The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 20, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tuesday, October 20, 1964
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Page 2 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Tuesday^Oct; 20^1964: TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION KATES { Sy Carrier, In City, Per Week . , 35 cents By Mail, One Year, Tipton and Adjacent Counties $8.00 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 PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY' 221-223 East Jefferson Street. Tipton, Indiana. Telephone OS 5-2115 Presidential Outlook EDITOR'S NOTE: Here is another in a continuing series of dispatches by United Press International reporiers on election prospects around the country. OUTLOOK '64 The Mountain States • By JAMES C. BAPIS United Press International .. SALT LAKE CITY (UPI)— Sen. Barry Goldwater s t ill faces an uphill struggle in his •bid to win the electoral votes of the six mountain states—and most political barometers indicate, he won't make As the campaign enters its • final three weeks, ,the Republi- ' can presidential nominee trails •President Lyndon B. Johnson "by medium to large margins in Utah, Nevada^, and Colorado. The President also holds a .Jslim lead in Montana. Idaho and Wyoming may be the only "holdouts" m what is . 'taking the form of a heavy vote for the President in this area. However, Goldwater's _.edge in these two conservative- oriented states is thin and the "balance of the campaign could tip them toward the "President. Prosperous Times Help 1 The revolt of many GOP moderates and liberals continues to be one of the major factors for Johnson's wide leads over the . 'Arizona conservative. The President also is benefiting from prosperous times and fear of Goldwater's possible undertakings in the area of foreign affairs and control of nuclear weapons. However, Republican leaders believe their candidate is running much stronger than the polls show. Utah Republican leaders are highly gratified at the warm reception given Goldwater during his campaign visit to Salt Lake -City last Saturday. The senator drew a large crowd at the airport and along a'molor- cade route. The famed".'Mor-' mon Tabernacle was filled to overflowing to hear him speak. While polls show Goldwater trailing tkc President 61-3 per cent in Utah, GOP leaders say their own soundings show a ', closer race. , Liberal Democrat Leading Sen. Frank E. Moss, a liberal Democrat who is devoting much of his campaign to denouncing . Goldwater's foreign and domestic policy statements, is given a lead over Republican challenger i Ernest L. Wilkinson, a down- the-line -jGoidwater backer. In Nei-ada, Gov. Grant Sayer recentlHpredicted that the GOP standard bearer would get less i than 28 per cent of the popular vote on Nov. 3. He says Goldwater is "forcing" from his camp the "responsible conservative" voters. Democrats • outnumber Republicans 2-1 in this state. • While Goldwater appears to j be lagging badly in Nevada, the GOP candidate for the Senate, ' Lt. Gov. Paul Laxalt, is giving incuriibent Democrat Howard Cannon a tough battle in his! bid for re-election. Laxalt answers "charges that he is back. ing away from his support of ' Goldwater by claiming that although he still favors the Arizona- senator, he is running an "independent" campaign for the Senate seat. Colorado went for Richard M. Nixon by landslide proportions in 1960 but the tide has swung to the Democrats this year, political analysts say. The GOP split is hurling GoWwater In Colorado but party officials on both ' sides believe the race could be close despite polls giving Johnson''an overwhelming lead. Former Scranton Backer Republican Gov. John Love, who backed Pennsylvania Gov. William Scranton in the skirmishing for the GOP presidential nomination, has been less than enthusiastic in his support of trie Goidwater-Miller ticket. Johnson* and Goldwater both drew enthusiastic crowds in campaign appearances in Montana, but the President is believed to have erased a slim lead Goldwater held in the early stages of the campaign. However, Republican Gov. Tim Babcock, a long-time Goldwater backer, reported ahead in his bid for re-election against Roland Renne, former president of Montana State College. Senate majority leader Mike Mansfield also is up for re-election and is an overwhelming favorite to return to the'nation's' capital for another six--years^ t j 'H Idaho*nd Wyoming'are.lean­ ing to Goldwater but the Presi- drew enthusiastic crowds in visits to the.two states earlier this j week. Wyoming GOP leaders j have warned Goldwater that he must campaign in the state if* he hopes to maintain his slim lead over the President. The GOP ticket has been hurt in Idaho by intra-party feuding. However, state party officials and GOP National Chairman Dean Burch have been working j quietly to patch up the differ- lences. Television 1st Review By RICK DU BROW United Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — My heart has been broken by Miss Kathy Nolan, the star of ABC- TV" ne w "Broadside" series, and I doubt that she even knows it. How should one begin this tender, torturous story of two persons who have never met? Perhaps it is best to start at the beginning. It all began, then, on a lovely summery day last June when the mailman delivered an inndcent-looking letter. I opened the envelope, and there inside was a romantic piece of stationery, light green, heavy and rough around the edges. Quickly I looked, at the bottom and saw "love, Kathy." Quickly I removed the letter from ray wife's sight. My heartbeat quickened. Alone in. my study, I looked at the envelope. The word "personal".- had been typed on it, and underlined. It was, furthermore, addresed to my home, not to the bureau. The back of the envelope revealed a romantic return address: 3201 old- water Canyon Lane, Beverly Hills. All right, I asked myself, where had it all happened? Perhaps she caught a glance of me in a fleeting moment across a crowded room, and could not get me out of her mind. Poor girl! She was not really my type, but as I recalled (he "love, Kathy," it suddenly became more positive to me that she definitely had a voice like Jean Arthur's. Perhaps I had not been entirely fair in my previous thoughts about her. I read further. "Well, here- 1 go again!!" the letter started. Again?? Was this any way to start such a letter? "Five years on 'The Real McCoys' was a ' fantastic experience and now 'Broadside.' I am delighted to be back on the air with my own show and I feel the responsibility is greater than ever before." Responsibility?? Who talks oC responsibility at a time iike this? The next paragraph gave more details about "Broadside" —and then it suddenly occurred to me. She was confiding her business to me, and taking an interest in mine to show that this was not just one of those passing fancies. The letter ended: "I'll be 'spending most of my time now on the back lot at Universal studio. I'll be based somewhere between a wagon train and MeHale's island. Hope to see you soon." Kathy — if you only knew! That very night I broke into the back lot at Universal and looked for you everywhere between a wagon train and Me­ Hale's island. You were nowhere in sight, and it was then that I began to have my first doubts about us. As the months went by, these doubts became more pronounced. Not. another word from you. Your show opened, and although I didn't rave about - it, I know this means nothing to you. I have, heard TELEVISION PROGRAM WISH (Channel 8) Tuesday, October. 20, 1964 Secret Storm Jack Benny Early Show News-Cronkite News-Hickox Greatest Show on Earth (c) Red Skelton Barry Goldwater Doctors and Nurses News-Hickox 4:00 4:30 4:30 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:30 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 Sports-Late Show 12:00 Late Show - Wednesday, October 2i, 1964 7:30 Chapel Door 7:45 Town & Country 8:00 Capt. Kangaroo 9:00 CoffeeCup Theater 10:00" Mike Wallace News 10:30 I Love Lucy 11:00 Andy Griffith 11:30 Real McCoys 12:00 Love of Life 12:30 Search for Tomorrow 12:45 Guiding Light 1:00 World at One 1:30 As the World Turns 2:00 Password 2:30 Houseparty 3:00 To Tell the Truth 3:0 Edge of Night WFBM (Channel 6) Tuesday, October 20, 1944 4:00 Match. Game 4:30 WFBM Presents 5:00 WFBM Presents 6:00 WFBM Presents 6:30 Huntley-Brinkley 7:00 News-Caldwell 7:30 .Air. Novak 8:30 Man From UNCLE 9:30 That Was the Week That Was (c) 10:00 1S64 Olympics 11:00 News-Caldwell 11:15 Olympics 11:30 Tonight (c) 12:00 Tongiht (c) Wednesday, October 217'1964 7:30 Today 9:00 Movie Party 10:30 Word for Word (c) 11:00 Concentration 11:30 Jeopardy (c) 12:00 Say When (c) 12:30 Easy -Money 1:30 Let's Make a Deal (c) 2:00 Loretta Young 2:30 The Doctors t * 3:00 Another World 3:0 You Don't Say (c) WLW-I (Channel 13) Tuesday, October 20, 1964 4:00 Trailmaster 5:00 Bill Jackson 5:30 Rifleman 6:00 News-Atkins 6:15 News-Cochran 6:30 'Cheyenne . 7:30 Combat 8:30 MeHale's Navy 9:00 Tycoon ' 9:30 Peyton Place 10:00 The Fugitive • 11:00 News-Weather-Spts. 11:15 News-Young 11:30 77 Sunset Strip 12:00 77 Sunset Strip Wednesday, October 21, 1964 7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 Casper & Co. 8:00 Jack LeLanne S:30 Kindergarten College 9:15 King and Odie 9:30 Don Melvoin Show 11:00 Paul Dixon (c) 11:30 Missing Links 12:00 50-50 Club (C) 1:30 Tennessee Erne Ford 2:00 Price Is Right 2:30 Day in Court 3:00 General Hospital 3:30 Youn, gMarrieds that you have had correspondence with other critics, but I trust you. Tell me truthfully— is there .another man? I am so uncertain that I am afraid to drive to 3201 Coldwater Canyon Lane for fear- that it will turn out to. be an empty lot. Must all Hollywood romances be like this? WTTV (Ch«no *!4) i Tuesday, October 20, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse Clubj 4:30 Superman ^ 5:00 Popeye and Janie 5:30 Rocky - 5:45 Popeye and Janie 6:00 Peter 'Potamus j .' 6:30 "Leave it to Beaver \ 7:00 Adventures in Paradise '9:00 The Untouchables ' 9:00. Lloyd Thaxton 9:30. News-Ungersma 10:00 10 O'clock Movie 11:00 10 O'clock Movie • 12:00 Desilu Playhouse 10:30 Spanish Course 11:00 Frontiers 11:30 Billie Boucher 12:00 Lunchtime Theater Girl Talk Girl Talk The Texan 2:00 Milady's Matinee 3:00 Milady's Matinee 3:30 Lone Ranger 1:00 1:30 1:30 POPULATION ESTIMATE WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Census Bureau estimates that the population of the United States was. 191,832,000 on Sept. 1— an increase of 12,509,000, or 7 per cent, since April 1, 1963, the date jof the most recent census. The bureau said Monday that this estimate did not include armed forces abroad. When they are included the Sept. 1 estimate is 192,556,000. VOTER WEEK WASHINGTON (UPI)—President Johnson Monday designated the week beginning Oct. 25 as ''National First Voters Week." There are an estimated 10 million persons eligible to vote for the first time Nov. 3. 16,863 PSYCHIATRISTS . WASHINGTON (UPI) — A record 16,863 psychiatrists are practicing at present in the United States, according to the Department of Health, Educa- ion and Welfare. The department said Monday it based its figure on statistics compiled by the National Institute of Mental 'Health and the American Psychiatric Association which said psychiatrists represented 6.3 per cent of the 267,950 physicians in the nation. "PURPLE HEART" — Adlai B. Stevenson. UJ8. ambassador, appears on the Northwestern University campus In Evanston. Dl., with a broken finger. He said'his finger was broken while breaking up a dog fight "It's Just another result ot my'efforts In trying to keep the peace," said he.- Want Ads Pay Complete Automatic SOFT WATER RENTALS Water Softener Salt $1.50 Per 100 lbs. McPHERSONS 126 . Main OS 5-4483 "LOOK FOR THE HUNGRY BOY" SAYS: TRY OUR BASKETS COLE SLAW - ;" FRENCH FRIES CHOICE 6F SANDWICH GOOD FOOD j FAST SERVICE JIM DANDY DRIVE-IN • Downtown Tipton THE LIGHTER SIDE By DICK WEST United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — A presidential campaign is always a rough ordeal. It is rough on the candidates and it is rough on the reporters who coyer them. In fact, it's rough on everybody. But I have about decided that nobody has as rough a time as the absentee voters. The plight that absentee voters find themselves in was pointed out to me by Bert Nevins, a fellow I know in the public relations business. Figuring that he would be. away from home on election day, he recently obtained an absentee ballot. "Instead of taking the ballot with me and waiting until the deadline date right before the election, I decided it was best to vote then and there, which I did," he said. Election Over But no sooner had he done so then it occurred" to him that as far as he was concerned the election was over. "I suddenly realized that no amount of persuasion on the part of any of the candidates can change my mind," Nevins said. "No amount of television oratory or' statements put out by campaigit headquarters can possibly influence my vote. I can't even be listed as one of those 'undecided' statistics in the Gallup poll. "I am in a dilemma. A lot of this political stuff is pretty dull even when .your vote is up for grabs. You can imagine what it's like to listen to a campaign speech after you have voted. "Furthermore, I live in constant fear that something will happen before election day tLat will make me wish I had voted the other way. I don't think I could bear that. What To Do "But what can I do? Do I put cotton in my ears from now until Nov. 3 when I see a politician on television? Do I shut my eyes when I see a juicy blast by one politician against his opponent in the daily press? "Believe me, it's tough being an absentee voter. I thought you might have some advice for your many readers who already may have • voted as I have." There there Nevins. Get a grip on yourself. It so happens that I do have a suggestion' that may be helpful to those in your plight. In Congress, lawgivers w h o TV CAMEOS: Gig Young Show-Plugging Time for Handsome Gig Young, one of the alternating stars of NBC •TV's highly-touted new series, "The Rogues," work's his charms on Hildegarde Vorrath during informal repast on the floor. By ED MISUREU 1 THIS IS the time of season when' video performers, like; locusts, descend en masse upon I cities like New York. Unlike locusts, however, they are not out to destroy crops. Their peregrinations are aimed principally at building up the crop of new shows busting out all over the TV networks. Included in this year's mass migration eastward was Gig Young. And .as he sat recently in an office in NBC's east coast headquarters he looked as though he wished he were back on the west coast working in his new series", "The Rogues," along with David Niven, Charles Boyer, Gladys Cooper and Robert Coote. The handsome actor's eyes were ringed with fatigue and he slumped in a chair as he lit a cigarette and puffed deeply. The seemingly endless round of press interviews and appear' ances on afternoon and evening TV shows were beginning to take their toll. » * * "IT'S BEEN HECTIC — up early and late," he said tiredly. "Fortunately I'm only on the New York agenda." But his eyes brightened a bit and enthusiasm crept back into his voice • as he mentioned his costars and his, role as Tony Fleming, the American member of an. international family of swindlers who dupe the rich and donate to the poor. "We don't give all the loot away," smiled Young. "After all, to give all your property away would be rather silly, don't you think?" • -»**' STEPPING OUT of. his TV characterization, Young explained why he was high on "The Rogues. 1 ' "This is a prestige group and I feel fortunate to be working with them," he said, "and a lot of dough is being spent to bring this series to the air. The sets—palatial villas, jet-set beaches, rich gaming casinos—are more along the type seen in top-flight movies than on TV. "We've completed about a dozen, hour-long shows already and I can assure you the scripts are excellent. The executive writers have a number of these on hand" in advance, but they continue to improve upon them and rewrite up to the time of filming and sometimes during the actual shooting of the shows to make certain that they are top grade." The leads, according to Young, will alternate weekly. "If one of us is not or.'hand in the key role," he said.- "he'll be around to help the others pull a caper." Although "The Rogues" is his first TV series, Young has had a long career in show business. Born Byron Barr in St. Cloud, Minn., he moved with his parents to Washington, D.C., when he was about three. **,*•, HE BECAME. interested in dramatics In high school and .won a scholarship to the Pasadena Playhouse in California, where he was spotted and" signed to a contract by Warner Brothers. His first big role was in "The Gay Sisters" with Barbara Stanwyck. The name of the character he played, Gig Young, made a hit with.preview audiences and he adopted it professionally. Before coming to "The Rogues,'.' Young had racked up a. long list of TV credits. "Most of the work I've done in this medium has been on live shows out of New York and later on the west coast," he said. Working in TV, either live or on film is, in a way, more interesting. It has a much faster pace. This is stimulating." Unlike some actors, Young has no ambitions to direct or produce shows. "I find it hard enough to do one job well," he smiled. Judging by the public reception he's enjoyed through .the years, sticking to that particular last has paid off well for j him. - are,going to be absent during a Toll call vote frequently resort to a system known as "pairing." They "pair" them- ent either, selves with someone on the op-1 The net effect is the. same as posite side who. won't be pres- 1 (Continued on Page 6) THIMBLE THEATRE bv ALEX RAYMOND BROWSE ASOUMD, YvELLIMGTaMx,.. X HAVE TO FEED BERNARD.' GOOD HEAVENS.'?.' THIS "BOOK. / FIVE'S SPBUJa FOR CREATING^ / JH^f.^/ i WONDER "IF^ WONDER ' OWE WILL WORKOM HAMBURGERS.' — 1 u /—r BLQNOIE By Chick Youiua RIP KIRBY BRICK BRADFORD weut., we 'r *e WAITING TM6 9TANPINS HEP*! I'U- CHANGE CLOTHES AND, SET TO VIOBK! B» C|ar »nc* Gr «S

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