The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 30, 1964 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Friday, October 30, 1964
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Page 6
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I PAGE 6 m WmTm i>«m •upturn 1^6 TIPTONDAILY TRIBUNE Friday, Oct. 30, 1964 State By State; (Continued from .page T) . . i'Vii;-;-, ':,!,. -< j ..'riW now have 1JM5 edge. INDIANA (13) President—So close could go either way. z : i Governor — Republican Ristine is leading Democrat Branigin. • Senate —Democrat incumbent Hartke expected to beat Republican Bontrager. . House—Johnson victory could reduce present Republican margin of 7-4, but six of GOP seats believed safe. • MICHIGAN (21) President — Johnson easily, with -estimates running well over 250,000. Senate —Democrat incumbent Hart over Republican ; Peterson by big margin. Governor — Incumbent Republican Romney has apparent lead over Democrat Staebler. House —GOP. holds present margin of 11-8, but Democrats should gain one seat and possibly, two. ILLINOIS (26) President; —Johnson is solid favorite, with talk of landslide. - Governor -i -SIeck and'neck between Democrat incumbent Kernerand Republican Percy, with Johnson's plurality likely to be decisive. House —Little, if any change, in present 12-12 lineup. Moose Lodge No., 1590 HALLOWEEN • DANCE Costume Prizes Dick Leslie and his fine band Guest Night Members please bring guests Saturday Night, Oct 31, 1964 TONIGHT AND SATURDAY NIGHT DIANA SPECIAL SAT. MATINEE ALL SEATS 25c "3 STOOGES GO AROUND THE WORLD IN A DAZE" One Show Starting^af 2 P.M. 5at. Halloween Midnight Show Boxoffce Opens 11:30 P.M. ALL SEATS 60c ' Sun. thru Wed. Contnued Show Sunday Starting at 2 P.M. the hllariou Iiasi-steps of Hoberts"! JOGHUAlDGANS products* tt Enag PUEWBR "HOBEBT BURL VWUJEB TOMMY ttRJVppAO SAND! IN TECHNICOLOR •^.WISCONSIN (12) JPrfsident—Johnson has edge, but' Goldwater can't be counted out:> Governor — ; Democrat incumbent Reynolds seems likely to beat Republican Knowles. 'Senate —Tossup - between Democrat' incumbent Proxmiri^ and Republican Renfc . House.— Reapportionment could give Republicans another seat and 7-3 .majority. MISSOURI (12) President — Johnson wins, with slightly better margin than Kennedy in I960! Governor — Democrat Hearnes by substantial; margin over Republican Shepley. Senate — Incumbent Democrat Symington expected to defeat Republican Bradshaw. House—No change from present eight Democrats and two Republicans. President — Johnson by landslide. Polls show he has 71-24 per cent edge, but GOP claims gap closing. ' Senate — Incumbent Democrat McCarthy also by a landslide over Republican Whitney. House — Now split 4-4, but Democrats could pick up seat or two depending on Johnson margin. NORTH DAKOTA (4) President — Nip and tuck, but Republicans returning to fold may give victory to Goldwater. . Governor—Incumbent Democrat Guy should win unprecedented third term. Senate — Democrat incumbent Burdick may just squeeze by Republican Kleppe. House—Republicans to keep both seats. SOUTH' DAKOTA (4) President — Johnson is favored. Governor ,— Republican Boe expected to beat Democrat Lindley. House—Republicans seen retaining both seats. IOWA (9) President — Appears likely to go for Johnson. Governor.— Democratic incumbent Hughes favored over Republican Hultman. House — GOP controls present delegation '6V1, but Democrats may gain one or two seats. NEBRASKA (5) President — Goldwater seems to have edge, but Johnson making strong gains. . Governor — Democrat incumbent Morrison over Republican Burney. Senate — GOP incumbent Hruska favored overS'Democrat Ar'ndt. . : ; House—Democrats may win one seat from Republicans "who now hold all three. '• . KANSAS (7) President—Goldwater should win by a hair, although sbme polls show Johnson ahead. Governor—Republican Avery should beat Democrat \ Wiles. • /House — Republicans could lose one of the five seats they hold. ' FAR WEST MONTANA President — Johnson appears to have comfortable margin.' Governor—Republican incumbent Babcock should withstand, challenge of Democrat. Renne. • Senate - — Democrat incum-' bent Mansfield overwhelming favorite over Republican Blewett. House—Present lineup of one .Democrat and one Republican looks safe. WYOMING (3) President — Goldwater probably will carry state, although Democrats seem confident. Senate — Democrat incumbent McGee favored in p o 11 s over Republican Wold, but very close. House — Incumbent Republican Harrison leads in polls. Colorado (6) President— Johnson appears headed for big win, but GOP won't concede. House — Chances are present 2-2 split will carry over. IDAHO (4) President. —Goldwater by nose in extremely close race. House— One of two Democrats seats looks safe, but other is tossup. UTAH (4) President—Johnson has wide margin over Goldwater. Governor — Democrat Rampton expected to win over Republican Melich. Senate — Democratic incumbent Moss favored despite strong challenge from Republican Wilkinson. House—Democratic ahead for one of two seats held by Republicans. NEVADA (3) President' —- Johnson should take state by sizable margin. . Senate — Extremely close between Democratic incumbent Cannon and Republican Laxalt, but Democrats believe Cannon will squeak by. House — Democrats keep lone seat. WASHINGTON (9) President — Johnson generally considered to be ahead, but both parties claim state. Governor — . Democratic incumbent Rosellihi and Republican Evans running very close, with bets either way. Senate — Incumbent Democrat Jackson considered certain winner. • . , '•House 1 — Republicans' confident of'holding five of six seats AMBULANCE SERVICE.... anytime Day or Night Oiir Two Ambulances Are Fully Equipped With Oxygen foung. FUNERAL HOME 216 W. Jefferson OS 5-4780 they now have, and Democrats sure, to keep'one. One in doubt. OREGON (6) President — Polls show Johnson victory and Republicans privately agree. House — Three Democrat incumbents appear safe, and Democrat given edge for one seat now held by GOP. CALIFORNIA (40) President—Johnson by 500,000 votes or more. Senate — Could be qlose, but Democrat • incumbent Salinger slightly favored over Republican Murphy. House — Democrats optimistic about gaining at least two seats to strengthen present 2315 lineup.. Republicans hope to hold own. ALASKA (3) . President — Johnson considered to be comfortably ahead. House — Democrats' seem sure to keep lone seat. 'HAWAII (4) —President. 4- '• Johnson in a Democratic sweep. Senate —" Democrat Gill expected to, unseat GOP incumbent Fong by narrow.margin. House: Democrats expected to hold on to both seats. N! VOTE fia Serious Mistakes (Continued from page 1) • It was believed that similar explanations of Khrushchev's dismissal were ' being offered foreign Communist leaders by the new Kremlin rulers, pajty chief Leonid I. Brezhnev, and Premier Alexei N. Kosygin. They won the first round in their campaign' for support Thursday when a French Communist ' delegation went home, announcing satisfaction with the explanations. An Italian delegation was continuing talks here, and Soviet bloc leaders were expected to follow it. IM VOTE M Late Spurt (Continued from oage 1) ' its goal by i2 percent. The Transportation, Organizations, Public Employees and Professional. Divisions are all n o w nearing their goals and the Retail Division is now up to 85 percent of its goal. It is hoped that at the next meeting the elusive goal will have been reached. CARD OF THANKS , Thanks are expressed to the l?ire Departments of Wildcat and Madison Townships, and to Neighbors, by Mr. and Mrs. Myrval Frey, for their help in [-fighting a blaze early Thursday tnomine on their farm south of Windfall.. . - • IN MEMORIAM In loving memory of Robert R. Gunn, who left us one year a#, October 30. Aunt Helen Griffoth . .IN MEMORIAM In loving remembrance of my brother, Robert R..Gunn, who passed away one year ago. Isabelle Starrett and family Kent's tenderloin supper Wednesday, November 4. Lutheran school. Adults $1.25, Children $ .GO. 5 to 8 p.m. C-26 2 DAYS ONLY!! MONDAY, NOV. 2-TUESDAY, NOV. 3 Studio Hours — 11 A.M. DON'T MISS THIS GET YOUR SPECIAL AT V 2 PRICE !!! BIG 11 x 14 Silvertone Portrait ONLY With a grocery purchase of $2.99 or more made the day photo is taken. Present your register tape to photographer. - One offer • • . .. - i • ' Semi-life Bust "Vignette — Regular $8.95 Value per family Weather Fair and warmer through Saturday. High- today mid • 60s. Low tonight mid 30s. High Saturday low 70s. fci VOTE Ra BURNED TO DEATH "COLUSA, Calif. (UPI)-Seven elderly residents of a rest home here were burned to death early today when flames destroyed the ranch-style building. The Colusa County coroner's office said the-blaze broke out about midnight in the home a mile north of Colusa. Seven residents' of the home and its supervisor escaped. - Cause of the blaze had not been determined. fci VOTE Pa Foreign News Commentary By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign .News Analyst AS the remainder of the Western world holds a testing finger to the wind for a sign of future Soviet policy, France is reported moving, briskly ahead toward a new trade deal with the Russians involing $350 million in French credits. France thus would become the first major Western power to conclude agreement with the Soviets since the power shift which t oppled Nikita Khrushchev. Involved are a number of interesting aspects. The French credits would be extended over seven years. France in this way joins Britain in rejecting the Berne agreement by which NATO members bound themselves to limit Communist zone credits to five years. Britain agreed last Sept. 7 to supply' the Soviet Union with an $80 million synthetic fiber plant on credit terms extending over 15 years. 'Further agreements were expected to increase the credits close to the $300 million mark. It was the largest single deal in Soviet-British trade history. Reassured By Soviets More noteworthy in the Soviet-French negotiations is the suggestion that President Charles de Gaulle already has been in close touch with new Soviet 'Premier Aleksei N. Kosygin and 1st party secretary Leonid Brezhnev and has convinced himself both as to ; their intent and their relative permanency in office. President Johnson has disclosed that he also received from Kosygin a message whi£h he regarded as reassuring. '" It did not, however, cover anything quite so concrete as $350 million. A further interesting aspect of the French-Soviet -negotia tions is how it fits into De Gaulle's global picture. In his memoris, now a favorite reference work among diplomats, De Gaulle discusses the need first to make an alliance with one side and then with the other. Pressure On Sovits His recognition of Red China, for instance* was interpreted as a move to put -pressure on the Soviet Union to make greater concesions to the West. In West Germany, at j least, any move toward closer French ties with the Soviets will jbe interpreted as another power play designed to force the Germans into closer cooperation under the treaty signed two years ago by De Gaulle and former West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer. ' De Gaulle has been disappointed by results of the accord particularly as it has been interpreted by Adenauer's . successor, Ludwig Erhard. Pa VOTE Pa i EXPLORING METHODS WASHINGTON (UPI) — The State Department said Thursday • it was "explorjng every -possible way" of assuring the safety and removal of 25 Americans from rebel-held Stanleyville in the Congo. Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Charles and Connie Skinner, Tipton; Marcia and Franklin Harris, Wabash; Joyce ' Cloud, Windfall; Ira Winegar.j Kempton; Linda Brumley, Windfall; Annie Bolin, .Kokomo; Nellie Tudor, Sheridan; Roscoe Goodnight, Tipton; Esther Woods, Kokomo; Ruby .Love, Tipton; Linda Reecer, jTlpton.' DISMISSALS: Harry Dailey, Tipton; Ira Massengill, Kirklin; Larry Edwards, Sharps ville; iVeryl Oldham, Kokomo; Carol ;Merideth, Anderson; Kenneth •Linley, Forest;' James Wilson, Windfall; Arthur Williams, Tipton; May Parton, Tipton; Clifford Pennock, Tipton; Elizabeth Eticheson, Arcadia; Andrew McCain, Tipton." BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. John Cloud, Kokomo, boy, 6:32 a.m., October 30. Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hudson, Tipton, boy, 11:05 a.m., October 30. TO PHOTO MARS CAPE KENNEDY (UPI) — Two spacecraft set to be rocketed toward Mars-next week could produce pictures showing mile-long features on the intriguing Martian surface. | But to do it, the. federal space agency said Wednesday, the twin Mariner probes will have to complete, the most difficult unmanned space mission yet attempted by the United IStates. Each of the sophisticated [spacecraft carries a single television camera rigged to take up to 22 photographs of Mars when it passes the little planet next July after a 350-million-miIe voyage. ' The 575-pound Mariners also are expected to measure radiation, magnetic fields and space dust near the red planet and to study the Martian atmosphere. The first of the planetary probes is scheduled to be launched Nov. 4, with the v second following as early as two days later. The- launch period ends in early December with the next" opportunity coming in late 1966. | If the Mariners', planned paths are achieved, the spacecraft will pass from 7,000 to 10,000 miles above the Martian surface between the Mars equator and south pole. >*. VOTE Ka TO EXPAND MOUNT VERNON, Ind. (UPI) —Plans were announced Thursday for a $1, million expansion of the Indiana Farm Bureau Cooperative ' Association's oil refinery 'here. "*' Albert L. Russell, manager of petroleum refining,, transportation and distribution for the cooperative, said 'the project is expected to be completed-by the end of next year. In addition.to expansion of facilities here, he said, the program calls for construction of an Ethyl gasoline storage facility at Switz City.: •• WITHOUT Purchase 11x14 Silvertone Portrait (Semi-Life Bust Vignette) Regular $8.95 Value ONLY 99 l One Offer Per Tamily • ar. CARTERS On The Square TIPTON, INDIANA II , Groups or extra children photographed only $1.95 extra. EdMelochesays ;.. "Don't iteh. for something you're not willing to scratch for." . TAX TIME AGAIN Leaved & Bates will be happy to assist you with your tax obligations. No need to (disturb a balanced budget when you would be Me to consolidate her*. Free Budget Counseling (Call for appointment) <Jleaveti£f $ate& LOANS 112 N. MAIN OS 54133 Department spokesman Robert McCloskey said, the U.S. government has the "greatest concern" for the group of five U.S. diplomats and 20 missionaries. The department, he said, has been, "exploring every pos- iSible way by which their security can be assured." ELK'S HARD TIMES DANCE This Saturday, Oct. 31 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. — $1.00 per couple. IN AMERICA By LOUIS CASSELS United Press International Churches and synagogues on Chicago's North Shore have worked out a promising solution to one of the most difficult problems facing urban religious institutions in America today. •The problem is finding a way to establish contact with families who live in high-rise apartment buildings. Back in the days when most Americans; lived in small towns, it was easy for clergymen to pay pastoral calls on new families. They had only to go to the door and ring the bell. Today millions .of urban families live in apartment buildings whose lobbies are virtually impenetrable unless the visitor has an appointment. A pastor who tried to make door-to-door calls inviting people to church risks the same quick heave-ho as a brush salesman. % Don't KnoW Neighbors - Nor can a pastor- rely on neighbors to give -him ' the names of families on whom he might call by appointment. In the vast vertical villages which now house a large portion of the U.S. population, people often don't know their neighbors' names—let alone their religious affiliations. Chicago's Edgewater community, which, stretches along the shore of Lake Michigan nine miles north of the Loop, contains a heavy concentration of high rise apartment buildings. It also contains 17 houses of worship, including 12 Protestant churches, three Roman Catholic churches, and two synagogues. The ministers, priests and rabbis of Edgewater have a long tradition of working together. Last year, they decided to tackle the high rise apartment problem as a joint project. The-first step, was to set up an interfaith committee wih a fulltime, salaried "director. With financial assistance from local business firms, the committee published a 22-page brochure containing photographs of each of the 17 participating institutions, with their times of services and other pertinent information. I Assures Residents ' The ; firs,t page of the booklet assures vapartment /)iouse. residents thiat the churches .and gregatidns. They received spe- Seek-.only.' "the privilege' of iervjng- you- as;a neighbor and friend:."'. ' ; \ . . - i ^Intejfaith- —visitation -.-teafos Sports-Parade (Continued from. page.4) . In any, sport, amateur or professional, there 1 as '.a normal tendency' to relax, a bit.after a winning performance and. after Tokyo, our Olympians certainly would' seem entitled to do so. Hull claims that would be a grave mistake. Let Down "After each Olympics, there is a common tendency to coast in our country for. two years and then work feverishly for the next two years simply to get ready," he pointed out. "We can't afford to do that this time. Sure we did well in track and swimming. Maybe a lot better than we ever expected. But how about our performances in the lesser- known sports? I'm t alking about events such as gymnastics, fencing and freestyle and Greco-Roman wrestling. We didn't exactly bowl over all the other countries in those sports. "Our country has a fine program mapped out in track and field and swimming for the next four years," he said, "but . we're going to have to step up : the pace in those other sports." a were --organized..in "each lar,ge apartment buildirijg. to distribute brochures among- residents of that building. Each team included Catholic, Protestant and Jewish" representatives, nominated by. the participating con- gregaions. They received special training before beginning their door-to-door calls. Because ail of the .churches and synagogues in the community were , united in the project, and because the actual visits, were made by residents of the apartment building in question, the interfaith " committee was able to obtain the cooperation of building managers who had previously rejected all proposals for religious canvasses. The response from apartment dwellers has been highly encouraging. Visits have been made within the past year on more than 2,000 families, and only 10 per cent have refused to talk to the callers. Advertise In The Tribune HEAR Ronald Reagan Telecast on Presidential Election Saturday 9:00-9:30 p.m. CHANNEL 4 SpoiiHiireit liy Citizens Fur tiulilwiite r-MHIer ELECT L Scott Jr. Joint Representative Howard and Tipton Counties -fa Highly Qualified •fr Purdue Graduate A Dedicated Leader In Church — Civic Affairs and Local Government -fc Farm and City Background Pledged to Support All People Fairly FOR BETTER GOVERNMENT VOTE — FOR — REPUBLICAN Harold L Scott Jr. Paid by — Citizens For Scott Committee JIM DANDY SAYS; Hot Coffee HEY THERE! We're Still OPEN! Home Made Slaw Onion Rings Thick Shakes Tasty Sandwiches Fried Chicken M C LiQO PLACE YOUR ORDER AC C JL1QQ D-OlTT PICK UP IN MINUTES W J'ViT* GOOD FOOD TZ— FAST SERVICE V*"* • r DOWNTOWN W)Q?m<. TIPTON

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