The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 29, 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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Thursday, October 29, 1964
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Page 2
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Page 2 ;ilUaL%T YJIAO HOT 1 !it THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Thursday, Oct 29,1964 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE SUBSCRIPTION BATES By 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 ROUND TOWN AND THE CLOCK With the Tribune by R. D. Maney THE MARION COUNTY Grand Jury was reported as dismayed, shocked and appalled ... by the findings at the Indiana Girl's School . . . and immediately the Corrections Commissioner 'zipped up' . . . and failed to talk ... in order to await instructions from Governor Welsh. I * R T THE JURY SUGGESTING that the school be closed seems to be the only suggestion in which the members were not using the proper perspective. Ycu don't correct things by turning your back on them . . . evidently this was the procedure before. HOWEVER ... the officials of the 'state are responsible— and^blame should not be placed on the resigned superintendent. If not qualified for the job . . . she should not have been hired in the first place. Too often . . . political appointments are made in this manner . . . and too often results are the same. Let the blame fall where it belongs ... to the overall BOSS • - • Mr. Campbell . . . who surely knew at least a part of what was going on—or should have ... if qualified for the position. R T THE GOVERNOR ASKED for help '. . . got it from the Grand Jury . . . now repudiates the report . . . and will seek to find the answer elsewhere. A little like the Sales Tax . .-. stumble . . . fumble and .fall! WE MIGHT ADD that the correctional institutions are somewhat in the category of "out of sight—out of mind"! 'PRESIDENT JOHNSON seems to be having <a real time on the campaign trail ... and is warming to the task of "barbing" his opponent Mr. Goldwater, while Barry is asking that the Demos denounce Communism .... or any communistic support—slamming the idea across that the f 'Worker" (it used to be the "Daily Worker") . . . official communist organ called for his defeat . . . -thus taking sides in the campaign. GREED—FEAR THIS CAMPAIGN HAS been one of apparent good natured ballyhoo . . . but inside, it is sick: sick with the use of fear and greed! Appeals being made to people, advising them that they will lose all if one candidate is elected; and advising again they,.will 'be LOST on the face of the earth if they vote wrong. IT IS TIME for people to sit down—think straight, go. over what has been said, separate the truth from the mass of half truths, then "act according to their respective consciences. This country is too great to be ruined by the vote for ANY ONE MAN, be he Democrat or Republican! SHAKING HANDS, insulting the other fellow, telling half a story is not the American way . . . and it behooves all of us to start thinking of the SIDESHOWS being put on for our benefit! R T FROM TIME TO TIME we have read what 'daughters of both candidates think of their dads. It is frank honest judge­ ment . . . perhaps a little prejudiced . . . but that's to be expected. Now—if both dads would live up to the INNER expectations of the daughters . . . we frankly don*"f believe the mud slinging, low blows, and downright political "Ciajjhorn- ism" would predominate, do you? THE APPEALS to the masses, causing outbursts of rowdyism and hate . . , is for the other countries - . . not the United States of America) UP BUGLAR INSURANCE A NOTATION from the Insurance Institute shows that changes in the crime rate have causd an adjustrnent in premium levels nationally . . . and in Indiana for burglary. Indian ashoivs an upward adjustment of 4'A per cent. One bright light! Rates reduced for ".broad form Personal theft of 6V6 per cent . . coverage protecting against loss away from insured's premises. P.S. They go into effect Oct. 28 -^do not effect policies already in existance. '•' > POLICING THE FARMER • THE- PINAL FIGURES are in, and show that after Vh years and an expenditure of some $2.5 billion . . .tri« Department of Agriculture's, feed- grain, pro­ gram, intended to cut production, reduce surplus, has backfired! THE 1963 CORN CROP was noted as the largest in history . . . according to Washington — Exclusive, U. S. Press Association. It seems that the severe cuts in acreage were more than offset by better farming—and more fertilizer. Subsidies, stamps,, supports, penalties . . . whoosh! R T SO WHAT DOES the farmer, proud of his records and achievements do? He utilized all help industry could give, made the PERMITTED acreage deliver more! Now WE think this is fine . . . but not Secretary 'Freeman! He is quoted as saying: "For far too many, changes brought about by scientific and technological advance have produced not prosperity and greater well- being, hut poverty and frustration." Tsh! Tsh! Everybody's out of step except Orville! What is happening! Cob Taylor says there now exists a cutback of $2.5 million in ag extension services and huge increases for policing the controls and subsidies programs. R T HE ALSO HAS A suggestion: Why not move about 20,000 of the employees, used to police . . . and have them farm for a decade. This would cut down the national acerage ... and the. progressive, farmer .could go ahead increasing production and secure the benefits of research and technology. VOTE! YOUR CONSCIENCE is your guide in the booth come election day. Let no man tell you HOW to vote—Vote your conscience! Ti VOTE M PRESIDENTIAL PREVIEW The Democratic Ticket Lyndon B. Johnson A little less than a year ago, Lyndon Baines Johnson faced a joint session of Congress and in a taut, solemn voice declared: "All I have I would have given gladly not to be standing here today." After three years as vice president, the tall, self-confident Texan had been catapulted into the nation's highest office when an assassin's bullets cut down President John F. Kennedy.' Much as he regretted the circumstances that made him President, Johnson from his first hour displayed an affinity for the office, and a readiness to take on its crushing burdens of responsibility. He brought to the world's toughest job a formidable array of political skills and insights developed over three decades as a • congressional leader. These were quickly put to. use. in pushing through Congress a number of major items of legislation "which President Kennedy had sought in vain. -. Johnson's biggest legislative Letter to the Editor Dear Sir, As a reader of your paper-I would like to- reply to the letter to your paper of October 28, in the Tribune, in which the writer denounces the 'book "None Dare Call It Treason", as the greatest misrepresentation of the century. Having read this booS and also having done much other reading and study on our government and its actions, I find little room to criticize this book, but much to criticize our government for. In my opinion those who are so critical of this book, are those who have not taken the time to do their home work, (looking up the true facts that is). Also I note the writer states we must disregard the Communist propaganda and must expose the extremists. It seems .that anyone who would oppose the present administration and its actions is an extremist. . . Well I want- to make it clear and to the point, if that is the qualification, then I am an extremist, and not ashamed of it. I am opposed to the present trend of government which has been leading this nation toward a socialist state for the past 30 years. An unbalanced National Budget 28 of the last 34 years. This doesn't speak very well for the Democratic administration. The Billy Sol Estes, the Bobby Baker, and the Walter Jenkins scandals do not raise my opinion of the present government operation. Immorality in government seems to be an accepted way by some of our leaders. If not, why do they oppose any attempt to Investigate? Could their involvement be a factor? Yes, my friends we have corruption within our own ranks. No. I haven't left the Democrat Party, the Democrat Party- has just drifted from those principles which I believe are right and just. Every issue of the worker (the news paper of the Communist Party, U.S.A.) supports the present administration. Why? Because we are soft on Communism. This alone should give oi#| Citizens some light on which way we are going. It is' time our people wake] victory — a paradoxical one for the first southerner to occupy the White House in-a-cen,- tury —was the enactment of the Civil Rights Act of 1964, most sweeping charter of Negro rights since Reconstruction. He also won from Congress an $11 billion tax cut, a far- reaching "war on .poverty" program, and bills to aid education and conservation. His first major crisis on the international front arose when Communist torpedo boats from North Viet Nam attacked U.S. destroyers in the Gulf of Ton kin. Johnson ordered U.S. Navy planes to retaliate with a bombing raid on the North Vietnamese bases. Johnson was born on Aug. 27, 1907, on the family ranch near Johnson City, Tex. - His forebears on both sides had been active in politics, and it came naturally to "LBJ" to enter a political career after graduation from Southwest Texas State* Teachers College. He began as administrative assistant to a Texas congressman. By 1937, he had his own seat in the House of Representatives. He served with the Navy in the Pacific during World War II, and then returned to Congress. In 1948, he was elected to the Senate. He quickly won admission to the Senate's inner circle and by 1950 had been named Democratic whip. Two years late?, he became Democratic leader— a post in which he wielded vast power over legislation. By 1960, Johnson was one of the best-"known and most influential Democrats in the land. He sought the presidential nomination, but lost out to Kennedy •who then asked him.to become his running mate. f -a VOTE S3 Harold ELECT L Scott Jr. Joint Representative Howard and Tipton . Counties Highly Qualified Purdue Graduate A Dedicated Leader (In Church — Civic Affairs and Local Government Farm and City Background « Pledged to Support All People Fairly FOR BETTER GOVERNMENT VOTE-T- FOR — REPUBLICAN Harold L Scott Jr. Paid by — Citizens For Scott Committee up as to what has been, and is now, going on. We have a two party system in order that when -things get so bad we can change our course by changing parties. It is now time for a change. I support the following belief "God b e fo r e government — Country before party." I 'believe in freedom under God—in the supreme worth and inalienable rights of the individual — that the state should be his servant, not his master. I believe in voluntary methods and incentives, and in ownership of productive facilities by the people who invest. I swear allegiance to the Constitution of the United States, and our traditional American way of life and pledge my thought, time and treasure -to their preservation. .. I propose to work and to vote only for statesmen, regardless of party, who place the freedom and sovereignty of the American citizen above all else. 1 will not vote for anyone who fosters socialism or world government, r I believe it is "Barry pickin' time" here in these United States of America. May the harvest be great. Respectively for Freedoms Sake, S/Robert Phares R. R. 1, Tipton, Indiana P-J VOTE P-3 Dear Sir, A few comments on the letter you published October .28. • . I am a freedom loving citizen of America, but to stay free we have to face the truth. I hear people talk more of parly than for what is right or wrong. Something is wrong when a Senator has to tell Washington there are missies in Cuba, when we have the CIA, and -other intelligence systems that deal in these matters. When our president was as- assinated we were told right away the man was a Marxist, he lived in Russia, married in Russia, was given special priv- leges that not even Russian people are given. And we financed his trip back to the U.S.A. to stand on our street corners and pass out -anti-government literature. And. when our president went to Dallas, no one knew he was there. At the end of World War II we almost gave the Communist our shirts. It would be well for people to read Gen. MacArthur's experiences with some of,our fuzzy heads in government during World War II and the Ko-* rean War. As for quick draw Barry, it wasn't mentioned that he is also a pretty good shot when it comes to pointing out corruption in government, these aren't new, they were campaign issues in 1952 when Eisenhower won. The tilings some people call smears from the GOP have been in the aews papers for the last two years, let alone the m6st recent news item we read al>out. As for the Social Security smear, that is a cover up for what actually took place in the Eighty Eighth Congress. 1 On Barry's qualifications: it wasn't mentioned that he went from store clerk to general manager at the age of 27, he has spent 11 years in the Senate, he is -an active Maj. General in the Air Force Reserve, in Washington, D.C., and a member of the Armed Services Committee-..„*-• I agree that everyone should try to finish college, but that alone does not make a man a success. As we know from past history there are quite, a few successful men who don't have a college degree. If a bum finishes college all you have is an educated bum. Respectfully, S/Thomas Sharp Kempton, Indiana VOTE FOR: EXPERIENCE EFFICIENCY" INTEGRITY i In affairs of Local Government Re-Elect— f , BOB STOOPS Republican Candidate Commissioner 2nd DISTRICT I'uld l'ulllliul Acl enneui ALWAYS FIRST QUALITY SPECIAL BUYS! Thursday, Friday, Saturday! D, CAN YOU BEAT THIS . . . ! PENNEY'S HAD TO SCOOP PENNEV'S TO GET Yes! The best way we could get you better bpys in coats was to chop away at our own prices! The '64 collection takes in every new and * wonderful coat look. You just can't miss finding a bargain! NEW SILHOUETTES GALORE: Controlled fullness, classic casuals, chin-chins, belt interests! FANTASTIC FABRIC SELECTION! Wool plus, zibeline, mel­ ton, tweed ._. . and more, more, more! SCORES OF FUR-TRIMS, TOO- Natural mink — some color- matched, dyed squirrel, bleached wolf! MISSES', JUNIORS', PETITE JUNIORS AND HALF SIZES. *•»>•"•"•'•« All fur products labeled to show country of origin of imported furs. Just Arrived- Sizes 3 to 14 GIRLS SPECIALLY PRICED COATS $15 and $17 / Plaids or misty tweeds! / Some with fur trims! J Styled for the grown-up look! / Exclusive Penney Value! October 29,30,31 Only! reg. 8.99 * NOW 7.19 reg. 6.99 NOW 5.59 20% OFF Warm Lined Boots Yes, we've reduced our entire stock of women's warmly lined boots for this limited time only! Hurry in for first pick of quality leather uppers in high and low styles, long-wearing soles! The terrific savings are traditionally Penney's! BIG SAVINGS! EXTRA LONG RUG RUNNERS 27" x 72" 2 ™ $7 27" x 144'27" x 240" — $7 $12 Cut and loop viscose rayon pile with non-slip latex backing, turned sides, serged ends. EARLY AMERICAN SCATTER RUGS 4.25 7.00 24" x 44'* x 104' 34 Top floor fashion . . . tublar braid construction, reversible for double wear! Shades of brown, green or red . . . perfect in any room. - MORE SPECIAL SAVINGS FOR YOU AT PENNEYS CHARGE IT! YOUR LAST CHANCE Girls Cotton Dresses $3 and $3.50 Dark Colors Sizes 4 to 14 200 Quality Briefs For Ladies 4 for $1.00 All Cotton Sizes S, M, L 13 Pairs Ladies Mtd-Calfs Reduced $2.00 ea. Stretch Materials, 8. to 14 40 Ladies Head Scarfs 2 for $1.00 Variety of Prints 40 Toddler Polo Shirts 2 for 88c Cotton—Sizes 1 to 4 , 9 ONLY — REDUCED Men's Jackets $3.00 Zipper front-hoods Cotton, Sizes S, M, L 20 Warm Blankets Special $5.99 72 x"90 - Supernap Finish Soiios and Prints LUCKY SIZE 12 30 ONLY MEN'S SIZE 12 Stretch Socks 3/$! .00 Cotton and Nylon 15 Accent Rugs Bussa Nova 24 x4b 2 for $7 36 x 54 $7.Q0 30 Pair Boy's Socks Reduced 3 pr. $1.00 Stretch Sizes 9Vi and 10 15 Accent Rugs Bussa Nova 24 x4b 2 for $7 36 x 54 $7.Q0 30 Pair Boy's Socks Reduced 3 pr. $1.00 Stretch Sizes 9Vi and 10 Reduced Cotton Damask Checks $1.00 yd. Red oa Blue 58 In. Wide 9 Men's All-Weather Coats Reduced $10.00 All Cotton, Washable Sizes 40 to 46 Reduced Cotton Damask Checks $1.00 yd. Red oa Blue 58 In. Wide 9 Men's All-Weather Coats Reduced $10.00 All Cotton, Washable Sizes 40 to 46 Reduced To Clear Famous Regulated C T 0 : 2 yds. $1 9 Men's All-Weather Coats Reduced $10.00 All Cotton, Washable Sizes 40 to 46 10 ONLY FASHION Color Sheets . $2 ea., •jsi -.i 'fVvf .-.ioa • Cotton PwMitevY 75 Ladies Dresses Reduced $4 $8 $10 .Jr., Miss, Half Sizes 10 ONLY FASHION Color Sheets . $2 ea., •jsi -.i 'fVvf .-.ioa • Cotton PwMitevY 50 Better Towels Reduced Now $1.00 All Cotton, 3 Colors Face Towels 2/S1.00 100 Wash Cloths 4 for 77c Rose-Bud Print Bath Size to Match 77c Exciting Towel - Ensembles Bath Size Wash 2 for 92 6 for 92 Printed Pillow Cases . $1.00 pr. AX x 36 Cotton Muslin Girl's Stretch Tights l.llea. Sizes S, M, L SHOP THE CONVENIENT W£V, USS HXRGE CAfiE|!

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