The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 27, 1964 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, October 27, 1964
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Page 2
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Pagers, v r-t 7 - f vi THE TIPTON DAILYTRIBUNE Tuesday^OcK 2771964 lirbON JJAILY TRIBUNE - StJBSCKIPTION RATES 8y Carrier, fn 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 ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK With the Tribune by R. D. Manej Chalk up another one ... a new word . . . coined in the heat of political hattle . . . and apt to be used quite a bit in the next few days. It's "Daddyism" . . . and sounds just a-bit childish . . . the meaning when applied by the Republican candidate, Mr. Goldwater, seems to denote the idea that President Johnson is to be 'bisr brother' or 'daddy'^. . . to the land, lavishing all with whatever is needed, despite the cost!. R T THE CAMPAIGN IS fast and furious ..- . . but some of the methods . used . . . including this one . . . are not exactly * according to the Marquis of Queensbury rules. Sounds cat . times . . ..more like a back alley brawl! However . . . one must remember that the talk was in Madison Square Garden ..... home of the arf(?) of self defense ... and we presume anything goes from now on in. MR. JOHNSON must have had radar working for him . . . for he accused Barry of another form of action . . . with another of those newly coined words used . . . 'brinkmanship' with nuclear power! LYNDON EVEN LECTURED -the hecklers in Georgia on 'good • manners' when heckled. R T. TO THE CASUAL OBSERVER ... the campaign is one of . ruthless disregard for the full truth in matters that actually should be. debated ... or at least unfolded for all to see and hear. The half-truths . . /partial . 'grabs' from full statements, etc., are certainly not going to - influence some voters . . . who ••' prefer the full course . . . not '" just the appetizer or the dessert! R T SOCIAL SECURITY SHOULO. NOT BE USED AS 'FODDER' - -THE CONTINUED, use cf the Social Security program as 'fodder' in the present campaign, is obnoxious. All people who can reason, know that this program will net be scuttled ... no matter what. THE ONLY THING that can be done with Sccial Security is to strengthen it.- This can be done without the tacking on of so much more 'tax money' that it will defeat the purpose of the program THE SYSTEM WAS meant to advance through the years — until the MEDICARE program came along. If it is altered each time a new idea comes along . . . there will be as much taken from the worker's envelope for the program ... as there is for taxes . . . and that's plenty! MANY TIMES we have heard the groans that go" up when another 'bite' is taken from the envelope ... but if Sccial Security is to be maintained . . . it must be systematic . . . and not' changed each time an idea is fermented in the brain of . would be braintrusters! LET'S LEAVE THE Social Security program out. of the picture during the balance- of the campaign . . ..then it can be brought back at the appropriate time . . . and voted on sanely . . . and with regard for all. ROUND TOWN THERE'S A SIGN in the office of the Treasurer, Red Jones, asking that you pay your taxes with a smile—or words to that effect. O.K. . . . but there should | be some provision made for an ante room ... to which you could step—and 'cry'! Just kid- din'. Taxes are not that high— YET! R T HAD A NOTATION from the American Optometric ass'n., advising that poor illumination in voting booths across the land is the cause of common confusion on the part of many voters throughout. the land. THIS COULD PARTLY be true, of course. Howeveh POOR ILLUMINATION for the voters regarding ; the , candidates and 1 their AIMS if elected would help! I NOTE TO ELECTION BOARDS; IF YOU WANT correctly marked ballots be sure the voters "see the light"? . . . before, entering! '.. R T SEEMS TO US that the words 'ruthless' and 'slickness' . . . both old hat in elections . are still tie methods used in today's elections. FORMER PUPIL—President Johnson shakes hands with r irF Margaret Dobson In New Orleans. La., as he tells the throng that he was her public speaking teacher In Texas to 1931. TELEVISION PROGRAM named Otepka ... .security officer in the State Department ... who was 'thrown to the wolves' because he exposed the laxness of the security in the department! Confused? So are we—so are we! VOTE NO MATTER HOW ill you feel regarding the national scene . . . VOTE on November 3 . . . and vote for the candidates of YOUR choice! R T ABOVE ALL . . . vote for the local candidates who are running for office. This is a MUST! They are your neighbors . . . and- deserve your support . . . no matter how you feel about the naticnal scene! R T THOUGHT FOR TODAY: WHEN WE SIT BACK and fail to express our views or raise objections to ideas we do not believe in, we arc hastening the time'when we will not have the privelage of expressing our views. If we fall into the path of least resistance ... or fail to say NO . . . when it is the right answer . . . even 'though it is not popular ... we are in fact saying that the ideals of our forefathers were not important. Express yourself — it-is (your God given right! A nation gels the kind of government it deserves—very often. Let's DESERVE . . . government BY THE PEOPLE! r - VOTE .!" l Television En Review By RICK DU BROW United Press International HOLLYWOOD (UPI) If ABC- TV's "Ben Casey" had been able to avoid its usual heavy- handed approach, it might have had a remarkable hour Monday night in its story of a deaf little girl whose father thinks she is mentally retarded. The s how operated on two levels: As a video drama, and as a lesson that deaf youngsters, with proper guidance, can overcome such stigmas as being regarded a mute, and can earn a place in society. Implicit was the overall and ever-worth while point that afflicted human beings can often become useful and happy citizens if helped and given a chance. Experts on Monday night's subject may; or may not have been satisfied with the technical handling. But in'its point, at least, and in its casting of an 11-year-old deaf girl who is o ll-year-old deaf girl who is not key role, and. the additional casting of eight other deaf children in smaller parts, the show registered powerfully with irrefutable, real-life proof, a practical documentary., Why, with such a potent subject and such a potent" case situation, the series would feel it necessary to toss in a heavy does ' of distracting melodrama is a fair question. In the story, it turned out that the girl's al- " WISH (/Channel 8) Tuesday, October 27, 1964 4:00 Secret Storm Jack Benny Early Show . News-Cronkite News-Hi ckox Greatest Show on Earth (c) • Red Skelton Petticoat Junction Doctors and Nurses News-Hickox Sports-Late Show Late Show Wednesday, October 28, 1964 7:30 Chapel Door Town & Country Capt. Kangaroo Coffee Cup Theater Mike Wallace News I Love Lucy Andy Griffith Real McCoys Love of Life Search for Tomorrow Guiding Light World at One As the World Turns Password Houseparty To Tell the Truth Edge of Night 4:30 4:30 0:30 7:00 7:30 8:30 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 12:00 7:45 8:00 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 12:45 1:00 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:30 3:30 1:30 2:00 2:30 3:00 3:30 Let's Make a Deal Loretta Young - T The Doctors I Another World You Don't Say (c) WFBM (Channel 6) Tuesday, October 27, 1964 4:00 Match Game WFBM Presents WFBM Presents WFBM Presents. Huntley-BrinKIey News-CaldWell • •,.>. ,,. Mr. Novak '' Man From UNCLE That Was the Week That Was (c) „ ates Campaign and Candidates News-Caldwell Weather-Sports Tonight (c) Tongiht (c) Wednesday, October 28, 1964 7:30 Today Today Movie Party . Movie Party What's This Song- (c) Belles for Bontrager Jeopardy (c) Say When (c) Easy Money 4:30 5:00 6:00 6:30 7:00 7:30 8:30 9:30 10:00 11:00 11:15 11:30 12:00 8:00 9:00 10:00 10:30 11:00 11:30 12:00 12:30 WLW-I (Channel 13) Monday, October 27, 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 McHale'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 28, 1964 7:30 Geo. Willeford 7:45 Casper & Co. 8:00 Jack LaLanne 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 Tenn. Ernie Ford . 2:00 Price is Right 2:30 Day in Court :\y. 3:00 Dinah Shore Special Presidential Outlook WTTV (Channel 41 Tuesday, October 27, 1964 4:00 Mickey Mouse CIUD Superman Popeye and Janie Rocky •Popeye and Janie' Peter Potamus Leave it to Beaver.. Adventures in Paradise The Untouchables;; Lloyd Thaxton News-Ungersma' 10 O'clock Movie 10 O'clock Movie Desilu 'Playhouse Wednesday,. October 28, 1964 10:30 Spanish Course Coffee With Russ Billie Boucher Lunchtime Theater Girl Talk The Texan Milady's Matinee Milady's Matinee Lone Ranger. 4:30 . 5:00 '5:30 5:45 6:00 6:30 7:00 8:00 9:00 9:45 10:00 11:00 12:00 The Middle Atlantic State* By JOHN A. CARROLL United Press International PITTSBURGH (UPI)—From the shores of New Jersey to the mountains of West Virginia, most ipolitical polls continue to point to victory for at leist the top -of t h e Democratic ticket in the November • election. Republicans in a five-state Middle ' Atlantic region are- working furiously to turn the trend. Recent surveys in New Jersey show President Johnson leading • heavily, but the. experts feel this presidential election is loaded with more uncertainties than any in recent memory.' The first sizeable poll of West Virginia voters has confirmed what the .political "pros" have been saying for weeks — the Mountain State appears safe for LBJ. Sight City Vote Democrats and Republicans alike are pouring on the coal in Pennsylvania, leveling their sights on the big. city vote. Johnson and GOP presidential candidate Barry M. Goldwater are due for appearances in Philadelphia and Pittsburgh later this month. In Maryland, Democrats were reported wooing Theodore McKeldin — the Republican ;mayor of Baltimore—in an attempt to gain his backing of the Johnson - Humphrey ticket. McKeldin has refused to endorse Goldwater. Delaware Democrats are hoping for a sweep in their state, but the chain may be broken by incumbent Republican Sen. John J. Williams who is reported running ahead of his opponent, -Democratic Gov. Elbert N. Carvel. Ohio, which has gone Democratic only once in the last six presidential elections, is seen as having a very close presidential race. Many .political observers are beginning to feel- but aren't - sure—that Johnson will carry the state's 26 electoral vots. Glancing over the Middle Atlantic region: NEW JERSEY —The outcome of the presidential race . in New Jersey could lie" in heavily-Republican Bergen County. This week, the county's largest newspaper— The Hackensack Record—endorsed President Johnson. The endorsement said: "The Record recommends the defeat .• JI.I crushing; annihilating, and fqfi the world, the nation.,and the C r o y-Mpo r fa&vfa z 1 e 11:00 11:30 12:00 1:00 1:30 2:00 3:00 3:30 coholic mother had used the money for .the child's instruction for drinking instead, and the youngster was therefore years behind in. learning. Perhaps cases can be encouraged. Yet the greatest fascination of the hour was not in the plot, and the despicable father character, but in the classes of the more typical children—the eight other deaf youngsters. The eager answers of these children sent chills- of hope and encouragement through . the viewer. So, too, did Miss Reed's performance. Hear was the real mater ial: The step r step progress of the more typical | case. It needed no fixing up, no plot gimmicks, no overstating. But, alas, it had them all. THEY CALLED j^MCCAR. THY. *: character. assasml-. Joe ^W.feaw^ai to/humpyo inline with"the election J* o be oys of 19641 THEN THERE is a man RE-ELECT OLIVER D. WHEATLEY Judge Tipton Circuit Court i Vote November 3 Your support appreciated. •. I . : ' Vtl. Pol. Adv. Last season, CBS - TV and ABC-TV boycotted the Emmy awards, feeling the crazy-quilt category structure, block voting and related matters were unsatisfactory. Monday, the Television Academy came up with a new system. A principal point is that the long list of categories is eUmnated, - and - there will be awards only for "excellence,^ not for the "best" in competition. Another is that though the large academy, membership can enter achievements for consideration, small panels of supposed experts in each area of competition will make the final decisions. It is possible, though not likely, that no award may be glv en in certain entertainment areas. In addition, sports shows are now eligible. [Furthermore, the awards in the future will be presented in the fallinstead of spring — a psychologically '• unattractive idea — to allow ; for more extended viewing of entries during the summer. One Emmy dissenter, however, remains- firm. Fred Friendly, president of CBS News, reject ed Monday's setup as unsatisfactory, stating: "'Broadcast journalism should have its own reognized set of awards—the professional equiv alent of the Pulitzer award — to be administered perhaps by a great university. This is so valid a goal that any award solution short of that might pre vent its fulfillment." iaiiiin -lBrris FUNERAL HOME OSbora* 5-2425 Tipton Utalttau Suvict •£nt< . ...the defeat of Barry Goldwater and the element he represents.' " In 1960, Bergen County went for Richard M. Nixon by 70,000 votes.- It is felt Goldwater will have to better that 70,000-yote majority to come close to. offsetting expected heavy Democratic margins in Newark and Jersey City. Bergen County, which is close to New York City, is the home county of many wealthy executives, and there have been frequent reports of defection to LBJ. Elsewhere : in New Jersy, Democrats : wefe reported having difficulty generating interest in the presidential, senatorial and congressional contests. Overconfidence had Democratic leaders worried. Gov. Richard J. Hughes said recently Democrats in New Jersey are suffering from composure." But Goldwater's chances of, capturing, the state's 17 electoral votes- appear marred by party disunity. When the Arizona senator campaigned in the state a few days ago, three GOP congressional candidates" and Republican U.S. Sen. Clifford P. Case were conspicuous by their absences. WEST VIRGINIA —Last week, the -Charleston Gazette polled voters in West Virginia's populous Kanawha County. The poll showed Johnson leading Goldwater 1 , 68 per cent to 28 .per cent with i per cent undecided.. However, tfie same poll' gave former Republican Gov. Cecil H. Underwood '54 per cent of the. vote to 42 per cent ,for Democrat Hulett C. Smith ' in their gubernatorial battle. Underwood received 58 per cent of Kanawha County's vote when he was elected governor in 1956 by a statewide margin of 63,000 votes. Thus, the latest poll would indicate he is not running as . strongly as he did eight-years ago. Goldwater lieutenants in West Virginia were still waiting for the campaign break which they admit must come' if their man is to collect the state's seven electoral votes. West Virginia's U.S. Senate race continued to attract little attention with incumbent Democrat Robert C. Byrd, doing very little campaigning and his underdog Republican ..opponent, Cooper; 'Benedict, . generating little-, nterest with ia low-keyed campaign. • -.v'* . i) ,,,, J PENNSYLVANIA ): In I960, Nixon carried 52 of Pennsylvania's 67 counties and ACROSS 1. Prance 6. Turns but 11. Change 12. Thought 14. Unit 15. Gazed 17. Toward 18. Near 19. Anxious - 20. Possessive pronoun 21. Places 24. Foot-like part 25. Dirk 26. Multitude 28. Emitted vapor 30. Post 32: Couch 33. Began 36. Fight 39. Youngsters Also True 47. Man's — Grande t nickname Expiate 48". Opposed 40. 42. 43. 44. 46. Yes: Span. 49. Siouan Antwtt to Pnnla BSSESa HEISQH' ••••HQ HQ •• • aaaaa BQQ BE3QE9 •••• F1SE1Q SHfl ••••• ED •••••• •••DBS ••••• Indian 50. Bother 52. Escapes 54. Performers 55. Kinds DOWN 1. Middle 2. Hail 3. Jumbled type 4. Being 5. Strike again 6. Woods 7. Imitator 8. Free of 9. Half an em 10. Seat 11. Cook- 13. Gave, medicine. 16. Eras 20. Confined person 22. Fruit 23. Flies 25. Less risky 27. Cavity 29. Goddess of dawn • 31. Epistles 33. Thong 34. Worked 35. Access 37. Savors 38. Medleys 41. Assault 44. Affirm 45. Wriggling 48. Consumed 49. Poem 51. Thus ; 53. On top j F. Kennedy; by 116,326 votes. Kennedy, took the big- metropolitan, and industrial region vote. Nixon, won .the rural.vote. Republican " strategists concede Philadelphia and some other major metropolitan areas in the state this time. But they are hoping for a "holding action" in' some large" urban areas which could be overcome by the rural vote. On the other side, Pennsylvania ' Democratic leaders are confident the polls ;are correct in giving Johnson tlje lead. But they are not over. confident and. are hard at work down to jthe precinct level to "get out the vote."-A heavy turn out at the polls Nov. '3 would favor them. MARYLAND —The. political picture in Maryland, which hasn't' seen much change in recent weeks, I could take a turn- when both j presidential candidates swing ! into the state between now and the election. Goldwater is scheduled for three addresses on Oct. 20. Johnson will be in Baltimore a few daysMater. A hot senatorial race is still (Continued from page 4) Republican party therapeutic lost the state to the late. John Complete Automatic SOFT WATER RENTALS Water Softener Salt $1.50 Per 100 lbs. • McPHERSONS 126 . Main OS 5-4483 THIMBLE THEATRE bv ALEX RAYMOND YOU SURE •RUNNED WIMPY OUT OT= TOWM. 1 yOU NEVER LEAVE AMY LEFTOVER'S TO MOOCH».YA "STARVED ME PAL AWAV FROM ME.' 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