The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 15, 1965 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, April 15, 1965
Page 2
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PAGE 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier In City, Per 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 ' I TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 Television In Review ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK Wii'b The Tribune By R. D. Maney T-DAY — MINUS $ TODAY IS T-DAY . . . the day each and every person who is at work in this great land of ours—digs into the pocket (and this is true in most cases) despite a 'tax-cuf that turned into a dilemma for most taxpayers! However—after viewing the rubble of the tornado that visited so close to us . . . perhaps we should offer an extra prayer that we were spared and 'dig' for the 'green stuff' . .. whether in bank, cookie jar . . . or even^... . if necessary ; . . make that trip tothe 'lenders' ... in order to'meer the obliga [tion. WE RATHER IMAGINE that there will be quite a last minute rush to get the forms into the mail—with or without that 'piece of paper' attached, that pays for the data on the tax form! Even though he promises to be 'soft' on the late filers (who fail to make the deadline) and those who fail to enclose'a check or M<0, they were also reminded that there is no room left (in the heart of I. R. S. ) for the 'late ones' . . . and no provision for them, except to pay a penalty of course. However, the men who keep watch over our pocketbooks—and dole out the fines, remind us that no matter what shape the pocketbook is in,-we should file, for there will be <an extra penalty for late filers, along with the 6% on the unpaid balance! I. R. S. is indulgent with those who suffered disaster . . . they are taken care of by law. P.S. WE ALSO IMAGINE the others are too . . . but the law will work in another direction in this case. NOT TO BE FACETIOUS . . . but it is almost to the place with taxes . . . and the government debt . . . where- all of us could be classified as 'in the disaster area'! THE I. R. C. . . . not to be confused with the I. R. D. (al •though they are kin, as witnessed by the use of STATE files by the government), claims that Hoosiers have paid to the tune, of .80% . . . and that yesterday's mail was really a chorefor Uncle •to carry! WELL—whether it was I. R. S. or I. R. D. . . . we hope you tmade it—and on time . . . for Uncle is hurting for monies to give • to foreign aid . . . and his nephew . . . (the state) . . . wants the :'kopecks' for aid—not foreign—BUT DOMESTIC! I ROUND TOWN ; WE JUST RECEIVED the first contribution to follow the \Tribune's! Troy Hutto was in and left a check . . . and is No. 2 »at the time. We hope for a substantial amount by Saturday . . "in order,to make our first visit and show that Tipton County and .the area are in the fight against suffering by their neighbors! ONE HAS travel through such areas as Greentown, "Alto, Kokomo, Russiaville Arcadia and Sheridan ... to see what • destruction means to the people who were hit. Cash and food is ' the most pressing need at the moment. If you wish to perform an lAct of Charity at EASTERTIME . . . this is your chance! Just -sign the checks 'Special Disaster Relief Fund' . . . C/O Tipton \ Daily Tribune . . . we'll do the rest. Your contribution will be - acknowledged . . . with a running total kept daily. • wTioasjr ^oss r ~v \: • " ONE WONDERS,just\vhb is the boss . . . when he reads that '. a $350,000 armored limousine was 'slipped' into appropriation -funds for the Treasury Department. Rep. Tarn Sneed (D-Okla.) ' made the announcement . . . and also advised that the President . was not consulted . . . and it seems that after he found out about ' it . . . he stated he would- not condone the payment. This and an'. oiher car to cost $197,000 . . . as a followup vehicle! v » THE ABOVE is outrageous . . .and should be a target for [ ail taxpayers. It points up the fact that some representatives are • not fitted for the positions they have, that money to be held in " trust-.. . paid by the taxpayer ... is just so much to be spent—and ! that's that! THE SUBCOMMITTEE was fo include monies to help take \ care of the President's safety. - HERE'S THE RUB NO MENTION was made of the vehicles when the printed ; hearings were done, or in a report to the House—or the debate that ! preceded the passage. THE LAME excuse pi Rep. Sneed . . . was—"he thought the ^cars should not be mentioned for security reasons." Some security! . Sscurity from what? The .wrath of the people .'. . ? ; TO CO A STEP FURTHER. Sneed said that if President ! Kennedy had been riding in such a car ... he would be alive • today. This is stretching it a bit . . . for many times (including ; the trip taken yesterday through the stricken area, the President . could have been shot. He was in .as much danger on fool—as in a ' car! I THEN AGAINj.. . what of the disaster victims and the monies • needed for their relief? A waste—such as that laid bare by the. I press . . . should surely show responsible legislators that 'money , in Washington is being tossed, around like lettuce' . . . while a • Poverty Program . . . and a real relief cause needs that money! ; WE SINCERELY HOPE that President Johnson makes his • NO stick . . . and the outlandish price for the two cars ... a ; total.of S527,000 ... is stricken from the bill ... and not only that ,... but transfered ("if possible) to the (Emergency Relief Fund) • for the tornado and flood sufferers! < ! SPEAKING OF CLAMPING DOWN! ; IT IS TIME NOW—while the Foreign Aid Bill is in the hearing > stage in Congress, for our Representatives and Senators in ) Washington to put the 'lid down' on the belligerents, the nations • who have been accepting our handouts with one hand anil 'thumb' ing their noses' with the other! ' ! ' IT IS HIGH TIME NOW (when Mother Nature has visited her ' wrath upon portions of our land) •. . . to make all possible monies ! available to OUR OWN people . . . some who can never 'come • back' . . . others who lost all . . . and will make a gallant effort— ' if helped! Now is the time to prove what a GREAT SOCIETY > we really are! A society dedicated however—to the proposition of " HELPING AMERICANS first! THE DISASTER IN this country is fantastic! It merits the ; best help we can give . .". .ind also the help of our government . (which incidently happens to be US also). TO SEE IS TO believe—and believe you me—it made a be! liver out of us! It is lime to think—and act . . . regarding WHERE .our money is to go; to-foreign aid . . . or to our own ravaged ' town: and cities! It is not too late—the solons are mulling over the ". FOREIGN AID now . . . send your opinion to your congressman, ' Ed Roush . . . and to your Senators Hartke and Bayhl i LET'S HAVE A 'WAR ON WASTE'! ' THERE IS A 90 page Brochure going the rounds these days ). . . put out by the ^Jureau of the Budget .. . and showing how.the . government is 'saving' money in. every conceivable T .Iashion.. It ' is handsome ... it is costly . . . wonder what the cost was. . and ', whether the facts '•. couldn't have been presented in a less flashy • fashion ... with •less.rcost? It was; all the more .exciting because \ we had just received:'a budget-fo^.the tfscal year totaling $99.7 ! BILLION . .. and this was just'a p'ortion^'ilade more confusing ' by the knowledge that a S5 BILLION deficit was estimated for the [ fiscal year! ' QUOTE OF THE WEEK "NOTHING IS EASIER than spending public money. It does ] not appear to belong ot anybody. The temptation is groat to be• stow it on somebody." * . .., . . Cal Coolidge ! WISH-TV (Channel 8) Thursady, April 15, 1965 4:00 Secret Storm Bachelor Father •Early Show Early Show News-Cronkite News-Hickox The Munsters Perry Mason Password Celebrity Game The Defenders • News-Hickox Sports—Late Show Late Show Friday, April 16, 1965 7:30 Chapel Door Town &' 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 4:30 5:00 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:00 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 12:00 12:30 12:45 1:00 1:30 IN HOLLYWOOD By VERNON SCOTT UPI Hollywood Correspondent HOLLYWOOD (UPI)—Let us ponder today the doomsayers and prophets of five years ago who read a " premature eulogy over the whitening bones of Hollywood. Principally, the mourners were Italian directors, French producers, and New York critics. In; mixed chorus they dirged that alas, poor Hollywood was dead and that (1) Italy was the new film capital (2) France was the new film capital (3) the streets of New York would soon be world movie headquarters. It j wasn't exactly three part harmony. Italy, it stood to reason, could use the action. France was^ riding the tiny crest of the jnouvelle vague. And the New York critics would rather bury Hollywood than,' say, the Mets. Looked Bad For a time it appeared good old .cinema city or tinseltown or what have you was, in truth, terminal case. Production slowed to a trickle and television alone prevented Hollywood from becoming Appalachia West. But in the past three years Hollywood has revived withaini- pressive vigor. Look at todfty's movie section in your newspaper.; What do you see? "My Fair Lady," "Mary Poppins," "The Sound of Music." "Becket," "In Harm's Way," "The Greatest Story Ever Told" — yes, and "John Goldfarb. Please Come Home." They are the big ones: the pictures thaf are packing them in both in this country and abroad. All were made by Hollywood. Simple Reason Hollywood continues to be movie headquarters for a good and simple reason. This is where the world's finest motion picture technicians live and work. Stars, directors and writers can and do live every place. But cinematographers, special effects men, electricians, set designers, wardrobe women, prop men, stunt men, sound technicians, and all the rest live in the San Fernando Valley and other Hollywood environs. I It is not simply American superiority. Otherwise New York might lure more film production. : But superlative technical performance has become a Hollywood tradition. They are the best. It is that simple. As long as Hollywood's so called ' "little people" drink beer and barbecue in their' patios, and enjoy: an afternoon dip in their swimming pools, not Italy nor France nor the streets of New York will become the world's movie center. 2:00 Password 2:30 Houseparty 3:00 To' Tell the Truth 3:30 Edge of Night WFBM (Channel t) Thursday, April 15, 1965 4:00 Match Game •Bernie Herman Presents Bernie Herman Presents Huntley-Brinkley News-Caldwell Daniel Boone Dr. Kildare Hazel (c) Suspense Theater (c) News-Caldwell Weather-Sports Tonight <c) Tonight (c) Friday, April 16, 1965 7:30 Today Today Movie Party ' What's This Song (c) Concentration Jeopardy (c) Call My Bluff (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 8:30 9:30 10:00 11:0 11:15 11:30 12:00 8:00 9:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 1:30 2:00 •2:30 3:00 3:30 WLW-I (Channel (13) Thursday, April 15, 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 Jonny Quest (c) 8:00 Donna Reed 8:30 My Three Sons 9:00 Bewitched 9:30 Peyton Place 10:00 Jimmy Dean 11:00 News-Edwards 11:15 Weather-Sports ' . 11:30 Nightlife 12:00 Nightlife Friday, April 16, 1965 7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 King and Odie 8:00 Kindergarten College 9:00 Paul Dixon (c) 9:30 Don Mejyoin 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 3:30 Young Marrieds WTTV Channel 4) .Thursday, April 15, 1965 j :00 Mickey Mouse Club-. (^4:30 Superman - jSiOO Popeye and Jani^ -• '"5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Janle 6:00 Yogi Bear 6:30 Leave it to Beaver 7:00 World Beyond 8:00 World Beyond 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News-Ungersma 10:00 10 O'Clock Movie 11:00 10 O'clock Movie 11:30 11:44 Movie 12:00 11:44 Movie Friday, April 16, 1965 10:00 Focus 10:30 Spanish Course 11:00 Girl Talk 11:30 Billie 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 FAMOUS FOR CHINESE AND AMERICAN FOOD Jantohe'ge'.Dinner Serred All Hourii Special.'Piri c e s on Chinese, American Foods, home or parties. All orders freshly prepared China Clipper Restaurant KOKOMO 227 N. Buckeye GL 9-9066 Monday to Thursday • 1 WHEN YOU NEED "CASH" $ 25 «o *1000 A CASH LOAN MAY BE THE ANSWER * PAY INCOME TAXES * PAY ALL YOUR BILLS * CUT PAYMENTS 1/3 toVz •ir ONE PAYMENT- ' ONE PLACE TO PAY STOP IN OR CALL Open Evenings By Appointment Television Program By RICK DU BROW United Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPI)—A performer or writer who ^can offer a respite of good nature and humor kidding a subject that is of deep concern to his fellow citizens is a rare soul, and is part to draw thanks from all sides.' Wednesday night, Dick Van Dyke's CBS-TV comedy series applied its wit to the theme of inter-racial relations, in a half-hour attempt to create a pause that refreshes. The device employed was hilarious. Van Dyke, who portrays a comedy, writer in the series, is asked to attend a formal banquet with his wife to accept an award for his boss' show from an organization called "The Committee for Inter-racial Understanding." Unfortunately, shortly before they are due at the banquet, Van Dyke and his spouse (Mary Tyler Moore) accidentally dye their hands an indeligle black by dipping them into a pot that contains a costume to be worn by their son in a play. Panic sets in. What to do! Should they go? Should they, not? How can they cover up what they are afraid will cause embarrassment? The viewer was aware that he was certainly not seeing a great show, yet here was a comedy half-hour dealing basically with an idea that had serious implications, and we were laughing. Not a bad feeling at all, for a change. Well, finally, a decision is made. Miss Moore will wear gloves to the banquet. That's easy and natural But Van Dyke will wear gloves too. He will explain that he has something wrong with his hands. So Van Dyke and spouse arrive at the affair. He gives the excuse he has decided to stand by, keeps his gloves on, and finally is presented with a trophy. It says: "Truth is the doorway to understanding." Well, he fig­ ures, if truth is really the d53 way to understanding, he is going to tell the truth and get some practical results. jHe whisper^ his decision to his wife at the head table. She is^ surprised, to say the least. Then" he gets up and does', indeed, tell the truth. He realizes that in worrying about .offending the sensitivities of others, he was being overly J sensitive himself. The Channel Swim: A helicopter will offer an aerial view of the Kentucky Derby during CBS-TV's' coverage of the race May 1.. .NBC-TV says Hugh Downs will take a three-month vacation from the "Today" show starting July 5, and that th'e guest hosts include Henry Fonda' Aug. 2-13), actor James Daly (Aug. 23-Sept. 3) and Arlene Francis (Sept. 20-Oct. 1)... A i three-month vacation from a daily show? PORK SAUSAGE LINKS Pork sausage links 'are tastiest when cooked so they're plump and juicy. That's why you add 2 to 3 tablespoons of cold water to the- frying-pan with the links, cover tightly and simmer for about 10 minutes. Remove the cover and brown the sausage slowly. This not only cooks the m e at thoroughly but gives it a plump appearance. Send Hallmark Easter Cards. Willy's Stationery. C-1GG | Wide selection E a s t e"r candy. Filled eggs, boxed assorted. Willy's Stationery I C-166 The Tribune Advertise In IVA'J - Thursday.April!5/1965 ACROSS DOWN 18. Bitter 1. Goddess of the moon: Rom. 2. Bequeath, as a fund 3. TV's Caesar 4. Round Table 'Knight 5. Monsters; 6. Couple 7. Seaweed 8. Mr. Stokowski 11. Exclamation 13. Kind of foot race 15J Rialto sign 17. Japanese harp 1. Writing table 6. Precious stone 9. Amazon cetacean 10. Strong wind ll.X'rice field 12. Rigidity 14. Palestine plain • 15. Woolen blanket: So. Am. 1G. Peddlers 19. Chemical ending 20. Tahitian national god 21. Defender of Dreyfus '. 23. Inoculations .26. Girl's nickname 27. French novelist 28. Kettle 29. Part of • "to be" 30. First' signer of Declaration of Independence 34. Teased 37. Strive 38. Hatred 39. Sycophant 41. Gumbo 42. Poker stake 43. Genuine 44. Not ever: poet. , vetch- 21. Metal 22. Ahead 23.Mili- ' tary cap 24. Storage box for cigars 25. King of Bashan 26. Is able 28. Tablet 30. Pert, to blood 31. Egg- shaped 32. Juice pressed aaaa aaaa QH ana aa aa ama aa aaaaaa cassa BSaa B333 Ycaterday's-Aniwer " 33. Landing place 35. An embankment • 36. Spinal membrane 39. Shade or brown from apples 40. Undivided 1 Z 3 4- i & 1 6 1 9 i 10. 11. • r 13 IS j lb 17 18 % 1 % % 20 % 21 n % % % % 3o •31 3Z 33 34 IS - VA 37 38 41 i 4Z I 45 44 • 2 Jj 4-lS DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE — Here's how to work it: , AXYDI.BAAXR Is LONGFEXLOW One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A Is used . 1. for the three I/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 SKATJA WM H LRMSWXHN KHI-- •• IWZAMM WZ HXXAISW2P AGWMS-' AZXA VWSKETS T Z O A U M S H Z O W. Z X "• WS.-MHZSHRHZH ,\'i Yesterday's Cryptoquote: ONE IS HAPPY IN THE WORLT " THE FIZZLE FAMILY IMAGINE! IFTWRT FELLCM 6\KK5 IffiflT PUTT HE'LL WIN A .CHECK FOR $5000 / 5 BY H.T.ELMO KYOU MERN IF HE SIMK5 THffT PUTT HE'LL MfiKE MORE MONEY WiVDUl DO IM ft WHOLE y&R? BLONDIE By Chick Young iu>wimwjiii I'M >~s HUNGRY--I'M GOING DOWN / AND MAKE ) MYSELF A ^ SANDWICH ^ WHILE YOU'RE DOWNl THERE, PUT A SLIP I IN THE MILK BOTTLE1 FOR TWO QUARTS RIP KIRBY By John Prentice & Fred Dickenson THIMBLE THEATRE By Alex Raymond •'• MY SAILOR-MUST BE BEAT 70 APUi-P BY " K5 IT'S A SWELL FKSHT; AIN'T IT OLIVE?, •V"

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