The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 22, 1962 · 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, January 22, 1962
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Page 2
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PAGE 2 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION RATES By carrier. In City, Per Week 1 One year, Tipto- and Adjacent Counties 30 centt .... $7.00 Published Daily Except Sunday by TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO. 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana, Telephone OSborne 5-2115 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. ROUND TOWN ) and... THE CLOCK With the Tribune by R. D. Maney One of the most sensible statements we have heard in many days came from Secretary of State Dean Rusk this a.m. As we listened in on the Morning Report... with Mr. Rusk as guest. ; R T MR] SECRETARY told the press ' that we must not get the idea that we are ahead . . with the Russ and the rest of the reds behind ... simply because the two or more factions do not agree wholeheartedly on the' WAY to get the job done —that of Communizing the world! He would remind one and all — that this is their private fight . . one that they will finally have to resolve to get on with the business at hand. TO THIS WRITER that would mean that the purpose and intent is still there — all that remains is to agree on the manner in whjch it will be done. But—do not lose sight cf the-fact that they are ail our enemies . . all detest our way of life . . and will never cease to strive to dominate—and replace Democracy with Communism! Also Remember WE MUST ALSO remember that there never has been any sorrow expressed over the taking of the LOOT of the countries that were overrun. Stalin ds a ghost to Nikky to be sure .... and a threat, with men like LMolotoff waiting in the wings for a serious error; but the '"spoilers" are still there, merely a little change in policy. Have they made any effort to give .back the spoils that were taken by Stalin ... although they degrade lie man? They have not. They have made more inroads upon peaceful ' people and further widened .the rift ^between .their charted course and the peaceful co-existence of man. What Happened To Them? REMEMBER WHEN almost every lad had a burning desire to be President one day? Well—maybe that desire is still there with many )—except for the fact that we are living in such an age that many are thinking in terms of being SPACEMEN . . . instead of President. WITH SO MANY people seeming to be conformists . . we take for granted there is no individuality left in the world. This is not true. Maybe it is the drive today to enact legislation to make conformists of us that tends to make one believe we have lost ou ridentity as individuals. This we must guard against. THE TEEN-AGER OF today is a little-better informed than in the past. They probably know more about other people, about science to be sure, about politics. Do not underestimate the lot of them . . they merely are wafting If] be shown the. way . . and not just to conform. This writer has a great admiration for them . . and it deepens as hetalks more and more with both high school and college students . . and with the great many, who are making their way in this world in trades and other business ventures. They ask more questions, seek more answers than ever before . . and if(you will take the time to listen . . tBeirJhoughts are profound on many subjects that used to be left to the adults. Have you talked to your son or daughter lately, about their thoughts on world affairs, etc.? You may be in for the surprise of your life! Recommended Musts WE -MAY BE in error ... but we .believe that every student should have courses in civics, history and the birth and growth of the United States. This must be done so that they will-fee of real use to society and understand the world situation as it affects our country. We need scientists, but we also meed men -with a 'knowledge of history .... United States and otherwise .... world events . . . • and what makes this world licks. Well rounded education is a 'must. No matter how rich they may become in the assets of this world, if tbey lack that which makes them a part of the society of their day . . . they are lost .\ . and may well turn out to be conformists. . Today's Thought OUR CODE OF CONDUCT "I WILL. NEVER forget that I am an American citizen, responsible for my actions, and dedicated to the', prinefpss that mad* my country free. J will trust in COD and in the United States of America." , | Tody's Tidbit "IT IS NOT nearly as important to balance the 'books on top of your 'head as it is to balance the books •inside "of your head." THIS ADVICE was given to a class of female secretaries by a speaker. They could well be applied to us all . . as we think of material gain instead of the gift of OURSELVES to society. Letter To The Editor January 16,1962 To the Editor Tipton Daily Tribune Tipton, Indiana Dear Sir: In a recent interview with the press as reported ;by the Tipton Tribune, Vance Hartke stated that the opponents of federal aid to education should ask for a property tax increase to provide the $40,000,000.00. Indiana would have received under the aid bill, if this aid .bill is not passed. It has been definitely established .that Jno federal money can or will be used to construct additional schools nor used to support parochial or other church "schools in Indiana in the event that the federal aid bill is passed. But that almost' all of the money that might be sent to. Indiana would be used to increase teachers' salaries. Our problem ds not underpaid teachers, and federal aid money will certainly no.t improve the qualifications of the teachers available to hire. My observation of teacher hiring practices is that occasionally those responsible for the hiring allow political affiliations to disquali-. fy .good teachers, or to be unwilling to work in finding good teachers' or to pay salaries required to hire competent teachers. I believe that Mr. Hartke's statement, that Indiana needs 2,892 new classrooms can easily be proved untrue. It can be proved however, that federal aid to education will bring federal control of Tipton County schools. In a booklet recently published by the Department of Health, Education, and Welfare, office of education titled the Federal Education Agency for the Future sets out exactly how this federal aid to education bill will control our entire educational system. I urge anyone interested in this subject to write to .the above mentioned agency and ask for a copy of this booklet. Those people all over the country who are thinking naively about get- .ting federal funds without any strings attached to .them are deceiving themselves. Federal bureaucracy, according to their own .publication, is thinking about the.ex­ act opposite. It is thinking about .how it can control education in the public schools in order to set up standards for controlling the courses of study and ultimately minds of our children. They know when .they have federal funds to hand out that they will have an effective means of controlling the education of our children, their minds, and ultimately the 'making of the next generations. For these reasons I am an avid opponent of federal aid to education. - Yours truly,. A. R. Baumgartner. BUY U.S. SAVINGS BOJ>IDS Moose Stag FREE ENTERTAINMENT Baked Steak Supper Tuesday, Jan: 23rd . Served 5:45 • 7:15 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE T-V In Review By FRED DANZIG United Press International NEW YORK <UPI)—When you turn to a one-hour TV show for background on America's first man-in-orbit flight, you come away with a bonus. During the serviceable "Ameri- TV PROGRAMS WISH -rV (Channel 8) Monday, January 22, 1962 4:00 Brighter Day 4:15 Secret Storm 4:30 Edge of Night 5:00 Early Show 6:30 News-Weather 6:45 Douglas Edwards 7:00 King of Diamonds 7:30 To Tell the Truth 8:00 Pete and Gladys 8:30 Window on Main Street 9:00 Danny Thomas 9:30 Andy Griffith 10:00 Hennesey 10:30. I've Got a Secret 11:00 .Vews-Weather 11:15 Late Show Tuesday, January 23, 1962 7:00 College of the Air 7:30 Chapel Door 7:45 Cartoons 8:00 Capt. aKngaroo 9:00 Debbie Drake 9:30 June Ford 10:00 Calendar 10:30 I Love Lucy 11:00 Video Village 11:30 Surprise Package 1:00 Love of Life 12:30 Search for Tomorrow 12:45 Guiding Light 1:00 News-Weather 1:15/ Farm-Home * 1:30 As the World Turns 2:00 Password 2:30 House Party 3:00 Millionaire 3:30 Verdict Is Yours WFBM-TV (Channel 6) Monday, January 22, 1962 4:00 Make Room for Daddy Here's Hollywood Francis Farmer Film Huntley-Brinkley Weather-News Lilly Review 1961 National Velvet Price Is Right (c) 87th Precinct . Thriller News-Weather, Weather-Sports Jack Paar (c) Tuesday, January 23, 1962 7:00 Today Moive Party Play Your Hunch (c) Price Is Right (c) Concentration 1:00 Farm Report 12:15 News Truth or Consequences Jack LaLanne Three Stooges aJn Murray (c) Loretta Young Dr. M alone Our.Five Daughters 4:30 5:00 6:45 7:00 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:00 10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30 9:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 WLW-T . TV (Channel 13) Monday, January 22, 1962 4:00 American Bandstand 4:45 Newsstand 5:00 Casper the Ghost 5:30 Open Quote 5:45 Willeford-Sports 6:00 News-Weather 6:15 Evening Report 6:30 Huckleberry Hound 7:00 Brothers Brannagan 7:30 Cheyenne 8:30 Purdue vs. Ohio State (c) 10:00 Ben Casey 11:00 News-Weather 11:15 Sports can in Orbit" special on NBC-TV Sunday, some pertinent, interesting bits of information came from a look at a few of the 10,000 companies now engaged in getting the $400 million Project Mercury off the launch pad. We a Is o learned a little about a few of the U.S. tracking stations that are ready to check -astronaut John Glenn's physical condition as he orbits by on .Wednesday, or is it Whirrsday? | , The bonus? During a visit to the tracking station at Guaymas, Mexico, the TV briefing branched off. Suddenly, we were touring the city and looking over shipments of cotton and shrimp, the principal exports of Guaymas. As Frank Gallop would say, ["R-r-really." If that's how jCn! hour must be filled .before the big flight, can you imagine what encyclopedic gems must await us on Wednesday, when the networks have from four to six, hours to fill with the Glenn story? I "American in Orbit" also took us to Glenn's home town, New Concord, Ohio, for some sparkling' anecdotes about the astronaut. And just before the big finish' — which was, of course, the introduction of the news team that will be at Cape. Canaveral for NBC-TV on launch day—we sat in on a filmed interview with Glenn, whom narrator Frank Mc'Gee correctly called, "the most important element in the effort." See,' it wasn't shrimp or cotton after all. The interview with Glenn was cheerful, revealing ;and too short. Glenn does very well on TV. But he's an old hand at jit. Remember in 1957 when he set a transcontinental-speed record? He took a bow, I beheve, on ''The Ed Sullivan Show." Artd about then he also had a successful run on "Name that. Tune" j as a contestant. To an old TVj watcher, it's almost as if they jwere sending Garry Moore aloft.'! Dialing and Filing': A dramatization of "Focus," Arthur Miller's unusual novel aboutj the suffering 'if those who are mistaken•* for .Sews in a neighborhood infested 8:li .8:30 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 luary 23, 1962 ther • .. Idirig- Our World ^n College r , Camouflage Day in Court The Texan i Your for a Song 50-50 Club. <c) Make a Face Jane Wymanj Seven Keys j . Quen for a Day Who Do You jTrust WTTV-TV (Channel 4) Monday, January 22, 1962 4:00 Chatter 'n' Bugs 4:30 Popeye | . 5:45 Rocky and Friends 6:00 Ruffles j 6:30 Wyatt Earp j 7:00 Fascinating Yforld 7:30 Ranch Party: 8:00 Bowling Stars 8:30 Sports Timej 9:00 Asphalt Jungle 10:00 Frank Edwards 11:00 State Trooper 11:00 TBA | Tuesday, January 23, 1962 9:00 Coffee With j Carter 10:00 Coffee With Carter 11:00 Coffee With Icarter 12:00 Lunchtime Theater 1:00 Milady's Matinee 2:30 Indiana University 3:00 Crossfire I r WHERE ELSE BUT THE SHERMAN • Downtown location *Flve famous restate convenient to ehopping. un t» Including the CbV theatrev bulkiest die- lege Inn Porterhouse triet and the Well of the Sea * Completely Air Conditioned * Drive-In Oarage . .. If • fun to stay at the Sherman ^CHICAOO :'we *La .fAMoye -ijeTei< : .•!•.'•..•'(.But I luMfk Stmt . ranK mufti Mtftf ? MtjefCIUIT -. AtrtlM a *f» mi* (hi SfcWKit Hwii ii-—"" •• - '• -items** ii ».ttM »-iii»wft -MON .J JANUARY 22, 1962 DROWNED,{WIFE THOUGHT—Nurse Norma Colangelo checks condition of shrimp fisherman John Petrakis, 56, in a Brooklyn, N. Y.;lhospital, where he. was discovered to be the.man' . who slipped off a boat in the Gulf of Mexico last April and-' was presumed drowned by his wife and four daughters. A passing pleasure craft picked up Petrakis and took him. ashore, but instead of reporting home to Fort Myers, Fla., he [headed north. He isn't telling why. Petrakis entered the •• hospital for ulcer treatment and since he gave an but-of- stajte'. address, lie was reported to Missing Persons Bureau. ' with militant anti-Semites, brought an hour of vivid, withering commentary to the TV tube Sunday afternoon, j The I NBC-TV special was adapted by Lee Pbgostin and directed by Fieltler, Cook. James Whitmore, j Colleen Dewhurst and Tom Bosley were 1 jeffective in the starring roles. Although the tight TV script changed | Miller's ending, it mattered little; The frightening, irrational behavior, the veign of terror that | struck a neighborhood, remained firmly i in focus. We couldn't keep the children awake latej so they missed "Circus," Sunday night's sugar-candied and dandy "Project 20" pre- of •kids and :-aciro- orily sentation on "Du Pont Show the Week." Anyhow, now the are sore at Mom and Dad, Dad is sore at the schedule-; bats for doing this to them, a re-run, fast,- and at a. decent hour, will set matters aright. "All-Star Golf," on Saturday ticipated S u n d a y's "Twentieth Century" and the subject of noise. The golf show had Arnold Palmer trying to concentrate on] 10-foot putt. The gallery was But a jet, one of many that over during the match with Player, roared and Palmer ahead with his putt. Missed' too. And he was still able to quiet, fliw Gaty went On The Lighter Side its fiscal fluctuate dn- By DICK WEST United Press International. WASHINGTON (UPI) — There are two ways of looking at; a federal budget. (Three if you use rose-colored glasses). One way is to consider the budget's fiscal contents, and the other is to contemplate its physical aspects.' I have been analyzing President Kennedy's new budget from the latter standpoint, which seems to me the more reliable methods. This- is because the physical qualities of the /budgeti-its size, weight, etc.—remain constant during- the "year whereas contents are . likely to rather wildly once congress starts toying with the figures. For instance, the new budget outlines expenditures of j $92.5 billion and revenues of $93 billion, leaving a. $500 million surplus. (That surplus is what 1 1 meant by looking at the, budget through rose-colored glasses).' | Assumption Is Shaky. These figures are predicated on the' assumption that Congress will follow the' President's recommendations as regards appropriations and taxes. Offhand, I [can't imagine a more shaky assumption. I have found that- a more accurate picture of the government's financial position can be obtained by taking the budget and-dropping it on your foot. Rock Hudson and Hugh Downs are the guest stars for ^CBS-TV's "Jack. Benny Program'! 1 ' of Sunday, Feb. .18 ... . Eduardo Ciannelli turns up as a patient in Blair General- Hospital} in "The Stepping -Stone," a forthcoming episode inNBC-TV's f'Dr. Kildare" series." . .From.the "CBS Reports" shop comes this programmin'g report: "Carl Sandburg on Lincoln's Prairie Years," filmed last' year at New Salem and Galesb'urg, 111., is set'for Thursday,. Feb. 8. "Eisenhower- oa the Presidency, Part III," which . includes the former President's views on contemporary world leaders, the Supreme Court, farm, issues, aid to education, politics, and the space race, will be aired Thursday, Feb. 12. If it is heavy enough to fracture the . metacarpal bone, this usually. means that the government will operate at a deficit. '.. The budget this year comes in two volumes, one weighing five pounds and the other two pounds, give or take a few ounces, or a few billion dollars. Fears Fracture If I tried dropping them on my foot, I fear they would fracture not only the metacarpus but .the ankle as well. So I didn't.carry my budget analysis that far. Just a cursory analysis ' convinced me, however, that, this budget will be difficult to keep in balance. I tried balancing the larger volume on the end of a broomstick and darn near strained a ligament. In addition to adopting the two- volume format, the Kennedy, administration has changed the color of the budget. All of the previous budgets I ever saw were bound in a neutral shade. The cover of this one was done in deep azure, a .hue that could possibly be described as "taxpayer blue." So what else is new? Well, the index, which used to stop at the letter "Y". now runs from "A" through "Z", although nothing was listed under "X". , - Someone^ in the government should start playing the xylophone. If you were born after 1881... . . . let us tell you how you can still apply for a $1,000 life insurance policy (issued up to age 80). 'You may carry the policy the rest of your life to help ease the burden of final expenses on your family. No one will call on you. You handle.the entire transaction by mail with OLD AMERICAN, the company which helped pioneer insurance for senior Americans. Tear out this ad and mail it today with your name, address and year of birth to Old American Insurance Co., 4900 Oak, Dept L113B, Kansas. City 12, Mo. No obligation! -

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