The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 27, 1962 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 27, 1962
Page 2
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PAGE 2 ' THE ftPTON DAILY TSIBTTNI • TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION RATES By Carrier, In City, Per Week One year, Tipto" and Adjacent Counties 30 cent! S7J0 Published Daily Except Sunday by TRIBUNE PUBLISHING CO. 221-223 East Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana, Telephone OSborne 5-111S Member United Praes 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. Money Word from Geneva seems to be what everyone thought it would be— no progress so far as the big item was concerned—that of reaching an agreement on the nuclear question— except of course—a blast from Gromyko that the reds would come back with more if we DARED to carry but our prearranged plan to continue unless they agreed to some form of inspection. R T JUST WHERE WE CAME IN WHICH SEEMS TO BE just where we came in! However — the Talkathon ... as it seems to be . . . will probably drag on and on—with more expense to the countries involved—and no decisions made- that amount to anything. If there is to be more talking — pray tell — what will they talk about? They have agreed to disagree-. . . now why not stop the talk until the reds decide that the day they can continue to "foul things up" has parsed . . . and we either want action—or we take action! R T THE KEDS ARE no more ready 1o talk about inspections than they were three years ago — and are stalling for time . . . that should be apparent to even the average lavman and taxpayer! PRESIDENT KENNEDY, fortunately . . . has had enough of the run around ... and still sticks with the idea that nothing less than this agreement—will suffice. Now —it he does not allow some of the dim-domes to talk him out of his position . . . we will have gained a Hale . . . and that in itself, in- solar as the reds are concerned is a defeat for them. Their ability to start something new, while double- talking ... is well known . . . lets hope we won't fall for it anymore. The President can add to his popularity by sticking to his guns . . . and doing exactly what he said lie would do—if they didn't agree. DOESN'T MAKE SENSE IT JUST DOESN'T make sense that the Russians wish to settle these matters . . . when we know that they are making plans behind our back at all times. They invent another crisis . . to draw attention away from the one that is being argued. Russia will continue to filibuster so long as it stalls our resumption of testing . . . and in the meantime was t h i n-k i n g all along of resuming their own testing to coincide with ours. Just needed a little more time. We wouldn't be surprised to see tnem resume when we do . . with a show of power. LET'S DO — as Bob Taylor says: "save further rent on the hall—and get with what we said we would do!" ADD TO THAT KHRUSHCHEV'S WILLINGNESS to cooperate with us in SPACE leaves us cold.— how about you? llaybc it is because it seems like a T»id's willingness to cooperate on another kid's ICE CREAM CONE! lie believes in give—and—take . . . while we just give in—and he takes! . SHOULD BE INTERESTING 4T SHOULD be interesting to see what effect the Tennessee Apportionment case will have on Indiana. Gov. Welsh of course could not agree with Lt. Gov. Ristine, They look at it in a different manner. Ristine thinks it an invasion of State's Rights. Welsh as a try at equalization of representation for aH. WELL — the Supreme Court has spoken. We will see what happens in the next session of our own lawmakers. SHORT STORY WE READ RECENTLY where the wily Eskimos catch the wolves with a simple, but slick trick. They take knives — dipped in the blood of a seal . . . and imbed them in the ice—razor sharp edge UP. THE WOLVES are attracted by the blood . . . and lick the edges .... becoming so delighted with the taste of their own — after being cut'. . . that they continue to •do so—until they collapse from loss of blood—and freeze to death. NOW — BEFORE YOU JEER too much at the stupidity of the wolves . . . think of what our politicians have been doing to us for years. FOR YEARS — we have been falling — hook, line and sinker— for a similar trick. The politicians propose ''-51310118 out" federal support and aid of sorts. They will empty the federal treasury at our feet! But .the catch is—it is OUR tax dollar that they are offering , . . our blood—and naturally we will have to shed more if dt continues. R T CAN WE AFFORD to nourish ourselves on our own blood any longer? $600 MILLION MORE? JUST WHEN WE-thought things were shaping up 'bango! They ask for $600 million more because the nation's economy is not up to proper "performance!" ANOTHER GLORIFIED WPA? We hope not! TODAY'S TIDBIT MANY PROFESS the fear that business will never return to normal. Many others are afraid that IT HAS! By RICK DU BROW ' United Presr International, HOLLYWOOD WPII)/ -i I went out and bought some nee cream, and cake Monday night when I heard that 'Leonard Bernstein was going to present' a show entitled "Happy Birthday, Igor Stravinsky," on CBS-TV. So you Can imagine how surprised I was when, during the course of the program/Bernstein mentioned that the big day—Stravinsky's 80th birthday—actually occurs on June 17. A fellow shouldn't be rushed into his 80th birthday. So for the benefit of the boys at CBS, who may be running a little short of material, I rushed to the public library and discovered they might have presented a tribute to Bach's 277th birthday -(March 21), Haydn's 230th (March 30) or Bartok's 81st (March 25), among others. Be that, as it may, a visit with Bernstein and his "Young People's Concerts" from Carnegie Hall always brings a measure of sanity amid the coarseness that spews forth each night from so knuch of television. A Perfect Piece Monday night, Bernstein chose a perfect piece for youngsters — Stravinsky's ballet, 'iPetrouchka" —to dominate the salute to the great man, who now lives in California. ''Petrouchka" concerns puppets at a Russian carnival. Bernstein, one .of the most appealing hams on television, was in top form, exhibiting his rare quality of being able, to talk to TV PROGRAMS WISH-rV (Channel 81 Tuesday, March 27, 1962 4:00 Brighter Day r 4:15 Secret Storm 4:30 Early Show 6:00 Life of Riley 6:30 Whirlybirds 7:00 News; Wthr. 7:15 CBS (News 7:30 Marshal Dillon 8:00 Password 8:30 Ddbie Gillis 9:00 Red Skelton 9:30 Ihabod and Me 10:00 Garry Moore 11:00 News; Wthr. 11:15 Late Show Wednesday, March 28, 1962 7:00 Colleg of the Air 7:30 Chapel Door 7:45 Cartoons 8:00 Capt. Kangaroo 9:00 Debbie Drake 9:30 June Ford 10:00 Calendar 10:30 I Love Lucy 11:00 Video Village ' 11:30 Edge of Night 12:00 Love of Life 12:30 Search for Tomorrow 12:45 Guiding Light 1:00 News; Wthr. 1:15 Farm-Home 1:30 As the World Turns 2:00 Password 2:30 Hous Party 3:00 Millionaire 3:30 Verdict Is Yours WFBM-TV (Channel ») Tuesday, March 27, 1962 4 :00 Make Room for Daddy All Hands on Deck Francis Farmer Film Huntley-Brinkley Nws iWthr.; Headlines Laramie <c) A. Hitchcock Dick Powell Show Cain's Hundred News Weather-Sports J aPflflr '(C) ' Wednesday, March 28, 1962 7:00 Today Movie Party Play Hunch (c) Price Is Right (c) Concentration Farm Report—News Truth or. Consequences Peter Gunn Firse Impressions Jan Murray <c) 4:30 5:00 6:45 7:00 7:15 7:30 8:30 9:00 10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:00 12:00 12:30 1:00 1:30 2:00 Ford Service Specialists STEW HAINES GARAGE Stew Haines - Phil Bark Complete Auto Service On AU Makes Front End Alignment Wheel Balance Phone OS 5-4500 New Modern Shop 614 E. North. Tipton T-V In Review 2:30 Loretta Young 3:00 "Indiscriminate Woman" WLW-T . IV (Channel IS) Tuesday, March 27, 1962 4:00 American Bandstand 5:00 Casper the Ghost 5:30 Funny World 5:45 -Golf Tip of Day 6:00 News; Wthr. 6:15 Sports 6:30 Man (From Cochise 7:00 Everglades Bugs Bunny Bachelor Father The New Breed Yours for a Song 10:00 Closeup 11:00 News 11:15 Wthr.; Sports 11:30 M-Squad - Wednesday, March 28, 1962 8:15 News 8:30 Indiana University 9:00 Kindergarten 10:00 Camouflage 10:30 Day in Court 11:00 The Texan 11:30 Yours for a Song 12:00 50-50 Club (c) 1:30 Make a Face 2:00 Jane Wyman 2:30 Seven Keys 3:00 Queen for a aDy 3:30 Who Do You Trust? 7:30 8:00 8:30 9:30 WTI tf-TV (Channel ») Tuesday, March 27, 1962 4:00 Dick Tracy 4 :30 Popeye 5:45 Rocky and Friends 6:00 Ruffles 6:30 Jeff's Collie , 7:00 Zoorama 7:30 Country Show 8:00 Cowtown Rodeo 8:30 Campus Quiz Bowl 9:00 Islanders 10:00 Frank Edwards Show 11:00 Mr. Lucky Wednesday, March 28, 1962 12:00 Theater 1:00 Jack La Lanne 1:30 Milady's iMatinee 2:30 Indiana University 3:'00' Coffee With Carter young people without talking down to them. No one had a better time than he did. Near the end of conducting the New York (Philharmonic through the ballet, he was literally bouncing to the music in sheer exhilaration. His hair was messed up, he appeared exhausted—in short, he looked the way a storybook conductor should look. ' He used colorful phrasing to explain Stravinsky's approach. He noted that the composer switched styles "with the ease' of a bullfighter swishing his cape." Frankly, I'd like to see Bernstein in an acting role. A Reassuring Sight One of the most reassuring sights of the evening was the way the well-mannered children in the audience looked on with restrained contemplation as opposed to the frightening, frenetic juveniles who populate such shows as Dick Clark's "American Bandstand", on ABC-TV. I know which group I'd put my money on.' The sponsor, an oil company, is to be commended for its institutional commercial, which kept in tune with the tone of the hour- offering, a professor who explained the firm's fellowship program at the university level. After Monday night's show, my neighbors and I decided to push for a program called "Sing Along with ILeonard." 'We've already begun rehearsals on the chorale finale from Beethoven's Ninth. The Channel Swim: James Mason and Jane Fonda- are the guest celebrities on CBS-TV's "Password" tonight ... ABC-TV's "Margie" moves to a new time slot 'April 20—7:30 p.m. Fridays . . . Soupy Sales was pre-empted from an appearance on NBC-TVs "Tonight" show this week. A deal between Roy Rogers and ABC-TV for an hour series of rodeo and (Western shows next sea' son apparently is off because of price differences . ... Mickey Rooney 'guests on the Jack Benny Show April 15 and "Pete and Gladys" April 16—both on CBS- TV. "The Creative Thirties" is the subject .of CBS-TV's "Twentieth Century" April 15 ... Celeste Holm appears on CBS-TV's "Checkmate" April 11 ... Joseph Schildkraut is on the same network's "Twilight Zone" April 20. Burgess Meredith will host NBC- TV's "The American 'Landscape," a. special built around folklore, April 11 . .J . Others on the show include Chuck Connors, Phil Harris and. novelist MacKinley Kan tor . . . 'Lee Marvin guests on NBC-TV's "Dr. Kildare" April 12. The Almanac By United Press International Today is Tuesday, March 27, the 86th day of the year with 279 to follow in 1962. The moon is approaching its last quarter. The morning star is Saturn. The evening star is Venus. On this day in history: In 1513, Ponce de Leon discovered the east coast of Florida. In 1841, New Yorkers were agog over the first public demonstration of a steam-propelled fire engine at City Hall Plaza. In 1920, Mary Pickford, better known as "America's sweetheart" and the swashbuckling actor, Douglas Fairbanks, were married. In 1933, Japan resigned from the League of Nations five months after the iLytton commission of. the league had branded Japan the willful aggressor in Manchuria. ONE STOP THAT KEEK YOU GOING When you can't come to us, we come to you on the double-quick. Promptly our tow-car answers your call for help from anywhere at any hour, day or night. 24 Hrs. WRECKER Day OS 5-4549 } 05 ^166 NIGHTS HOLIDAYS NEXT ORBIT—Astronaut Walter M. Schirra writes "sold" In San Diego, Calif., on the Mercury-Atlas 107D which Is scheduled - to launch the next astronaut Into ' orbit. After this ceremony at General Dynamics' plant, It was sent on its. way to Cape Canaveral, Fla. COINS STOLEN SOUTH BEND, Ind. (UPD—Au­ thorities disclosed during the weekend that a 336-pound shipment of nickels, and dimes collected from pay telephones and valued at $3,000 to $3,500 was stolen at St. Joseph County Airport last week. The coins were being shipped by Indiana Bell Telephone Co. to Indianapolis for counting in an automatic counting machine. They were in six shipment cases, each about the size of a portable typewriter. Donald W. Beeson, South Bend phone company manager, said the coins in 54 locked coin boxes were turned over to REA Express last Tuesday for shipment in' accordance with a long established custom. They were stolen from a locked storage room Tuesday night or Wednesday morning. On The lighter Side By DICK WEST J Stuarti, who came to this coun- United Prat's International j try from Italy at the_ age of^M, WASHINGTON (UPD — Leaf ' " 5 ing through an old copy of the Congressional Record, which I read at night in lieu of sleeping pills, I came, across a headline that fairly jarred my eyeballs. "Nip 'em in the corn flakes," it said. The heading sounded so uncon- gressional that I quickly plunged into the text to see what had occasioned it. Turned out to be a reprint of a newspaper editorial deploring the growing practice of holding breakfast conferences. The editorial took the position that the breakfast table was a poor place to confer about anything and said such meetings "should be nipped in the corn flakes before they go any further." Attended Breakfast As a general rule, I heartily endorse this sentiment, nothing being more . unsettling to the stomach than eggs scrambled with oratory. But there are times when, exceptions, can be made: Such was the case: Thursday when Rep. Victor L. Anfuso, D- N.Y., gave a breakfast at the Capitol in honor of lEnzo Stuarti, a night club singer. I made it a point to attend this affair,. figuring I might never have another opportunity to see what a' night club singer looked like • in the early bright. I don't see too well at that hour, but if you can imagine Mario Lanza's voice in Frank Sinatra's foody it will give you some idea. v Stuarti, it seems, is a sort of living cliche. His career sounds like it might have been borrowed from the plot of a Hollywood musical in the era of Dick Powell and Ruby Keeler. Called As Substitute After floundering around on the outskirts of show business for about a dozen years, he was. one night last summer called upon to substitute in a floor show for a singer who had become ill. '•His emergency performance made such a hit that he was immediately booked for a five-week engagement in a swank ew York cabaret. And everything has been coming up roses ever since. Before he got his initial break, tried his luck in the mAvies. That involved htm tin a cliche of a different type. He was given a chance at a role which required an Italian accent, but the. casting office turned him down. 'Reason? He didn't sound enough like an Italian. . Anyone' familiar with casting office bromides probably can guess who eventually got the part. Gene Kelly. WASHIGTON (UPI) — Several days ago, I set forth some circumstantial evidence to support my contention that young Dr. Kildare is a better, all-around physician, than Ben Casey. This has brought me into conflict with a number of Ben Casey fans, mostly. teen-age girls, who claim they have irrefutable evidence to the contrary: . "I see more Ben Casey blouses in school than Kildare. blouses," one of them wrote. "In fact, I've never seen a Kildare blouse in school." Well, sir, I know when I'm licked. I couldn't prevail against logic like that, even if I had the American Medical Association on my side. . . : I would willingly withdraw from the' controversy right now were if~notfor the fact that one of the other Casey fans ended her letter with a cryptic threat which is still- hanging over my head. Thinking Of Suing "You had better watch what you print" was her ominous vale- TUESDAY, MARCH 27,1962 dictory. I am not certain ^what she -hi* in- mind, but I,interpreted it to mean that 'she is* thinking- tat suing me f&''soiMfthfag,fljofoihl# That started me to wondering a perhaps I should see a lawyer. And that, in turn, brought up a related question, namely: Is Perry Mason a better attorney than Lawrence Preston, senior partner on "The Defenders?" • If J were accused of murder or some other capital crime, I would not hesitate to take my case to Mason. Like Dr. Kildare, he has had experience in the movies as well as oh television. When your life, is at stake, you've got to go along with experience, which is the same point I made in upholding Kildare over Casey, who is strictly a television surgeon. But in a civil suit, of the type the Ben Casey fan apparently is contemplating,' I'm inclined to think that Preston might provide the more proficient legal counsel. Would Casey, who is always acting so high and mighty, condescend, to treat a 'hangnail? I doubt it. By the same token, what sort of reception could I expect from Perry 'Mason with his plush offices and fancy cars and beautiful secretary? The brush-off probably. On the other hand, . I have a hunch that Preston would welcome me as a ' client.' At least I've never seen him turn down a fee. If this case goes, to court, I hope the plaintiff hires Mason to press her claim. I'm betting that Preston will get me off in time to see the last half of "Gun- smoke." BRINGS 10^ DEARBORN OPEN WEEK NIGHTS 5 TO 11 P. FRIDAY & SATURDAY 5 PJVI. TO 1 M. A.M. THIMBLE THEATER By ALEX RAYMOND /mppysAw THE SWAB HE IS GOING. ID FIGHT FER ME. AM' FAINTED) SURE/i WIT'HIS BEARD SHAVED ORF HE U30KS UUST LIKE ME,SO THEV tS NO REASON HE SHOULDN'T TAKE ME PLACE.' •> RIP KIRBY BRICK BRADFORD By CLARENCE GRAY

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