The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 3, 1964 · Page 5
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 5

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, November 3, 1964
Page 5
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Tuesday, Nov. 3,1964 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE PAGE 5 CLASSIFIED RATES 1 insertion 4c per word 2 insertions 7c per word 3 mwrtions - 9c per word 4 insertions 11c per word 5 insertions 13c per word 6 insertions. 14c per word , Minimum rate — SI .00 Charges are a! a reduced c<sh rate and apply if the ad is paid within 10 DAYS after the FIRST insertion. SERVICE CHARGE OF 25c WILL BE ADDED AFTER THE 10 DAY PERIOD. Advertisers should check their: advertisements in the First issue they appear and report any error at once as no allowance can be made ifter the first incorrect insertion. BLACK FACE LOCAL — 15c per line.. MEMORIAM - lk (vr fine. CARD OF THANKS — fl J5 Call OS 5-2115 before 10:00 A. M. for insertion same day, except Saturday—call before 9:00'A. M. CANCELLATION — UNTIL 10:03 A. M. DEADLINE. DISPLAY RATE Cass, per cel. inch ..... 90c 'i inch per mo. daily „ $18.00 Each additional inch . $11.00 (RATE QUOTED ARE LOCAL) FOR SALE-REAL ESTATE FOR SALE—6 room semi-modern close in and large lot. Price $5,000.00. Box Y, Tribune. P-28 FOR SALE FOR SALE—Apples and cider Lester Illges, OS 5-6795. F-27 FOR SALE—Apples. Turley Winesap, Rome Beauty and others. On State Road 28. One mile east of Kempton road. Mitzenberg Orchard. C-43 FOR SALE—Chrome breakfast set in A-l condition with table pads, $20.00. OS 5-4392. C-28 SINGER ZIG-ZAG $36 62 COMPLETE Beautiful walnut cabinet. Make six payments of $6.11 monthly. Warranty included. Makes beautiful designs, sews on buttons, appliques, makes 'buttonholes, full size. No attachments needed. Call OS 52135. C-tf fOR SALE—Spinel organ, ex. ttlient condition. Reasonable. US 5-6263. C-tf FOR SALE — Apples—Cider- Popcorn. Hainien Orchard, 2' miles =e3t of Greentown, turn icrth and follow signs. C42 FOR SAI-E-Appl^ and cider. Smith Orchard, l mile north, 4i mile east of Sharpsville. C-tf FOR SALE — Awnings, storm windows and doors. Ornamental iron. A. J. Butz. Phone OS 5-2646. C-tf FOR SALE- Septic Tank. Call King, Windfall LY 5-3385. P-29 FOR SALE—Water conditioners and water softenars. Russell's Dairy sales, R. R. 5, Tipton. Sharpsville phone 963-2550. C-tf SPECIAL PRICE on all new portable television sets as long as present stock lasts. Wiseman Sales and Service, 108 Dearborn. . - C-26 FOR SALE—Oil heater, stroller, play pen, 'bassinette, 5 sliding screens. OS 5-6369. C-27 FOR SALE—White male fox terrier. OS 5-7260 after 5 p.m. J C-27 FUEL OIL WHITE GAS any amount at station WEBB OIL CO. 215 S. Main Tipton MUSIC IN YOUR HOME. Pianos — organs. Rental plans available. OS 5-6558. P-tf LIVESTOCK Gilts all sold. We have extra good S.PJF.. Hampshire boars. Bill Findling. Phone LY 5-3575. FOR SALE—Purebred Hampshire boars. William Ziegler and Son. 2Vi miles South of 28 on 213. 1st house East. P-27 USED CAPS 1964 Pontiac- Grand Prix. Like ' new (white). Auto. Service Motor Co. C-26 1963 Buick Wildcat. See this one. WANTED—live poultry: Auto. Service Motor Co. C-26 FOR SALE—1958 Ford Custom Automatic transmission, new tires, very clean. D. A. Murray Co. C-28 1963 Chevrolet Spider. Stick, 4 speed. Service Motor Co. C-26 For tour Car Needs See ^ THE EMBLEM OF QUALITY ~ .28 5. West St. Ph. OS 5-4941 Tipton FOR SALE—New 1965 GMC pick-up, 5 tires, 8 foot body wide side, 127 inch W/B, 6 cyl., oil filter, air cleaner, fuel filter, air flow neater and defroster. $1,795. Service Motor Company, Inc., 123 S. Independence, Tipton. C-tf FOR SALE—Quality used cars. THROGMARTTN AUTO SALES, 704 W. Jefferson St. SERVICES YOU saved and slaved for wall- to-wall carpet. Keep it new with 'Blue Lustre. Rent electric Shampooer $1. Carney's Drug Store. C-30 Show, Greentown,. Phone 628-3875. Indiana. C-40 WANTED—Ride to Stellite, Kb- komo. Day shift 7 to 3:30 or 4. Phone OS 5-4383 or OS 56394. P-28 FOR RENT FOR RENT—Hoover rug sham' pooer-polisher, $1.00 per day. Hoover rug shampoo gets the best. Compton and Son. C-49 FOR RENT—10 x 50 House trailer. All utilities furnished. Adults only. No pets. Ross Trailer Court. OS 5-4828. P-28 YOU MAY RENT a piano as low as $5 per month. Mrs. Ted Sharp. OS 5-6263. Riddick Piano Co. C-tf FOR RENT—House on county line, first house west of feed store, Atlanta. P-26 The Lighter Side LEGAL NOTICE SEPTIC TANKS, toilet vaults vacuujn cleaned. Sewer and basement drains cleaned with electric cutting knives. Phone Elwood FE 2-2684. David Sewer Cleaners. C-tf automatic. Service Motor Cd. , ' ' C-26 1963 iFord Galaxie 4-door. Service Motor Co. C-26 KING SEPTIC TANKS and Sewer Cleaning at a fair price. Licensed and Bonded by Ind. Board of Health. Windfall, LY- 5-3385. P-29 FRONT END ALIGNMENT — Wheel balancing, EBERT Sinclair Service. Phone OS 57125. C-tf TRUCKS rmoc* y. TO mo TONS SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. NOTICE OF PUBLIC HJ2AREXG 1IOAKI) OF ZONING APPEALS, VARIANCE Xotice is hereby given that the Board of Zoning Appeals of Tipton County, Indiana on the 5th day of November, 1H64 at 7:30 P.M. (Central Daylight Savings Time) in Planning Commission Office in the County Court House at Tipton, Indiana will hoia a public hearing on a variance from the provisions 01 the Zoning Ordinance, as provided by the Zoning Ordinance. The re-hearing lor a variance for -Glenn . E. Taylor, cause No. 64-B10. The Appellant, Glenn E. Taylor requests the Board of Zoning Appeals to authorize a variance in order that he may erect a building to be used as a welding shop. This application is made for a variance allowing use of the land for general business instead of residential. Legal description is as follows: Beginning 641^ feet off of S\V corner SEM of Sect. 5, Twp. Z2 North, 4 East, West 230 feet, north 47S»/- feet, east 170 feet, south 1'22 feet, ciist 60 feet, south to the place of begining containing 2 acres more or less. Liberty Township, Tipton County, Indiana. This is ease no. 64-B10. Written suggestions or objections relative to this appeal, or variance, may be filed with the Board of Zoning Appeals at, or before, said meeting, and will be heard at the time and place .specified. Said hearing may be continued from time to time as may be necessary. Interested persons desiring to present their views upon this case, either in writing or verbally, will be given the opportunity to be heard at the above mentioned time and place. JIALPH WILBUKX Board of Zoning Appeals Tipton County, Indiana C-20-26 TOWING SERVICE CALL: BARNEY GOODNIGHT DAY: OS 5-4549 NITE: OS 5-6166 SERVICE MOTOR COMPANY INC. WANTED — Furniture Upholstering and Repair. Lawrence Pickrell. OS 5-1358. C-tf Portable welding. Phone 947-2279 Tony Hancock. Shop in Groomsville. P -43 HELP WANTED WANTED—Immediate opening for efficient typist and file clerk with manufacturing firm in Kempton, Indiana. Apply with resume to P. O. Box 233, Frankfort, Ind. •' " C-30 MALE HELP WANTED WANTED—Man with some knowledge of motors and willing to learn. Aliens Shell Service. C-27 MEN WANTED EARN BIG MONEY—$7,000 to $15,000 per year as a Concrete Form Setter or as a Professional Diesel Semi Driver (over the road). No experience necessary — those who qualify will be trained in four short weeks. For free information cut out this ad and check career desired. Mail today to: DIESEL, 2805 East Washington Ave., Madison 4, Wis. No obligation of course. Diesel ( ) Form Setter ( ) Name '' Address Phone -_• ... Age NOT1CK OK I'1'KI.IC IIKAKI.X<; JJOAltl) Ol- ZOMXC Al'l'KAI-S. VARIANCE Notice is hereby given that the Hoard of Zoning Appeals of Tipton County, Indiana on the 5lh day of -Noveniiier. 1D64 at 7:30 P.M. (Central 1 mylight Savings Time) in Planning Commission office in the County Court House at Tipton, Indiana will hold a public hearing on a variance from the provisions of tlie Zoning Ordinance, as provided hy the Zoning Ordinance. The two (2) separate variances involve the following considerations : Tlie Appellant, Kertich Cassel re- (liiesls tne Hoard of Zoning Appeals to authorize a variance so thai he may locate a housetrailer containing *i2u sii. ft. of floor space on a lot 60 feet by 120 feet, l-egal description is as loliows: lilock 6, Lot 20 in Cliarh:* K. Hutto addition -to the town of Sharpsville, Tipton County, Indiana, now vacant. This is case No. 04-H14. The Appellant. George A. AVool- dridye requests the Hoard of Zoning Appeals to authorize a variance allowing use of land for general business instead of C. A. residential. In length I0a!i."5 feet by ISO feet in width off of the northwest corner of said described real estate —part of the west side of the north east quarter of the south east quarter of section five (5), Twp. twenty-two (22) north, liange four (4) east. In Liberty Township one- fourth (U) mile west of the town of Sharpsville, Indiana, Liberty Township, begining at a point 21U feet north of the south property line, then continuing north' the distance of 10.11*.75 feet: thence east ISO feet; thence south 1059.75 feet: thence ISO feet to the place of begining, containing approximately 3.5 acres. Written suggestions or objections relative to this appeal, or variance, may lie filed with the Hoard ol Zoning Appeals at, or before, said meeting, and will be heard at the lime mid place specified. Said hearing may be continued from lime to time as may be necessary. Interested persons desiring to present their views upon these cases, either in writing or verbally, will be given the opportunity to be heard at the above mentioned time and place.' 1LALPH WILBU-ItX Hoard of Zoning Appeals Tipton County, Indiana C-20-2C By DICK WEST United Press International . WASHINGTON CXJPI) —When someone told me the other day that Rudy Vallee had started telling risque stories in his old age, I found it hard to believe. Man and boy, I had always thought of Vallee as the clean- cut college type to whom four- letter words were just words with four letters. To hear that he had turned into a bawdy comic was a bit like hearing that Whistler's mother pushed narcotics. But it's true. That is, it's true about Vallee.' I can't speak for Mrs. Whistler. Vallee has put together a new night club act that one critic described as "a college of jokes, spoonerisms and limericks, most of them off-color." He is currently turning the air blue at a local supper club called the Blue Room. As a historical footnote,, it might be noted that this cabaret had its formal opening almost 34 years ago. The star attraction then was the self same Rudy Vallee. Rudy. Has Changed Back in those days, "The Vagabond Lover" charmed the girls by crooning "My Time is Your Time" through a megaphone. If some of those girls heard him now, they probably would wash his mouth out with soap. Times also have changed in other ways. I asked my 14- year-old daughter if she knew what a megaphone was. "Sure," she said. "Like when you drop a hydrogen bomb the blast is 20 megaphones." John Stuart Mill, an English philosopher and economist, once propounded the theory that getting shocked was good for people. Made 'em raise their eys- brows, thus giving their brains a little exercise, he said. I don't know whether that is a valid thesis, but I can report that shocking people has apparently been good for Vallee. At 60-plus, he is amazingly well preserved. I suspect that old Rudy owns the franchise for goat gland extract, or some such restorative. Enjoys Profanity At a press lunch the other day, Vallee was asked why he uses so much profanity. "I enjoy it," he said simply. His speech is well laced with Elizabethian expletives both on and off the stage. Vallea said he regards such terms as both colorful and- expressive, and doesn't see why anyone should be offended by them. "Coming from me, it doesn't sound bad at all," he said. "Convince me that you're hurt by it and I'll drop it. It may shock you but it does' you no harm." Vallee also has another theory' that intrigued me. He claims that only three persons have ever been born in Vermont — himself, Orson Bean and Calvin Coolidge. I can't imagine what John Stuart Mill would have made of that. (Hi s ^Hi?;)) WAAIfcD WANTED—Raw furs. 2 miles south, Vi mile west of Sharpsville. Vera Purvis and -Son. Phone 963-2697. C-28 CARD OF THANKS We "wish to thank our friends, relatives and neighbors for the kindness, sympathy and beautiful floral tributes extended at the deaths of our beloved husband, sons,, brother, and father, Mr. George F. Reynolds and Mr. Billie Ray Reynolds. We especially wish to thank Rev. Norval Lyon for his comforting message, Mrs. Carl Aldridge for the beautiful music, all who acted as casket and flower bearers, and the Leatherman-Morris Funeral Home for their kind and helpful services. Mrs. Violet Reynolds and family Mrs. Theda Reynolds Mr. and Mrs. Robert Harpe Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Nantroup Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell Jackson Mr. Charles Reynolds ^ Mr. Paul Reynolds Mr. Bradley Reynolds Obituaries' 'By United Press International EAST ORANGE, N.J. (UPI) —Dudley W.,Figgis, who joined American Can Co. as a typist in 1901 and rose to chairman of the board and chief executive officer, died Monday at his home here. He was 81. Foreign News Commentary DISSIPATES ABOUT % ITS VALUE IN ABOUT 13QO VEARS ... NO MATTER HOW CAREFULLV PACI^EO'. HOW LONG DO GRAPE-VINES PRODUCE FRIJIT? By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst To say that the South Vietnamese are being given one last chance to save themselves is perhaps putting it too strongly. But it is perilously close to that. Almost exactly a year after the fall of the Ngo Dinh Diem government in Saigon, U.S. Ambassador Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor plainly was irked when he said repeated government crises had led to "deterioration and a loss of momentum" in the war effort. But, in what has become standard U.S. policy in South Viet Nam, Taylor also remained determinedly optimistic. For the new civilian government, he said, he had "great hope." Hope, indeed, was about the only ingredient left. Under the autocratic Diem government and its politically- appointed generals there had been the "clear and hold" operations which neither cleared nor held. And there were the fortified strategic hamlets which fell to the Communist Viet Cong with distressing regularity once the troops departed and defenses were left to a local home guard. No Improvement' Nor had the situation improved any under two strongman generals. Gen. Duong Van (Big) Minn who took over after Diem's fall, himself fell victim to a coup led by Gen. Nguyen Khanh. And Khanh came perilously) The race between President close to falling to a combined Johnson and Barry Goldwater TILL HOW FAST DOES RADIUM L.OSE ITS VALUE? WHICH ;is THE LARGEST BEETLE IM^THE WORLD* ; .-"Ki'/isi" -THE GOLIATU BEETIE O£ ^FRlCIV It GROWS TO A LENGTH OF IO INCHES? GOME VARIETIES REMAIN FRUITFUL FOR AT LEAST ¥00 v *s»/es/ "Do SOME SMOI<ES -< AVE LESS? VES f MAMV LARGER SNAKES MftVE SMALL LE 6 S LOCATED UNDER TrlE^, SKIM NEAR "WE TAIL \ Presidential Outlook By NICHOLAS C. CHRISS United Press International ATLANTA (UPI) — Southerners always have taken their politics seriously along with the Bible, segregation and their sipping liquor, military and civilian coup last September. Among all groups it was all too obvious that special interests were taking precedent over what should have been the main interest—the war against the Viet Cong. Taking.over this week as civilian premier was a man who has whipped up a frenzy in Dixie that has even penetrated into churches and families, often splitting them down the middle with the gusto of a country boy axing a pine log. The Johnson-Goldwater race probably is the most r serious political issue to come along in the South in half a century be- appeared physically as frail as}cause the heart of the matter the 17-man high council which in theory at least is to give the country civilian rule and free the military for the main job against the Communists. The new premier was a onetime school teacher, typist and pharmacy assistant whose previous administrative experience had been five months as a Diem-appointed mayor of Saigon. He had, however, a record of resistance both to the Communists and Diem. is segregation during an era of desegregation. Even preachers have become involved, as one recalled recently. Cities Georgia Gathering He cited a gathering in Georgia some years ago of ministers who had become wrapped-up in a political issue, much to their dismay. The group finally assembled to hear from wise patriarch who told them: "Boys, this . His first public announcement thing is a mess. My advice is in the new post was m the; to p reac h the gospel, vote the work-or-fight vein, demanding .Democratic ticket and stay out that all citizens either enroll in ! 0 f politics. the army or contribute to the budget. Praise-Worthy Program The remainder of his an- Staying out of politics in Dixie this election year is a difficult thing to do. Dormant Democrats have come alive. Repub- nounced program, public health Ucans are spreading the gospel and education, was equally 0 f the two-party system, praise-worthy. The trouble was i But to many voters the elec- it had been heard before. |tion is" a mess because the is- In the jungle, the Viet Cong sue s recently have become remained depressingly near and clouded. This is working to there seemed little likelihood president Johnson's benefit, and that villagers under the imme-lcoldwater's disadvantage, diate threat of Communist re- Democrats Working Furiously taliation -would come flocking to I Goldwater has been powerful Huong's banner. . !in the South but the consensus Among the villagers also now is that his strength has there was a traditional antipa-'peaked. The Democrats are thy toward both the army and ( working furiously to take up Wall Street Chatter By United Press International NEW YORK (UPI) — The Value Line Investment survey says "a strong current earnings performance and a series of favorable developments have helped whet investor enthusiasm for rail equities. However, it adds, "two significant factors seem to have been overlooked: The likelihood that the earnings advance will level off in 1965, and the length of time that will elpase before substantial merger and work rules savings can be realized." E. F. Hutton and Co. says the market "which has weathered in' exemplary fashion a multitude of incidents on the international scene in recent months may now be facing a serious domestic uncertainty and this could turn but to be its' severest test. The problem is not so much whether there will be a. steel price increase, since the steel industry; even without a price rise, appears to be in an improving trend with demand soaring and profits rising in most cases. The questions is whether the President speaking out forcibly against a particular industry could damage business confidence, a somewhat immeasurable factor, and yet one which is necessary for a continuation of t h e current economic boom and its corollary, a strong securities, market." Winslow, Cohu & Stetson says that the "stock market as a whole continues to show a very government taxes. In the generally depressing the slack. The urgency of the Democra- picture, there seemed one ray'tic party "campaign in the South of light. It was a Buddhist pub-'was keynoted when President lication's frank admission that Johnson jammed into his sched- there would be no place for uled last-minute visits to Ten- Buddhism under communism. It nessee, Florida, Georgia and might be the unifying spark South Carolina. The visits en- needed. |couraged state politicians who Failure would mean for the need a strong hand from Wash- United States a major decision, ington to help them. And that decision could make| An assessment by UPI news- French President Charles de men of polls and politicians, Gaulle a forecaster of major state officials and voters in the dimensions. De Gaulle says no- street presently give Goldwater body can win in ' South Viet much of the South. Nam; Obituaries By United Press International PITTSBURGH (UPI) — Fu- Johnson holds the edge in North Carolina, Tennessee and Arkansas. Goldwater has • a comfortable margin in Mississippi, Alabama neral services will be held and Louisiana and a slim lead Wednesday for Dr. Henry Clif- in South Carolina, Georgia, ford Carlson, 70,' the star Uni- .Florida and Virginia. versity of Pittsburgh athlete who went on to coach Pitt basketball teams for 31 years. Dr. Carlson died Sunday. WEST BRANCH, Iowa (UPI) Mississippi For Goldwater Mississippi, Alabama and Louisiana are given to Goldwater because the racial issue is the strongest in these states. In - South Carolina, Georgia, — The remains of Mrs|. Lou Florida and Virginia the racial Henry Hoover, wife of the late issue is also present but other President Hoover, .were jrebur- matters are also tied in that ied Sunday beside those of her will help the Democrats such as husband, overlooking the small the administration's elimination cottage where Hoover was born 0 f two-price cotton, farm prices 90 years ago. arid mushrooming urban areas. ~. ~~ : ~ In North Carolina' there has cations that some traders are been relatively little racial waiting for election day on the trouble and a strong Democrat-.] theory tbat whatever happens ic organization is emerging. In then will be reflected in height- Tennessee, Goldwater hurt him- ened speculative interest, one self with his comments that he way or the other. Since current would sell off certain portions opinion appears to be discontin-'of the Tennessee Valley Author- uing a Johnson victory of land- ity. slide proportions, we should ex- These things are working pect an immediate change in against Goldwater in Dixie: market behavior only if those | —An ingrained tradition of persons are proven wrong, tvoting Democratic; The election, in our opinion, has | —A vast new strength of Nein itself ceased to be a stock gro voter registration; market issue months." Negro voters to visit the polls; —Johnson is pictured as representing an. all-powerful centralized government and he is characterized as a "wheeler- dealer." Wife Keeps Husband Goldwater will conclude his campaign in the South with ..a 13-state televised speech Oct. 31 from Columbia, S.C. Democrats have made gains with a recent eight-state train whistlestop tour by Lady Bird Johnson. And as one seasoned Georgia Democrat said: "It . will be close. It will go into the cool of the evening or into the next day, but we will win." And a down-to-earth Gold-, water banker: "Georgia will go Republican and if it does other Southern states must because the feeling for Goldwater is deeper in most other Southern states than even the polls have been able to pentrate." for several Tipton County Library open Monday-Wednesday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. VfM 1 —Traditional apathy among —A gradual distrust that Goldwater is talking out of both sides of his mouth on the racial question. Johnson has his troubles too: —A Catering start by the D.emociats Jto organize ; CHICAGO (UPI) — Almost everybody's running scared down the election home stretch in the Middle West. That includes President Johnson, who hurried to the midlands for his only day of campaigning during the week. At a street rally in St. Louis, he took note of a new factor that could hurt him in the farm belt—the Waler W. Jenkins case. Sen. Barry M.. Goldwater was no exception. He crisscrossed the Middle West twice in a week this month, running so vigorously he once bumped into another running - scared campaigner, Hubert H. Humphrey. All of a sudden, Michigan's George M. Romney appeared to be turning on' the steam, too. The Republican governor, who has refrained from endorsing the Goldwater ticket, had appeared-, to be running easily ahead of Democratic congress man-at-large Neil Staebler. But now, Staeblcr's camp claims the Detroit bookmaker odds have fallen from 8-to-5 for Romney to even money. Romney, by - coincidence or not, began to answer some Staebler charges which he had ignored earlier in the campaign. Many Others Included The "running scared" contingent also included: —Democrat Otto Kerner and Republican Charles H. Percy, both of whom want to be governor of Illinois. Kerner has the job now, but could be hurt by a grand jury investigation of charges that his former campaign manager once got money from both the state and firms doing business with the state. Still, .preliminary returns from a newspaper straw poll (the Chicago Sun-Times) had both Johnson' and Kerner leading in Illinois. —Kentucky political pros on both sides. There are no hot state races in the Bluegrass State, and the politicians are afraid that too many voters don't particularly care who wins nationally. Johnson had appeared 1 ahead' in Kentucky, but Democrats were worried about the effect of the Jenkins case. - ' 1 —The warring camps in Wisconsin, where there was a wealth of stirring state battles and the "Johnson-Goldwater bat- le was still rated as a tossup. Here, too, the Jenkins case was an imponderable. So was backlash," credited with giving Alabama Gov. George C. Wallace a heavy presidential primary vote, on the south side of Milwaukee last spring. The south side vote could swing Wisconsin and Republicans were putting on the pressure there. In Indiana, a state which Goldwater had figured to carry, some polls showed Johnson with an edge. The Johnson ticket and Democratic Sen. Stuart Symington appeared to be; pulling ahead" in Missouri. Jenkins Not Mentioned In his brief stint of Midwest campaigning, Johnson made no direct reference to the case of Jenkins, his longtime aide who resigned following an arrest on a morals charge. But he couldn't help seeing the signs which popped up as a motorcade took him from East St. Louis, 111., a Democratic fiefdom, to his St. Louis rally Wednesday. Some samples: "Lyndon, Baker, Jenkins... Jenkins, Johnson's Profumo... great society — LBJ, Bobby Baker, Billy Sol Estes and..." The St. Louis crowd jeered at the last one, but Johnson calmed it down. "Now you folks come on and be happy," he said. "You'll find a few like that in every big crowd—but they're getting fewer and fewer and the days wear on. It's not backlash. It's smcarlash." Johnson had wanted to get up to Wisconsin, too, to court the south side Milwaukee Polish. The death of ex-President Herbert C. Hoover forced him to cancel out, which gave Goldwater a plus. He'd been hard at work wowing the Milwaukee vote the week before. Switched To Tape The Republican presidential nominee might have done a more effective job of warming up Wisconsin Republicans i£ he'd let them stay on nationwide television. His Oct. 13 Milwaukee rally was billed as a coast-to-coast telecast. As it turned out, the Goldwater tra- tegists let the Milwaukee crowd cheer "live" for only a few moments before they switched to a four-day-old tape of another Goldwater appearance. It was a few days later that Goldwater ran into Humphre}' at Sioux Falls, S.D. Goldwater had just finished talking to the national corn picking contest and Humphrey was just about to. The two Senate colleagues shook hands and chatted about their families. As Goldwater got ready to leave, he said: "I'd say keep punching, but..." "Keep working, huh?" Humphrey said. Palo Alto County, Iowa Palo Alto County is a predominantly agricultural section in which feed grains are im- porant. About 80 per cent of the farmers are participating in the federal government's price support program for feed grains. Democratic campaigners have' not let them forget that this is a Democratic program — and that Sen. Goldwater voted against it. The county scat newspaper recently, published the results of a poll among its readers. Johnson had 71 per cent of the votes. County GOP Chairman Joseph Hanson scoffs at this figure, and says the "present trend" is toward a Goldwater victory. Democratic Chairman John Kibbie figures Johnson will carry the county by a 2-to-l majority, but admits that the Republicans are working hard to change the picture. Soundings by a reporter tended to bear out Kibbie's forecast of a substantial Johnson majority. But many voters indicated they would vote democratic not so much out of enthusiasm for Johnson as out of fear of what Goldwater might do to government farm programs and in foreign policy. Bruce B'akke Laramie County, Wyomin Laramie County has one important city—the state capital of Cheyenne — surrounded by ranching country. It has a population of about 60,000. Government is one of its principal industries—there are more than 2,'u00 federal and 2,500 state em­ ployes living in Cheyenne. Other industries include grain mills, electronics, concrete products, an oil refinery,

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