The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 7, 1964 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 7, 1964
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B/iHDLO J, BURTON. - Aacai-yss- . ASSISTANT. IHDIAHA STATS LIBRARY ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, \ 895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 3 TIPTON (IND.) DAILY TRIBUNE WEDNESDAY, OCT. 7, 1944 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK BEGINS AMC NEGOTIATIONS No Prospect For Early Settlement Of G-AA Dispute _ INDIANAPOLIS (UPT) President Johnson will concentrate on two white "back lash" areas when he: visits Indiana Thursday. ! His speeches will be in Yankees Favored In First Game Of 64 World Series ST. LOUIS (UPI)—The prob- 1 earned run average and tied a able lineups for today's first club, record by pitching eight game of the World Series be- j shutouts. tweeh the New York Yankees, Sadecki will be seeking his and the St: Louis Cardinals: New York St. Louis East Chicago a n d in Indianapolis. East Chicago is in Lake County which Alabama Gov. G e o r ge C. Wallace captured in the D e m o- cratic presidential primary over Jep Cadou Governor Welsh, a stand-by for Johnson, largely as a protest against the civil rights bill. There likewise.is antagonism to the civil rights measure in Indianapolis because of infiltration of Negroes into previously white areas and proposals to transport white pupils long distances to avoid de facto school segregation. . ' •Goldwater Does Same \ Johnson's presidential rival, Sen. Barry M. Goldwater last week also delivered his major addresses in Indianapolis and in Hammond, Lake County. A few weeks ago* Rep. William E. Miller, OOP vice-presidential nominee, Staged an:extensive speaking jpur of like County with half a dozen speeches. Negroes, who were conspicuous because of their absence at the Goldwater and Miller meetings are expected to' turn out in substantial strength .at. the appearance of the President. Negroes compose more than 30 per cent of the population in Lake County and about 20 per cent in Indianapolis. The major candidates never say that the backlash situation is a factor in their Hoosier scheduling. While in Indiana, Miller was asked a number of times about this vote, but evaded the questions. Goldwater ignored the issue in his Hoosier speeches and there were no news conferences at which he could be asked questions. Republican chiefs of Indiana say privately that they will win part of this Wallace vote for Goldwater. Wallace garnered almost "30 per cent of the Hoosier Democratic primary vote. However, no astute GOP leader believes that-the. percentage will be too formidable. Ted Sen'-; dak, Lake County Republican chairman, estimates the total for his county at 50 per cent, which generally is regarded as optimistic. • But the fact remains that the volume of this vote remains one of the many mysteries of the election campaign this year. Linz ss Richardson 2b Maris cf Mantle rf Howard c Tresh If Pepitone lb C. Boyer 3b Groat ss K. Boyer 3b White lb Javier 2b Shannon rf McCarver c Umpires: Frank Secory, National League, (home); Bill McKinley, American League (lb); Ken Burkhart, National (2b); Hank Soar, American (3b); Vinnie Smith, National (left field); Al Smith, American (right field). first World Series victory — he was six years old when the .Cardinals played i in their last Flood cf series in 1946—whereas Ford, Brock If 1 35, will be trying to add to his record total of 10 series triumphs. The second game of the series also will be played at Busch Stadium Thursday. Friday .is a travel day with the series resuming in New York's Yankee Stadium on Saturday and continuing on Sunday. Game No. 5 will be played in New York, if necessary; on Monday with games No. 6-7, if required, slated for St. Louis, Oct. 14-15. DIES AT AGE 101 MARION, Ind. (UPI) — Mrs. • Mary Emma Middleton, who observed her 101st birthday an -L "J. ul< niversary last July 26, diedl" urtm S us last week < Monday at the home of her son Cecil near Ma"rion. She had been confined to her bed seven years since suffering a hip fracture. TV Politics WASHINGTON (UPI)—President Johnson will make a half- hour campaign address, on television tonight over the; Columbia' Broadcasting Co. television network (9:30-10 p.m. EDT.). • White House Press Secretary George. E. Reedy said the chief executive would "discuss the "issues in this campaign as he sees them" during the telecast, which will be paid 'for by the Johnson-for-President Committee. . • "! WASHINGTON (UPI) — Republican presidential nominee Barry M. Goldwater will make a nationwide television address (Friday night, the GOP Nation- By STEVE SNIDER UPI Sports Writer ST. LOUIS (UPI) — Hot-shot Ray Sadecki and old pro Whitey Ford match left-handed pitching strength today when the St. Louis Cardinals set out to prove that upsetting the New York Yankees in the World Series could be easier than winning the National League pennant. With scalpers getting $50 for tickets priced at $8, a capacity crowd of 31,000 will turn out at tiny, antiquated Busch Stadium to see the teams with the best World Series records .of all major league teams face each other for the fifth time. The Yankees are 20-8 in overall series competition'the. Cardinals/are. 63- and they stand 2-2 against each: other. The odds remained stable, favoring the Yankees at 13-10 in the first game and 17-10 in the series, with the weatherman promising cool, crisp weather for the 2 p.m., EDT, starting time. May Have Momentum The possibility that the momentum that carried the Cardinals to the pennant may still 1,600 View First Showing Of Assassination t By MARLYN E. AYCOCK United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — Four days in November numbed an unbelieving world last year. Tuesday night, the premiere of a film i on President John F. Kennedy's assassination had almost the same hypnotic effect on 1,600 invited guests. The first showing of "Four Days in November" was at Keith's ' Theater here, a shoft block from the Wfiite HbOse which figured'so-prominently in the two-hour documentary. Producer David L. Wolper combined a skillful blend of newsfilm, still photographs, amateur movies and recreated scenes into a searing record of those four days. The United - States and much of V e world lived those days as they unfolded on television and in print. Wolper's produc- be favoring them was suggest-1 tion - in cooperation with United in late developments Tues day when it became official that slugging third-baseman Ken Boyer and slick-fielding second, baseman Julian Javier will be in today's starting lineup while shortstop Tony Kubek will be lost to the Yankees for the series. Kubek, who had a lack-lustre season although he is regarded as a key man in the smooth-functioning Yankee infield, will be replaced by carefree Phil Xinz, a .250-hit- ter.wtio is capable at many positions. Manager Johnny Keane spoke for all the Cardinals when he refused to 'predict an outright series victory but dismissed the thought that the Redbirds might find tie pressure of the classic too much for them. Pressure Heavy The pressure has been heavy and we've gone through it," said Keane, - referring to the tense ordeal of the final days of the National League race. It did us a world of good. I'm sure it prepared the players! I know it prepared me. I thought there was pressure he continued. "And we felt it mount until the middle of the last game. Then, when the big Philadelphia scores began to go up on the scoreboard against Cincinnati, we relaxed right away. We're pretty loose and we're going into this in real' good shape." . Rival Manager Yogi. Berra refused to predict' he'll win a Worid Series to climax his rookie season at the head of the Yankee dynasty, but commented, "we're, not worried; we can take care of ourselves." Rival Manager 'Yogi Berra refused to predict he'll win a World Series to'ejimax his-rookie season at the. head of the Yankee dynasty, but commented, "we're not worried; we can take care of ourselves." Similar Tool* Sadecki, who has many of the skills and some of tie personality of a young Ford, compiled a 20-11 won-lost record with .a 3.68 earned run average this season but pitched only nine complete games in 32 start*. ed Press International, brought those tragic events back in "a chronological, cohesive account for the first time. Drama Increased The assassination came near the midway point. For an hour, the drama built up until the presidential car turned a Dallas stseet corner and a shot rang out. •' The screen went blank for several seconds, symbolizing the inability of the mind to grasp what had happened. .Then the camera recaptured the frenzy in the Dallas street — Mrs. Kennedy pulling the Secret Service agent onto the rear of .the car, the dash to Parkland Hospital, the blind- man's buff search for a culprit. And then the grief. The following days of national sorrow in Washington were interrupted. by sudden switches to the confusion in the halls of the Dallas police station and the incredible murder of Lee Harvey Oswald. The film made no attempt to interpret Oswald's motives. It assumed his guilt on the evidence available just as the Warren Commission did 10 days ago in concluding that Oswald acted for reasons known to him alone and without help. Audible Effect The affect of reliving those four days ~was clearly audible among the guests from the White .House staff, executive agencies, Congress, Supreme Court, the diplomatic communi TIME fcOR A CHAIsKSE^Durthg hjs California campaigning, vice presidential candidate Hubert Humphrey made this .shirt change ttop along road from San Jose to Berkeley. Itinerary For Johnson's Visit INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Here is President Johnson's timetable for. his Indiana visit Thursday: 8:00 a.m. — Leaves O'Hare Airport at Chicago for Gary. 8:30— Arrives- at Gary Airport. 8 :5Sr -Arrives at East Chicago Washington High' School. 9:45 — Leaves Washington High School. 10:05-^-Leaves Gary for Indianapolis. 11:05—Arrives at Indianapolis Airport. ' 11:40—Arrives at Monument Circle to speak. 12:10 p.m.—Finishes speaking. 12:20—Arrives at Indianapolis Athletic .Club for lunch'.' ' '-J . l:50^Leaves Athletic Club- for airport. 2:10—Leaves Indianapolis'for Cleveland. WEATHER Partly cloudy and warmer tcday. Becoming windy this afternoon. Partly cloudy and not so cool tonight. Thursday partly cloudy. High today mic! 60s.- Low tonight mid to upper 40s. High Thursday near 70. Temperatures Set Records Around State By United Press International Frost stabbed an icy finger into the heart of Hoosierland to' day for the third day in a row and temperatures shrank to the chilly 20s. , Fort Wayne's low of 26 set a new record for Oct. 7 there and was the lowest temperature ever recorded in the Summit City so early in the season. The old record was 28 in - 1952. jGreensburg also recored a 26, South Bend 28, Lafayette 29, Terre Haute 30, Evansville and Cincinnati 31,. Louisville 33 and Indianapolis 34. Heavy frost- was recorded at Fort Wayne, moderate frost at Louisville and light- frost ^at Indianapolis, and Cincinnati; the Weather Bureau said. Rooftops of houses "were coated with ' white from Lake Michigan to the Ohio River. Motorists scraped thin coats of ice from windshields of cars •left outdoors all night. A warm-up was developing City Pool To Be Inspected By Engineer An estimate on the amount of work- that may be needed to place the Tipton Municipal Pool in condition for the 1965 season, will be made this afternoon 'by a representative engineer from the Portland Cemen.t company. The engineer will inspect the pool and consult with local authorities regarding repair. • It is expected that a new floor will be' recommended, along with a reinforcement of ; the walls, with some of the piping to be replaced. City spokesmen advised that-) the pump.for the pool is now' at the/factory being overhauled. , The city hopes to do much of the repair on the pool with city workmen, holding the, cost to a minimum. A report on an estimated cost will be made in. the near future. ^ Know Your Candidates Editor's Note: With the election less than a month oft., voters are expected to be giving some thought to .the race for individual offices. The TRIBUNE is listing the names and offices of the candidates on the two tickets and will followup at an early date with short writeups of each candidate. ' Republican Ticket Representative Congress (5th District). JOHN R. -EEIGHNER Judge Circuit Court, 36th Judicial Circuit. TROY N. HUTTO Joint Representative Tipton •Howard Counties HAROLD L. SCOTT, JR. County Recorder ... BETTY K. CLARK County Coroner' PHILIP V. NICHOLS County Commissioner Second District. ROBERT STOOPS County Commissioner Third District. NEAL JOHNSON Democratic Ticket DETROIT (UPI) — The United Auto Workers union and American Motors Corp. met today in negotiations that could determine the fate of the only profit-sharing contract pattern in the auto industry. Douglas Fraser, director of the UAW Chrysler department, said Tuesday . that AMC had had made an economic offer that would force the union "to decide whether or not to continue with progress sharing." Fraser said that the AMC proposals called for a continuation of profit sharing but would pay for many of the fringe benefits won from the big three of General Motors, Ford and Chrysler out of the profit sharing, fund. At General Motors, negotiators continued their countdown of local settlements in an effort to end a crippling 13-day strike by more than a quarter million workers. GM and the UAW reached agreement on a national contract Monday and top bargainers said they hoped the national settlement would speed up completion of local negotiations at 130 bargaining units around the country. But it appeared that estimates that 117 plants level contracts could be completed within a week were overly optimis- ReDresentative Coneress (5th Uc - P unng ^ flrst day of ne " Kepresentauve congress utn go tiations after the settlement. only three more contracts were LIFE TERM F,OR RAPE ' FORT WAYNE, Ind. (UPI)— within a few hours after the j Eldop L. Swartz, 40, r Fort chill wave reached its climax. | Wayne, was sentenced to life Forecasts called for high tern- imprisonment Monday by Allen peratures ranging from 62 to 70 Circuit Judge W. O. Hughes on this afternoon, in contrast to his conviction last January on County^ Commissioner T h I r d highs ranging from 47 at South , charges of kidnap and rape of (Continued on page 8) 'a 38-year-old woman. District.) J. EDWARD ROUSH • Judge Circuit Court, 36th Judicial/Circuit.:. , - OLIVER D. WHEATLEY Joint Representative Tipton Howard Cour.'ies. McADOO CL'OUSER County Recorder BONNIE LINEBACK County Coroner CHESTER MITCHELL County Commissioner Second District. HERBERT OFF. District.' JOHN M. CARDWELL al Committee announced; today. The paid political 'program will be carried on the ABC tel- [Ford, bothered by an ailing hip evision : networks starting at during the season, finished 9:30 EDT, it said; - iwith t U4 record) = Ills UPI Editors" and Publishers Conference here. None of the Kennedy family was present although a number of the late President's friends accepted invitations. .The film was being released today for world-wide exhibition. Wolper and his associates edited some 2 million feet' of film, much of it not shown publkly before, into the 120-minute final' product'. The narrative script was read for accuracy by the Warren Commission counsel. , ' And in spite of the emotional drain the film creates it surely -must rank among the most valuable historical documents ever put together) United States In Viet Nam. Losing iters War Told WASHINGTON (UPI) — A newspaper editor who recently visited Southeast Asia reported today that "we are losing the war in Viet Nam." , The warning was sounded by Burton A. Chardak, assistant city editor of the Philadelphia Bulletin, at the annual conference of United Press International Editors and Publishers. Chardak took part in a panel discussion which featured reports by traveling editors on world trouble-spots they have visited during the past few months. Harry Buraham, managing editor of the St. Paul (Minn.) Dispatch, presided as panel chairman. Other participants were Miles H. Wolff of the ' Greensboro (N.C.) news; -John Strohmeyer of the Bethlehem (Pa.) Globe-Times; and Otto Zausmer of the Boston Glohe. On the final day of the two- day meeting at the Statler-Hilton hotel, the editors and publishers also were to Hear an address by Democratic vice presi- cities but that' "The Viet Cong British intervention again." i and Ghana. '• owns the rest" of Viet Nam. I Strohmeyer said the new na-| strohmeyer said African "This is not quite true, but'! tions of Africa were "eager to newspapers had a severe short- true enough to lose a war, "^he .learn from us and. about us"i a g e of qualified journalists, and said. 'but "We have done little tO | We re not persuaded that "ob•He said government troops do not seem to be highly motivated and prefer to fight an eight-hour-a-day war. The Viet Cong, on the other hand, has help." Communists Are Pressing "In contrast, our Communist counterparts are boring in/' he said. He said the Soviet news well-trained, highly motivated agency, Tass, was providing soldiers and "militia and are -free service (with liberal dash- well armed with weapons' jectiyity. is. a virtue" or that the'other party's side should be reported. .'But he reminded his colleagues that "American newspapers started under cruder and more adverse conditions." completed, leaving 114 to go. Fraser; said the American Motors*.' offer. •. Called" for payment of the $400 a month pension benefits at age 60 wen from the big three out of th? profit sharing fund. Increased benefits for retired workers also would be paid for from the amount set aside for profit sharing, he said. "Unless the company has a tremendous year, the- proiits won't generate enough to pay for the benefits," Fraser saiJ. The union's complaint, he said, is that the cost of the benefits charged to profit sharing might cause AMC workers to give up their annual improvement factor raises. They consist of annual pay boosts of 2.5 per cent or six cents an hour, whichever is greater. The current contract covering about 27,000 AMC workers expires Oct. 15. Community Fund Gets Report Of Contributions dential nominee Hubert H. ty and executives attending the4 Humphrey, join in a panel discussion on reporting -and attend a concluding banquet. Their wives were guests of cabinet wives at a White House reception. Military Is Best Cardak said U.S. - miltary men risking their lives in Viet. Nam were "the best this country has." But even their heroism has been insufficient, he said, to cope with the "Alice-in- Wonderland" complexities of a struggle in which the unstable, coup-torn government is beset on all sides .by hit-and-run tactics of the Communist Viet Cong. - 1 Chardak said U.S. military officers bluntly acknowledged that the government controls the big brought in from Red China, he said. Zausmer saw hope for better days on. the Mediterranean island of Cyprus, torn by civil war and between Greek and Turkish inhabitants. I Laid Down Law I He said Greek Prime Minister .Georges Papandreou, strongly backed by young King Constantine, had "laid down the law" to Archbishop Makarios, president of Cyprus to quit flirting with Russia and permit a reasonable settlement of the conflict. "This might open the door to a real solution for the suffering island," Zausmer said. Wolff gave a country-by-country report on the situation in Latin America. In Brazil, he said, the new government systematically had weeded out Communists and Communist sympathizers and had begun to loop plug loopholes in tax laws. But "the answers to basic social and economic problems have not been found," he said. He found Argentina 's economy on the upgrade but said the government of Dr. Arturo W. II- lia still faced/'rough sledding." Wolff predicted/that the Communist, government in British Guiana probably will fall in the November elections and said :that if Premier Cbeddi Jagan : ^resists;- the, electorate's repudiation,, this , may . bring es of'Communist propaganda) He suggested that "our hard- to the newspapers in Kenya ' - (Continued on page 8) Halloween Warning Parents of children and teen agers, are being warned by Tipton police authorities that pre-Halloween and Halloween vandalism will not be tolerated, and those caught will be taken into custody, with parents having to make a trip to the. police station to talk with police. It has been decided that units of Civil Defense will not be used locally, unless deemed necessary. However, state, sheriff's office and city men will be on duty and follow up any reports of vandalism. Chief Pratt pointed out that the usual routine of fun is expected, admonishing car owners to lock their doors if they do not wish to have 'pinned down' horns, a nuisance, but not necessarily an act of vandalism. It is stressed however, that other automobile acts of true vandalism will not be tolerated, and if apprehended, the offenders will be prosecuted, parents being responsible for damages that may be incurred. "Prior to Halloween parents should know where . the children are," Pratt stated. "Many parents, whose children and teenagers are caught while in the act of vandalism, are shocked and surprised at their whereabouts," he added, i He also observed that: "many kids want attention they do not get at home, and turn to vandalism to create a sKr." ' :. •• At a meeting with Rotary last' evening, oflicers and uriye chairmen of the Tipton Community Fund campaign" disclosed that a total of $4,813.00 had been ' raised todate. Co -chairmen Robert E. Tolle and Mark Ertel expressed -satisfaction with tlie drive's progress'. : Ertel also stated that th? fund officials were deeply concerned with a seeming.lack of Interest by many whose support is sorely needed. Report by Divisions W. A. Murray noted $3,450 of the goal of $3,280 for the Industrial H'v:|;ion. Perfect Circle employees were complimen'.e.i for the contribution of an average of more than $8.00 per employee. Ruth Maines reported $162.00 collected from the Public Employees division goal of $550.00. Bill Thornton reported $72.00 of his $100.00 goal accounted for. Charles. Edwards,. chairman of the Educational group reported a total of $235.00 toward the goal of $550.00. In the Professional group, Mrs. William. Kurtz announce-! a goal of $1,325.00. She also reported that $644.00 of this amount had been collected. Mrs. Bernle Graff reported a total of $105.00 fn the Organizational division, with a goal of $575.00. Claude Carter reported $145.00 of the $150.00 set for the Special gifts>group.. . . I>fo • report' was made for the Retail and 'Residential divisions. Two more report-meetings will he held October 1 .13 and 21.

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