The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 8, 1964 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, October 8, 1964
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K A3 OLD • BUK.u.i ASSISTANT T'.DTAMA 3TATB LISRAR IM3I/UA?0LIS, I3DIA3A' ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4. 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 4 TIPTON (IND.) DAILY TRIBUNE THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35.CENTS PER WEEK .S. GOOFS AGAIN MS. VIET Helicopter Makes Costly Mistake'; Kills Own Troops Hoosier Candidates Today By United Press International Ristine: Indianapolis all day. Branigin: East Chicago and Indianapolis with President Johnson this morning, Indian «poIis tonight. Bontrager: Kokomo during the day. Indianapolis tonight. Hartke: East Chicago and Indianapolis with President Johnson this morning, touring Marion County this afternoon, in Indianapolis tonight'. By United Press International Indiana Democrats had their day today as President Johnson came into the state for the first - time to campaign in East Chicago and Indianapolis. Sen. Vance Hartke, D-Ind., and gubernatorial nominee Roger Branigin were scheduled to meet Johnson in Chicago and accompany him to East Chicago for a speech at East Chicago Washington High School and to Indianapolis where he was to speak from, the steps of the Soldiers and Sailors Monument. Johnson was the last of the four candidates on the national tickets to make a campaign ap- ' pearance in the state. Republican presidential nominee Barry Goldwater and his running mate, Rep. William •Miller, R- N.Y., and Democratic vice presidential .nominee Hubert Humphrey have been in the state on previous occasions. Goldwater's wife', 'Peggy, appeared in her hometown- of Muncie Wednesday, along with her four children but kept her ^campaigning in a low key. She "declined to answer political questions at a news conference and left the speaking to others, principally her son, Barry Jr., and GOP senatorial nominee D. Russell Bontrager. v Mrs. Goldwater's day began with her arrival at Muncie's Johnson Airport, named for her uncle, where she was greeted by about 200 old friends and a band playing "Back Home In Indiana." Son Is Emcee A reception at Ball State Teachers College turned into a stage show after some of the 4,000 persons present began complaining about the long wait in line to meet Mrs. Goldwater. Barry Jr. acted as master of ceremonies for the show in which he introduced his mother, his brother, Michael, and his sisters, Mrs. Thomas Ross and Mrs. Richard Holt. Speaking at the rally Wednesday night, Bontrager continued- his attack on Hartke for the alleged use of federal employes in his campaign for re-election. He noted that county agricultural agents are forbidden to take part in politics -because part of their salary comes from the federal government but produced what he said was a letter to a county agent ordering him to work for Hartke. He .said the letter was signed by C. Luther Scott, Hartke 's research assistant. "Scott is a federal employe oh Hartk's staff," Bontrager said. "He should be back in Washington performing the duties for which he was hired." Lt. Gov. Richard O. i Ristine, the GOP gubernatorial nominee, spent the day with Mrs. Goldwater and then went to Columbus Wednesday night for a 'speech in which he accused the administration of Democratic Governor Welsh of using the State Highway Department for political purposes. Hits Highwr.y Department He said a political' statement attacking him was printed on Highway Department equipment, mailed in a Highway Department envelope and "run through a Highway Department postage meter. "Instead of a Highway Department dedicated to building roads, the Welsh administration has created a Highway Department that builds political propaganda," Ristine said. Speaking at a Democratic fund raising dinner at South Bend Wednesday night, Branigin predicted a victory for Johnson and Humphrey in the Nov. 3 election. (Continued on page 8) plate; Burkhardt (NL), first base; Soar (AL), second base; V. Smith, (NL), third base; A. Smith (AL), left field; Secory (NL), right field. The wind, frequently gusting strongly, could be. a definite factor favoring the left-handed sluggers of both teams. Gibson After Cards'Second Win of Series By STEVE SNIDER UPI Sports Writer ST. LOUIS (UPI)—Bob Gibson, a 29-year-old right-handed fastballer, went out today against rookie Mel Stottlemyre of the New York Yankees, shooting for that big second victory for the St. Louis Cardinals in the second game of the World Series. The weather turned cooler and partly rloudy, with a brisk wind blowing toward the right field stands. New York Linz ss Richardson 2b Maris cf Mantle rf Howard c Pepitone lb Tresh If C. Boyer 3b Stottlemyre p Umpires: St. Louis Flood cf ' Brock If White lb K. Boyer 3b Groat ss McCarver c Shannon rf Maxvill 2b Gibson p McKinley (AL), ST. LOUIS (UPI)—A play by play description of the second game of the 1964 World Series: Yankees First Linz walked on four pitches. Richardson was called out on strikes. Maris struck out, swinging. Mantle fanned. No runs, no hits, no errors, one left. Cardinals First Flood was called out on strikes. Sottlemyre threw out Brock. White looked at a third strike. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Yankees Second Howard fanned. Pepitone lined to K. Boyer, who made a leaping catch. Tresh struck out, swinging. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. . Cardinals Second Linz threw out K. Boyer. C. Boyer threw out Groat. Linz threw out McCarver. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Yankees Third Maxvill .tossed out C. Boyer. Stottlemyre was called out on strikes. Lintz singled to right center. Richardson doubled to left, Lintz stopping at third. Maris' grounded out, Groat to White, No runs, two hits, no errors, |two left. Cardinals Third Shannon singled to left. Maxvill singled between short and third. Shannon moving to second. Gibson sacrificed, Howard to Richardson, advancing Shannon to third and Maxvill to second. Lintz- threw out Flood, Shannon scoring and Maxvill going to third giving the Cardinals a 1-0 lead. Stottlemyre threw out Brock. One run, two hit's, no errors, one left. WEATHER Partly cloudy to cloudy today. Chance of showers ers northern portion of Zone 3 this morning and northern portions Zone 4 and 5 this afternoon. Partly'elou'cV and cooler tonight and Friday. Highs today 63 to 70. Low tonight in the 40s. High Friday 58 to 65. MOSLEM "UNDERGROUND"— A Moslem enleis a mosque past a row oi shoes left oulade by the faithful in Tashkent.. Uzbekistan,' in the heart of Central Asia, where unrest among the 20 million Moslems of the area has resulted in recently discovered "underground" Moslem religious schools. Moscow considers such schools illegal. Church To Mark Anniversary With Homecoming The Kemplon Christian Church will hold a homecoming this Sunday, October 11, at 2 p.m., marking its 70th anniversary celebration. Special music will be supplied by Marion College. During the regular church service three special flowers will be presented. Brother Ron DeLong, young pastor of the Christian Church in Attica, Indiana, will be speaker in the afternoon celebration. A basket dinner wilLbe served at noon in the church basement,;' following morning worship at 9:30 and Bible school at 10:30 a.m. Pastor Jerry R. Nash extends a welcome to everyone. Johnson Brings Campaign Drive To Indiana Today Engineer Makes Recommendation For Pool Repair Richard O. Albright, field engineer for Portland Cement Association, inspected the Tipton swimming pool yesterday afternoon to determine the possibility of repairs and to make recommendations on improvements to existing facilities. Accompanying Mr. Albright were: John Plake, Street Com-, missioner; -Bruce Horton, as a member of the Tipton Board of Works; and J. D. Whitehead, president of Tipton Utility Service Board, which supplies water for .this installation. Engineer Albright recommended that the bottom of the pool •be reconditioned iby patching and repairing all damaged and weakened places, and be made as smooth as possible. He stated that at a future date, funds being available, a new 4 inch floor could be poured over the existing one. The new floor suggested by Albright was -of floating construction., being separated from the existing pool bottom by pliofilm or roofing felt, .thus allowing it to expand and contract without influencing the old construction. He stated that such a new bottom had been laid in the pool at Garfield Park in Indianapolis with good results. (Continued on page 8) THE WORLD SERIES managers. Johno^ Keane ot the CarOinais andTogl Berra of the Yankees, exchange pleasantries. United Press International EAST CHICAGO, Ind. (UPI) —(President Johnson, barnstorming the Midwest and bidding for an election day landslide said today immigration laws should be revised because they "discriminate on the basis of national origin." He made the proposal in Indiana's steel-making Lake County, where the Polish vote is powerful. Johnson was on a cross - country campaign tour which started with enthusiastic crowds in the Midwest's corn belt Wednesday. He was scheduled to press on to Indianapolis and Cleveland, Ohio, for more speeches today. On a high school football field in East Chicago, Johnson said: "There is no limit to what American can be—if only we remain true to the yleals that have guided us. so long and so well. Laws Discriminate "That is why we must do something about the immigration laws. These laws discriminate on the basis of national origin. "Two-thirds of the national immigration quota goes under that law to people who never use all their quota," the President said. He proposed gradual elimination of the quotas which he called discriminatory and a raise of 2,000 in the over-all immigration limit. He said the increase would amount to "l-80th of one per cent of our work force." (Rep. William E. Miller, GOP vice presidential candidate, said in northern Indiana last month that Johnson's immigration policies would "open the floodgates." Sen: Barry M. Goldwater, Republican presidential candidate, in another campaign stop in the area last month, referred to his own 'Polish - background but made • no comment on immigration policies.) Traditionally' Democratic East Chicago, where Johnson started his day of campaigning, is in Lake County just across the state line from Chicago and part of the giant south Chicago steel - making complex. The county is traditionally Democratic, but'last spring it gave its vote in the Democratic presidential primary to segregationist Gov. George C. Wallace of Alabama over favorite son Gov. Matthew Welsh, regarded as a stand-in for Johnson. Tke county, which also includes the cities of Gary, Hammond and Whiting, has a large Negro population, and is being watched closely by both sides for signs of a so-called "white backlash" vote. Johnson launched his first campaign foray into Indiana after Wednesday's whirlwind tour through -Iowa and Illinois which saw him draw record crowds and draw from the crowds a tonic which intensified and accelerated his campaign pace. In Pes Moines,. Springfield and Peoria; _ the President periodically stepped from his new Kokomo Votes For Reduction Of Gym Seats KOKOMO, Ind. (UPI) — The Kokomo, School Board voted unanimously Wednesday night to comply with recommendations from the state fire marshal's office to reduce the seating capacity in the city's high school gymnasium by more than 2,300 seats. Temporarily, at least, that will make the seating capacity in Memorial Gymnasium 4,581. The original was 6,912. School officials were taking immediate steps, however, to recover some of the seats in time for this season's high school basketball campaign, which opens next month. Kokomo is one of the largest high school gymnasiums in Indiana. The fire-proof building is in its 15th year of operation. The recommendation to reduce the seating. capacity, signed by chief inspector William C. Workman of the state fire marshal's office, is one of several that have been or. are being mailed to school officials throughout the state. The state-wide inspections were ordered as a precautionary measure months ago following the Halloween night Fairgrounds Coliseum explosion in Indianapolis which killed 74 persons and injured about 400 others. Recommendations based on the initial round of inspections later withdrawn because schools did not have sufficient nredicted the Democrats i time to com P lv for lhe ' i964 Sf: 3" folate high school basketball tourney, j The Indiana High School Athletic Association turned a list of "probable" 1965 state tourney sites over to the state fire marshal during the summer and the inspections are still in. process. Workman said his inspectors found that "about 12" gymnasiums were so far in violation of the state building code. He said although his office does not have the power of enforcement, the recommendations leave individual schools two alternatives — to reduce seating capacity er install additional exits.- If a school refuses to comply, he said state officials could take the case to court. In Kokomo's case, athletic director Bud Overton said school officials have engaged an architect "to see what can be done." "We hope to recover all of these seats in the long run," he said. But as a starter, Kokomo's seating capacity was reduced in Compliance with the recommendations of the state fire marshal office. Overton said there has "never been any problem" from a safety standpoint at Kokomo. "If this had to happen, I wish they would have notified us much earlier," he said. "The timing is very poor. I think all our people ,feel the same way about it—they're not happy at all." Workman did not disclose the of other schools which glass - enclosed limousine to wave his 10-gallon hat to the crowds that jammed the motorcade route and thank them for j w( | re turning out. He in November "will have,' the greatest victory it has had in the history "of the country." Iowa Gov. Harold Hughes said, the Des Moines turnout was unparalleled in Iowa history and exceeded the crowd of 125,000 persons which welcomed former President Dwight D. •Eisenhower in 1956. Hughes said he thought Johnson would get 55 per cent of the Iowa vote in November. Illinois Gov. Otto Kerner drew similar conclusions from large turnouts in the usually Republican cities of Pedria and Springfield. He also 'predicted that Johnson would win handily. "Vote Democratic in November," was one of the messages Johnson punches home to the throngs in motorcades and at rallies. In the harsK glare of floodlights at Chicago's O'Hare Field, well after dark Wednesday night, he told several thousand well-wishers that "if you people do your duty, the Democratic Party will have the greatest victory it has had in the history of the country." In an impromptu and unscheduled appearance before the Illinois AFL-CIO convention in Peoria, Johnson told the delegates to get down to the business of getting - their uncles and aunts to the polls "to elect Lyndon Johnson and Hubert Humphrey by the greatest landslide ..." The rest was buried in a shout of applause. That unscheduled speech also ' names saw Johnson deal bluntly with j have also been asked to reduce the question of' overconfidence seating capacity in their" gym- as posed by the polls which nasiums because letters to that (Continued on page 8) I effect have not yet been mailed. Tickets on Sale To Hear Nixon Want to see Nixon? Tipton Republican County Chairman Paul "Red" . Jones I has 40 tickets available at Republican headquarters, priced at just $5.00 apiece for one week from tonight, October 15, when former Vice President "Richard Nixon will be the featured speaker at a Fifth District Republican dinner-rally in Marion on the Marion illigh School south campus. The banquet is scheduled for 6:30 p.m. A later rally, open to the public without charge, is scheduled for 8 p.m. at Marion Bennett High School. By PATRICK J. KILLEN United Press International SAIGON, Viet Nam (UPI) — One of two U.S. Army helicopters shot down Wednesday by supposedly Communist gunfire was actually brought down by friendly troops, Vietnamese military sources said today. In one of the classic mistakes of warfare, the helicopter had killed 25 Vietnamese militiamen and wounded 27 of them before the survivors turned and fired on it in despair to stop the slaughter, the sources said;. The story was not confirmeil by the U.S. military establishment here. An American spokesman first said there wa- "no substance" to the report, but later modified this to "cannot confirm or deny." The militiamen wear the same black paiama-type clothing that the Communist guerrillas do. Sub-Brig. Gen. Nguyen Duo Thang, operations chief of t'v Vietnamese army, confirm" i that some of the government' 1 33 killed and 43 wounded in traction had indeed been killr": by American helicopter fin' But he retused to say ho v many. The figures came from the district chief of Ben Luc di trict just west of Saigon in confidential report, the sourer; Two Days Mark Jackson Central Homecoming Homecoming activities at Jackson Central will take place Thursday and Friday evenings, October 8 and 9.-Thursday evening there will be a parade and a bonfire followed by a Junior sa - l( j High football game with Kieri-j The reported mciden t dan. This year the parade will curred Wednesday only '_ feature two bands, the Jackson | miles west of the capital. It ' • Central Band and the Wa'lnut 2 an when an HUlB he!ic..-'. • Grove Band. The parade will = was s . hrot dow ." by Communis H groundfire while on a supr-W- be led by the community police ; mg mission, killing five Arac i- departments and the fire depart-! cans and one Vietnamese, ments and followed by. six floats j Black clad militia>» i and seven convertibles. T h e swarmed around it to provi- ... . ... aid and protection. queen candidates this year arc:, A second HmB> spottin „ ...„ Seniors—Marsha Anderson and , black-clad figures • convert -i: Candi James; Juniors — Susan on the downed and burning Cummins and Sherry Hendrick-1ter craft, whirled in with i!s son; Sophomores - Toni Coste . rockets and machineguns b!,./, miris and Marsha Jackson;. tnc -Vietnamese soi.r--.-s Freshman^Becky Millikan and! ' and made pass .after lo- Bctty Phifer i haI pass untl1 ll ' t00, was n mL . -,. , died. The parade routes will be: At- ^ vs spokesman said ih!s lanta around 5:1D p.m starting second „ H „ was so sevorply at the corner of John Street ! dama?ed that it had to maUp a and Mam Street and continuing forced i andin - g in a secllre down Mam to the Christian j area nearDy Church. Cicero, around 5:30 None of tne crewm en on this p.m. starting at Waltz's market seC ond helicopter was iniured. and continuing East to Post-Of-j Xhe vs spokesman said the fice; at Arcadia the parade will second cra f t had "presumably" start at 6:00 p.m. from the j heen downfid oy Communist school house :o r.Iain Street, 'f ire . But Vietnamese military turning left on Washington tO' sources sa j d ;t was fire from North Street then right on North f r i en diy troops, not Communist to Church street and back on,/^; w hi c h had brought the Main Street to the school house. Everyone is invited to follow the parade back to the school house second helicopter down. In Saigon, Maj. Gen. Tran Van Minh was appointed South for the bonfire and peo rally:Viet Nam's "chief of armed and then to the Jr. High foot- forces" today in the first move' ball game. • Friday night will be the homecoming game with Westfield. A highlight of the game will be the of an expected military shakeup in the anti-Communist war. Premier Nguyen Khanh brought "Minh back from ob- Queen crowning ceremonies at'scurity hours after sending Lt. half-time. Before the game the Gen. Tran Thiem Khiem, the Senior class will sponsor a fish country's highest-ranking offi- fry and after the game they will j cer, into exile, sponsor the Homecoming Dance. I Khanh fcimself. took over Everyone is cordially invited to Khiem's vacated title of corn- attend both events. I mander-in-chief. Minh, sue- : Jceeds Brig. Gen. Cao Van Vien. HITTING THE HIGH ROAD- r Jumping from place to place on the campaign Iran. GuP presidential candidate Barry Goldwater record* notes for a speech *hile uv flight „ Fire Causes $275 in Losses Fire caused losses es.timat?ri at $275 Wednesday evening at a chicken house on S. R. l:t, about one-quarter mile north of Tipton. City firemen put out the blaze, which started inside the structure. Cause of the fire is unknown. The building is used for storage. 'Firemen estimated damau-' to the structure at $200 and f> contents at $75. Firemen also answered a cnl! Wednesday afternoon to a grass fire on Park Road on properly owned by the Nickel Plate ro:ul. The blaze was out on arrival. Sparks from a trash firo caused the hlaze. There was no loss. MARRIAGE APPLICATIONS Donald Dean Kendall to Judith Ann Williams. Thomas Walford Davis to Anita Fern Sutherland.

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