.'Hilil-'LD J- S'JUTO'.i "AHCSIVJSS ASSISTAS 'I::DIAHA STATS LIB IMDIA^APJLIO, IND. ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 25 TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, MONDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 35 CENTS PER WEEK Hoosier Candidates Today By United Press'International Ristine: Lake County early today and Marion'County and Indianapolis tonight. Branigin: Lafayette and Tippecanoe County all day. Bontrager: Tell City, Huntingburg, Evansville, Lafayette, Gary, South Bcid, Elkhart, Fort Wayne, Kokomo, Muncie, Winchester. New Castle, Anderson and Indianapolis by airplane. Hartke: Pike County all day except brief period in Indianapolis. By United Press International The Democratic candidates for governor and senator returned to their home-towns today for honors and handshakes, but the Republican nominees blitzed some of Indiana's most populous regions- right up to election eve. Roger Branigin, Democratic nominee for governor, toured his home Tippecanoe County today to wind up a three-month campaign. At his hometown Lafayette Sunday night, he outlined again a 7-point program for a "new Indiana." ' Lt. Gov. Richard Ristine, Republican gubernatorial nominee, planned to spend his last day on the campaign trail in Lake and Marion Counties, the state's largest population centers. On Sunday he predicted a "sweeping victory" forj his . party's ticket and continued to hit at the administration of Governor Welsh. State Sen. D. Russell Bontrager. GOP candidate for the (Continued on Page 6) State Expects Good Weather, cord Vote By BOYD GILL United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Prospects of dry and mild weather and the hottest contests • in years set the stage today for a record voter turnout at Indiana's ballot boxes Tuesday. An estimated'2,250,000 voters, more than 100,000 more than the record four years ago, were expected to cast their votes in temperatures ranging from the 50s when the polls open at 6 and 7 a.m. to the 70s during the afternoon hours. The top race was for Indi ana's 13 presidential electoral votes, with President Johnson given a good chance of putting them in the Democratic column for the first time since 1936. But Sen. Barry Goldwater, Johnson's Republican rival, could not be counted out in this i traditional GOP and tradition! ally conservative state that 'gave Richard Nixon a 222,000 vote victory over John F.- Kennedy in 19G0. Ristine-Branigin Battle Also given top billing were the gubernatorial contest be tween Republican Lt. Got'. Richard O. Ristine and Democrat Roger D. Branigin, and the U.S. senatorial race between Sen. Vance Hartke, D-Ind., and Republican State Sen. D. Rus sell Bontrager. Polls which indicated a John son victory in Indiana also gave (Continued on page 6) In Volkswagen undav Nkiht Paul Jackson, 23, of 117 Daniels St., ran out of luck early > this morning when he lost control of • his 1956 Buick and swerved into a light pole at the corner of Sweetland and Jefferson Streets. Although Jackson was uninjured, damage to the pole was estimated at S200 and his vehicle' was a total loss. Police investigating the the accident then arrested Jackson for driving with a suspended operator's license. In other weekend accidents, Robert P. Higgins, 55, of R.R. 1 skidded his 1963 Thunderbird into the rear of a vehicle driven by Walter M. Hughes, 61, of R.R. 3. The accident occurred Saturday evening at State Road 28 and Goldsmith Rd. as Hughes -prepared to make a right turn onto Goldsmith Rd. Higgins. failed to see the turn signal, or none was given; and his brakes locked causing him to skid 40 feet before the impact. Damage to the Higgins' vehicle was estimated at $300 while damage to Hughes' 1965 Ford, was approximately $75. "Deputy Sheriff, Robert McFarland,. who investigated, said neither driver was cited. Another rear - end collision Sunday evening resulted in hospitalization for a Greenwood woman, Mrs. Terry Spoonamore, 18, of 360 N. Brewer, Greenwood. The accident occurred w h ,e n Kyoichiro Osabe, 36, of Chicago, 111., stopped for the traffic light on U.S. 31 at State Road 28. Mrs. • Spoonamore's husband, , Paul Spoonamore, Jr., 21, skided his 1959 Volkswagen into the rear of the Osabe vehicle, a 1964 Chevrolet. Mrs. Spoonamore was admitted to the . Tipton County Hospital with a fractured jaw and a sprained right ankle. M r s. Spoonamore's brother, Steve Johns, 14, of 66 Crestview Dr., Greenwood, was also treated at the hospital for a mild concussion and released. Neither Spoonamore, nor Osabe was hurt. i ' - •• ' - Catholics Plan County Survey November 15 A survey to determine the number of Catholics in Tipton county will be conducted by a team of members working out of St. John's Catholic Church in Tipton, Sunday, Nov. 15. it was announced today by Jim Meng. and Jerry Hellman, cochairmen of the local group , .yh'!\ l ; is working in conjunction with the Diocese of Lafayette in a 24-counly area on that date. II is hoped to do the entire job on that one date, in a house- to house survey and the cooperation of all county residents is requested. Questionnaires will be dislributed to only the baptized Catholics, and those workers conducting the census will ask each household only if there are Catholics sharing the home. Should the survey be unable to bt> completed on that date, it is hoped that one additional day during the week will suffice for the job. Captains of teams, which will total j-.bout 100 members in the county, are Arnie and Louis RUSSELL BONTRAGER KERc! The Republican candidate for the United States Senate seat now held by Vance Hartke, arrived hire Saturday morning by helicopter cn the second cf a six-step tcur. Shown left tc right, as he .was greeted on his arrival just south of the A-li g.-ounJs, are Troy Hutto, GOP cane- date for circuit ccurt judge, Bontrager and- Robert Nash who handled his campaign in Tipton County. (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving)' rties This Campaign By STEVEN GERSTEL United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI) — The 1S34 presidential campaign has deeply etched the word "defector" into the American political vocabulary. The switching of party allegit ance in an electioh year is nothing new in politics but sc.}-, dom have so many, prominent persons abandoned their party's presidential candidate. Once used to describe Communists who fled the red orbit or American turncoats in Korea, the word "defector" is now used to label -politicians who endorse the enemy candidate or who maintain a significant silence. Both President Johnson and Republican presidential candidate Barry M. Goldwater have sparked political migrations among well-known names within their parties. Civil Rights Issue In the case of Johnson, the issue which has caused a numbe/ of southern politicians to leave him unquestionably is civil rights although states' rights and big government played a role. Goldwater scared away a lot of otherwise loyal Republicans with his conservative stands on many issues and with his refusal to vote for the civil rights bill. The most. prominent defector of the 19G4 campaign' is Sen. Strom Thurmond of South Carolina. A Southerner with a long history of defection, Thurmond deserted the Democratic p;irly Fire Runs Due To Pranksters Halloween pcanks were the cause of two calls- by the Tipton F're Department Saturday night. A bonfire on the new blacktop p:;'emcnt near Green and North Su-cct was extinguished at 7:45 p.m. and fifteen minutes later firemen were called to put out a blaze cn a light pole near Mill street and the railroad. L'r.iittended fires rcsutP'J in two other blazes, one at 1:15 p.m., Saturday night, in the 100 block of E. South Street. The local department was also called to put out a leaf and trash fiir- that had spread to an out building in the 900 block on Mill oircct at 3:45 yesterday after noon. The abandoned house on the property was not damaged Tipton Fire Chief Landis Fields warned lecal and county residents that because of the extremely dry conditions, all trash and -brush fires should be attended at all times. Weber, Bob Bath, Jim Tebbe. Ed Young, Ed Ripberger, Jim! to become a "Goidwater~Repub- Rinberger, Paul Koors, Gilbert lican." Hellman, Louis Tragesser, Thurmond's support of Gold John Renie and Tom Butz. 1 (Continued on page 6) Bids Invited The Tipton County Commission announced tcday that all fcids on county supplies will be received on Wednesday, November 18, 19G4, at 9:00 a.m. in the county commissioners rcom. Sids are invited from all uipp'irrs of gasoline, coal, oil. I.U'DPS and tires, stone, gravel, bituminous products, chemicals, gruder blades, culvert pipes and stationery. Weather Fair .today end tonight. Tuesday partly cloudy and continued mild. High today mid 70s. Low tonight around 50. High Tuesday mid 70s. VOTE Billy Graham's Daughter Leads Rally For Barry MONTREAT, N.C. (UPI) — Evangelist Billy Graham has discounted reports he would endorse GOP presidential nominee Barry Goldwater. He said Sunday he is so neutral that his wife doesn't even know how he will vote. Graham issued a statement disavowing any partisanship in Tuesday's presidential election after his teen-aged daughter, Anne, appeared Saturday night at a Goldwater rally in Colum bia, S.C., and urged the crowd to "send Barry and Bill to Cap itol -frill." The appearance set off a flurry of more than 200 telegrams to Graham Sunday urging him to make an endorsement. Graham issued a statement from, his mountain home. "My wife does not even know for whom I am going to vote," he said. "I am a minister of the gospel and do not intend to allow my well meaning friends to get me involved in this or any . other political campaign." Graham said he was away from home and the first he knew about his daughter's appearance was when "I heard it on the news." ! "My daughter Anne is a beautiful, intelligent high school senior who has a growing interest in civil and social affairs. We have taught our children to think independently, "In. this present election, our family is politically divided, Some are for Johnson and some are for Goldwater." Barry Captures Straw Vote In City Sampling An indiscriminate sampling of shoppers in downtown Tip- ten this morning was in sharp disagreement with nationwide pells predicting a- landslide for President Lyndon B. Johnson. The straw poll conducted from 1C-1C-:15 a.m. -among clerks and shoppers in Tipton business establishments gave S-nator Bany Goldwater 15 votes to 11 for Johnson. S-jven additional voters either indicated they had not yet made up their minds or did not care to commit themselves in front of a reporter, while two persons said they intended to vote but would leave Liank the box for president. In liking the poll, the Tribune avoided U:e couthoike, Ctty Hail and all u:her locations where positions were occupied by persons of known political faith such as headquarters of both political parties,. In view of repeated Democratic charges that if elected, Senator Goldwater would deprive them of social security benefits, and counter charges by the candidate from Arizona that he had repeatedly voted in 'avor of Social Security bills. ; t was interesting to note that out of the three senior' citizens contacted in the poll one said he was "not interested in the election" one wrote "no comment" and one voted for'Gold- water. Reactions of those approached varied. One Democrat attem^t- ?d to put in thr;e marks for lohnson qn the tally'sheet an'' another voter seated 'with a -.jrcup at' a local • coffee • house told us tp contact him later at his business establishment and he'd vote again'fori Goldwater. The Tribune poll 'was confined solely to the office,of the presidency, with no'attempt to learn how many voters of cither party would cross party lines on '.he presidential ballotT ' 21 U.S. Jets Lost In Surprise Raid By Communists Ernest C. Delph Dies Suddenly Ernest C. Delph,-61, 323 W. Madison street, died ' suddenly at his home at 5 p.m. Saturday. Services will be held at 2 p.m. By DONALD H. MAY WASHINGTON (UPI) — The United States is moving quickly to replace ,the 'American bombers destroyed |or damaged in the surprise Communist attack on Bien Hoa Air Base in South Viet Nam. j It also is taking steps to Tuesday from the Lcatherman- i tighten security and prevent a Morris Funeral Home with Rev. repetition of the Red mortar Norval Lyon officiating and bur- barrage that knocked out or ial will be in Fairview Cemetery, i crippled 21 U.S. B57 jets. Friends mav call anytime at ! U.S. officials! ruled out any the Funeral home ! immediate U.S. retaliation The deceased was born Sept I against North Viet Nam for the 27, 1903 in Tipton, son of Joseph and Nettie Ann (Stewart) Delph. He was married Feb. 25, 1933 in liplon to the fromer Careeiia Phifer. He was a member of the West Street Christian Church and an employee of the Oakes Manufacturing Company. Survivors include the widow, a son, Ernest Delph, Jr., at home; a daughter, Mrs. Will Atchley, near Tipton; a brother, Luther Delph, Muncie, Indiana, and a sister, Mrs. L. O. Hoffman, Bellevue, Ohio. ALARM FOR DEAF .: LONDON (UPI) — Research- designers at St. Dunstan's Hospital here have developed an alarm clock which awakens the deaf, by setting off vibrations through ttie pillow. -' Goldsmith Man Dies Sunday Frank B. Parks, Goldsmith, died at 6:05 a.m. Sunday in Tipton Hospital after a five-year illness. Services will be conducted at 10:30 a.m. Wedries- lay from the Goldsmith Metho ist Church with Rev. Paul Zimmerman officiating and 'bur ial'will be- in Tetersb rg Crme cry. Friends may call anytime it the McMullan-Ruue ^uneia 'lome in Kempton. The deceased was born in loldsmith April 15, 1SC1, sen of; 2' £;born and Dortha 'SmilV> ">arKs. He was married Sept. :9, 1930 to Sarah M. Truitt who veceded him in-death last year. He had been employed for 12 e^ r s as a watchman on th° N'ckel Plate Railroad and was member of -the Redman's '..edge: Survivnrs include two .sons, r arry Pari I, of Fort Knox, Xentucky; Charles Parks of Lagrange, Indiana; three daueh- ers, -Mrs. Marilyn Bush, Indianapolis; Mrs. Joyce Thomas o' Anderson and Linda Parks at home; a • sister, Mrs.. Bertha Vocds cf Goldsmith,, and •.» b-o her, Barney Parks of Tipton," o'.ite 5, as well as five grand- chddren. . - - CARE FOR ALGERIA ALGIERS (UPI) — An agreement was signed Friday which the American philantrhopic body "CARE" for the delivery of 200,000 tons of food to 1.6 million Algerians. Former County Resident Dies raid. They did not rule out long-range measures against the Reds, but indicated these would be geared to the over-all war effort rather than take the form of direct reprisals. There was no immediate administration comment on Republican presidential candidate Barry M. Gpldwater's suggestion that the Red attack might have been made because the Communists feared his election and wanted to Johnson in the keep President White House. Mrs. Alice Gaiser, SI, Sheridan . route 3, succumbed Sunday j aIs ° m 'iy he morning after an illness of nine j 'hem. years. Services will be held at! White House Orders Reolacements President Johnson, after meeting with his top advisers Sunday, ordered additional planes flown to Bien JHoa to replace those put out of action. Additional U.S. security personnel sent to guard officials said 10:30 a.m. Wednesday from the!further appropriate steps were East • Union Christian Church '•• being considered in co-operation with Rev. Harold Rush officia- j with Vietnamese officials to ting-and burial will be in East tighten security j measures. They Union Cemetery. Friends .may , did not elaborate, call" at the Pettijohn Funeral! Administration sources have Home in Sheridan, anytime. ! expressed concern that the V 'Mrs Gaiser was born in Mar-' Communists might increase their military activity in both shaltown, Iowa, Dec. 26, 1872, daughter.'of Cyrus and Mary (Stanley) George. She was married to Charles Gaiser in 1896 and he preceded her in. death iri 1942. The couple moved from Tipton county to Hamilton county in 1933. She was ?. member of " .u„ AIK-;„I,. PTID „h„„h , "Sht the war more effectively I Added Tension Possible South Viet Nam and Laos, with , the ending of the rainy season. ' Officials also believe reorganization of the South Viet Nam government,is how proceeding to a point where South Vietnamese forces will be able to the Albright EUB church 'Survivors include two sons, Clyde and Frank Gaiser, and If this causes the Communists to step up their own military two daughters, Alta and Helen effort," officials said, the result Gaiser, all at home. | could be a period of increased ' tension and danger. For this reason, Washington officials have been saying that the Communists in Asia may soon face a choice between a political settlement or expanded warfare. HIGH AND LOW NEW YORK (UPI) — The lowest temperature rcpor'ed to the U.S. Weather Bureau this morning, excluding Alaska and Hawaii, was 24 degrees at Lebanon, N.H. The high Sunday was 87 at Presidio, Tex., and Imperial, Calif. Officials said U.S. policy to- HAPPY, RETIREMENT! Before a room full of local carriers and postal clerk's Saturday •mornjng, Harry Ebert, left, to; presented with a gift by,Henry Zehner In behalf of hit fellow employees, on the occasion' of his retirement from the. federal postal service. In the background, centerj Harold Mott expresses beaming approval of the'presenta tion which also included a Civil Service Certificate and a letter of personal commendation from the Postmaster General of the United' Stares. (TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) Election Hours Polling places In Tipton county will be open Tuesday from 7 a.m. until 7 p.m. Central Daylight (fast) Time. ward possible expansion of the war remained as it was stated by William P. Bundy, assistant secretary of state for Far Eastern affairs, in! a speech in Tokyo on Sept. j 29"Expansion of the war. outside South Viet Nam, while not a course we want or seek, could be forced upon jus by the increased external pressure of the Communists, including a rising scale of infiltration," Bundy said. ! Erasers Ranted Tipton Countyj Sheriff Verl Grim me commended the youth of Tipton and j Tipton County for their "good' jconduct" prior to and during Halloween. However, Grimme warned that he expected the "authors" of obscene "literature" on certain buildings in Kempton to have enough self-respect to remove the offending matter before he must impose a j n y sanctions against them. BANKS CLOSED The .Citizens! and Farmers Banks and the First Fedsral f.avir-s an:' Loan and Tipton Building' and Loan will be closed tome rrow during j election day. $400 cash and approximately $2,000 in chainsaws and other equipment was stolen late Friday night in a break-in at the Wlmer Sales and Service' on' West Jefferson street. Art Smelser is shewn here holding the door of the safe-; which was blown off in what Investigating authorities termed work of professionals." "(TRIBUNE Photo-Engraving) RULING UPHELD i WASHINGTON | (UPI) — The National Labor Relations Board Friday upheld a! trial examiner's finding that j .Electrical Motors and Specialties, Inc.', Garrett, Ind., unlawfully acted to discourage its employes from joining the International Union, of Electrical, Radio , and Machine Workers (AFL-CIO).
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