (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) The Channel Swim: The Oxford j - Cambridge boat race is seed on "NBC Sports in Action'] April 18 . . Maurice Chevalier appears on CBS-TV's Ed Sullivan show Sunday. Bake Sale, Sat. April 10, at 9:30 Redigas Store in Windfall. Sponsored by 'Twill Do Home Demonstration Club. C-161 Advertise In The Tribune WLW-I (Channel 13) Wednesday, April 7, 1965" 4:00 Trailmaster .5:00 Bill Jackson ; .,, ,5:30) Jamboree (c) • 6 :0Q News -Atkins '6:15] News-Jennings 6:30 Cheyenne 7:00j Cheyenne 7:30 Ozzie and Harriet S:0CJ 'Patty Duke 8:3Q Shindig 9:30 Burke's Law 10:30' Death Valley Days (c) 11:00 News-Edwards 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:3d Nightlife 12:00 Nightlife Thursday ,ApriI 8, 1965 7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 King and Odie 8:00 Kindergarten College 9:00 Paul Dixon (c) 9:30 Don Melvoin Show 11:00 Donna Reed 11:30 Price Is Right 12:00 50-50 Club (c) 1:00 50-50 Club (c) 1:30 Rebus Game 2:00 "Flame in the Wind 2:30 Day in Court 3:00 General Hospital AMBULANCE SERVICE anytime Day or Night : i Our Two! Ambulances Are Fully Equipped With Oxygen i %jourvq. - 1(liclio£& FUNERAL HOlVffi 216 W. Jefferson I OS 5-4780 WHii4wtiaeSiHva .ltiffJtWc3 You can go through mud and snow. Pull one/simple lever, and • you've got power, at all'4 wheels ./..pdwerVto-'ta)ca.~you place's you ve n 'evfer drivenibefpre. '» ft *••••(And that-'exfra fraction styes' you a wonderful foellna'of safety. You drive confidently on icy streets, slippery,curves fend hllls'you wouldn't dare tackle in your present wagon. All the.options are there, In the :'Jeep'-Wagoneer: like auto- malic transmission, power steering, power brakes. Plus you get the In its field. It's the first ready new family Tvagon in years. • KAISER 3**t comfOHATtaN DAILY CROSSWORD .*• te «Ydriy« thlr"Uiwte'j?jpabl«" «t your 'i%v?,Anl*f%. Soon. Tipton Tractor & Implement Inc. State" Bond ±t West ' Tipton, Indiana ACROSS 1. Hollywood luminary 5. Arrived 9. Small rodents 10. Source of linen : 11. Oil man's delight 13. Indian of Peru 15. Emcee Sullivan. 16. Kind of cheese_ 18. Total amount '19. FBI man: abbr. 21. Thailand 23. Therefore 24. Peruse 26. One's brother's daughters 28. Permit 30. Marshy < meadow 31. Tentacle 34. Gaming- cubes 37. Draft animal 38. Praise 40.Negative vote 41. Perform 43. Ground grain 45. Pronoun 46. Handbill 48. Sleeps out loud 50. Australian bird 52. Not hot 53. Lairs 54. Pieces out * DOWN 1. Begrime 2. Contraction 3. Dull pain 4. Benny Goodman uses these 6. Baseball position: abbr. 6. Moslem name"" 7. Fortifies 8. Topaijdon 11. Equi»| meat | 12. Weather word 14. Hebrew prophet 17. Post 20. "A of les 22. Reward 25. Dingle 27. Biblical - fratricide 29. Gang 31. Young- horse 32. Surpass 33. Regrets 35. Drome-. daries aanma anasE EHB1KH3 oaaaai snnsa annaa Haas aao EGO anaaa i nana EKE] iss aaoaa sna&a am WHS HHSE EBKB SEBii aaiasa aantira annate asaas aaacs HHSHS 36. Potato buds S9.ADall 42: Domesticate 44 .See 47.Bogr 49.. Spawn of fish v 51. Pronoun : 1 Z 3 1 i 5 6 7 8 % 9 to II 12 '% 13 14 15 % 16 17 % IS 19 20 21 22 25 24 25 27 % % 28 30 % % sr IX 55 % 34 3S 37 % » V) 40 4( 42. 45 4 45 46 47 % 4B 49 i 50 SI 1 5i 55, % 54 4-7 DAILY CEYPTOQUOTE — Here's how to work it: A x x a JJ B A A x R 'is LONGFELLOW One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A la 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 CGIZGP NJD CJVMGP SJBLWEDP VMLGRQMC DSM FVMIiEC IA DSM ZECM.-AVLWUM. Yesterday's Cryptoquote: I DO NOT LUCE WORK EVEN WHEN ANOTHER PERSON DOES IT.—MARK TWAIN (O 1965, Kins Features Syndicate. Inc.) 3:30 Young Marrieds WTTV {Channel 4) Wednesday, April 7, 1965 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Fopeye and Janie 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janle 6:00 Woody Woodpecker 6:30 Leave -it to Beaver 7:00 Conquerors 8:00 Conquerors 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News—Ungersma 11:00 10. O'Clock Movie 10:00 10 O'Clock Movie 11:00 11:47 Movie 12:00 11:47 Movie Thursday, April 8, 1965 10:00 Focus 10:30 Spanish Course 11:00 Girl Talk 11:30 BilHe 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 Advertise In The Tribune m POST OFFICE SPYING ON EMPLOYES RAPPED LETTER CARRIER HEAD PROTESTS PRACTICE The Capitol 1 -No stamp of approval? \ By IIENRY CATRCARI Central I'resi; Washington Writer W ASHINGTON—Congress is up in arms over a long-standing practice of the Post' Office Department of spying on its ; employes In the bigger post offices. They have employes to look-".' through one-way mirrors in' wash rooms, stand at vantage ' points over a large work area, and in many other ways check up to make sure that no postal employe is shirking his Job or pilfering the mails. At a recent Senate subcommittee hearing on the controversy, President Jerome J. Keating of the National Association of Letter Carriers was protesting the practice. To illustrate a point he was making, Keating told the fol-. lowing'story: J 'Tt all reminds me of the eccentric character who sprayed his garden with a weird i mixture every day which, he said, was guar-? anteed to keep tigers from his door. When he"; was told that there.were no tigers in the vicinity and never had been, he replied, *You ; . see—that shows how effective this stuff is.'": Keating insisted that'the Post Office De-'- partraent doesn't need spies' to keep its work-", ers honest. *«*»•• • • ' > • SPIDER WEB "FACTORY"—Man's ingenuity has been put to' the test and found adequate throughout the whole history of_ industrial development: But. : it remained for an Army staff- sergeant to utilize' a product of nature to meet a pressing need", ta the field of optics. Some optical .instruments require super-fine cross hairs. Manufacturing the stuff is an extremely expensive process and th»: cost of these hairs has been prohibitively high. It was found that; the web spun by a black widow spider, a most poisonous insect;' was ideal, and so the sergeant went into business for himself s His "factory" is the trailer home in which he live3 on an' Army post near Washington. Black .widow spiders are plentifut' in the area. Whenever he gets an order for some webbing, he, 1 simply observes his wife. It seems, that the spiders Jike the under-side of his traileri" Whenever he hears his wife scream he rushes to her side—with) a glass jar—and captures the spider that's sure to have been; the cause of the alarm. From that point on, it's simply a matter of feeding the insect two flies a day, and letting nature take its course. The owner of this "business" harvests the web that results, cleans it with' a particular kind of chemical and a hair-brush, and sells it to' his customer—the Army Engineer School on his post The Army had been spending $2,500 a year for commercially- grown black widow spider webbing. This year its cost will be about $70. »• * -'• •' • IN THE SWIM—Rep. Samuel E. Stratton, D.-N. T., used to be a varsity swimmer on the University of Rochester team. As a result of all that exposure to water, he got to detest the stuff roundly and promised himself never to swim another lap. However, a conjunction of events has caused Congressman Stratton to change his mind. First, he is getting very unathleti- cally rotund. Second, the newly-completed House Office Building has a fine, 60-foot swimming pool. Stratton has tried numerous ways to reduce. He even began to get up at 4:30 ajn. to help his son on his morning newspaper route. But the lad told his father he'd rather do the job himself. Resignedly, Stratton says: "I guess there's no alternative. Til have to go back to swimming those long laps again, now that Congress has its own pool." It's Back to The Pool Once Moral BLONDIE By Chick Young ME,TOO--J BUT! ' 7' CAM'T -( IT ) . STAV -/( BACK l( VOU CAM 1 TRAIN IT BY WEARING , ONE OP MY OUD STOCKINGS ON YOUR HEAD AT NIGHT By John Prentice & Fred Dickenson I WAS.:.AH...24 YEAR5 OLD THE FIRST TIME IT HAPPENEV. BRICK BRADFORD By Paul Norru VeS> WHAT'S • )SJ Tt4i5 AUA&OUT? I'M ASSIGNING EXTIZA MEN TO GUAWYOU l A MArJ WITH A PBATH-PAV 15 ON THE UDOSEl THAT'S THE HBUTSNANT? "THE SECURITY TEAM FDUSP A WOMAN ON THH 1 APJOINING POOF... WiU. VOU SES H6ft,Dp.ue <»>iVs ••SHE seeMs TO »E IM SHOCK'. v\1 THIMBLE THEATRE ± DOESN'T KNOW HOW TO LOSE A FIGHT; BUT \P YA THINKS IT WILL HELP HIM WILL. , ^ ^ ^ By Alex Raymond •^Hoy, J|3 BOOM; COMB oy /ci/iUT? / ;

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free