The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 19, 1965 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, April 19, 1965
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Page 2
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PAGE 2 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Monday, Apr ill 9,1965 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 TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK •i With the Tribune By R. D. Maney THE SPIRIT BEING DISPLAYED in the community of Russi'aville shoifld serve as a guiding light for all. Meetings have been held . . I and- a start at rebuilding has been made. Firemen of volunteer departments throughout the area have already raised a fund of $12,000 to help put the local unit—which lost all . . . back in operation. COMMITTEES WERE ELECTED over the weekend in town meetings . . . in order to plan for a rebuilding job. Businessmen got busy .. . and started to develop plans for rebuilding. Property owners also were busy formulating plans. May 2 . . . both groups will meet at Western high school to set forth plans made up to that date. THE TRIBUNE PLANS TO MAKE a trip to the area today to present a check to the Salvation Army's Major Botu ... to help alleviate the payments made to date for meals served the victims. EASTER LILY A RESEARCH BY THE WIFE OF our United States Senator . . . Birch Bayh, 'brings to light a very interesting article regarding the Easter Lily . . . and how it came to be the symbol of that"season, i MOST OFlYOU MAY BE acquainted with the Biblical quotation regarding; the lilies of thte field . . . and have assumed that the Familiar Easter flower was originated in the Holv Land. IT SEEMS THAT OUR EASTER LILY,: incorporated into so much religiuos art and used so widely in church ceremonies, came a rather circuitous route .. . from a group o£ Buddist Islands south of Japan. HOWEVER—IT WAS A CHRISTIAN minister who brought the lily to the Western, world . . .after a stay in the Orient of several years. He was also an amateur botanist who admired the fragrant flowers . . . and intended to plant them in his garden in England, upon his return. HOWEVER—IT SO HAPPENED that his ship, due to a storm, had to 'put in' at Bermuda . . . where he stayed with a friend, an Episcopal.rector in the area. Upon his departure from Bermuda he gave the minister some lily bulbs . . . and they were planted throughout the island. Just a few years later . . . the flowers, thriving in the climate, were used in lavish displays, A Mrs. Thomas Sargent of Philadelphia, an amateur gardner, recognized their appropriatness for Easter displays . . . and in 1880 brought them to Philadelphia and persuaded a nurseryman to raise them for Eastertime. It was a natural for the flower to be named the Easter Lily . . .just as it iwas a natural for the flower to be used by the Easter Seal Society to adopt the flower as it's 'symbol of hope' for crippled children. A stylized Lily is a traditonal feature of Easter Seals every year, helping carry the appeal for funds to give care and treatment to crippled children throughout the nation. IT'S NOT TOO LATE TO SEND IN your check for Easter Seals ... it is a work that never stops throughout the year! A WONDERFUL RESPONSE CONTRIBUTIONS CONTINUE TO come in for the. disaster victims . . . and it is indeed a wonderful response from a community and area of this size. We believe thai many citizens are realizing that they were lipareii-tha' terrible tragedy visited upon' their neighbors] and waripfo'help "with all of their hearts. TO THOSE JWHO.HAVE HELPED thanks again ... and to ethers who may send or bring contributions in the next day or so— the same. IS THE CAR READY? WHAT SHAPE IS YOUR CAR IN for the summer driving scon to be with us? We have a note from the Vehicle Safety Check News . . . cf a| new gadget to be used for the first time in the crir.ing safety check to start in May. It is an inexpensive PLASTIC GAUGE . .!. to be used for the first time. THE TWO-PIECE "Tire Tread Depth Checker" is being distributed at this | time Jo public officials, community groups, new car and tire dealers^ t DURING LAST •YEAR'S PROGRAM, when three million vehicles were checked, worn, damaged, and abused tires accounted for five per cent of the unsafe items noted. But in communities where special care I was taken in checking tire conditions, the percentage was higher. ACCORDING TO AUTHORITIES on the subject . . . tires are one of the most; vital items to be checked .. . with people driving over longer distances—at higher speeds. They hope for an even better check of tires with the use of the new device. WHY NOT HAVE THOSE TIRES checked today . . . instead of waiting for the annual check-up in .May-June? = \ HAVE FAITH IN FAITH ' THE FOLLOWING SEEMS VERY appropo for this season, especially on the day after Easter. It is a simple statement of fact . . . and was sent us by Jos. W. Pritchard of Michigan City, Ir.d., who is associated with a manufacturing firm in that city "WHAT'S WRONG WITH FAITH, simple, old-fashioned faith? IS IT ILLEGAL? IS IT IMMORAL? Fattening? Socially unacceptable? ; j YOU MIGHT THINK SO—THE way many of us are scorning it at a time when it was never needed more! FAITH IS VITAL TO ANY individual and to any society. And whether we realize it or not, every one of us—man, woman and child—uses it every day. WE TAKE | A TRIP ... OR A DRIVE. We expect to get wherever we are going. Why? Because we have determined it? >Jo—we have FAITH ... in our ability . . . and our car to get us there. A CHILD FOR INSTANCE; holds on tight to his or her mother's hand.,Why? Because he or she has faith in MOTHER' A FRIEND, SAYS OFF HAND: "I'll meet you for lunch tomorrow." We plan acordingly. Why? We trust him WITHOUT FAITH-THERE would be no religion. Or any happy normal familylife ... or pleasant business relations NEVER DID THIS OLD TROUBLED worlc'i of ours need FAITH as it needs it today—faith in the inherent goodness and integrity of our fellow man, faith in the strength tand future of our country, faith in GOD! IS IT FUTILE TO SUGGEST that we sto D avoiding faith and begin to use it—and then work like mad with adl the skill, energy and intelligence we have to translate faith in'io reality? Is there a better formula for success? is there, in ilact, ANY- OTHER FORMULA? Quirks In The News COME DRIVING HANFORD, Calif. (UPI) — Bobby Mills of Porterville, Calif., won the cotton picker 200 mile auto race Sunday despite a severe handicap — a crew- member accidentally dumped two gallons of water into , the a gas tank of his car. DIET TOO RICH GLASGOW, Scotland (UPI)— Truck . driver Cyril Sykes, 24, tossed a half crown cooin (35 cents) to decide who should pay for his beer in a Darlington England pub—and the coin disappeared. Someone else paid, Dyril- drank his beer 'and continued on his journey over the border. Sunday, suffering from chest pains, Cyril visited a doctor— who rem.oved the halfcrown from his /stomach. TOO LA.TE DUMy'RIES, Scotland (UPI) —Two .'postcards, mailed from the We/ish town of Llandudno 13 years/ago, were delivered here Sunday. • ' UnS jrtunately the womwn to whp'j/i they were addressed, Mis?' Janet Henderson, died five; years ago, aged 93. Television Program WISH-TV (Channel I) Monday, April 19, 1965 4:00 Secret Storm 4:30 Bachelor Father 5:00 Early Show 6:00 Early Show 6:30 News-Cronkite 7:00 News-Hickox 7:30 To Tell the Truth 8:00 I've Got a Secret &30 Andy Griffith 9:00 Lucy Show -9:30 Danny Thomas 10:00 CBS Reports 11:00 News-Glenn 11:15 Sports—Late Show 12:00 Late Show Tuesday, April 20, 1965 7:30 Chapel Door 7:45 Town & Country 8:00 Capt. Kangaroo 9:00 Coffee Cup Theater 10:00 Sounding Board 10:30 I Love Lucy 11:00 Andy Griffith 11:30 The Real McCoys 12:00 Love ,of Life 12:30 Search for Tomorrow 12:45 Guiding Light 1:00 World at One 1:30 :As the World Turns 2:00 .Password 2:30 ^Houseparty 3:00 To Tell the Truth 3:30 Edge of Night WFBM (Channel «) Monday, April 19, 1965 4:00 Match Game 4:30 Bernie Herman Presents 6:00 Bernie Herman Presents 6:30 Huntley-Brinkley 7:00 News-Caldwell 7:30 Karen 1 8:00 Man from UNCLE 9:00 Andy Williams (c) -0:00 Alfred Hitchcock 11:0 News-Caldwell 11:15 Weather-Sports 11:30 Tonight (c) ' 12:00 Tonight (c) Tuesday, April 20, 1965 7:30 Today, 8:00 Today 9:00 Movie Party 10:30 Cooking School 11:00 Concentration 11:30 Jeopardy (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 Fashion Show WLW-I (Channel (13) Monday, April 19, 1965 00 Trailmaster 00 Bill Jacksoo 30 Jamboree (c) '. 00 News-AUdn* 15" News-Jennings 30 Cheyenne 00 Cheyenne 00 Voyage to Bottom of the Sea 30 No Time for Sergeants 00 Wendy and. Me 30 Bing Crosby 00 Ben Casey :00 News-Edwards :15 Weather-Sports r :30 Nightlife :00 Nightlife Tuesday, April 20, 1965 :30 Geo. Willeford :45 King and Odie 00 • Kindergarten College :00 Paul Dixon (c) 30 Don Melvoin Show :00 Donna Reed :30 -.Price Is Right :00 '50-50 Club (c) :00 50-50 Club (c) Rebus Game Flame in the Wind :30 Da).' in Court :00 Genera! Hospital :30 Young Marrieds 30 :00 WTTV Channel 4) Monday, April 19, 1945 4:00 Mickey House Club 4:30 Superman 5:00 Popeye and Janis 5:30 Rocky 5:45 Popeye and Xante 6:00 Huckleberry Hound 6:30 Leave it to Beaver TWO KILLED CHICAGO (UPI) — Thomas Crandall, Indianapolis, was injured critically early . today and two persons were' killed whe ncars smashed into posts on rain-soaked streets. Crandall was taken to Roselane Community Hospital. Killed were .'John Pontius, Battle Creek, Mich., driver of the car inKvhich Crandall was riding, and Eric Nilsson, 33, Chicago. Pontius' car hit a post at 128th St. and Calumet Expressway and Nilsson's hit a Jight post on North Lake Shore Drive. 7:00 True Adventures 8:00 Untouchables 8:30 One Step .Beyond 9:00 Lloyd Thaxton 9:45 News-Ungersma 10:00 10 O'clock Movie 11:00 10 O'clock Movie 11:30 11:45 Movie 12:00 11:45 Movie Tuesday, April 20, 1965 10:00 Focus Spanish Course Girl Talk Billie Boucher Lunchtime Theater 1:00 Mike Douglas 2:00 Mike Douglas 2:30 Milady's Matinee 3:00 Milady's Matinee 3:30 Lone Ranger 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 Television In Review By RICK DU BROW United Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPI) —There is something beautifully satisfying in watching the natural leisure of baseball frustrate and defy television's furious efforts to domesticate what is left of the sport's resistence to total video domination. This beautiful flicker of independence was an obvious and important factor Saturday in the debut of ABC-TV's weekly baseball games, which are seen in major league cities as well as in most other areas throughout the country.. Most of baseball's club owners have almost trampled each other in their desire to hurriedly get in oh the television gravy offered by ABC-TV, which has frankly and publicly announced its desire to drastically change the sport by making it solely a weekend diversion. These owners apparently were not satisfied merely with local broadcasts or the CBS and NBC telecasts that were blacked out within 50 miles of major league markets. Nor were they • distracted by the fact that baseball in its present form has successfully maintained its place as the national pastime year in and year out. Thus, with the owners having committed themselves wholeheartedly and unblushingly to television's corner, the only remaining obstacle to the vedium is the spout itself — and that is svhat was so beautiful about Saturday's debut. Here on : the West Coast, for instance, t.h e Milwaukee-Chicago game that was seen ran into the next show, "Wide World of Sports," because of its length. This is the sort of thing that annoys television immensely:, Baseball has no respect for its schedule, for the precision of manufactured show business. The owners may be in the bag. but the sport itself must be whipped into shape, must be altered so that it can no longer disturb the machine. Make no mistake about it — sooner or later there will,, be changes, no matter what the protests now. ABC-TV, for instance, has never (at least forcefully) deserted in entirety its notion of cutting baseball to 60 games a season to make it a jazzier attraction. Though a network r.say have its individual lovers of sports, the network itself is a piece of machinery st'lf ij a piece of machinery thai has n?i love' for anything ey-tpl as it can be applied to pr.-aucing profits on a large scale, and in step. Yet again on Saturday, this ivonderful unpredictability of baseba': undermined ABC-TV's reasoning; for a 60-game weekend-only schedule. I didn't see the two other regional contests, but the Milwaukee - Chicago game was a ene-sided bore, a dull affair. Now let us suppose that we did indeed have a 60- game weekend - only schedule, and that for severM weeks running theie were only mediocre contests on television. It might be three or four weeks before the viewer saw a really exciting game, and there would be no day-to-day action to take up the slack and retain interest.Jt would be a disaster for baseball in terms of continuing interest —which is essential over a half- year schedule. Advertise In The Tribune 11 FOR REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE CONSULT •• 120 South West St. ASSOCIATE DEGREES GOAL Phont 742-1354 Summer ^Jerm * Business Administration. & Finance * Secretarial Science ; * Professional Accounting • LEGE Fort Waynt, Ind. l une <> - 7 \ With JI.B.M. gams oasa Brass sans asnsa EOHESI ESQ aaa an BOS annasna 3QED' HHOJj; CT issnsa SHBH QIII3 UG3DI aarjBsraia as •am / nan • HHaassi niasia •sua HBHQ 'HQBEI aasta DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS DOWN 20. Climb 1. Identical 1. Evil 22. Biblical 5. Persian 2. Macaws lion ruler 3. Disfigure 24. Constel- 9. Mid-East 4. Augment lation land 5. Bobbin 25. A high- 10. Land of 6. Garment way thelncas border driver 11. Trap 7. Elder son 26. A 12. Greek ofZe'us guaran- letter 8. Author tee r 14. Belonging of "Les 28. Metal S »tord»y 'i Aniwei to him Miserables" container 15. Thus 11. Kind of 30. Explosive 36. Melancholy 16. Female daisy sound 38. Patronage pig 13. Word of 32. Restores to 40.News- 17. Like disgust health paper 18. Buckets 15. Little girl 34. Verb form notices 21. Flights 18. Pineapples 35. Brought 41. Dawn.' of steps 19. Land into 42. Mineral 23. Tents measures existence source 27. Gull-like birds 28 .MJS3 Charming 29. Operatic song '30. Roof of mouth 31. Scotch • tea cake 33. Hypothetical force 34. Poorest fleece. 37. Aloft 38. Unit of work 39. A certain tooth (1. Motherless calf 43. Impolite 14. Goddess of discord 15. Headland 16. Compass point DAILY CRYPTOQTJOTE — Here's how to work it AXYDLBAAXR Is LONG FELLOW One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A is use< 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 i Z 3 4 i S fe 7 S 1 % 9 i 10 II 12. IS 14 % IS M 16 17 $ IS 19 ZO % % 21 22 % 25 24 IS. 27 IB 29 % 30 % v 4 % 31 32. % 33 34 35 36 37 y 4 38 59 40 1 41 42. i 43 44 i 45 46 TOO-SMAU WITHHOLDING IRKS MANY TAXPAYERS GREAT MANY OWED MORE- THAN THEY HAD THOUGHT= YMPDHTQ I NCKKHXG G GM DCNP, HN CG HYPMK- FHXG M MVPXY, XNCYTX. — OXXTDXN Saturday's Cryptoquotc: WRITERS, LUCE TEETH, ARE DIVIDED INTO INCISORS AND GRINDERS.—WALTER BAGEHOT New Standard To Release of News By WILLIAM J. EATON United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — Atty. Gen. Nicholas Deb. Katzenbach put into effect today a new set of guidelines to govern release of information by the Justice Department in federal criminal cases. He said in a speech prepared for the American Society of Newspaper Editors (ASNE) that the department'spolicy was designed to strike a balance be­ tween the constitutional guarantees of a fair trial and a free press. Katzenbach issued rules forbidding federal authorities from publicizing confessions by defendants in criminal procee ings. They also bar any comment by U.S. prosecutors about . a defendant's reputation or the strength of the evidence against him. ^ Forbids Discussion The rules forbid Justice Department officials from discussing results of fingerprint, ballistics, polygraph (lie detector) wrASHINGTON'—Federal income tax paying time was un-: r : W usually painful for individuals this year. The Johnson ad-'S ministration purposely withheld less from employes pay ia 1964 ;s than it should have. -j< At settling-up time, literally millions of.taxpayers found they • owed the government more than they thought—usually in the- range of $100 to ?250. This caused ali kinds of minor hardships. Store sales declined, banks and loan companies are doing a heavy personal loan business, and people scurried around trying to find the extra dollars Uncle * Sam was demanding. . , It was a one-time discomfort, however. It happened because personal tax rates were cutV' after the calendar year had begun. You carr v bet it won't happen again. Everyone, concerned in the Johnson administration has been deeply troubled by the un-.,, expected impact of their decision last year.,;, The.White House There's a feeling that the .public'believes it-.:, was "fooled." • • Tax inquiries So far, there's been no visible political re- pouring in percussions, but the event, if repeated, could;; have a deeply unsettling effect on public con- ;• fidence in the administration. Inquiries poured, in to the Internal Revenue Service, its re-„ gional offices, Congress, and to virtually everybody else tax-;, payers could think of. A good many of these must have landed :: ' at the White House. . ••/ The administration la readying another tax cut hill for Congress. This one concerns federal sales taxes on a long' list , of items. With the April 15 experience in mind, the word i3.. out that extra precautions must be taken to find ways for.: individuals to recover higher taxes they.may pay on these,, items so that they won't feel "fooled" again when the tax on . something they purchased in May or June is suddenly cut iii.. half or eliminated entirely on July 1. * * * * • ENFORCEMENT FUNDS—For many years J. Edgar Hoover- has been the most successful single government executive when it comes to getting money for his agency—the Federal Bureau of Investigation. Hoover's success is no accident. He has worked assiduously to advance;the good reputation and high public regard for the", work of the FBI. It has paid off with Congress giving him'' every single cent he has asked for. This year, after getting all the money he needed, Hoover has 1 come back 16 Capitol Hill' for more—an additional $10.6 million.'.; fo finance the FBI's activities in Civil Rights cases and security^ .'checks on government workers. • Hoover has asked money to hire 262 more special agents and 287 additional clerks. He has.also requested funds for 100 more/.', cars and $406,000 for special equipment, including surveillance equipment, radios for the new cars, and a'radio station for the agency's new office in Jackson, Miss. . FBI work on civil rights cases alone has risen 24 per cent in a year. In addition, comprehensive security investigations are being made of all Whiter House personnel for the Srst time in many years. No one doubts that Hoover will get what he asks for. Civil Rights Cases Raise FBI Costs or laboratory examination. Katzenbach said, however, that the guidelines would permit release of information about circumstances of an arrest and, under questioning, the previous federal convictions of those arrested on federal charges. The policy statement on pre­ trial publicity was issued after a six-month study by 92 U. S. attorneys and subordinate Jus i; tices Department units such aS' the FBI, the Bureau of Prisons, and the- Immigration and Naturalization Service. Advertise In The Tribune BLONDIE By Chick Young

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