The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 8, 1965 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 8, 1965
Page 2
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PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Thursday, April 8, 1965 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE " SUBSCRIPTION RATES - . By Carrier In City, Per Week 35 cents By Mail, One Year; Tipton and.Adjacent Counties... ; Z-.jS.00 Member United' Press/International News Service Entered as Second Clais Matter, Oct. 4, 1895 at Hie 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 PRESIDENT SPEAKS . WITH THE DECLARATION "force must precede peace. President Johnson gave notice last evening, in a prepared T-V speech, that the U.S. was ready at any time for "unconditional discussions" of a peace settlement in Viet Nam. BUT—possibly remembering the stalemate in Korea . L. B. J. also served notice that we would not retreat from our : position . . . even while possible negotiations were in progress. The declarations make sense to us, and it should be the course we follow, even though at times 'do-gooders' will harass the President and try to get him to change his mind, possibly in both areas. We have no alternative, having proceeded thus far, and if we will for.the time, don the 'skin of an elephant', instead of the tender, sensitive ones our diplomats have so often worn; we "will triumph in the end. , . THERESEEMS TO be just one hitch, the BILLION he would ask Congress' to invest for a so-called economic development of the Asain area even before the struggle is over. This means of course that we give millions . . .-and take: a chance that they rpach their proper destinations. It would seem . . . that in view o) past experiences, we might know that this is quite a task—and like 'pouring money down a rafhole' . . . with things undecided. 5 S S S Is THE CALL FOR Russia to help ... is one that bears merit- but in view of the 'help' Russia has given in the past ... it will be MILITARY—and not otherwise. Insofar as U Thant and the U.N. is concerned, a cooperative program there seems like a master road block—especially in view of the fact that we cannot even get the delinquents to 'pay up' for just dues! At first glance it might seem that this is a good move, a move designed diplomatically to make the Russ do something for countries besides talk—but IF they would not pay a just debt . . . why expect the impossible . . . and expect them to pay for a program of this type? Face doesn't mean a thing to the Russ . . . they have many . . . like a Mardi Gras . . . and one more won't get the job done ... in alliance with us. THE AID PROGRAM sounds fine . . .and is ... IF we are not the only participant .; .'. and after it is over ... do not- have a finger pointed at us'as' Imperialists . . . who give away money and food to cover up designs for world conquest. Let's don't fool ourselves . . . the reds are out to dominate . . . and no amount of 'giveaway' will halt this aim. SINCE 1954 SlNCE 1954 . . . when the program was started to aid the Viet Nam, we have poured millions . . . yea billions into the project .. . . and the more we poured . . . the deeper it seemed > the quagmire |became! Are we to expect that another BILLION will do the job? A little far fetched . . .• and of course the figure is LOW—like ihe Peace Corps figure . . . and others now in the making, the real figures come up when budgets are made. It is staled that it J is UNFORGIVABLE if we abandon the' job. It is that—at this time. However . . . we must mix feelings with common sense! We cannot go on—feeding and financing the world . . . not and have a balanced economy ourselves! AND WE AGREE that the appetite for aggression is NEVER appeased ... so why think billions will achieve it? It has been pointed out to the world that the United States wants nothing for herself . . . and maybe we should think just a little about that. The people of this land certainly do not—not the everyday, taxpaying, church-going public; but perhaps the greed of some of our business tycoons in the past has not gone unnoticed! It is something to think about. You don't make good public relations dealing with people of other nations with low table stakes—for them! True . . . government did not do this to them . . . but remember they judge us by the Americans they see and do business with—cr work for! Maybe we should take a long look at our private foreign business concerns. * s « * « IT IS TRUE—we will not be defeated militarily . . . but how about economically? Can we shoulder yet another economic burden? We didn't win in Korea . . . we just stalemated through the what is now recognized as an error in judgement by 'higher ups' in government. . . when a veteran general knew what should and had to be done. WE HOPE an opinion—that might turn into a truth does not take place. This opinion and remark was made by a veteran yesterday .... when we met on the street. Quote: "It seems that in order to keep things straight—we must fight every 20 years . . . and that time is close." RALPH LEATHERMAN THE DEATH OF Ralph Leatherman takes another citizen and leader from our midst, a man dedicated to whatever tasks he might be'assigned to, a man of ability a"nd character, a good family man, a God fearing man .-. : . who believed in Tipton 'and Tipton County, and took every step he could to see that they moved forward when he was in good health and active. TO THIS WRITER he wijl be especially missed, for it was Ralph Leatherman who went out of his way to make us welcome when we first appeared on the Tipton scene in 1943, almost 17 years ago. True, we had other friends here, from college days, and some we had met while visiting, but. this gracious man, made us feel at home and welcome. MANY, MANY TIMES we at his office, while he was actively! conducting his insurance business,, to 'pick up'.his ads but mostly to chat a few minutes. We stored away quite a few ideas ..|. given freely by Ralph, which helped us know . . ; and appreciate the city and county—and its people! UPON RETIREMENT the scene switched a bit. Ralph stopped in now and then to see us, and talk things over a little. WE SHALL BE eternally grateful to this nnan, .and will miss as will the city and the area. A good man who knew the 6:006:30 7:00 7:30' 8:00 9:00i 9:301 WISH (Channel» Thursday, April 8, 1965 4 :00 Secret Storm.' ' . 4 :301 Early Show 5:<X)j Early Show Early Show News-Cronkite News-Hickox The, Munsters Perry Mason Password: Celebrity Game 10:00 i The ..Defenders 11:00 ! News - Hickox 11:151 Sports-Late Show 12:0Qj Late Show Friday, April 9, 1965 7:301 Chapel Door ' Town and Country Capt. Kangaroo Coffee Cup Theater Mike Wallace I Love 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 7:45 8:00 9:00 10:00 10:30 11-00 11:30 12:00 12:30 12:45] 1:00] l :3o! 2:00| 2:30 3:00 3:30 WFBM (Channel 6) Thursday, April 8, 1965 Match Game Bernie Herman Presents (c) Bernie Herman Presents (c) Huntley-Brinkiey News -Caldwell Daniel Boone Dr. Kildare Hazel (c) Perry Como (c) News-Caldwell Weather-Sports Tonight (c) •Tonight (c) (Friday, April 9, 1965 7:30j Today 8:00 Today 9:00 Movie 'Party 10:0q' Olovie Party 10:30j What's This Song (c) ll:00i Concentration 11:30, Jeopardy (c) 12:00 Call My Bluff (c) 12:3GJ Easy Money ' 1:3Q Let's Make a Deal (c) 2:0Q Moment of Truth 2:30 The Doctors 4 :00. 4 :30 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30: 8:30 9:30| 10:0(1 11:00 11:15 11:30 12:00! 3:00 3:30 'Another'World You Don't Say (c) WLW-! (Channel 13) Thursday, April 8, 1965 4:00 Traflmaster Bin Jackson Jamboree <c) News-Atkins News-Jennings Cheyenne Cheyenne Jonny Quest (c) >Donna Reed My Three Sons Bewitched Peyton Place Jimmy Dean . News-Edwards Weather-Sports Nightlife Nightlife Friday, April 9, 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 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:15 •6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00. 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 WTtV (Channel 41 Thursday, April 8, 1965 4:00 Mickey .Mouse Club Superman Popeye and Janie Rocky • Popeye and Janla Yogi Bear Leave it to Beaver Wo.rld Beyond , World Beyond Lloyd Thaxton News—Ungersma 10 O'Clock Movie 10 O'Clock Movie 11:50 Movie Friday, April 9, 1965 10:00 Focus Spanish Course Girl Talk Billie Boucher Lunchtime Theater Mike Douglas 2:00 Mike Douglas 2:30 Milady's 'Matinee ; 3:00 Milady's Matinee 3:30 Lone Ranger 4:30 5:00 5:30 5:45 6:00 6:30 7:00 8:00 9:00 9:45 11:00 10:00 2:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:00 hi value of the Golden Rule! , ROUND TOWN ' WE HAVE HAD several telephone calls in the past few days, regarding the careless phoning by people . . .• to housewives, trying to sell this and that... over the phonel.- They take the time of the housewife, insist on going through their entire routine, (canned speeches) . . . promising this and that. The housewives who phoned us want to know if there is any ; way to stop it. We advised them to contact the city council {-and can almost hear the 'thank yous'—ha ha), from there! Sericnsly though, we might give the subject some thought. But .we doubt that, anything can be drne. The best way is to hang up—if y*>u feel they are taking your time! • ' • < TODAY'S TIDBIT CIVILIZATION, at its best thaf',e days, is a thin veneer, and the more you attempt to polish it /. . .the thinner it gets! SURPRISE VISIT A WITHERLEYV England (UPV) —Ernest Wilson, aged 6P, didn 't recognize the man who . talked slowly up to his cottage J/ere until he said, "hello, brother," Then he'shook hands with 83- year-old <u Joe WiJson, otf New York, who was making /a surprise visit home after fjf years away. • •'_ g BURGLAR-NOTE . HEEMSTEDE, Holland (UPI) —A bandit who broke into an often - robbed bouse found this note awaiting him: "This house has been broken into four times already." Jewelry and money are-: nflt, here any more."" Do keep things tidy. Thank you." The intruder carefully- apd tidily searched the house, found nothing—and left. On The Lighter Side Uni We' ance By DICK WEST ted Press International WASHINGTON. (UPI) — Add this to the list of things you no longer' need worry about: The White 1 House grass.. . have today solemn assur- that President Johnson isn't ruining the lawn by giving outdoor parties. Come to think of it, I don't suppose this, has ever been a matter of grave national concern. I But it did occur to Rep. Silvio' O. Conte, R-Mass. At .'a - recent House appropriation j subcommittee hearing, Conte raised the question with T. Sutton Jett of the National Park] Service who was testifying on the new budget for the executive mansion and grounds. "Dp you find as a result of the many outdoor parties that the President has it is raising havoc with the lawn?" he asked. il j Minor Problems "I do not think so, Mr. Conte," Jett replied. "We have had some problem with the dis-' eased grass last year which you may ] have read about, but that had no connection with any outdoor] activities. The occasion had hot arisen where they come so frequently that we did not have] opportunity to restore it." For that matter, it may be that j Texas-style barbecues do more good than harm to the grass. As Rep. Joseph P. Addabbo;- D-N.Y., pointed out, "the ladiWr with the steel Jieels actually are probably aiding the situation by aerating the lawn." And I imat ne that the heels of cowboy boots are equally beneficial. Likewise, there is apparently no danger that the President might scar the turf by riding horses at 1600 Pennsylvania. Ave. as he occasionally does when visiting his Texas ranch. "Is there any talk of putting a riding path round the White House grounds?" inquired Rep. Sidney R. Yates, D-Ill. No Riding Talk "No, sir; I have heard no such suggesions," Jett replied. "I do not believe so." ' The Park Service official also was questioned ji b o u t the "chicken wire" that was put up along the fence in some areas • "President Kennedy had, and now President Johnson has, small dogs, small eough to get through the fencing, and this was the initial purpose of this wire fencing," Jett explained. "You do not have any chickens on the White House grounds?" asked Conte. The subject was changed before Jett responded to Conte's question, but I have made an independent investigation tha;t APRIL 4-13 . 7:30 P.M. ii THE WELCOME MAT IS OUT E .The Gospel Meeting continues at the Church -of Christ on W. Jefferson. Good crowds have been in attendance so far, We'd like to welcome you 'loo. 1 CHURCH OF CHRIST We will be closed Friday afternoon in respect to Ralph Leatherman who for many years owned and operated - the First National Agency of Tipton, Ind. / Ritz Agency and First National Agency of Tipton, Jnc. Television In Review By RICK DU BROW United Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPI) —"The Holy Terror," an original NBC- TV drama in which Julie Harris starred Wednesday, night as Florence Nightingale,! was a unique production. It',had a beginning, a middle arid an end. And it suggested, right out in the open, that courage, risk and nerve are not only admirable but. also invigorating — and that a rebel can actually have a~ positive approach. . Those people on the "Hallmark Hall of Fame," which put on Wednesday night's 90-minute teleplay by James Lee, never seem to learn. They keep putting on shows about people like Thomas Jefferson and Oliver Wendell Holmes and Florence Nightingale when all the time they could be offering inspiring works about bums, junkies, anti-heroes and misunderstood teen-agers: What is the' matter with the "Hall of Fame?" "The Holy Terror" was a meticulous production of a sound, though essentially episov die, story, and the acting was absolutely tops. I must say I still enjoyed Miss Harris the most in "I Am A Camera," as the dazzlingly gay and sad Sally Bowles in pre-World War II Berlin, but there is .no denying she is pretty fine at whatever she attempts. Wednesday night's tale, briefly, told this story: In the 19th century, young Miss Nightingale, born into a well-to-do English family, shocks her parents by deciding to be a nurse. She feels she has a divine calling. The family couldn't care less about the notion provided the answer. Any speculation that the President plans to augment his income by raising a few chickens in his back yard is totally without foundation. of a calling — unless it indicates that perhaps she is not/all there — but she persists. The family is distraught because it was unthinkable at the time' for a well-to-do young lady to go into such a profession, with its unsanitary conditions .and unpleasant nuances. Miss Nightingale'is not only successful, and ( a powerful reformer of these conditions, but, at government request, takes her own nurses to care for the wounded in the Crimean War. The army medical staff is angered at her intrusion, but she makes headway, and, with the help of a newspaperman assigned to cover- her, becomes famous and admired. To her family's stock, she', continues hen career after' serving in the war, and, though ill, pushes hard for her hospital reform bill. 'Miss Harris got top- support from Denholm Elliott, Torin Thatcher,. Kate Reid and the entire cast. . The Channel Swim: Vice President Humphrey will take to television to help sell the administration's "See. The U.S.A." suggestion, which is aimed at keeping more dollars in the country. ... He will appear, on NBC-TV's "Today" program next Wednesday to offer some reasons why the citizenry should tour America ... And he will also turn up on ABC-TV's "Issues and Answers" April 18 to talk along the same lines. TO HONOR SALK WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Senate has approved a resolution honoring Dr. Jonas Salk and the National Foundation (March of Dimes) on the 10th anniversary of Salk's discovery of an antjrpolio vaccine. The action came on a voice vote Wednesday. , Advertise In The Tribune DAILY CROSSWORD - V ACROSS- 1. Lower part "of face 5. Agreement. 9. Law and order < • 10. Plant Insect 12. Loafs 13. Bakery, far instance 14. Seine 15. Tellurium: • sym. : 17. Steal 18. Concur 21. Knocks 24. Dirtied 27. Conform 29. Cubic meter 30. Jolly 32.Anglo- . Saxon. domestic 33. A cream- • ' filled pastry 35. Silent 37. Depart 88. Cotton State: abbr. 4L Musical 44. African • river ; 46. Craze 47. Daughter of Zeus 48. Footnote symbol 49. Luelc: Ir. DOWN 1. Yield 2. Stop 3. Frozen water 4. Birds' 23. Side- homes walk . 6. Dance step"* C ' 8. Lately .«> ip »V , £ace 7. Chuckles* •' ^aS. Sea. 9. A fastener sco 11. Society bud: N land colloq. 28. Dan- 16. Common, suffix ' 18. Meat jelly 19. Goddess of dawn 20. Sodium nitrate 21. Reign: India 22. Fuss HUQH scraa ssnsa eana aiEBfflas unacs as HHOIT aims; •so snnir ma aaara csnssss aaa aaa so sassi BIBB cer'a cymbals 31. Loiter 34: Type of architecture 35. A boy's best friend 36. Javanese . tree 38. Grows old Teitcrday'a Aunt 39. Magnifying glass 40. Land measure 42. Narrow inlet: geoL 43. Swiss river 45. Anger m 1 Z 3 4 m m 5. 6 y 8 % m m m IO \\ m m m 13 m m 15 m m % 17 m m '4 IB m m 20 ^4 4 ii P ML- 25 m 2b 4 ii P It, m 4 ii P H • ^ % ii H • ^< % m HI Kl 36 b ¥ m 39 40 m HI Kl • 42 m 44 As m HI Kl m *7 m HI Kl m 19 -4-B DAILY CRYPTOQTJOTE — Here's how to work It: AXTDLBAAXR 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 L-YZEZ MX JSLYMJU AXZRZXX MJ JDLAEZ; JSIi ZBZJ AXZRZXX- JZXX MIiXZRW. — FS ILDUU J.Z Yesterday's Cryptoquote: SLOWLY BUT SURELY HUMANITY REALIZES THE DREAMS OF THE WISE.—FRANCE THE FIZZLE FAMILY &BOOTTHAT'5 MUCH TOO MUCH! V/E CAM'" AAFTOPO IT! By H.T.Elmo 'E TO ""N. •... GIVE ) V WE'LL HAVE ECONOMIZE UP THINGS . BOYJL1U6, GOLF, , k HUWTlN &.eMOKlWG.' ^TH/STS ME! WHRTT u i V/ILL YOU <3NE UP? Kl 'M GWlMS UP OUR GOLDFISH TO MOTHER! BLONDIE By Chick Young is VreANPY?) RIP KIRBY / THIS CANVAS 15 AT LEAST " 65 YEARS OLP. By John Prentice & Fred Dickenson PtEASE DON'T TALK YEARS. ITSIVES ME / THE STRANGEST A BRICK BRADFORD A PSWMINU7B9 t *A7 &eL.Y V&9\ SHE ^ MUST HAVE H£ •SHOT THE UGHT XHEP- A&tt IS . FKOfA HER HANP...PfJlNSE ) TATTOOEP! 5H=#| (ZA.VS HlT"HEe.,CAUSlNS>- A MS .V55£ PAJJAUYSlS 1 By Paul NorrU 2?

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