The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 28, 1964 · Page 7
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 28, 1964
Page 7
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PAGE 6 THf TIPTQN DAILY TIU|UNE Wednesday, Oct. 28,1964 Tougney*Qpens ALMADEN, Calif. (UPI) — National Open champion Ken Venturi and^riUsh ,Open-;titlef holder! Tony "L'ema"mak"e their first showing" before the home folks since winning their important crowns when they com- 'pete in the Almaden Open golf tournament starting Thursday. The two champions, who played all of their golf in the San Francisco Bay area while stepping up to fame, will be TIPTON COMMANDRY No. 52 Called Meeting for work .in the Order of- the Temple. Thursday October 29, HAROLD E. HARKNESS E.C. H. R. WOODRUFF, Act. Rec. competing in-a field; ; that- in eludes most of the topsWmes—- except the two very to: Arnold Palmer and Jack Nicklaus. Billy Casper, the third-leading money-winner on-the tour-with $87,000 to his credit, is their No. 1- threat. ; . Also competing will be defending champion Al Geiberger, who has won the. title two years in a row; Dick Sikes,. the 24- yearnrid youngster who knocked over the $12,000 first place money in the rich Sahara Invitational at Las Vegas and was runner-up to Jack McGowan in the Mt. View Open at Corona, Calif., last week. McGowanw ill be competing here, too. It's a-four-day, 72-hole event with a purse of $25,000. The final round is set for Sunday. Wives (Continued from page 1) passers-tby at each stop on the tour. Bad weather sometimes prevents them from setting up their hospitality, table ;beside the. bus,. Cunningham said. In that case, the group splits up and takes . to the sidewalks where the wives talk with bystanders and pass out literature. . • •What do the women do when they are traveling on the busjsince the 1930s! between stop'?? "Well," Cunning- j Since then,, the Democrats ham; said, "they play cards have held a majority in the and talk and knit, and—oh, all House several times but never the things that women usually were able to win the Senate, do." iThus, Republicans often have Pa VOTE S3 (controlled both sides of the bi- Democrats May Gain Control of Both Houses By BOYD GILL United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — An Indiana legislature controlled in both houses by the Democratic members-has been "non-existent Advertise In The Tribune DIANA Now thru Sat. DOUBLE FEATURE Plus This Hit! SPECIAL SATURDAY 25c MATINEE '3 Stooges Go Around The World In A Daze" SPECIAL HALOWEEN LATE SHOW SATURDAY 11:30 P.M. ALL SEATS 60c: SEE THE BEAST BORN 50 MILLION YEARS OUT OF TIME! Sun. thru Wed. Continued Show Sunday 'Starting at 2 p.m. | Following in the I hilarious fun-steps I of "Mister Roberts". ] JOSHUA 1 LOGAN'S production of St*«u.G iOBERT BURL WALTER TOMMY „, m r nrnviijc 'ALKER-1VES-MATTHAU-SANDS 7m£m ECHKICCLOR* PAHAV1SIOH* FROM WAHHER BROS. Inside Indiana (Continued tram page 1) Lowell and Dyer. Branigin is slated to officiate camera! General Assembly and balances by clinging tenaciously to the Senate when they were in the minority in the House. The reason why the Senate at the passing out of bubble has resisted the chance of a bi- gum and balloons to the crowds """a. 1 change at least occasion- expected at the station stops en allv ls , the fact tha t members route I serve four-year terms instead Stops'of only a few minutes of two years as in the House, are scheduled in the smaller and only half the Senate mem- towns because the special is bership is subject to election in supposed to arrive at the Ham-| an y S lven vear - mond station at 3:15 p.m. CST.! On the other hand, the com- On Oct. 1, Goldwater staged plete 100-seat House is up for a similar whistle-stop tour tha* election every two years, and began on the Ohio River strong sentiment in favor of and ended in the Calumet area, either party can easily influe- in which many of his backers ence the political complexion hope to garner part of the white /of the lower house. backlash vote that Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace captured in the Democratic presidential primary. C-a VOTE Sa MISS-CAVANDISH FAVORED 13-to-10 Democratic But in the Senate, a preponderance of Republican holdovers means it is doubly difficult for the Democrats to take control. They have to win many more NEW YORK. (UPI) — Miss than half the seats on the bal- Cavandish is favored to score lot in order to do so, and this her fifth stakes victory of the is difficult in some traditional- year in the $30,400. New York ly Republican districts. Handicap today at Aqueduct. | This time, however, there are The three-year-old filly will more Democratic holdover sen- carry top weight of 121 pounds ators than ' Republican. The against 13 rivals in the mile margin is 13 to 10. As a result, and three-sixteenths event on a heavy show of Democratic the turf course. [sentiment at the polls could !•» VOTE ?n swing the deal for the first HIGH AND LOW jtime in nearly 30 years. It NEW YORK (UPI)—The low- would require only 13 Demo- est temperature reported this crat victories in the 28 contests morning to the U.S. Weather to do it. Bureau, excluding" Alaska and; By and large) ^ big bu]k of Hawaii, was 21 at Fargo, N.D. ^ representatives and sena- The highest reported Tuesday itors whose terms expire this was 90 at Gila Bend, Ariz. SEE AND HEAR BARRY GOLDWATER CHANNEL 8 9:30 P.M. Wednesday, October 29 Troy N . H utto, Republican Candidate JUDGE: TIPTON CIRCUIT COURT Solicits Your Suppot NATIVE OF TIPTON COUNTY TRAINING: Attended Sharpsville and Goldsmith Schools; Graduate of Sharpsville High School 1923; - Graduate of Indiana University, Bachelor of Arts 1928, Bachelor of Law 1933. Admitted to bar in Tipton County 1929. . ORGANIZATION: Kemp Methodist Church; Masonic Lodge; American Legion; Kiwanis Club; U. S. Army Reserve, Lieutenant-Colonel, Infantry. EXPERIENCE , . . . Active practice since 1933 except for five years in Army in World War II. Have served as township attorney for each of the six townships in Tipton County, three times under Democrat trustees. Town Attorney for Sharpsville 10 years. Have been attorney for City of Tipton, Tipton County, Tipton-Cicero Township Schools for 12 years, Tipton County Welfare Attorney for 14 years and Prosecuting Attorney 8 years. Tipton Couty Republican Chairman 4 years. r IF ELECTED: I will do my best to be fair and courteous to all persons. I will show no partiality for any attorney over another or for one litigant over another. I will riot use the office for political purposes. I will not tolerate dishonesty. I BELIEVE: That a firm adherence to and respect for the law is the only protection we have'for our lives, pur liberty arid our property. That the certainty and promptness, rather than the severity, of punishment is the best deterrent of crime. I believe that young folks who do things unlawful should answer for their acts, and when punish. ment is deserved, it must be given. I believe that the ypung folks themselves appreciate firm and just discipline. I WILL APPRECIATE YOUR HELP AND YOUR VOTE, AND IF ELECTED I WILL SHOW MY APPRECIATION BY DOING THE BEST I CAN IN THIS.OFFICE. THANK YOU j>AID rOMTICAI- ADVERTISEMENT year are trying again. A handful were' defeated in the primaries last-May, as is usually jthe case. j Nevertheless, a few familiar 'senatorial faces will be missing for another reason. Sen. D. Rus- ! sell Bontrager, a Republican leader, dropped "out to run for 'the U. S. Senate. Sen. Marshall Kizer, a Democratic leader, j stepped out to run unsuccessfully for governor. Two senators resigned —.Republicans George Diener ot- Indianapolis and Joel Rhodes of Centerville, the latter piqued because the last tax - plagued session ran 101 days instead of |the usual 61. Death Cut Margin After the 1962 election, Republicans had a 26-24 margin. But before the legislature met the following year,' Sen. Richard Newhouse, R-Morristown, died. That reduced the GOP margin to 25-24, and took the force from tlje Republican edge. A strange situation arose this year. The 1963 legislature enacted a reapportionment law which Governor Welsh vetoed, but the Indiana Supreme Court later ruled the veto came too late and the law was in effect. This shuffled the legislative districts and dealt Sen. Kenneth Regin, D-Oory, out into the cold with neither a job nor a chance to run for reelection this year. Eventually, judges in two of the three counties in. the Reagin district ordered his name and that of a Republican opponent, John Thomas of Brazil, placed on the ballot. A judge in the third county did not so order. As a^result, Reagin and Thomas will be vying in two of the three counties in the district for what amounts to the 51st seat in the Senate, although the number of seats is limited by the Constitution to 50. Another familiar face to be missing in the House is that of 1963 Speaker Richard W. Guthrie, R-Indianapolis. Guthrie, didn't run for renomination last May. , • Russia Tries To Reassure Allies By HENRY SHAPIRO United Press International MOSCOW (UPI) — The new Soviet leaders today sought to reassure the West's largest Communist party that the ouster of Nikita S. Khrushchev will not hurt the Communist movement. Three officials of the 1.6 million-member Italian Communist party arrived Tuesday night for conferences with chief aides of Soviet Communist chief Leonid I. Brezhnev and Premier Alexei N. Kosygin. The Italians followed French, Danish, and Indian Communist delegations here. (In London, East European diplomats were predicting that further shifts in the Kremlin hierarchy were likely, possibly involving the party's top ideologist, Mikhail Suslov. The diplomats said Suslov, No. 4 man in the hierarchy, still is suspect in the eys of some foreign Communist leaders because of his past links with Stalinism. (They indicated his leading role in the dismissal of Khrushchev has been one of the main factors in the anxiety expressed by foreign Communists. ) Suslov, however, was on hand to greet the Italian delegation at Moscow's airport Tuesday. He was reported to have broken off a convalescent rest in order to do so. > Khrushchev himself was said to be at a rest home in the Moscow area. His son-in - law, Alexei Adzhubei, was reported to have taken up his" new post as deputy editor of Kazakhstan- skaya Pravda in the remote central Asian republic of Kazakhstan. He was dismissed as editor of the government newspaper lzvestia when Khrushchev fell. -The foreign Communist leaders gathering here want to know whether the end of the Khrushchev "era means the end of the independence they enjoyed in the final years of his rule. fc-i VOTE n LOS ANGELES (UPI)—Funeral arrangements were pending today for Russell H. Green, 65, recently retired president of Signal Oil and Gas Co., who suffered a fatal heart attack Tuesday during a directors, meeting. t-i VOTE C-a GUARD ESCAPES GOETTINGEN, Germany (UPI)—An unarmed East Geri man border guard in uniform escaped without incident across the frontier to Northeim, West ermany, before dawn Wednesday, authorities said. P-a VOTE rw TALKS WITH PHOUMA . MOSCOW (UPI) — Premier Alexei Kosygin Wednesday had a "friendly talk" with Laotian neutralist Premier Prince Sou- vanna Phouma who stopped over here en route home from Paris, the Soviet news agency Tass said. f~3 VOTE TRAIN JUMPS TRACK ANKARA, Turkey (UPI)—The Ankara to Izmir express train jumped the track early today and plunged into a ravine. First official reports said five persons were killed and 10 injured when the' engine and three passenger cars were derailed between Dada and Mezit- ler, in western Turkey. KEM'S Tenderloin Supper LUTHERAN SCHOOL Adults $1.25 Child. 60c Barry Charges Foes Resorting To 'Big Lie' _By JOHN A. GOLDSMITH United Press International EN ROUTE WITH GOLDWATER (UPI) — Republican presidential nominee Barry Goldwater charged - today that President Johnson, by naming Hubert Humphrey as his successor, has "kidnaped the Democratic party" for eventual delivery to' radical socialism. With only six days remaining before election day, Goldwater continued his campaign assault on Johnson and his aides. He complained of "big lies of the administration" which are being used against his candidacy. He challenged the base of Johnson's support, contending that the 'President has failed to sell his programs in the grass roots. In remarks prepared for delivery at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, the senator said Johnson's support comes from bureaucrats who, fear the cold light of public scrutiny, from labor leaders who promise to deliver votes "in return* for favors with a presidential seal," and from "his curious crew in Washington, of course." Declaring that an unprecedented flow of small campaign contributions show the broad spectrum of his own support, Goldwater said, of Johnson: "He has the support of many traditional Democrats who accept his party label, without looking beyond it to see that in handpicking Hubert Humphrey as his successor he has kid-' naped the Democratic party- tied it up in a neat bundle for eventual delivery to the Americans for Democratic Action, the most effective radical Socialist organization in the land. "He has, most unhappily, the support of many good and honest people who, even though they are heartsick at the moral blackout in the Johnson administration, nevertheless have been swayed by one of the most immoral actions of all— the big lie.s of the administration." Among such "big lies" Goldwater listed the idea that he opposes Social Security and the "big lie about wanting a war." ' r-a VOTE tm CHICAGO (UPI) — Funeral services will be held Thursday for Paul Rhymer, 59, creator and writer of the folksy, small­ town radio serial ."Vic and Sade," , Rhymer died Monday nightof a'eerebral hemorrhage. GENEVA, Switzerland — Pierre Cartier, grandson of the founder of the jewelry firm of the same name, died at his Geneva home Tuesday, it was announced today. He was 86. Rummage sale. October 30 and 31. 620 North In- dependance Street. P-21 SPORTS By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Writer TOKYO (UPI>^- A cut is a cut in any language, so any U.S.-ballplayers who think they can make twice as much in Japan are advised to slow down and come to a complete stop before catching the next jet for the land of milk and honey. This is not to say that the Japanese baseball people' are particularly tight-fisted. The Chunichi Dragons,<, for example, have shelled out $400,000. for bonus players alone during the past two. years. But this same' ball club can be just as cold and. businesslike as any in the U.S. when it comes down to negotiating contracts. Take the case of first baseman Jim Marshall, who has done a fine job for the Dragons .the last two seasons. You probably remember Jim. He' was never a star in the majors' but he did put in time with the Orioles, Cubs, Giants, Mets and Pirates before coming here to play in 1963. "Outstanding Player" With Chunichi, he hit 29 homers, drove in 90 runs arid batted ,.260 his first season, and this past year he belted 31 homers, had 90 RBI's again, raised his average to .282 and became the first foreigner ever to be voted Japan's "outstanding player" during the 1964 All-Star game. For doing all this, the Dragons now are asking the puzzled 32-year-old Marshall to accept a salary cut of nearly 20 percent. That's right, a cut! "I just don't know what to do," says Marshall, who moved from Long Beach, Calif., two years ago and now makijs his home here with his wife and three children. "I guess I'm the first American player ever to have become involved in contract difficulties," he said. "I asked them to trade me but they said they couldn't. They gave me permission to contact another club but what good is it, I don't speak Japanese." Marshall has two courses open to him. He can return with his family to the States (the Japanese will give him his release) or he can take a cut and play with the Dragons again next year. "No matter how this turns out, I'd like to say I was treated wonderfully by the Japanese people," he said in all sincerity. fa VOTE Ra BEVERLY HILLS, Calif. — A rosary will be recited Thursday night for motion picture- director - photographer Rudolph Mate, whose camera work earned him five Academy Award nominations. Mate, 66, died Tuesday in his home here. History of Song Related for Club ;Mrs,. Gl$n,Huggler presented' the "history of Ihe^song of the* month when 'members of the Sharpsville Home Demonstration club met at the home of. Mrs. Hurcules Barkley. Assist- , ing hostess for the October meeting; was Mrs. Carl Han-" shew. \ '.A recipe for Elephant StewJ was given to members by Mrs." James Taylor. The lesson was*' presented by Mrs. Hanshew. The November meeting of the." club will be held- at the home* of Mrs. Taylor. \ - VOTE ra ; ENTERS HOSPITAL ] Mrs. Carolyn Denning, oC Indianapolis, daughter of Mrs.- William Hoke, Kentucky avenue, . has entered St. Vincents; hospital, Indianapolis, for ob^ servation, treatment and possw ble surgery. Her room number, is 327. . • Ra VOTE Ra KURTZ PLEDGED TO COLLEGE FRATERNITY ; William Kurtz, son of -Mr.; and Mrs. William H. Kurtz/ route 1, has been pledged byi Tau Kappa Epsilon fraternity 1 , at Evansville college. Kurtz i£ a sophomore at the college: Pledging followed several weeks of rush by the four national fraternities on campus, ••l VOTE *a UNDERGOES SURGERY « Mrs. Jaunita Moble, sister of Mrs. Olen Cunningham, of Kempton recently underwent lung surgery and is reported to be at her home and recovering as well as can be expected," Mrs. Mobley is the former Miss Juanita Phifer. She would appreciate hearing from friends of the community. Her address is Mrs. Forrest L. 'Mobley, 121; North Brighton, Burbank, Calif.; Mr. and Mrs. Mobley and two daughters have resided in CalU fornia for the past 10 years. i"-a VOTE " i J; RICHARD SIDELINED : MONTREAL (UPI) -r- Henri Richard, star center for the" Montreal Canadiens of the National Hockey League, will re^ main sidelined for at least the remainder of the week. Richard suffered a groin injury in pre-season practice and has missed the Canadiens' first five games. Tipton County Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-tf ELK'S HARD TIMES DANCE This Sat., Oct. 27 9:30 - 1:30 A.M. The Larry Kirkman Sextet Come dressed anyway you care to. Three hams will be given to the 3 most needy looking couples. — SI .00 per couple. RE-ELECT Philip V. Nichols Republican Candidate CORONER Coroner for the past four years. Vice President of Indiana Coroner's Association 1961-1962. Graduate of Indiana University. Graduate of Indiana College of Mortuary Science. Tipton County Native. Married, Father of three children. "'YOUITVOTE AND SUPPORT WILL BE APPRECIATED - ' ! : • . — (Paid Political Adv.). , Paid for by Ftiitintr For Conp «u Committer, ' Mirion,- M. Xowri Austin, Chrra.i - Uti. w. Wolnrtoa, SICI 6oi PinlHi, Treit. JOHN R. FEIGHNER! JACK FEIGHNER BELIEVES WE NEED NEW LEADERSHIP TO REDIRECT OUR FOREIGN POLICIES. HE PROPOSES AN ACADEMY OF FOREIGN SERVICE TO SUPPLY THE BEST YOUNG MiNDS, THOROUGHLY TRAINED,, TO REPRESENT OUR GOVERNMENT OVERSEAS. JACK FEIGHNER WIIX WORK WITK OTHER RESPONSIBLE CONGRESSMEN TO MAKE THIS PROJECTS REALITY. .'V. t - a i .V I -

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