The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 27, 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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Tuesday, October 27, 1964
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.HAROLD J.. BURTOH ARCHIVES ASSISTA INDIANA STATE £l INDIANAPOLIS, IS ENTERED.AS SECOND. CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 20 TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK Civil Defense P-R Director Here Tonight Members of -the Tipton County Civil Defense police organization will be briefed on the latest techniques of nuclear survival and current state emergency planning efforts at their 7:45 p. m."meeting tonight in the Indiana National Guard Armory at Tipton,- according to observers agree that President an announcement by V e r 1 Grimme, Co. Sheriff. Scheduled to address the local unit is Samuel Stone, pub- ana for the first time in 18 ]j c relations director of the Ind- years. iianapolis Office of the Indiana Franklin D. Roosevelt was the .Department of Civil Defense, last Democrat to win the presi-| stone, in an advance text re- dential balloting in the Hoosier j leased exclusively to" the- Tri- state in 1936 when he swamped ,bune, said. "The planning for IN By BOYD GILL United Press International INDIANAPQUS (UPI)—Most! Johnson has a chance to capture for his Democratic' Party the 13 elec-iorial votes in Indi- Republican Alf Landon. Whether Johnson can do what hasn't been done since the depths of the depression years shares interest with the U. S. Senatorial and gubernatorial races in the Nov. 3 election which is expected to draw about 2,250,000 voters to the polls for a new record. Polls snowed Johnson running ahead of Sen. Barry M. Goldwater, but a large segment of emergency action which will enable us to survive as a state and nation following a wide scale disaster are contingent upon the basic plans and actions taken at the local level. The strength of the foundation which is being built here and throughout the nation will determine whether or not the house will stand should an emergency occur. ; "The planning which has the polled voters showed " U n- Ibeen done b y Civl1 Defense in decided," and many political |Tipton County is solid. Great observers pointed to the deadly | strides forward have been a- silenee prevailing among the f^^Jin^ recent jears and at electorate as a sign that there' could be surprises in this traditionally conservative and traditionally GOP state. RUtine vs. Branigin The race for governor pitted Lt. Gov. Richard O. Ristine, 44, the present time the local level of achievement is among the best of the 92 counties in Indiana.. But, as is the case everywhere, there is much still to be done. "The success of the efforts here, both past and future, well be measured in a Republican, against Roger D. Branigin, 56, a Democrat. Both mav are attorneys, Ristine from terms of lives saved and .suf- Crawfordsville, Branigin from fenng spared m generations to Lafayette. , ... Ristine won the state's second City and County construction crews worked, together Friday to install an acess road extending west from Berrym'an Pike for 499 feet. The road services-ah industrial tract tentatively slated as the site of an expansion project for Steel Parts,Company. (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) come. Stonej a native of Elwood,- is hl^sTelectivro ^ce Vy^lTss '£» s ? n of Mrs Charlotte Stone than 6,000 votes in_1960 along j? 0 ^™ of ^ at J lty :' He l a *with the bulk of the GOP state fended Ball State Teachers Col. ticket while Democrat Matthew 1 ^; 111 Muncie .majormg in^jou- E. Welsh was being elected gov- rnahsm and English. During his ernor by a scant 22,000 votes, senior year he was elected pres- Before that, he was a state sen- ld «* of Alpha Phi Gamma a scholastic journalism fraternity ator. Branigin's name never appeared on a • ballot before, although he ran unsuccessfully for. the governor nomination in the Democratic state, convention of 1956. He has no previous political experience but is a brainy and witty attorney with a sharp knowledge of business and government. Sen. Vance Hartke, D-Ind., is running for a- second six-year term. His Republican opponent is State Sen. D. Russell Bontrager, Elkhart, Hartke was mayor of Evansville before he scored a landslide 260,000-vote triumph over then Gov. Harold W. Handley in 1958. Bayh Upset Capehart Should Bontrager win, he would be the first Republican elected to the U. S. Senate from this state since Sen. Homer E. Capeheart won a third term in 1956, only to be ousted in an upset by young Birch E. Bayh in ,1962. At stake am the state ballot besides the governor and senator contests are 13 other state offices. The lineup: Lieuenant-governor— John J. Ryan, Indianapolis, R., and Robert L. Rock, Anderson, D. Secretary of state — Gerald Powell. Peru, R., and John Bottorff, Seymour, D. State auditor—Allen Lindley, Westfield, R., and Mark L. France, Fort Wayne, D. State treasurer—John K. Snyder, Washington, R., and Jack L. New, Greenfield, D. • School superintendent —James R. Beasley, Odon, R., and William E. Wilson, Jeffersonville, D. (Wilson incumbent). i Attorney general—Edwin K. | Steers, Indianapolis, R., and John J. Dillon, Indianapolis, D. (Steers incumbent).Courts reporter—Mrs. Virginia B. Caylor, Indianapolis, R., and Miss -Helen Corey, Terre Haute, D. (Caylor incumbent). Judge Seats up Supreme Court judge-James C. Cooper, Rushville, R., and Alhos Jackson, Versailles, D. (Jackson incumbent). Appellate Court judge, 1st Dist.—-Charles W. Cook, Jr., Indianapolis, Douglas McDonald, Princeton, and George Glass, Shelbyville, R., and Thomas Prior to joining Civil Defense in 1961, he was engaged as a newspspaper writer and editor and radio news director in Muncie and New Castle. Stone married Doris Ellen Graham, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Emory C. Graham of Elwood. The Stones presently reside in Indianapolis and are the parents of two sons. In addition' to Alpha Phi Gamma, Stone is a member of .the Elks and the Indianapolis Pess Club. Pa VOTE Sa MOTORIST FINED James L. Duke, 68, of Kokomo, was assessed $22.75 in fine and costs in Tipton City Court Monday for speeding. Mishap Causes $250 Damage - An estimated $250 in damage resulted Monday night when a car southbound on Kentucky Avenue struck an auto parked on the west side of the street. Police said the accident occurred at about 10:20 p.m., in the 400 block of Kentucky when a car driven by Susan Lee Clark, 16, of 314 West Jefferson street, struck the parked vehicle. Owner of the other car is Robert L. Crull, of 412 Kentucky avenue. The impact caused, about $125 in damage to the tight front; fender of each'auto; VOTE fca GAO REPORT 'WASHINGTON (UPI) — Congressional investigators reported Monday that 22,000 veterans hold government life insurance policies to which they are not legally entitled. The General Accounting Office (GAO), which audits executive spending for Congress, said that the policies will remain valid because the fault lies with the government and not the individuals involved. The total face value of the policies involved is $189 million, the GAO said. Itrecommended that the Veterans" Administration revise eligibility requirements for the insurance, which Re-Organization Committee Is Dismissed Here The Tipton County School Re- Organization Committee was relieved of its duties and its work pronounced complete by Tipton County Circuit Court Judge Oliver D. Wheatley Monday. Wheatley officially dismissed the group, under terms provided by state legislation enacted in 1959. The committee had formulated plans for the consolidation of schools in Cicero, "Jefferson and Madison townships into,-one corporation. The new unit, the Tipton Community. School Corporation, was approved earlier this year by the State Commission for the Reorganization of School Corporations. Members of the local, re-organization committee were Clifton Cardwell, chairman; Keith Scott, secretary; Ray Bower, assistant secretary; Max Haskett; Fred Leap; George Harlow; Owen Ratcliff; Raymond Rockwell, and I}r. Robert Haller. rsi VOTE fu TIME FOR SCHOOL WASHINGTON (UPI) — Authorities here have decided it is time for Peter M. Luerutz to go to traffic school.. Luerutz was ordered to the school for traffic violators Monthe GAO said was designed for day after being involved in a service disabled veterans unable minor collision. He is 97 years to qualify for commercial insur- old and told a court hearing he ance. has been driving since 1904. Farmers Asked To Aid County Highway Dept. County Highway Supervisor Bernard Smith today asked Tipton County farmers to leave 10 to 20 rows of cornstalks standing beside each road bordering their fields. If the stalks remain standing during the winter, Smith explained? .they help to prevent snow from drifting across the roads. A barrier of 10 rows of stalks is sufficient, Smith added. However, 20 rows will provide a more effective blockade. r-a VOTE *a STUDY TEACHERSHORTAGE WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Health, Education and Welfare (HEW) Department announced today it will conduct a study into reasons for a reported nationwide shortage of teachers. Harold W .Stoke, soon to retire as president of Queens College in New York City, will head the study for the HEW Department's • Office of Education. Stoke will hold the title of a consultant to the office. VOTE fts CASTRO TAKES OATH WASHINGTON (UPI) — Raul Castro of Tucson, Ariz., took the oath of office Monday as United States ambassador to El Salvador. The new ambassador, a Mexican by birth who became a nat- Three Fourths G-M Cajiacity Remains Idle DETROIT (UPI)-The United Auto Workers and.General Motors today continued their '. efforts to restore total labor peace and settle plant-level contracts at 28 locals. . The union called off its 31- 'day national strike against GM Sunday night, but more than three-fourths of the auto giants' automotive production capacity remained idle due to local strikes, which continued at, 28 of the corporation's 130 bargaining units around the country. Limited production began Monday night. 'Pontiac division s'tarted its assembly lines, and finished building cars that had been started when 260,000 of GM's nearly 350,000 UAW workers' walked off their jobs Sept. 25. . Buick called workers back to the job and scheduled- production at its main plant in Flint, Mich., today and Chevrolet ordered workers back to the job at its Corvair plant at Ypsilanti, Mich. GM Vice President Louis G. Seaton said that among the 28 plants that have not reached plant-level agreements were 22 key assembly plants that represent 77 per cent of GM's production. The national strike ended when the UAW's local overwhelmingly voted to ratify a new three-year national agreement negotiated by the company and the union Oct. 5. When the national agreement was announced, GM and the union' delayed the end of the strike until plant-level contracts were cleaned up at most of-the bargaining units. Record Landing In Spain Clouded; 13 Others Injured VOTE Mi SKYHOOK ASTRONAUTS WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Air Force announced Monday it plans to use "skyhooks" to recover astronauts who land in out-of-the-way places. The plan calls for 48 big transports to be equipped with recovery lines to pick up astronauts who may be stranded out of the range of rescue helicopters. The system is expected to become operational next year. The skyhook arrangement Jackson Central Lists Honor Roll The Jackson Central Hi g h School Honor Rolf has been announced by Principal Hubert R. Haynes for the first six-week marking period. The roll is divided into two categories, "distinguished", for which eligibility requires A's in all subjects carried, and "honors" which require a grade of at least B in all courses. The Distinguished list this period includes seniors Candace James,' Herman Carney, Dan Egler, David Legg and Juli anne Louks; juniors Rose C'hrk,. Laurel Chandler, Patt Miller, Denise Vestal;, sophomores Julie Scherer, Marlene Thompson; freshman J ia n e Sumner, Dorcas Trout and Janet Scherer. The Honors list includes seniors' Marsha Anderson, Leslie Baker, Kathy Carson, Dan Clements, Anita Earl, Ron Freund, Rcoert Henderson. David Leacti Mike McConnell, David Wallace; juniors Diana Wann, Christine Roberts, Connie Anderson, Lila, Rayle, Pam Spidel, Lee Ann Coy,. Cynthia -Morris; sophomores Sam Edrington, David Stoops, Mary Fippen, Gwen Mc Ginn, Toni Costomoris, Pam Hinshaw, Fred Day; freshmen Becky -Millikan, Peggy Leap, Betty Phifer, Carol Earl, Barbara Kerfoot, Tony Lackey, Jim Roop, Nanette Startzman-and Kathryn Henderson. — !=.* VOTE Mi Honor Roll At Jr. High Listed Sixteen Tipton Junior High School students received Honor Roll, rating.in the first six-week marking period completed last week at that school. Principal Wallace Underwood said there were five boys and 11 girls on the list which included Mark McQuinn as the lone male seventh grader along with Rita Boyd, Guyla Humphreys, Stephanie Barnes, Linda Sharon O'Banion Eighth graders on the honor consists of a harness and a |?. urris - „^ tri P ia Manlove and long nylon line attached to a balloon. After the astronaut puts _ on the. harness the transport; roll . include . Keith Freeman would latch onto the line with [Dennis Owens, Jeff Zaloudek uralized U.S. citizen in 1939, is ! automatic latching devices and Dan Riffe, Carol Stoops, Nan a former judge of the Arizona ; pluck the spaceman off the Hoke, Kathy Boes, Kay Jeff- Superior Court. !ground. , - 'coat and Connie Hamblen. These Issues Confront All Voters; Here's How Goldwater, Johnson Stand On Them J. iF a u 1 c >p n e r, Indianapolis, George H. Prime, Scottsburg, and Warren W. Martin, Jr., BoonviIIe,«D {Ftfukojier! .incumbent).. Appellate 'Court; judge,,.2nd _ Dist.—DeweyKeUey, .Whiting, |the rampaign wnen Red China 1 * «nd John W. Phaff, South Bend, (atomic 7%3$fi£ Kikiti (CMHmwtf on page <) IKbjusheSe*'« •ufldefl fill ttm 'By GEORGE J. MARDER United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The 1964 presidential campaign was billed in advance as one that would give American voters a clear-cut choice of political philosophies. But as things turned out, the campaign has been fought largely on personalities. Each party sought to depict the opposing candidate as a man who could not be trusted. Republicans -branded Lyndon B. Johnson as a Texas "wheeler-dealer" and suggested that he had callouses on his conscience. They hammered away at his role in the get-rich-quick career of former Senate 'Democratic Secretary -Robert G. (Bobby) Baker. The GOP theme of "moral laxity in high places" received an unexpected boost late in the campaign "w-h e n White House aide Walter W. Jenkins resigned following disclosure that he had twice been arrested on morals charges, Democrats labelled Barry M. Goldwater an impulsive "hip- shooter" and warned that he might involve the nation in nu- power in Russia reminded peo- ute books. clear war. They keep telling voters that America and; the world were much safer with JohnspnVfinger on the nuclear .trigger. "Tms Democratic theme got an apparent assist late in pie of the hazards of the international situation* In addition to the charge that the other fellow was untrustworthy, both Johnson and Goldwater had favorite campaign topics. Johnson bore down on peace and -prosperity, saying in effect: "You never had it so good—why change the hand on the helm?" Goldwater said that "forced integration is as wrong as forced segregation"—a line that had great appeal for white people distressed about the. militancy of the Negro's, drive for equality. '! In spite of everything, the campaign did turn up a number of substantive issues on which the two candidates, if not poles apart, were at least recognizably opposed.. Here is a capsule summary of the principal issues which emerged: Civil Rights Johnson: Pushed through Congress the 1964 Civil Rights Act, the strongest federal enactment on racial rights since Reconstruction. He has promised vigorous enforcement. Goldwater: Voted against the Civil Rights Act, as an infringement on states' rights, and has criticized it in campaign speeches. However, he is committed by the Republican -platform to faithful execution of the law so long as it is on tH« stat- Crime and Violence Goldwater: Promised more effective, action to curb street crimes and acts of violence which have brought fear to the hearts of many city - dwellers. He acknowledged that the federal government had no direct authority over local crimes, but said it could help by establishing a higher tone of public morality and also by setting an example of firm dealing, with crime in the federal city of Washington, D.C. Johnson: Voiced concern over rising crime rates. He said the federal government must not .usurp the police powers which the Constitution vests in states and local governments, but that it can and does stand ready to back up local action to cope with outbreaks of crime or rioting. He. proposed a national conference of law enforcement officials to pool ideas for effective local solutions. Extremism Johnson and his .supporters: Charged that Goldwater was receiving support from extreme right-wing groups such as the John Birch Society. They accused Goldwater of encouraging extremism by saying in his acceptance speech that extremism is not necessarily a vice if; so. it's in a good cause. Goldwater and his supporters: Accused Johnson's running-mate S «ni Hubert H. Humphrey, of being under the influence of free world allies. | Goldwater: Opposed it as a Americans for Democratic Ac- 1 Goldwater: Would reinstate step .toward "socialized medi- tion (ADA), which they called the U. S. naval blockade of, cine." a "radical" organization. Foreign Policy Goldwater: Called 'for a tougher line in dealing with the Communist bloc. Instead of settling for a cold war stalemate, he said, America should seek victory. He said this country must be prepared to risk war in order to preserve peace and freedom. Nuclear Weapons Johnson: Said the President should retain sole authority to order use of nuclear weapons, large or small. Goldwater: Said the control of certain tactical nuclear weapons should be delegated to the NATO commander in Eruope. Viet Nam. Goldwater: Called for "decisive" action to defeat the Communist Viet Cong guerrillas. As a minimum, he said, action must be taken to cut the Communist supply lines from North Viet Nam. . Johnson: Said the United States faces a long, hard fight jin Viet Nam,, with no quick or easy solutions in sight. He said this country would not expand the war but would meet firmly any Communist attempt to do Cuba Johnson: Would try to further isolate Cuba by negotiation with Latin American countries and Cuba, and recognize a Cuban ' Education government in exile. GOLDWATER: Opposed fed- Tr.ade eral aid to education, but said Goldwater: Opposed any that if it was voted he would trade with Communist countries include parochial, schools. He unless there was a clear - .cut favored federal tax credits for advantage for the free world., individuals to help pay educa- Johnson; Favored limited' tibn costs. trade with Soviet bloc countries on grounds it is beneficial to both sides and may lead to a relaxation of tension. Role of Government Johnson: Would launch new government programs to help conquer poverty, unemployment and 'raise educational and health standards to achieve what he calls "the great society." Goldwater: Would cut back on federal programs to let individuals and localities solve more of their own problems with less of what he calls dangerous interference from Washington. Spending .Goldwater: Offered a definite promise of reduced federal expenditures. Johnson: Promised only to see that the taxpayer's money is spent prudently and without wastefulness. Medicare c Johnson: Favored a system of federal hospitalization.insur­ ance for the.aged under(Social Security. • • . JOHNSON: Called for federal aid to public schools, and said the constitutional tradition of church - state separation must be upheld. .Taxes JOHNSON: Attributed the nation's prosperity to the $11 billion tax cut sponsored by his administration. He promised further reduction in income taxes when /; warranted, and called for cutting the federal excise taxes retained from the war years. GOLDWATER: Proposed a 25 per .cent cut in income taxes over a five-year period. The cut would take effect at a'rate of S per cent a year, and would apply evenly to all income brackets. The Draft GOLDWATER: Promised to end the draft as.soon as possible. - . ' • JOHNSON: Authorized a study to see whether the armed forces can get al^ng'With^yol By CHARLES C. CORDDRY United Press International HUELVA, Spain (UPI)—The U.S. Marine Corps carried on today with the largest peacetime amphibious landing exercise in history despite the loss of nine lives in a helicopter collision. ' Under Secretary of the Navy Paul B.- Fay, who watched the landings from the flagship Pocono, said the tragedy "put a cloud over the whole operation." .' -•• "It's the price you pay when you have maneuvers which deal with war." The nine Marines 5 were killc' and 13 others' were injurec Monday when two helicopter? in which they were being ferried' ashore from ships collide' 800 feet above the Huelv beaches and plummeted into . wooded area. The dead were members > the 3rd Battalion of the 8th M • rines, 2nd Marine Division, si • tioned at Camp Lejeune, N.i In Washington, the Pentair. today identified the dead V. . fines as: Cpl. Herbert Miller, son Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Mi'' of 104-09 165th St., Jamak N.Y. Lance "".Cpl. David • Geo: Dewyngerdt, son of .Mr. : Mrs. George Dewyngaerdt- <~ Cottage St., Goffstown, N.H Lance Cpl. Thomas Kenr h McManus, son of Mr. and I Charles McManus of 24 Fi:: .. St v Dorchester, Mass. ' Pfc. Walter Campbell, son . Mr. and Mrs. John' Camp'oe'.. 305 Queen Anne Rd., Tean-.-..: t*.'J. • Pfc. Harry Truman Hi:i.;- son'of Mr. and r Mrs. Flemir., Hines, Ona, Fla. Pfc. George Dennis Spen^- \ Jr., son of Mr. and Mi - 3. George D. Spence Sr. of 3. .'3 North ' Marshall St., Philadelphia. Pvt. Richard Vincent Pannor- zo, son of Vincent Pannozzo d 198S Hylan Blvd., Staten Island, N.Y. - and Matilda Pannozzo of 39 EmmetAve., Staten Island. The parents were listed as divorced. Pvt. Charles Porter, son of Mrs. Louise Porter of 23G South 59th St., Philadelphia. Sgt. Earl Lee Tunmire, husband of Mrsl. Wanda J. Tunmire of 510 Sherwood Rd., Jacksonville, N.C. The men were part of a massive joint U.S.-Spanish landing exercise called Steel Pike I. The.exercise involves 94 ships and about 60,000 men. By the end of the first day, U.S. forces had put ashore 10,- (Continued from page 6} fa VOTE l»a Johnson In By EUGENE J. CADOU United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)-Pres-' ident and Mrs. Lyndon B. Johnson invade Indiana tonight in a last-ditch campaign maneuver to swing to the Democratic column a traditionally Republican state now considered by.many as likely to go either way next Tuesday. Earlier plans for Republican vice presidential nominee William E. Miller to make a final fling for GOP support at Indianapolis Saturday afternoon were cancelled due to a change in his schedule. The president's plane will sto;> at Evansville's Dress Memorial Airport for a 15-minute apper.-- ance today at 9:50 p.m. CSX. Johnson will join his wife, wln> has been plane-hopping on a separate campaign. (Mrs. Johnson will speak at Henderson, Ky., and then return to Evansville to join, her hiu- band for a southwest vote-getting swing. The president's first campaign trip to Hoosierland came Oct.:!. He made a concerted bid to y-.v. the Hoosier state in the Democratic column for president for the first time since 1936. At t'ur. time he visited East Chicago and Indianapolis. . 'Johnson'>was > at •* Evansville unteers after the Present-draft four years ago when .he apart expires Ifll96"r? i ** fpearttt as 'arAice ^^resldential WVOTE '•»r. t, ^ : • - : '-a /.V>v ('.'.-£#•

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