The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 9, 1965 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, April 9, 1965
Page 2
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(0 PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Ffrday;April9,1965 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION RAT3BS " By Carrier In'City, Per: Week .1.. ___i' r .'_ — .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 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK. With the Tribune by R. D. Maney PAID YOUR DUES? WELL—we paid our dues to the G. S.—have you? Let there be no weeping and knashing of teeth when the time comes . . . just remember you are one of the 'privileged' (?) at least that's ,what they say you are . . . and as the "Big O" said . . . "you gotta shoot 'em when they're hot guardin' you." In the event you have not deciphered it as yet—we are speaking of the Internal Revenue Service'and Uncle! Tour 'dues' of course, to jog} the G,S., will be overdue as of April 15 midnight . . . or seconds thereafter! . "THE GOVERNMENT PROVIDETH—and the government taketh away.!'; Settle down in your seats and listen to the tune ot the things to be: You did get that 'kickback'—didn't you . . . for. a time at least? Well— as you knowJ—there is a shortage of Gold, and If one was to check a little ... he might find that come tax time—there is-also-a shortage of the green stuff! WHEN YOU 'ARE TEMPTED to write a letter to the Great White Father ... or your Representative and Senators, in the City the Poverty Program 'struck first' . . . think of your privilege . after all it isn't everyone who can work for the government for less than the 'traditional dollar a year' they claim to pay advisers—not on the pay pad! IN THE EVENT that you are over forty . . . just remember that the House passed the Medicare . . . and even though your envelope will be a little more 'shy' . . . one of these days . . . you will be on the list! SO—if you haven't paid your dues . . . get with it . . . and JOIN UP! , ROUND TOWN MORE DISCUSSION on the raise 'proposed* by the legislators—for judges of circuit courts in Indiana. As you know, the legislature 'broke a record . . i . and probably a few pocketbooks this last time out. .. and one of the bills passed 'made it possible' for the communities of the state to add S4.000 to the salary of the judge ... IF they so desired . . . and the Commissioners agreed. This is the part not generally known by the public. I; THE ADDED MONEY was drawn up—in good faith by the legislators ... but was really 'aimed' at cities land counties of larger population—such as Kokomo, etc., where! the population growth has been tremendous—and the load is really heavy.' NOW HEAR THIS: you cannot blame anyone for trying to receive a raise . . . this is for sure! However, with the salary being paid at $12,000 . . . this would seem quite adequate for a city and county of this size. Therefore one wouloTassume that a salary raise . . .' such as normally given for other positions . . . such as $500 per year — would seem fair ... as this must come from the COUNTY . . . and the county is hard pressed at this time . . . building bridges—thinking of an addition to the hospital, etc. i " f -, ' . PETJTip^pjN THEMOVE WE HAVE BEEN advised* that there is now a petition being passed around ... to grant the raise. A petition is a petition . . . and only that. It will be signed . . . and some of the names will be those who really are not in favor . . . but in this world of politics 'you scratch my back—I'll scratch yours' ... it will be tnus. But the petition then must be passed on -to the COMMISSIONERS . . . who make the decision! there is nothing MANDATORY about either the petition or the LAW in this case. NOW THAT WE have presented the situation ... the rest is up to you. If you wish to grant the raise . . . then it will be granted ... if you wish to deny it . . . if will be denied—the Commissioners also work for YOU! I PERHAPS A TOKEN raise should be granted ... but a full scale one ... in this area—seems a little high on the hog! I ' RADIO BUGS WILL MEET SUNDAY THE 4-H Building will be buzzing with radio 'bugs' as it were. Only this group are a group of 'bugs' doing a great job n n — 4-u. • - T-I a) .... .on radio as the Citizens Band would prove invaluable to the county—and outside the area ., : cess. We sincerely hope this one will be also terested in Citizen's Band Radio to attend group .. . and in time of emergency area. There will be many from the Last year's affair was a great suc- and urge all in- and you folks who may be curious will have your eyes opened IF. YOU ATTEND! DANGEROUS SMALL TOWN PROGRAM "IT HA S BECOME in large part a small town program." THESE WORDS ... as Bob Taylor in Washington Exclusive says: "are innocent sounding." And they slip by unnoticed in the . whirl of Washington but if one stops to analyze the situation/ they disclose an alarming trend which the forces of centralized government have been effecting in the past few years. "THEY ARE THE WORDS of Housing and Home Financing .Administrator Weaver . . . spoken about the Housing Bill . . . and -he was talking about Public Housing . . . not private . . . owned 'by the government! "Let's clear the slums ... and help the .poor." '" '% '• AS BOB SAYS; "This sounds real good—and is good . . . but 'we all know that more money is LOST on these projects . . . and • wasted than they are worth. If the manipulators fail in the large •cities, -this does not deter them, they try the small communities! 'They boast that 850 localities, with less than 2,500 population are •'participating' . . . as'they put it. \ IT'S A LITTLE 'stretchy' to visualize 'slums' to any extent .in crossroad villages, it is difficult for any human being to turn 'down SANTA CLAUS! The basic point—that is forever being 'overlooked—or maybe purposely obscured—is that in a free socie- • ty, housing owned and operated by the government, is inherently | dangerous, no matter how sweet and plausible the excuse. Hence— '.the government request for another $188 MILLION for 240,000 ' homes and socialized housing units should be rejected by the \ legislators flatly. \ EVER STOP TO THINk? ' \ WHAT MAKES a community a fine one to live in—and great? « THE ESSENTIAL ELEMENTS used in the creation of any • community—are land and people. Land by itself is entirely worths [less. Any value it acquires must be given to it by the people. The »character and personality of the community are also gifts of the Jpuopje. In every community there are three classes. The first is • those who take from the community, and give nothing in return. 'Class two is the citizen who pays his own way. They run their • business—or do their job efficiently. They • are generally paid \ adequately for their services. They take good care of their families > and homes. They do not give much thought to general civic better', ment. '* .. '• THE MOST IMPORTANT is the third class. They not only pay their way . . . but generally contribute to community better- /jnqnL.They help get things started, help touild hospitals, paries, jetc. They concern themselves with the welfare of the?comniunity. i ^hfey generally do no harm to others . . . but help them. . •j ' HOW MUCH MONEY they have is not necessarily the yardstick to measure them by. It is their mental wealth . . .and the desire to help. THINK IT OVER! . TODAY'S TIDBIT MAYBE IT'S A GOOD ld«* to Withhold the mean thought Ht- day—but *»s«Wh« good thought *IGHT-NOWf ' -• -•. Television In Review By RICK DU BROW United Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Barring technical difficulties with the new Early Bird Satellite, the era, of continuous transatlantic television will be born early next month with a whole cluster | of programs for the home video watcher. . ' The spectacular communications achievement will be visible to televiewers for the first times on May 2 and 3, when news programs of all three major American networks plan to put" early bird to use. In the pas,t, there have been live transatlantic telecasts, but they have been limited by the fact that the networks have been able to transmit them only when the orbiting satellites were in precisely the right positions as they continued on their journeys. However, early bird, which was launched Tuesday from CapecKennedy, Fla., is expected to remain in a fixed position by having its orbital speed the same as that of the earth. And the result is that this "stationary'? satellite will be available for 24-hour-a-day commu^ nications transmission, opening the door to obviously remarkable possibilities. Early Bird is the first commercial satellite. The day is envisioned when the earth will be ringed by such satellites, thereby making possible instant live worldwide television, as well as a revolution in telephone calls. Early ; Bird will give these achievements a start on a transatlantic basis. During its experimental period, which will last about seven weeks, the satellite will generally be available to television only one day a week, on Mondays. The •: premiere Early Bird video broadcast is scheduled for one hour on the three American networks on Sunday afternoon, May 2. It will be on a "pool" basis, "combing elements from Canada, Mexico, the United Sfates and Europe,?' according to a joint press release. The Monday telecasts will begin the next day. On that day, NBC-TV's morning show, "Today," is set for a two-hour transatlantic telecast from five European nations. The schedule includes a two-way live discussion of topical issues by members of ; Parliament outside the Housei'of Commons in London and congressmen at the Capitol in Washington. A look at the changing of the guard at Buckingham Palace is also planned. In addition, there will be live originations from the champs Elysees in Paris, from Rome, from Brussels, and from The Hague and Amsterdam, in The Netherlands. ' Wall Street Chatter NEW YORK (UPI) — Edward F. Underwood of Mitchum, Jones & Templeton, 'Inc., says that neither the conflagration in Viet Nam nor the British monetary crisis in themselves are significant enough to bring the 1962-65 bull market to a close. However, he says, they are vital elements in determining the probably next short- term market swing. Goodbody & Co. says it expects i a moderate breakout through the market's February high once the April 15 tax deadline is past, barring a serious international crisis. Hornblower & Weeks - Hemphill, Noyes says the chances seem more promising for a resumption of the market's advance than for a downside breakout. The firm says the direction of the market's next move ^should prove worth following. Only Kroft gives you Macaroni 'it' Cheese with golden cheddar !' \ *• goodness Kraft Dinner five* you te»;. der macaroni,. creamy with • - -golden chesse goodness! Easy *nd quick to nx is." Or i combine it "»ith other foods tar inexpensive, yot delicious v main dishes. TELEVISION PROGRAM WISH-TV (Channel 8) Friday, April 9, 1945 4:00 Secret Storm 5:00 Early Show 6:00 Early Show 6:3!o News-Cronkite 7:00 News-Hickqx 7:30 Rawhide 8:30 Great Adventure 9:30 Gomer Pyle 10:00 Slattery's People 11:00 News-Hickbx 11:15 Sports—Late Show 12:00 Late Show Saturday, April 10, 1945 8:00 Mister "Mayor' 9:00. The Alvin Show 9:30 Tennesse Tuxedo 10:00 Quick Draw McGraw 10:30 Mighty Mouse •Playhouse 11:00 Boby Trap 12:00 Sky King 12:30 My Friend Flicka 1:00 Linus The Lionhearted 1:30 The Jetsons 2:00 School • 2:30 Golf Finals 3:00 Golf (Finals 3:30: Golf Finals WFBM (Channel «) Friday, April 9, 1945 4:00 Match Game 4:30 Bernie Herman | Presents 6:00 Bernie Herman . ! Presents 6:30 Huntley^Brinkley 7:00 News-Caldwell 7:30 International Showtime 8:30 Bob Hope Theater (c), 9:30 Jack Benny 10:00 Jack Paar (c) 11:0 '-News-Caldwell 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Tonight <c) 12:00 Tonight (c) Saturday, April 10, 1965 8:00 Three Stooges 9:00 Three Stooges 9:30 Hector Heathcote (c) 10:00 Underdog (c) 10:30 Cap'n Star 11:30 Fury 12:00 Bible Course 1:00 Movie Matinee 2:00. Movie, Matinee 3:00 Say What You Think 3:30 Watch O'er the Ramparts WLW-1 (Channel (13) Friday, April 9, 1965 4:00 5:00 5:30 6:00 6:15 6:30 7)00 7:30 -J 8:30 '9:00 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 Trailm aster .Bill Jackson Jamboree (c) News -Atkins News-Jennings Cheyenne Cheyenne Custer to Little ! Big Horn Addams Family Valentine's Day F.D.R. 12 O'Clock High News-Edwards Weather-Sports Rummage sale, Thurs.- Fri.-Sat., April 1-2-3-8-9-10 in former Discount Center room. C. W. F. of West St. Christian church. j C-Tu-W-Th—160 Easter story hour, Tipton Library, 11:00 a.m. Saturday. C-161 Lions Basketball I Harlem Travelers Perfect Circle Ringers April 10,1965 Adults $1.50 Students SI .00 Jr. High Gym 8:00 p.m. PRINCESS {JARDNER* iv , ClgarsMsCost •ndUahtsr Ssl. AltrodiVseul-otif kqf P««»n» »" rich cowMaV. raihton solors. 690 : jewefer DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Touch end to end 5. Performs 9. Make amends for 10. Ostrich. "'•' like birds 12. Firm 13. Canadian emblem 14.'ATodfor roasting meat 15. Snares 16. Trace 20. Shinto temple 22. French river 23. Exclamation 25. Minute skin opening: 27.Terrible 29. From: prefix 30. Cougar 34. Recent 35. Inveterate • 37. Scorch ' 39. Close 42. Marshal 44. Scope 45. Agricultural student: • U.S. slang • 46. Inflow 47." to Let" 48. Web-footed birds DOWN 1. Upon 2. South American liberator 3. Join 4. Senator ':• Kennedy 6. An . appendage • 6. Altered 7. Indian's shelter 8. A seasoning 9. Nincompoop 11. French pronoun 17. Therefore' 18. Brazilian, palm 19. King Gradlon's capital 20. Resort - 21. Fireplace shelf 23. Raw ... mineral 24. Chop 26r Biblical tribe 28.Enr rage 31. Chaldean city 32. Sudanic language 33. Indefinite article 35. Freight 36. Silly SITHiS QEHil naraaaw BSEE asanas „ -Yesterday's Aaswsc 37. River to Moselle 38. Hence 40. Matures 41. Network 43. Affirmative reply 44. Equip 4-9 DADLY CRYPTOQUOTE — Here's how to work It; AXYDL.BAAXR 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, apoa- trophies, the length and formation of the words are ail hints. Each day the code letters axe different. ; ' A Cryptogram Quotation OQCP XU YXBPNJ .INP OQCPJYJB IJQCYXZB LXPU C WXYJF, UXP- NCPXZF? — WZJPQJ , Testerday's Cryptoquote: THERE IS NOTHING USELESS IN NATURE; NOT EVEN USELESSNESS ITSELF.—MONTAIGNE , (© 1965, Ulne Features Syndicate. Inc.) 11:30 Nightlife 12:00 Nightlife Saturday, April 10, 1965 8:00 Understanding 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 Hoppity Hopper (c) 1:00 American Bandstand 2:00 Directions '65 2;30 Roller Derby 3:30 Bowler's Tour WTTV Channel 4) Friday, April 9, 1965 4:00 Mickey Mouse Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Popeye and Janle 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janle 6:00 Magilla Gorilla 6:30 Leave it to Beaver 7:00 War Story 8:00 War Story 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News-Ungersma . 10:00 10 O'Clock Movie 11:00'" 10 O'clock Movie 12:00 12:23 Movie Tha Kremlin' Soviet reactions predictable -MARCH Cf .fVtBSftj! MOSCOW INT1ENT ASSESSED BY U. S. ' By HENRY OATHCART Central Press Washington Writer W ASHINGTON —Communist reactions to American military": • actions in Viet Nam rate, of course, as the No.l intelll- •.! jjence occupation in Washington these days. American experts' conclude that Russia is a predictable quantity, but that Red; China, is not J While this situation would appear to be trite on the surface, it n represents a marked advance in U. S. official ~ thinking In a relatively short period of time..; Only a.few years back, during the Cuban' crisis,, Soviet reaction to American demands i for the removal of offensive missiles from the"* Caribbean island was the biggest question in international affairs. The present TJ. S. assessment of Soviet in-" tentions is that the country is deeply involved,; in domestic matters, not the least of which is", a period of "consolidation of power in the Kremlin leadership that ousted Nikita Khru-'" shchev. Russia, has food and agriculture probr lems as well that are forcing her to divert' some ot her industrial capacity from military • manufacture to domestic uses. • Pressures from her own people are forcing-; moderation on the Kremlin leaders; Red China is a much different cup of tea. That backward • nation has not reached any level comparable to the economic • advancement of most other nations in the Communist block. Her communications and transport are primitive or' non-existent.' ; Education of the masses is minimaL Their needs are elemental. ! The Chinese are so busy working to keep starvation from the | door that they have no time for the kind of political activity ' that would bring pressure on the Peking leaders to' take caution, in precipitating a major war. Under these conditions, Peking's leaders are more concerned with, "face" than with the economic facts of life. They may well ; be willing .to risk a major war to demonstrate their determina-. : tion to protect and widen their sphere of influence in Asia. ',9 ' • D. C CONVENTIONS—With spring has again come the con-. : vention season to Washington and the nation's capital gets, all kinds, including some fairly odd ones. Take, for instance, jthe Conference to Combat Obscenity, that had its meeting here.. This group is concerned with pornography, and it came to some interesting conclusions. It has discovered that the old nudist magazines that once titillated the younger generation are fading out'f6r want of an audience. They're being out-stripped (no pun intended) by livelier ^ magazines of the pseudo-sophisticated type that combine pictures of scantily-clad - ladies with the latest tips on proper attire for the younger executive.' A feature of the meeting was an invitation to another well- known national organization to provide it with a couple of speakers.- The organization in question—the National Civil Liberties Union—is opposed to just about everything that the CCO is for. The NCLU fights for Two Views: ' "freedom of speech," which, in its context, in- „ _, eludes all kinds of freedom of expression, nudist literature and pictures right along with the rest And the C C 0'» Both organizations-favor morality. It's just a • question of how you go about it.The NCLU claims there's' nothing to prove that bad morals contribute to crime. The CCO doesn't want to wait until the proof is there. Saturday, April 10, 1965 11:30 Bowery Boys 12:00 Bowery Boys 1:00 Impact • . • • • 1:30 Lessons for Living 2:0 All-Star Golf 3:0 Foriim IU 3:3 Variety Time BLONDIE By Chick Yonng

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