The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 30, 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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Friday, October 30, 1964
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I EASBLD J- a™*™ » 0 .-.- JT «^S ASSISTS* I a 01 ASIA S^T ItiDlAHAPOL WASHINGTON (UPI) — Here is the state-by-state outlook for President, Governor, U.S. Senate and U.S. House in next Tuesday's election. These estimates are based on local polls, interviews with political leaders and findings of veteran correspondents. The figure to the right of each state is its electoral vote. —NEW ENGLAND— ' MAINE (4) President —Johnson expected to defeat Goldwater soundly. Senate —Democratic incumbent Muskie by good margin over Republican Mclntire. House —Democrats favored to win one of two seats now held by Republicans. NEW HAMPSHIRE (4) President—>Most'give Johnson easy win, but GOP says straight tickets could save Goldwater. Governor — Democratic incumbent King clearly; favored over Republican Pillsbury. House — Republicans 2. (no change!) VERMONT (3) President — Johnson given even chance of being first Democrat to win state. Governor—Incumbent Democrat Hoff given narrow edge over Republican Foot'e. Senate -r-Incumbent Republican Prouty slight favorite over By Democrat (Fayette. , House —Republicans 1. (no change) MASSACHUSETTS (14) President —Johnson by landslide, possibly exceeding Kennedy's 1960 margin of 510,000 votes. Governor —Democrat Bellotti has slim edge over Republican Volpe. i Senate —Incumbent Democrat Kennedy headed for overwhelming re-election. House —Present lineup of 7 Democrats and 5 Republicans likely to remain. RHODE ISLAND (4) . President —Johnson in a runaway, long recognized by Re- pubh'cans. Governor —Democrat Gallogly given edge over Republican incumbent Chaffee. Senate —Democrat incumbent Pastore in runaway over Republican Lagueux; House —Democrats keep two seats they now hold. CONNECTICUT (8) President —Johnson by landslide, possibly record - 400,000 plurality. Senate —Democrat incumbent J Dodd, with ease over Republican Lodge. | House—Democrats rated sure to keep present five seats and lone GOP incumbent could be upset. —MIDDLE ATLANTIC— NEW YORK (43) President — Johnson headed toward landslide victory, with staunchest Republicans conceding defeat. Senate —Polls give Democrat ! Kennedy edge over incumbent ; Keating. House—Democrats hope Johnson coattails will enable them to cut into 21-20 edge now held by Republicans. PENNSYLVANIA (29) President —Johnson victory by comfortable margin, with Democrats claiming up to 500,000 plurality. Senate —Republican incumbent Scott given edge over Democrat Blatt. House —Democrats hope to reverse present'14-13 edge held by GOP, but Republicans believe no change likely. NEW JERSEY (17) President —Johnson seen winning by biggest Democratic margin since FDR, with party leaders claiming at least -200,000-vote lead. Senate —Democrat incumbent Williams rides in easily over Republican Shanley. House —Democrats hope to gain three seats; GOP now holds 8-7 edge. DELAWARE (3) President —Johnson favored, with most' Republicans trying Presi disassociate themselves fronj Goldwater. Governor—Sweep for Johnson could bring victory to DemocraJ Terry over Republican Buckson. Senate — Republican incumt- bent Williams has slight edge over Democrat Carvel. , i House —Incumbent Democrat McDowell is regarded as cinch' over Republican Snowden. / • MARYLAND (10) President —Johnson looks lik winner, but might run into sig? nificant backlash. \, Senate — Democrat TydingJ, slight fayorite to unseat GOP incumbent Beall. -5 House —Democrats hold 6-2J but Republicans hope to gain 1 one seat. ; WEST VIRGINIA (7) J President —Johnson is prohib-. itive favorite. i Governor —Democrat Smith! believed to have slight edge! over Republican Underwood, j Senate —Incumbent Democrat Byrd expected to lead ticket'j over Republican Benedict. ' ^| House —No change expected, in present 4-1 margin held by- Democrats. DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA (pi President —The nation's capi-1 tal, in its first presidential election,' is expected to go heavily for Johnson. \ Senate Expectations SOUTH v .. VIRGINIA (12) President—Goldwater by narrowest margin, although Democratic regulars conducting first organized, campaign for national ticket- since 1932. Senate — Democratic incumbent Byrd- wins easily over Republican 'May. Houses-Democrats, who now hold 8-2. edge over Republicans, might wind up with net gain of one or two.. . „ NORTH CAROLINA (13) President — Johnson expected, to-win, but it could be ; by narrow margin. . Governor — Democrat Moore appears ahead of Republican Gavin. , | ' House — No change in present- lineup of nine Democrats andf : two Republicans.' !• "SOUTH CAROLINA (8) P-resident — Goldwater appears likely to- win in squeaker, although Johnson has cut sharply into his lead. "House — Democrats .likely to keep all six seats. , - GEORGIA (12) President — Johnson by narrow margin, with heavy Negro vote perhaps decisive factor. House —: Republicans possibly could break into state's present .solid Democratic delega­ tion'of eight. FLORIDA (14) President — A toss-up, with Democrats hopeful visit by Johnson last weekend might have tipped state his way. Governor — Democrat Burns by. landslide. Senate — Democrat Holland is considered shoo-in. House.— No change in present 10 Democrats and 2 Republicans. ALABAMA (10) - President — Goldwater easily, ' since Democratic electors pledged to no one. House — Republicans hope to win two or three seats, breaking solid; Democratic lineup of eight. MISSISSIPPI (7) • President—Goldwater headed for big victory. Senate—Democrat incumbent Stennis is unopposed. House — Democrats expected to keep all five seats. LOUISIANA (10). President — Goldwater is expected to win by at least 55-45 margin. House — Democrats expected to keep all eight seats. ARKANSAS (6) President — Johnson is expected to win by narrow margin. Governor — Democrat incumbent Faubus is favored by slight margin. • House — Democrats to hold all four seats. TENNESSEE (11) President — Johnson apparently holds edge in close race. • Senate .—. Democrat incumbent Gore favored over Republican Kuykendall. Democrat Bass holds smaller edge over Republican Baker. House—Democrats may keep 6-3 margin, but two Democrats face trouble. KENTUCKY (9) President — Looks like Johnson by less than 50,000 votes House — Shluld-retain pres ent 5-2 Democratic advantage, although Johnson landslide could unseat one Republican. —SOUTHWEST- TEXAS (25) • President—Johnson is expected to carry state by comfortable margin. . Governor —Incumbent Democrat Connally expected to win by landslide over Republican Crichton." Senate —Republican Bush rated slightest edge over incumbent Democrat Yarborough. House — Democrats, whose edge is now 21-2, could wind up with net gain of one seat. OKLAHOMA (8) President — Johnson seems likely to win by sizable margin. . Senate —Tossup between Republican Wilkinson and Demo­ crat Harris. I House —Present breakdown of five Democrats and one Republican is unchanged. | NEW MEXICO (4) President —Johnson apparently will win by comfortable, but not overwhelming margin. Governor —Incumbent Dema- Icrat Campbell easily over Republican Tucker. Senate —Guess i s Democrat Montoya over incumbent Republican Mechem in real squeaker. House —Democrats could lose 'one of two seats they now hold. | ARIZONA (5) President —Goldwater expected to win his home state. I Governor —Republican Kleindienst is slight favorite over (Democrat Goddard.- Senate —Republican Fannin favored over Democrat Elson. .House —Democrats hold 2-1 edge now, but could lose one to Republicans. —MIDWEST- OHIO (26) President —"Polls and pundits see Johnson winning by 300,000 | votes. Senate —All - signs point to victory for Republican Taft •over Democrat incumbent i Young. House —Democrats hope to pick up at least three seats in delegation where Republicans (Continued on page 6) VOLUME 69, NUMBER 23 TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 30, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK DS EXPLAIN OUSTER OF K Know Your Candidates As a public service, the Tipton Tribune has compiled a brief biographical sketeh of candidates for whom ^Jcal-voters will tie asked to vote when they enter the election booths next Tuesday. Without favoring any candidate or party, these candidates' backgrounds are presented herewith so that the voters may familiarize themselves with the qualifications of each candidate. Listed today is the Republican slate: Representative to Congress: John R. Feighner, has served three terms in the Indiana House of Representatives from 19511957. He is a Deacon in the Presbyterian Church in Marion and was awarded thte Junior Chamber of Commerce Distinguished Service Award for his many civic activities. In World War II he served with the U. S. Marines in the 4th Division of the Pacific Campaign and is a Past Commander of the American Le- -gion. For 18 years he has owned and operated his own independent insurance agency. He is 43 years old and with his wife Marilyn, have two children, John 12i and Sara ?0. Circuit Court Judge: Troy Hutto, 58, married and with three children, Rebecca, Judy and Bob, is a Tipton County native, a graduate of SharpsviUc High Schoo! and the.University of Indiana Law School. He is a member of the Kemp Methodist Church in Tipton and Is a former Tipton County Republican Chairman. He is a practicing member of the law firm of Huttp and Regnier and served as both City Attorney and as attorney for the Tipton School Board. State Representative from Tipton and Howard County: Harold L. Scott, Jr., 41, is a graduate of Purdue University, a veteran of W. W. II where ;be served in the field artillery in the South Pacific, He is a deacon in the Presbyterian Church and served as chairman of that group's fund raising drive. He is married to Patricia Scott and has a son David, 16 and daughter Carol 14. He is president of the Kokomo .Plan Commission, member - of the City Zoning Board of Appeals, president of the redevelopment commission and on the advisory board for Mayor John W. Miller of Kokomo. He is also gerieral chairman of the YWCA building fund drive, a past director of Kokomo Rotary Club, State Chaplain Trustee and Past Exalted Ruler of the Kokomo Elks lodge and member of .the Masonic Lodge, Scottish 'Rite and -Mural Shrine. \ County Recorder: Betty Clark ii a Tipton County native,'born, . in Kempton" and a nigh school 'and business college, gradyateo She is a member of Albright EUB Church, formerly of Kempton Methodist. Church, Kempton OJS.S; and.the ; TJptoa Business and Professional Women's Club"/ She has .16 years' experience in record 'keeping including four years with Pioneer Corn and six as Deputy. Clerk of Tipton Circuit Court. She is married to Lowell Clark-and resides with two children; Dave 16 and Betsy 12, in Cicero Township. .County Coroner: Philip V. Nichols, 30, is a Tipton county native and graduate of the Indiana College of Mortuary sc» ence and a vice president of the Indiaru Coroner u_ Association 1951-62. He is married to the former Mary Alice Kinder and the couple have three children; Lynn, 5, Bobby, 3 and Bradley, 2. He has served as coroner for the past four years. County Commissioner', 2nd District: Robert Stoops, a graduate of Prairie High School, he is seeking re-election to the position in which he is now serving. He is 44, married to the former Phyllis Smith and has three children, Ken, Dee Ann and Carol. He is a member of the Kemp Methodist, is' a farmer and served for six years in the U.S. Navy. County Commissioner, 3rd District: Neal Johnson, 59, is also seeking re-election to the position in which he is presently serving. He is a graduate of Westfield High School and attended the University of Illinois and Butler University. A.former businessman, he presently resides on his farm in Prairie Township, with his wife, the former Mary Findling,- and two children, Joanna and Steven. He is a member of theMethodist Church, the Elks, .Masons and Scottish Rite. l*a, VOTE Election Workers School Sunday A school for election workers will be held at 2:30 p.m. Sunday in' the Democratic Headquarters building on West Jefferson street, it was • announced, today by Chester Morris. Everyone scheduled to work at the polls election day' is requested to be present and receive the information necessary for the correct performance-of their duties. Board Reviews License Tests For Drivers — A INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) committee of lawyers," physi- •'c'iansV optometrists and . safety -'(experts will - conduct a study for. -the flndiaija Bureau'/of -.'Motif ] Vehicles -aimed ;at; reducing the•number of traffic accidents .by? jcuting down the number.of un-' .safe drivers. ; '.'•-:' j" Governor Welsh' and Motor Vehicles" Commissioner' Alien'- 'Nutting created the advisory' 'committee on driver licensure and asked it to study the physi-J . Lates t-report' meeting of the Serious Mistake Sending Russian Missiles To Cuba Traffic goes on as usual on west Main Street despite the laying of new gas main in the -IOO: block by Indiana Gas Company. Only restriction is the "no parking" ban on the north side of rthe street until repairs are completed-. (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) ESCAPEE HUNTED PENDLETON, Ind. (UPI)—A search was .under .way in a wooded area' near here, today for Bobby Lee Jones, 25, Wabash, who 'escaped Thursday from the Indiana Reformatory. Stipt. John Buck said Jones, a trusty serving 1-5 years for larceny, escaped, early Thursday afternooa While working at the pawerhbUse outside the walls of the insUtutipni Youth Repair Damage Their Prank Caused Tipton . County Sheriff Verl Grimme said Friday that several youths had-been apprehended Thursday evening while they were in process of executing a pre-Halloween prank. Grimme said the boys have offered to make full restitution for the damage they - did and that no action, will be taken against any of the youths. The sheriff added that the boys did not seem to be aware of the damage - their prank would cause and -were anxious and willing to correct the harm they' had done. Grimme declined to specify the nature or location of the prank and preferred not to reveal the names of the youths involved. "As. long as they are men enough to do this, I feel they should be protected a little," he said. PS VOTE P* BRIEF STRIKE ENDS MARION, Ind. (UPI) — Em­ ployes - of the General '.Motor Corp. Fisher Body plant here were back to work today following a strike over interpretation of; their new contract. Company officials and Local 977.of the United Aufo Workers reached^ a settlement Thursday afternoon in the dispute which touched-off a walkout Tuesday night. • . V ":i Specific details of the nature of the dispute were not revealed but spokesmen for both : sides said it had been settled to everyone's satisfaction. The,new local contract between the. plant and - the UAW had ! ' been ^approved Sunday* Bontrager Here Saturday for Morning Visit Russell Bontrager, Republican candidate for United States Senator, will visit. Tipton Saturday morning on the second leg of a six-city helicopter tour. Starting the tour in Anderson, Bontrager will land in Tipton at approximately 10:15 on the land immediately south of the 4-H building and will be escorted into Tipton by city and county Republicans for a visit of 45 minutes in the downtown area and at Republican head? quarters on east Jefferson street. Arrangements for his reception here We being handled by Robert Nash. Other stops on his itinerary are, in order, Warren, Huntington where he will have lunch, Warsaw at 1:15 p.m., Rochester at 3:15 and a 5 p.m. visit in Kokomo. Bontrager will be greeted by and participate in a Jaycee Halloween Parade while in Kokomo, after which he will return, to Indianapolis for an interview" and address on television at 7:30 p.m. He is seeking to defeat Democratic incumbent from Evansville, Vance Hartke. P> ' VOTE I* HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPI) — The lowest -temperature reported this morning to the U. S. Weather Bureau, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, was 23 at Oscoda and Alpena, Mich., and Lone Rock, Wis. The highest reported Thursday was 82 at Gila Bend) Arli.. Late Spurt Is Bringing TCF In Sight of Goal ment. The committee resulted from a question raised some time ago as' to whether vision tests given Sharp Attends Water Studies Theodore Sharp, manager of the local water system, attended the annual fall water works conference, held at Turkey Run state park. More than 50 municipal and utility officials from all sections of the state took part in the meeting. The two-day session was held under joint sponsorship of the Division of Sanitary Engineering, State Board of Health, a n d the Indiana section : of American Water works association. • Robert J. Cooney, of Indiana Highway" Commission, one, of the principal speakers, detailed! the co-operative requirements of the commission for the in-'Precaution that no license stallation and maintenance of,^ 116 ^ to a person who is a cal and human factors involved.™. . T^,,„ , ,•,„„„ in-driver license examinations. | If?" £°™ m ty ,I?" dnns ,^ an increase of late contnbu-. The group, headed by Dr. tions which now brings me Andrew C. Offutt, state health drive to within 85 percent of its commissioner, will study the g oa j current testing program rela- 0n ' ly in the Residential Divis- tive to such physical aspects of ;„„ ; s t he showing bad and licensing as vision and also con- c hairm an Herschell Grinstead sider the feasibility of legisla- f ee is this is because of a short- tive or administrative action to age of wor kers resulting in make greater use of current many homes Deing missed, knowledge regarding such hu- Grinstead. and drive co-chairman factors as emotional man Mark Ertel reqU est that stress, age, physical handicaps, a u persons who would like to fatigue, diet and drugs. share responsibility for helping Offutt will attend a safety .Tipton meet its share in rais- conference Nov. 14 in Chicago ing the needed community at which these areas are to be. funds, call Grinstead at his reviewed. After that, his com-' residence; OS 5-6434, in the mittee will meet to consider ievent their contributions have how best to approach its assign- [ not been solicited and he will see they are picked up and appreciated. The Industrial Division, with the addition of substantial gifts years. Nutting found himself embroiled in a controversy over the equipment and procedures being used in license branches which are operated on a patronage basis. The upshot was that instead of increasing the frequency of vision tests, the entire testing system is to'be reviewed. "Indiana should take every is pipelines in public - highways The main topic of the conference discussions was the importance of long-range studies physical risk and equal care to see that no citizen is arbitrarily denied a license because of the obsolescence of the ex- and planning for construction of amination system," Nutting 'said. water works facilities to assure adequate supplies of good) Among other things, the corn- quality water for homes and mittee is to consider" whether a industries. | medical board should be estab- Emphasis was placed on such lished at the state level to de- planning to enable meeting all cide on border line cases., foreseeable future demands, re-| Assistant Commissioner Max- gardless of. any conditions of .well Clause said there "likely frequent or prolonged drought will be changes in license tests as has seriously affected many if the committee comes to an Indiana communities in recent agreement on any recommenda- years. M VOTE Pa INDIANA 5 -DAY OUTLOOK Temperatures expected to aver- to drivers every four years—or f rom Perfect Circle and Pio : on every other license renewal nee r Corn : Company, has now —should not be given every two1 exceeded last year's contributions in that division by five percent, considerably boosting the total reported. ' In addition, the special gifts division'has exceeded its goal by 118 percent and the Educational Division has surpassed (Continued on page 6) ' •' - Pa VOTE Pa Myrval Frey Barn Destroyed ' The barn on the farm of Mr. and Mrs. Myrval Frye, one and one half miles south of Windfall on State Road 213, was struck by lightning at 1:10 a.m. Thursday and. burned to the ground.' Lest in the blaze were corn, baled straw, a tractor and a grain elevator as well as a number of pieces of small equipment, although there was no livestock in the barn at the time. A wagon parked near the barn was partially damaged. Frye said that fortunately he had parked his automobile at the side of his residence instead of in the barn which he said was a total loss. Damages were believed to be completely covered by insurance. Spread to other property was prevented by the fire. departments of Wildcat and M#di tions. NEW POST OFFICE WASHINGTON (UPI) — The age 3 to 6 degrees above nor- Post Office Department Thurs- mal Normal high 54 to 57 day accepted the bid of Robert north, 57 to 63 < south.. Normal and Jill, Jackson, Indianapolis low 33 to 43. WaraerSaturday, to. construct and /lease to the cooler Sunday' or 'Monday and government a post office bulldog «*, Wednesday. Ing at New Ross, Ind; The By HENRY SHARIRO -•'. UmfecT Press International- " MOSCOW (UPI) — Communist party members were being told today that Nikita S. Khrushchev was fired for a long series of mistakes ranging from the Cuban missile crisis to his shoe-pounding at the United Nations. Informed Communist sources disclosed Thursday night that an official document is being circulated to the party's 10 million members giving the real reasons for Khrushchev's sudden dismissal. "Nowhere does it mention the original official report of his retirement on health grounds. The sources said no official confirmation of the document's existence could be expected. The document is an indict- men of Khrushchev's policies at home and abroad. Its main charges are these: —He made a "serious mistake" by sending Soviet missiles to Cuba two years ago and was fully responsible for the loss of prestige when the missiles had to be withdrawn under pressure from, the late President John F. Kennedy. Made Split Worse —He made the Sino-S 0 v i e t. split worse by insulting Chinese leaders to their faces and trying to force satellite leaders to accept a China policy they opposed. —He used his influence to help his family and'friends into power. The document criticized vi particular'Khrushchev's attempts to push his : wife Nina into the presidency of the Union of Soviet Women. i: —He often lost his temper or made indiscreet remarks or actions in public. The famous shoe-banging incident at the United Nations General Assembly in I960 was listed as one exampleT Khrushchev's recent boast to Japanese legislators of a Soviet "doomsday" weapon was another. —He failed to consult his colleagues on the Presidium on • such important decisions as granting the United Arab Republic a $280 million loan or awarding the hero of the .Soviet Union medal to U.A.R. Presi­ dent'Ga'mal Abdel Nasser. Bungled Industry —He bungled planning for Soviet agriculture and industry, meddled in the nation's cultural life, and caused widespread resentment when he suspended scheduled income tax cuts two years ago. —At the age of 70, he was beginning to show some of the "personality cult",;tendencies which Soviet citizens -associate t*ith "'jJbsef ?'Stalin, 3. easy to (CMHIHMO! on Pag* i)

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