n/?3LD J- B'JP.TOJI AiiC:iI ! /^3 ASSISTANT IM DIANA STATS' LIBRA . INDIAMAP3LIS, IMDIAMA ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895 AT POST OFFICE AT TIPTON, INDIANA VOLUME 69, NUMBER 26 TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE, TUESDAY/NOVEMBER 3, 1964 7 CENTS PER COPY — 3S CENTS PER WEEK Barry Captures First Precinct In U.S. 8 To 0 DIXVILLE NOTCH, N. H. (UPI}—The eight voters in this tiny White Mountain hamlet were the first in the nation to cast their ballots in today's election. At the stroke of midnight they gave all their votes to Republican presidential nominee Barry Goldwater. Then they wolfed down a midnight snack of cold cuts, doughnuts cider and coffee. And then they trudged through the crisp, clear 24- degree weather to their homes and went to bed. The voters, all registered Republicans, gave no votes to President Lyndon Johnson. That's just how they were expected to vote even though ons resident had threatened to vote Democratic. The voters gathered shortly before midnight in a rubber products factory. It' is one of five buildings nestled in this resort community surrounded by. pine trees and snow topped mountains. Bulletin At 12 o'clock noon today, with' the polling places due to remain open for seven more hours, a tctal of 1,290 persons had voted out of a registration of 3,750 in Tipton. This is a percentage of better than 34 per cent with the heaviest balloting expected to come in late afternoon when the stores and industrial plants have discharged their employees from wcrk. Precinct-by-precinct - in Tip- ten, showing ' in order, total votes cast, total voters registered and percentage voted at noon: 1, 220 of 583; 376. 2, 209 of 670; 30.8 3,. 283 or 925; 30.6 4, 251 of 721; 34.8 5, 181 of 466; '38.8 6, 146 of 385; 37.9 • A one p.m. survey of rural precincts shows that nearly half of their voters had voted jby the midway point. Polls: contacted were: Madison Twp., Pet. 4, over 50 per cent; Cicero Twp., Pet. 9, almost 50 per cent; Prairie Twp.", Pet. 2, 123 of 210; and Wildcat Twp., Pet. 3, 104 of 308. RECORD VOTER TURNOUT BarryPraises Courage Of Early Settlers VOTES AT AIRPORT ELKHART, Ind. (UPI)—Voting came easy for Mr. and Mrs. Russell Bontrager. They just stopped by the Elkhart airport and cast their ballots, then stepped into a waiting Cessna 310 plane for a flight to Republican state headquarters in Indianapolis. Bontrager, .the GOP nominee hoping to upset incumbent U.S. Sen. Vance Hartke, lives in suburban Elkhart for which the voting place is the airport terminal. Bontrager was told that voting in his precinct has been much heavier than normal. STATE WORK UP INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — An "upsurge in the Indiana economy" was cited Monday for helping provide 85,900 non-farm job openings through the Indiana Employment Security Division "employment service .so far this year. Director Lewis Nicolini said the figure was 6,600 more than that recorded through the first nine months of 1963, especially significant since the national trend has been down. The service also placed 3,900 farm workers in full-time employment and filled thousands of seasonal farm jobs. By JOHN A. GOLDSMITH United Press International . PHOENIX (UPI) — Republican presidential nominee Barry M. Goldwater, encouraged by his final day of campaigning, planned to cast his own vote early today and then await the voters' verdict "fooling around the house." The senator made no formal plans for voting, at the 'Phoenix country day school near his hilltop home. However, he told newsmen on his arrival here from his final campaign trip that.he thought he would probably get to the polls about 9 a.m.MST. As to the rest of the day, while voters across the nation decide whether he is to assume the duties of the presidency or retired to private life, Goldwater said: "I'd like to take another long walk in the desert. There are several cactus that need trimming. . . "I think I'll spend the rest of the day just fooling around the I house. "You know, you've got a lot of leaks and short circuits," he said, echoing the comments of any householder long away from his home precincts. "Amazing" Reception Goldwater described as "the most amazing thing that's happened in the campaign" his reception in San Francisco Monday. Commenting that Republicans in the Bay area had not been too friendly to his candidacy, Goldwater said he was told that the crowd which poured into the streets to . meet him was second only to the one which met.Gen. Douglas MacArthur- on his' return from" Japan. . '' "It was a real thrill. I've never experienced anything like it," Goldwater said. It was a day of contrasts for Goldwater, the final day of 1964 campaigning. From the big San Francisco crowd — largest in his campaign which pressed in on his motorcade on downtown streets strewn with confetti, Goldwater flew to a sunset rally at an airfield on the Arizona-Utah border. He was aiming his final cam- jpaign appearance at Fredonia, iAriz., a "lucky town" where he had ended campaigns in the past. But his airport stop put him just over the Utah border in a field which services Kanab, Utah. Off The Cuff With the sun dropping behind a distant mesa and the desert air turning cold, Goldwater, who had delivered an old speech in San Francisco, talked off the cuff in Fredonia to peo- • pie, who, he said, were sure to' understand. | '(Continued on page 6) SEVEN TEENAGERS KILLED—Seven teenagers from Auburn, (Jayuga and Union Springs are dead as a result of this smashup against a tree on Route 34 just south of Auburn, N.Y. The engine was thrown 125 feet and two bqdies were found more than 100 feet away". HEARING DELAYED ELKHART, Ind. (UPI) — A hearing on disorderly conduct charges filed against the folk- singing - comedian Smothers Brothers and their -manager was continued indefinitely Monday in Elkhart City Court. Thomas Smother, 27, and his brother, .Richard, 25, were not present in court, nor was their manager, Kenneth (Fritz, 26. They were represented by an Elkhart attorney, Richard King, who asked for a continuance. Elkhart police arrested the three following an argument supposedly over the percentage of profits from sale of a souvenir program. The arrests were made after the concessions manager, Lorell Nihart, 31, Elkhart, called police to help settle the dispute. Elkhart officials said the singers left town after treatment at a local hospital. Arm Restored In Operation OKLAHOMA CITY (UPI)—A college basketball"player whose arm was sewn back on his body after being twisted off by a clothes dryer was in "very satisfactory" condition today. Bob Swaffar, Oklahoma State University center, lost the arm in an accident Sunday night. It was rejoined to his shoulder in a tedious six-hour operation Monday. Doctors at University Hospital said the 6-foot-9' inch athlete from Tulsa, has a "fair chance" of keeping- the aim, but said if "may be week's before it can be known for certain. Swaffar's arm became entangled in a clothes dryer at a laundry under the school football stadium where several athletes have rooms. Swaffar's roommate, team member Gary Hassmann, a pre-medical student, was with him. Hassmann moved quickly in the first crucial moments. He wrapped Swaffar's arm in wet towels, put it in a bucket of ice water and rushed Swaffar and the arm to a Stillwater hospital. From there, Swaffar was taken by ambulance 66 miles to Oklahoma City's University Hospital where a team of five surgeons, all University of Oklahoma Medical School faculty members, waited to perform the operation. GIRL KILLED INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Catherine Cross, 13, formerly of Indianapolis, was one of two persons killed Sunday when a small plane crashed on takeoff near .Greenville, Miss. SLALOM ROOKIE—Daniel Meblin, 6 months old, seems to be all set for his first slalom in San Francisco as he sits In an overatie sW 'boot to welcome folks to the Winter Sports Fair at the Cow Palace Nov. 13-15. Top skiers will .perform on a big indoor slope amidst hundreds of exhibits. Plans For'Ag I Centos Listed I i Plans for the 1964 Tipton County Census, of Agriculture were announced today by Paul H. McCarty, newly-appointefl census crew leader for the county. McCarty said the job will be done in three stages, beginning with the recruitment and training of enumerators who will count all of the farms in the county. He will use one enumerator for approximately every- 150 farms. The Bureau of Census of .the U.S. Department of Commerce will begin the second stage November 12, when it will send agricultural census questionnaires to all rural boxholders "n the county. All farm operators are required by aw to fill out these, forms and this mailing..will give each farmer an opportunity to consult his records and flil in the answers to the questions, to all rural boxholders in the county. All farm operators are required by law to fill out these forms and this mailing will give each farmer an opportunity to consult his records and fill in the. answers to the questions. Visit Each Farm McCarty and his crew will complete the final phase when they will visit each farm in the county. They will then help complete answers to any difficult questions and collect the questionnaires. These visits are scheduled to begin November 16, and the work should be completed in three weeks, McCarty estimates. This five-year Census of Agriculture is used to supply current information on the nation's agricultural resources and production. Data . gathered includes the number and size of farms, acerage and harvest of crops, livestock inventory, information on farm equipment and . facil.V-es, farm products sold, and use of fertilizers,, insecticides and herbicides. Homemakers Have Program Following is a schedule of "Homemakers . P r o g r a m," broadcast over radio station WBAA, 920, produced by the Purdue Cooperative Extension Service Wed.l Nov. 4, '.'When You Cook Meat" with Marcille Allen; Thurs., Nov. 5, "Fabrics for Warmth" with Mrs. Bonita ' farmer; F(ri., Nov. 6, "Opportunities' for Homemakers' Education" with Mrs. Miriam Hancock. Mary Alice Crosson moderates the program from 10:00 to 10:30 a.m. Monday through Friday. FIRE RUN The Tipton Fire Department made one run yesterday when they were called to extinguish a small leaf fire at the Charles Jaqua residence, 316 Oak - St. The fire a which occurred at 3:45 p.m., was caused by children playing with matches.— Higher Than Average Vote Reported Here An 11 a.m. survey of - precincts around the county showed voters turning out in above average numbers, with a higher concentration in Tipton than in the county. Precincts contacted were: Madison Twp., Pet. 2, Hobbj School, heavier; Cicero ,Twp., Pet. 1, Walter E. Deppeii residence, R.R. 3, Tipton, '.200 voters by 11; Pet. 6, Pearl Shup- perd residence, 233 Second St., Ill by 11:15 a.m.; Jefferson Twp., Pet. 4, Harry Boyer resi- ience, R. R. 5, Tipton, normal; Prairie Twp., Pet. 3, Bernard Smith residence, R. R. 3 Tipton, normal; Liberty Twp.. Pet. 2, Joe Henderson residence, R. R. 2 > £fiarpsvii >3. slightly above average. Citizens are reminded that the oolls will remain open until 7 p.m. CDT. First Votes In Indianapolis 155-80 Barry INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—From the teeming Calumet in the Far North to the Ohio River city of Evansville in the Deep South Hoosiers trooped to the polls in apparent record numbers today. Aided by perfect election weather—sunny to partly cloudy and mild with the temperature in the 70s—the major cities reported heavy voting from the time the polls opened at 6 a.m. It was the same in Gary, Terre Haute, Evansville, South Bend,- Fort Wayne and Indianapolis. In some cities, such as Evansville, the early heavy vote was-"heavier than anticipated,"election board officials said. Hoosiers cast their ballots as a battle royal shaped up in the election b e t we e n President Johnson and Sen. Barry. Gold water- for Indiana's 13 electoral votes, which the Republican nominees cpnsistently won the last'-:28 years.. '•• . .. Broken-down voting machines in\ Indianapolis .before- noon gave diverse' presidential lineups. The totals in the five machines were: Goldwater 20, Johnson 2; Goldwater 97, Johnson 41; Goldwater 0, Johnson 34; Goldwater 31; Johnson l;j Goldwater 7, Johnson 2. In East Chicago, a Republican poll watcher was arrested by a Lake County deputy sheriff on a charge of harassing voters. He was identified as A. Forest Wells III, a Valparaiso University student, Republicans claimed there was no ' such charge as "harassing voters." • PIKup 4th pgh: Johnson Johnson Calls For Defeat Of Goldwater ' By ALVIN SPIVAK United Press" International JOHNSON CITY, Tex. (UPI) —President Johnson goes .to the polls-near his hill country Texas ranch today, confident of victory but calling for' a -"massive defeat' of Barry Goldwater to prevent the nation- from swerving "in a deeply dangerous direction." j After a nostalgic homecoming : th'at ended, a long and bitter campaign, the President spent the night at the LBJ Ranch on the banks of the Pedernales River, 15 miles west of Johnson City, where he grew up. He and Mrs. Johnson planned to cast their votes this morning in the voting booths set up at l'the headquarters of the Pedernales Electric Co-op in Johnson City. Johnson was known to be confident of victory—but felt many polls gave him a bigger edge than will materialize. According to the best sources, he expects to lose the heart of the Deep South — Alabama, Mississippi and Louisiana—and feels things are shaky in 11 other states. Afire with Confidence But Johnson was afire with a campaigner's confidence as tumultuous crowds welcomed him back to Texas in Houston and Austin Monday night. After Texas Gov.. John ' Connally, an old ally, told an Austin crowd that "tomorrow is going to be Lyndon Johnson day in Texas," the President took the stand and declared: "Without objection from • the crowd, I think I'll just make it Lyndon Johnson day in the entire nation:" -.. The crowd roared. Johnson went before a nationwide television audience Monday night with an election eve appeal not 'only for victory but for an overwhelming repudiation of Goldwater. He shared the -program with, running-mate Hubert H. Humphrey. The President, by and large, kept his stump speaking at a low key in his final day on the road. But in the television remarks he taped earlier at the White House, Johnson uttered some of his sharpest language of the campaign.. Blasts Goldwater Without naming Goldwater, he accused thej GOP candidate of an "unprecedented and wholesale assault" on "almost every Heavy Balloting I Reported in Many Parts of Country By RAYMOND 3VI. LAHIt United Press International WASHINGTON (UPI)—Americans swarmed to the polls today to pick a President for the next four years and perhaps set the nation's course for decades to come. Reports of heavy early balloting, from many parts Df the nation indicated a possible record vote of more han 71 million by poll closing. Mild weather in many : regions helped to swell the tide By RAYMOND M. LAHR I The voters were confronted' voters also wore electing 35 with the "choice, not an echo," senators > a u 435 House mem- promised by Sen. Barry M. bers 25 gover nors, and a host ' Goldwater, the conservative Re- 0 f ] esscr officials publican matched against Lyn-, Reports of neavy ear i v votin <r don B. Johnson for the presi-'• came from manv states _ in . dency. j eluding New York. Illinois, New Nationwide polls and pre-elec- ! Jersey. Georgia. Kentucky, Jn- tion surveys predicted - almost' diana", Ohio. West Virginia. Vir- j unanimously a landslide victory ginia and South Carolina. The for President Johnson. There turnout also was reported heavy were enough political unknowns,; j n the District of Columbia however, to keep Republican: participating in its first prcsi- hopes alive. j dential election. Forecasts of a runaway tri- j The first of the nation's' 175.- umph for Johnson were in part 79G prce i ncts to report its vole a heavy vote.• contingent on Early repa*te from North. South and Midwest indicated Other Contests In addition to President, the was tiny Dixvile Notch. X.H. It gave all of its eight votes to «.,* *u t ii i- . . j . Goldwater. The second was £L P .„',£ I'"! r mlSW be IWash Woods. Va., which voted heavier than ever before. , 13 . 0 for Jonnson I Each ran true to form. Dixville voted Republican and Wash Woods went Democratic in 19G0. President Votes President Johnson and his \vife, Lady Bird, sweating out ! the election at their Johnson Joseph's Hospital. Kokomo, j Cit f • T ? x :> R , A " C *J, got up early 'land voted at 9:03 a.m. EST. j Johnson confided that he vot- ; ed Democratic. j Another who voted Democrat- ! ic was former President Harry j Truman. He cast his ballot at Earnest Sweet Dies Monday Earnest M. Sweet. 77. died in at 6 p.m. Monday after-hospitalization for qne week. Servicjs will-be held at 2 p.m. Wednes,day from the Warner ounora! Home in S-harpsvilie with Rev. Henry Cubel officiating and 7;30 EST in Independence burial will.be in Sharpsville-, Cemetery. Friends, may calif '.Polls Favor Johnson anytime at the funeral home. ihe deceased was born in Champaign C o u nt y, Illinois, Sept. 15, 1887, son of William H. and Eliza. J. (Gordon) Sweet. He was married Aug. 2. 1923 in Warsaw, Indiana, to Buelah M Middietcn The final Louis Harris organization poll, copyright by the Washington Post Co.. indicated (>2 per cent of the voters favoring Johnson and 33 per cent supporting Goldwater, with 5 and she preceded . P eTr • u , nd f?^.- him in death in April 1982. -He! In TODAY S BALLOTIN S' the rot- was. a retired farmer and a member of the Liberty. Baptist Church in Prairie Township. ; ers also were choosing 35 U. S. senators, al the House. 1 435 members of 25 sovernors and Weather Sunny and warm . today,, Increasing cloudiness and ' mild tonight. Cloudy and mild with' showers Wad- nesdsy. High today in Hi* 70. Low tonight In low 50s. High Wednesday M to 75. j manv other state and local offi- Survivors include a daughter, | ciais - Xn0 fatc of some of t!l0 Mrs.&obert Baker of Kokomo, I canclidat e S hung on .the outcome a brother, Leonard Sweet of; of the presidential contest, but Lebanon and a sister, Mrs. ! there was littlc doubt that, the Ralph Case of Tucson, Arizona; !D emocra ts would retain control program, from Social Security I four grandchildren and nieces • (Continued on page 6) I and nephews. •.^"""""-•-•Yftr ^jgi; MARS POSITION ^ AT INTERCEPT Wk HEADING FOR MARS-Here is the relative position ot the plartet* and a model ot the.570-pound Manner, two of which the US is shooting'. towarfl Mars from Cape Kennedy during the Nov «-Dec 1 period when Mars v (s typist to Earth The mean distance,ls 141.000.000 miles", and it coxies up even closer in November. The Mariners will be set for' TV photos -The nigKtir .wti) take eight to nine monUja^The ... Soviet la expected to pull a similar stunt- ,., of Congress. Johnson, Goldwater and their running mates. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey and Rep. William E. Miller, respectively, returned to their home territory Monday night to join neighbors in voting booths today and then to await the decision. Humphrey spoke Monday at Los Angeles and Salt Lake City before heading for Minneapolis. Miller spoke at his home town of Lockport, N.Y, . Strong Except South Outside the South, Johnson was expected to run ahead of the Democratic ticket in most of the country and Goldwater behind' the Republican ticket. The election results will indicate whether Goldwater helped or hurt other GOP candidates. One who refused to endorse the presidential nominee was Sen. Kenneth B. Keating, R- N.Y.,- who sought reelection against former Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy in.the nation's most publicized senatorial contest. In other major Senate contests, Rep. Robert Taft Jr., was trying to unseat Democratic Sen.Stephen M. Young, D- Ohio, former actor George Murphy was worrying Sen. Pierre Salinger, D-Calif., and Sen. (Continued on Page 6) Johnson Sweeps Pigeon Vote EVANSVILLE, Ind. (UPI)— Indiana's first precinct reporting today gave all its 11 votes to President Johnson and the Democratic ticket, repeating its 1960 performance. The precinct counted its paper ballots, the only precinct in Vanderburgh County hot using machines, after the last of^the,. 11 registered voters in the^ precinct cajtjhis ballot. !..The precinct,' in'-Pigeon Twp., is known as Pigeon ABC.
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