The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 14, 1964 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Wednesday, October 14, 1964
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HAROLD-J. BURTON Aacar/ss- ASSISTANT INDIANA STATS LIBRARY ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER #, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 9 TIPTON (IND.) DAILY TRIBUNE WEDNESDA \, 1895 AT I ' , OCT. J4, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK By EUGENE J. CADOU United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Those; who sniff the political winds say Richard M. Nixori may run for the 1968 Republican presidential! nomination, if Sen. Barry M. Goldwater loses in November. The former vice-president and 1960 GOP standard bearer will be in the Hoosier spotlight Thursday when he speaks in behalf of Sen. Ooldwater in Fort Wayne, Elkhart and Marion.' Nixon is speaking in many other parts of the nation .these days. He made a "vigorous, speaking appearance with Goldwater on television a week ago. A number of observers opined that Nixon rivaled the presidential nominee in the television program. •Indiana Republican Gov. Harold W. Handley was a pioneer Nixon leader long before he won the GOP Whitehouse nomination and kept Indiana in line all the way. This state was. the banner state for Nixon in the election with his largest per capita victory over John F. Kennedy — a lead of 222,762 votes. The fact that Nixon's mother was born in Jennings County helped the nominee. Nixon Bridges Gap It has been pointed out that Nixon probably could bridge the huge gap between the conservative and the eastern liberal factions of the Republican pajty. His formidable drive for Sen. Goldwater cannot* help but endear him to the fervent backers of the Arizona senator, and he likewise has rather close ties with the liberals of the party. In I960, Nixon flew to New York to confer with New York Gov. Nelson Rockefeller. The result was that Nixon agreed to accept a number of the liberal planks in the party's national platform. Nixon's loser stigma, resulting from his abortive bid - for governor.of California, seems to be fading and his move to New York eventually may further his political career. He is considered by observers to be less of a carpetbagger in New York than Robert F. Kennedy, Democrat, now striving to be elected U. S. senator with only a token residence in the. Empire State. Nixon, at least," has practiced law and lived in New York several years, they say. *" Rockefeller Fading The marital status of Rockefeller appears to remain a frustration for his political future, especially since custody of his wife's children was awarded by a court decision to her first husband. Pennsylvania Gov. William Scranton seems never to have caught fire with the GOP leaders and Michigan Gov. George^ Romney will be mighty lucky if he wins reelection. Former Massachusetts Sen. Henry Cabot Lodge remains a lieutenant of President Johnson's administration after service in Viet Nam and now as a roving ambassador to explain the situation there to our allies. There are no others on the 1968 horizon for the GOP, if Barry loses. Then, who but Nixon? Ideal Weather As Yanks Seek To Even Series By TIM MORIARTY UPI Sports Writer ST. LOUIS (UPI) — The New York Yankees, struggling to avoid elimination in the World Series, sent Jim Bouton out to face the St. Louis Cardinals today in the sixth game. The fidgety, 25-year-old right­ hander from Ridge wood, N. J., was opposed by southpaw Curt Simmons before another capacity crowd, of 30,800 at Busch Stadium. It was a "do or die" assignment for Bouton. The Cardinals gained a 3-2 edge in the best- of-seven series on Tim McCarver's three-run homer in the 10th inning of the fifth game at New York Monday and hoped to wrap up their first world championship in 18 years 'today. The weather -was perfect.. There wasn't a cloud in the sky and the temperature was 70. degrees as the 1 p.m. CDT starting time approached. ST. LOUIS (UPI) — The following is the play-by-play of the sixth game of the 1964 World Series between the St. Louis Cardinals and the New York Yankees: Yankees First Linz flied out to Brock. Richardson singled through the left side of the Cardinal infield and stole second on tlte second pitch to Maris. Maris struck out. Mantle struck out. No runs, one hit, no errors, one left. Cardinals First Flood singled sharply to left field. Brock singled up the middle, Flood moving "to third. Flood scored as White hit into a double play, Richardson to Linz to Pepitone.' K. Boyer flied out to Tresh. - One run, two hits,, no errors, none left. Yankees Second Howard popped to Maxvill in short center field. K. Boyer tossed out Tresh. Pepitone flied out to Shannon, who made a running one-handed catch of the ball. No runs, no hits, no errors, none left. Cardinals Second Groat was called out on strikes. McCaryer singled past the outstretched glove of Pepitone. Shannon struck out. 'Maxvill flied out to Mantle. No (Continued on page 8) Death Notice of Former Resident •Mrs. Jessie Vanderplant Kanton, wife of Harry Kantori, of Terre Haute died at 6:30 a.m. today. She was a former county nurse in Tipton in the 1920s. Tentative plans for the funeral are 2:30 p.m. Friday at Debaum's Funeral home, Terre Haute. HASTINGS TO SPEAK FORT WAYNE, Ind. (UPI)— Judge John S. Hastings, chief justice "of the 7th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals /in- Chicago, will speak Nov. 8 for dedication of a new $5.6 million Indiana- Purdue Regional Campus building here. Hastings, formerly of Washington,'Ind., was president of the I-U board when the joint campus was planned, Mrs. Severance Stricken Today Mrs. Gertrude Severance, (Frankfort route 3, died in the Rice Nursing Home in Michigantown at 7:35 a.m. today after a two-year illness.-Services restricted to the family will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday from the McMullin - Rude Funeral Home with Rev. Jerry Nash officiating and burial will be in Kempton Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home from noon "Friday • until noon Saturday. •Mrs. Severance was born June 26, 1880 in Holtone, Kansas, daughter of Wyatt H. and Esther (Christy) Rector. She was married in 1904 to Homer H. Severance who preceded her in death in 1950. She was a member of the Presbyterian church and of the O.E.S. in Englewood, Colo. Survivors include two sisters, Miss Jesse Rector of Frankfort route 3 and Mrs. Vern Goodnight of Kempton, in addition to nieces and nephews. OURS—America's first three-man spaceship, an flarth-orhiting model ol the Apollo Moon capsule, is shown in this sketch. Experts say it is at least two years away from launch. Johnson Tests Popularity In Eastern States By WILLIAM J. EATON United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)—President Johnson, the big drawing card of the ' 1964 campaign, tests his popularity today in New Jersey, Pennsylvania and New York where a total of 89 electoral votes are at stake. The 'President, how returned early Tuesday from a 10,000- mile, 14-state four of the Midwest and West, was scheduled to" leave Andrews Air Force Base, Md., this morning for Teterboro, N.J. His first speech was set at the Bergan Mall Shopping Center in Paramus, N.J., in traditionally Republican Bergen County. . From New Jersey, Johnson planned to fly to the Scranton- Wilkes-Barre, Pa., Airport for a Democratic rally at noon, EDT, before going on to New York City, where he will spend the night. The President had no afternoon appointments scheduled in New York, but he was to attend the Alfred E. Smith Memorial Dinner tonight at the Waldorf Astoria Hotel. Thursday Johnson flies to upstate New York for speeches at Rffchester and Buffalo returning to the New York City area to dedicate a fedjeral site in Brooklyn and attend a liberal party rally. His election chances in New York state are considered excellent. Some political observers predict he may carry the state, and its 43 electoral votes, by a much wider margin than John F. Kennedy's 383,666-vote edge in 1960. How well Johnson runs in New York may help determine the outcome of the hot senator(Continued on page 8) Barry Pounds On Democratic # Cover-Up # By ALVIN SPIVAK United Press International KANSAS CITY, Mo, (UPI)— Sen. Barry M. Goldwater followed up a "fascist" charge against the Democratic party today by accusing President Johnson of "obstruction of justice" in the Bobby Baker case. The Republican presidential nominee moved into the home territory of former Democratic- President Harry S Truman in a second day of Midwestern campaigning this week. Truman was famed for his "give 'em hell" campaign in 1948 and Goldwater avowedly was doing the same as his election race neared its end. "Give 'em hell, Barry," a supporter shouted at Des Moines,. Iowa, one of Goldwater's stumping stops Tuesday. "That's what I'm trying to do," Goldwater replied amid roaring approval. - The senator climaxed his effort Tuesday night before a wildly cheering throng of some 8,000 supporters who paid $50 apiece to hear him at the Milwaukee Arena.-*He used a local issue—ouster of Milwaukee alderman Robert D\y.yer by the Democratic party for supporting Goldwater — to denounce the Democrats as a "fascist organization.' Goldwater's barnstorm i n g schedule today included stops at Kansas City,. Mo.; Omaha, Neb.; and Denver, Colo. In a speech prepared for a rally at the Liberty Memorial Hall in Kansas City, Mo., today, Goldwater returned to the Bobby Baker issue which up to Tuesday night had highlighted his campaigning day. Goldwater said at Des Moines that he had just been informed (Continued on page 8) Whitewash Is Alleged Over Baker Case WASHINGTON (UPI) — A Republican senator charged today that Senate investigators Jjisd no intentiionpf mringljig put the facts on an alleged $35,000 political " kickback involving Bobby Baker. Sen. Carl Curtis, R-Nev., said Democrats on the Senate Rules Committee are "merely going through the motions of pretending to investigate" the case of the former Senate Democratic secretary. Committee Ghairman B. Everett Jordan, D-N.C, ruled out hearings in the Baker investigation, until after the Nov. 3 election. He suggested that fair hearings could not be held "in the heat of a bitter political campaign." Curtis, ranking Republican member, immediately sent a letter to Jordan asking him to hold hearings before the election. He promised to be present with 48 hours notice. The accusation by Curtis followed a charge by Republican National Committee Chairman Dean Burch that Jordan was acting on "orders from higher up." "This action is a' shameful admission by the Johnson administration that it is afraid to face the truth about this major Democrat scandal," Burch said. "It underscores the major issue in-the presidential campaign, the moral rot in Washington." Jordan's decision was certain to lend impetus to Republican presidential candidate Barry M. Goldwater's use of the Baker case in his charge of corruption in the administration. Goldwater has made the Baker case a major point'in his (Continued on page 8) Mrs. Lovla Dozler displays a sample of the new graen-and-whlte Indiana licanta platas for 1965 which will go on sal* January 2 at the Avte Llcans* branch in tha Tipton County Courthbust. In background-arc some of the dozens, of .packages containing the shipment of 7,500 plates for this county. • (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) Fighting Harry Jovial Today Despite Fall By' WILLIAM BRINTON United Press International KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI)— Former President Harry S Truman awoke in a jovial mood today despite two cracked ribs in -a fall in the bathroom of his home. A hospital spokesman said Truman read the morning newspaper, after awaking early as usual, and had his customary dietary breakfast of orange juice? toast and bacon. A medical advisory said the former President's "neurological reflexes are good and the right eye is clearing." It added that his vision was not impaired. Truman had some lung con- gestioin on the left side but the hospital said this was not unusual in injuries of this type. It was described as a secondary reaction to bleeding and swelling caused by two cracked ribs. The 80-year-old Truman was reported in satisfactory condition, cheerful and alert. A spokesman at Research Hospital said Truman would remain in the hospital "for some time" to receive a regular six-month checkup which was overdue. The spokesman said the 33rd President of the United States slipped on a mat while getting into the' bathtub and fell forward to his right side, causing a severe cut above his right eye. His eyeglasses were broken and several pieces of glass cut his right eyelid. "The former President also suffered multiple concusions about the right eyebrow and | forehead," the spokesman announced. "In falling, he struck his' chest on the side of the jtub, fracturing two ribs." I No visitors were allowed in • his room. Truman was reported to have lost consci )usness after falling. He was riis"hed by ambulance the 12 miles from his home and was carried into the emergency room on a stretcher. He was in the emergency room more than an hour while X- rays were taken. Truman, who left the White House after seven years in office in 1952, has been active in recent years. He has cut out some activities since he underwent surgery for a hernia in 1963. .Patrolman Harold McPherson said he answered a request for aid that was relayed from the Truman residence by the Independence police dispatcher at 3:48 p.m. He found Truman, clad in underclothes, on his knees bending over the bathtub (Continued on page 8) Two Accidents • Occur in County One accident investigated by state police and one by. the Tipton County Sheriff, were reported today to the Tribune. In the first accident, which occurred on U.S. 31, three and one-half miles north of State Road 28, a car driven by Herman Netherington, in the process of making a turn, was struck from the rear by a car driven toy Roger Croweii, who reported he had not observed turn signaU wori/.ng on the car in front of him. Damage to the. Netherington machine was $700 and $1,000 to the Crowell machine with the latter driver suffering a cut chin. He was charged with reckless driving. . In the other accident, Roger E. Murphy was injured and taken to a Kolfdmo hospital when the motor ;cooter on which he was riding was struck from the rear by a car driven by George Albert Wooldridge. Southwest Coast Being Struck By 100 M.P.H. Gusts Less Than Half Of TCF Goal Raised To Date At a second report meeting of the Community IFund chairmen, a report was made showing only $8,000 of the $19,000 goal, collected or pledged to date. Robert Tolle and Mark Ertel, co-chairmen, of the drive, heard reports by local workers that there was a general lack of interest among people who heretofore had been quite generous in their contributions. A portion of this was traced to the fact that many do not wish to give to certain agencies listed 'in the fund. '. ' , ' • Suggestion The chairmen and workers again suggest to the donors, "if this is your feeling, mark your (Continued on pago 8) Season Ticket Sale To Start At Windfall v Windfall High School season basketball tickets will be on sale at the office of Principal Harold A. DeNoon next' Monday from 8:30 a.m. until 3:30 p.m.,. and will remain on sale during those hours until the first game Tues-_ ray, Nov. 3 when the Dragon's entertain Walnut Grove in the- season opener. Adult season tickets have been priced at 35.00 and student season tickets . are $2.50. Students fill be given an opportunity to purchase single game tickets at the special price of 40-cents in advance of each home game, 'but all tickets sold at the door the night of the games will be seventy-five cents whether for students or adults. Adult season ticket holders will be given an opportunity to when Sectional tickets are sold, after ' the students have been sold their quota. Principal DeNoon said that for all home games the starting times will be 6:30-45 and varsity games will start from 8-8:15 p.m. A full schedule of the Windfall basketball team will.be published later in the Tribune sports page. MIAMI (UPI) - Hurricane Isbell, its' 80-mile an hour winds building, moved to within 60 miles of Florida's southern tip today. Storm preparations along the keys were rushed. Isbell left at least four dead in Cuba and heavy property damage before heading on a northeast course toward the southwest Florida coast. Gusts of up to 100 miles an hour I were anticipated in the lower |keys during the morning. '• The Cuban dead included three persons in western Pinar Del Rio province and a child in Havana. Widespread flooding and heavy crop damage was reported and thousands of families were moved to higher ground. Storm-wise residents of the Florida Keys, the long strinc of islands jutting south of thn mainland, smoothly made preparations as the storm — ninth tropical howler of the season- approached. Although the storm was expected to pass west of Key West and strike the island o; Dry Tortugas, Navy officials at the base there ordered jet fighters and training pianos flown to safe points' in the; southeastern United States. At 3 a.m., EDT, the season's sixth hurricane was centered near latitude 23.4, north, longitude 83.6 west, or about !•:••'< miles southwest, of Key Wc- L and 75 miles west northwest <K Havana in the extreme sou '.'i- eastern corner of the Gulf ••>.' Mexico. "The hurricane is expected : > .gradually turn to a more nori'i- eastward course, at about m.p.h. during the next 12 to ?4 hours which would take the center near Dry Tortugas abo>it midday Wednesday and prob t- bly to the southwest Flori In coast Wednesday night," forecasters said. Hurricane warnings fVv from Dry Tortugas eastward to Key West and on the w.-t coast of the state from Flamingo northward to Fort Myers. Gale warnings and a hurrienne watch were in effect for the Keys from Marathon to Key Largo and a hurricane watch from Fort Myers- northward to Tampa. WEATHER Sunny and pleasant today. Fair and cool tonight. Thursday sunny and continued mild. High today low 70s. Low tonight low 40s. High Thursday mid 70s. Doubt Authenticity Plot To Kill Johnson By JAMES T. YOUNG United Press International CORPUS CHRISTI, Tex. (UPI) — A reported threat to assassinate President Johnson led sheriff's deputies Tuesday night and today to an arsenal including weapons as big as a field mortar and a collection of Nazi relics. The deputies arrested Julius Schmidt, 29, a plumber and gun trader, and another unidentified man who'' worked on guns. Deputies and police still sought the man who made the reported threat—a former mental patient believed to be in the Corpus Christi area. "I do not believe there was a plot to kill the President, but I do think' that one individual made such a statement (to kill the President) to,an informant I trust 100 per cent," Sheriff Johnnie Mitchell said today. 'President Johnson is due in Corpus Christi Sunday to make a campaign speech. Two Not Involved Mitchell said Schmidt and the other man arrested -were not involved in a plot. He said his informant told him that the man who threatened the President intended to buy a gun from- Schmidt! but had not made the attempt ; Schmidt was arrested to cut off the man's "source of. supply." -Mitchell said the man wanted a "fully... automatic weapon" and he wi" look' for three or four other persons who . have automatic weapons. Mitchell said he was taking no chances. "I want to cut off his possible source of supply,' Mitchell said. "There Is a possibility the threat on the President's life could have been serious knowing the type of man he (the suspect) is." Schmidt and the other prisoner were scheduled for arraignment today before U.S. Commissioner James Martin on charges of violating the federal arms act The assistant repaired guns that would not shoot Schmidt served two years in the state penitentiary ' on charges or murdering a man. Find Many Weapons In his Swastika - bedecked home, deputies found a machine gun, a field mortar, a rocket launcher, boxes of hand grenades, a loaded pistol, five high-powered rifles—one with a telescopic sight — and 20;000 rounds of ammunition. • The deputies also found a huge Swastika banner and other Nazi flags, World War II Nazi helmets, pictures of-Adolf Hitler and other Natl leaders and photographs of Nazi concentration camps. •-. ' Weapons were found both, in Schmidt's home and his mother's. Mitchell said Schmidt's wife helped them in the search and showed them where to find weapons. She pulled a submachine gun from under her bed. Mitchell said all the weapons, except the submachine gun, were in "perfect working order.." Feels City Is Safe "I feel a lot better now that we are on to the man (who made the threat),". Mitchell said in a news conference in his office in the Nueces County courthouse. "By the time we are through, the President or anyone else can come to Corpus Christi and feel safe." President Johnson will visit Laredo and Corpus' Chrisii, Tex., Sunday. His Corpus Christi visit is timed for 6:30 p. m., CST. Monday he will visit San Antonio, Fort Worth, Houston and Dallas — Dallas for the first time, since President Kennedy's ^-assassination last Nov. 22. . Johnson 1 plans to use a helicopter in Dallas, which will keep him off the streets. A parade in downtownoLaredo was ruled out. v «x n-n, m ******

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