fAGE6 TH€ TIPTON DAILY TRWUNE Tuesday, Nov. 3,1964 Presidential Outlook By PETER S. RICHARDS • United Press International BOSTON (UPI)—The already complicated .political situation in Massachusetts has been made even more complex by Foster Furcolo on a charge of conspiring to arrange a bribe. Possible ramifications of the indictment, returned last week by a special grand jury, immediately became the main topic for political speculation. Massachusetts and the other southern New England states of Connecticut and Rhode Island are considered sure to deliver their electoral votes to President Johnson on Nov. 3. This has detracted somewhat from interest in the national election in these states. Also, there is virtually no excitement about the Massachusetts Senate race because Howard Whitmore Jr., the GOP candidate, is given no chance of .coming close to the Democratic incumbent,. Edward M. Kennedy. This leaves the gubernatorial contest between Democratic Lt. Gov. Francis X. Bellotti and Republican former Gov. John A. Volpe as the | most important fight in which the outcome is not apparent. Hold Advantages Republicans still hold large registration advantages in the three northern New England states, the interest in the John- you sure you locked the door when you left? a SAFE DEPOSIT BOX... costs only PENNIES per week There's never a doubt ... valuables 'are ALWAYS safe if you keep them in a safe-deposit boxl Because important papers and heirlooms can't be replaced, be sure they are protected against fire, theft and simple loss! We have many sizes available, so, for real peace of'mind at home or away keep the things you treasure in one of our safety deposit boxes! Ask about one CITIZENS NATIONAL BANK OF TIPTON [^on-Goldwater contest'is keener ih'ere because it is expected to be close. Observers, however, think the President 'has a better than even chance of taking Vermont, New Hampshire and Maine to complete a New England sweep, something no'Dem-. ocratic presidential candidate ever has accomplished. Furcolo, a 53-year-old Demoj crat who was a U.S. represent ative and state treasurer before he became governor in the late, 1950's , was charged with conspiring with four Democratic members of the Executive Council to arrange ,a bribe to secure the reappointment; of An thony N. Dinatale as state com missioner of Public Works (The Executive Council ..must confirm most appointments by the governor.) Besides the governorship fight, the indictments also could affect Republican/ Atty. Gen" Edward W. Brooke's campaign for re-election against state Sen. James W . Hennigan Jr. D-Boston. More than any other of the recent indictments . based -on Massachusetts Crime Commission . evidence, the charge against Furcolo pinpointed alleged corruption in a particular administration — a Democratic one. First Question The first question asked was: Will the indictment of a former Democratic governor hurt Bellotti's chances against Vole? Millionaire contractor Volpe, who served as federal highway administrator under President Dwight D. Eisenhower, was elected governor in 1960,-defeating his Democratic opponent by 138,000 votes as John F. Kenne dy was carrying the state by over'500,000 votes. Volpe's administration saw creation of the crime commission and establishment of a code of .ethics for public officials. Otherwise, it lacked broad appeal, and 'Volpe did not arouse enthusiasm among the people. In 1962, Volpe lost the governorship to Democrat Endicott Peabody by 5,400 votes. Peabody's legislative record was oustanding, but he made some serious - public relations blunders which severely damaged his "image." In addition, Peabody never was able to adjust to television. His poor appearance on the medium led to widespread acceptance of the idea that he was "honest but inept." Lt. Gov. Bellotti, one of the few • politicians to assess accurately the depth of the public's disenchantment with Peabody, decided to challenge the governor in the primary. Despite the' support of iPeabody by most prominent Democrats, Bellotti won and became the Democratic nominee. Attempting Repair Bellotti, who probably will attract some of Volpe's previous supporters in normally Democratic Italo-American communities, has been trying to repair the rift he caused in the party by battling Peabody. In the other New England states, little has happened to change earlier predictions. The five • incumbents seeking 're-election to the U.S. Senate appear to be ah^ad. The' leads are gigantic in the cases of Kennedy and John O. Pastore, D-R.L; narrower, but still sizable, for Winston L. Prouty, R- Vt., Edmund S. 'Muskie, D- Maine, and Thomas J. Dodd, D-Conn. The three governors running for re-election in New England are considered to have slight advantages. They are Democrats Philip H. Hoff of. Vermont arid John W. King of New Hampshire and Republican John H. Chafee of Rhode Island. All three are popular, but face electorates which generally favor the opposition party, i Though New Englanders are of- j ten ticket-splitters, • Hoff and King could be helped by Gold- while' Chafee could be hurt by Johnson's strength in his state. America's "weathervane counties" are pointing toward a Democratic election victory next Tuesday. There are five counties, out of a total of 3,072 in the coun-: try, which have cast their votes for the - winner in every presidential election of this century. Scattered widely across the nation, they are Coos and Strafford counties, New Hampshire; Palo Alto County, Iowa; Laramie County, -Wyoming; : and Crook County, Ore. Here are on-the-spot reports from United Press International correspondents . on how the political-winds-seem to be blowing in. each..of these counties: Coos jCounty/ New Hampshire. Coos County is a sparsely populated, mountainous area in the northernmost part of New Hampshire.; "^erlfri is its only city. -/7-i:'-;-V-; A Potf conducted among Cops County*'wSters by the Concord, N.H., Daily. Monitor—which is published in adjoining Strafford County—showed. President Johnson with a commanding lead in late October. The breakdown was: Johnson—59 per cent. Goldwater—32 per cent. Undecided—9 per cent. A. W. "Brud" Warren, editor of the' weekly Berlin Reporter, also anticipates a substantial Johnson victory. He says many people are for Johnson because they believe that the Democrats are more likely to improve the county's economic situation. WINDFALL Mrs. fted Barrett SP-4 Ronald L. Durham and Mrs. -Durham who have 'been stationed at Camp Ord, near Narinia,- Calif.' the past year are visiting, their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Durham'and Mr. and Mrs. Harold Coffin.. Durham who has been in. the army the past three years, spent two •years'in Germany. .Mr. and Mrs.. Durham, are making thier home in Hemlock. Mrs. Catherine Royor and daughter, Janet Lynn, of Bloomington, were weekend guests of her mother, Mrs. . S. S. Ed wards. ment at Tipton County hospital the past few weeks. Miss Connie Coffin, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Coffin has returned home from Tipton County hospital, following treatment • • s Mrs. Marie Hulet has returned home from Tipton County hospital, following observation and treatment the past several days. Mr. and Mrs. Pearl Clem and daughter, Loretta were recent guests of Rev. and Mrs. Mendle Adams and family, of near Marion, former Windfall residents; EKIN Mrs. Eugene Kirby "The Unguided Miss," _ three act comedy, will be 1 presented, by the senior class at Sheridan school gymnasium on Friday. Director is Mrs. Edith Puzey with Richard Hendricks as student assistant. Chosen as members of the cast are Jane Barker, VaRae Thistlethwaite, Cynthia. McClure, Mary Jane Newport,.. Judy , Bishop, Pat Martin,' Margaret Adair, Larry Hawbrth, Richard Artman, Raymond Cox, Larry Stevens and David King. Mrs. Walter Mitzenius and children, Alan, Paula and Gay, of Oneida, 111. enjoyed a recent visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul Kirby. Robert Schurter is -a patient in Tipton County hospital. -• •Mr. .and Mrs. Louis Silverman, of Ridgewood, N. . spent the latter's mother, Mrs. Ed Thompson. They were called here by the death of her stepfather, Ed Thompson. , Jimmy Cline, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Cline, suffered two . broken bones, one in each foot. Miss Marie Thompson, ofjThe exact way in which they Tampa, Fla. is visiting her mo-'were broken was not determin- ther, Mrs. Birdie Thompson, Mrs. Thompson will accompany her daughter home to spend the winter. ed. _ .. .. „ , Mrs. Grace 'Fisher was The resignation of White House! Tuesday guest of her brother, Mr. and Mrs. Doyle Honeas, Mr. and Mrs. James L. Atchley and daughters visited recently a in Kokomo. aide Walter W. Jenkins after disclosure he had twice been arrested on morals charges has stirred quite a bit of talk," Warren says. And some people who had tentatively thought of voting for Johnson 'may now decide to vote' for nobody." Warren does not expect Sen. Barry M. Goldwater to pick up many votes as a result of the Jenkins case. 'These people tend to distrust Goldwater," he said.- Otis French, a furniture maker, said he'll vote for Johnson. 'To me, there isn't much choice and those I've talked to feel the same way." (Mrs. Zilithia Washburn said she had heard "bad things" about both candidates, and think I'll just stay home." Allan Priaulx Willie Durham, of Fortville. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Coffin' and family, Mra. and Mrs. 1 Wendell Lange, Mr. and Mrs. Mark Coffin attended an anniversary dinner recently at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Burnis Gordon, of Elwood, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Pratt, •parents of Mrs. Harold Coffin, who were celebrating their 54th wedding anniversary. Heavy . ADMISSIONS: Jeffy Nance, Noblesville; Rose Marie'Amos, Tipton; Linda Miller, Tipton; Ardella McGill, Arcadia;. William Sears,. Sharpsville; .Terry Spoonamore, Greenwood;. Joan Duncan, Tipton; Floyd Russell, •Tipton; Nancy Clark, Tipton; Michael Barnes, Tipton; Herbert Wood, Kemptoh; Albert Bear, Tipton; Nova • Aldridge, Tipton; Ida Terhune, Tipton; Effie Gross, Kempton; Russell Ragen,. Sharpsville; Mary Oyler, -Russiaville; Phyllis Doss, Tipton; Fred Small, Tipton; Dorothy West, Tipton; Nancy Nash, Tipton; Susan Wallace, Tipton; Patricia Wood, Tipton; Flora Miller, Tipton; Terry Coy, Kokomo; Marion R o a d- ruck, Tipton; Roy Justice, Elwood. DISMISSALS: Marion Richardson, •• Tipton; Viola Smith, Atlanta; Robert Chaudion, Cicero; Guy Shrock, Forest; Linda Brumley, Windfall; Virginia Cherry, Atlanta; Fredia Dix, Cicero; Willie Key, Tipton; Ethel Boeman, Arcadia; Joyce Cloud, Windfall; Marcia and Franklin Harris, Wabash; Connie and Charles Skinner, Tipton; David Doyle, Greentown; Wretha Swinford, Windfall; Floyd Shaw, Tipton; (Frances Yundt, , Tipton; Malcom Hale, Kokomo; Ruby Fike, Tipton; Aldena Wren, Tipton; Sonny McGuire, Tipton; Linda Miller, Tipton; Ira Winegar, Kempton; Carol Green, Tipton; R o b e r t Schurtter, Tipton; Sylvia Wertz, Tipton; Maxine Delpth, Tipton; Dewey Rich, Tipton.. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Richard Nance, Tipton, girl, 2:12 p. Crossword Puzzle IS ACROSS 1. Stump 5. Swing round B.Poet 12. Sound 13. Bucolic 15. Command 17. Middles 18. Tiny 19. Deer 21. Island 22. Ethnic 25. Penny 28. Lariat 30. Period 32. Turmeric 33. World-, wide 36. Literary collection 37. The gods: - Lat. 38. Subside 39. Tear 41.— de corps 43. — Passos certain 58. Storm 45. Man's name 54. Choral com- 59 - Thm strip 46. Indian.- positions 49. Senseless 56. Friends 52. More 57. Work unit Thomas Bohlander has returned home from Mercy hospital, Elwood, following observation and treatment the past several days. Mtmlt, ID i. C Strafford County, N. H. Strafford County is an urban and industrialized area. It lies between the Connecticut River, and the Maine border, and includes the famous resort area of' Lake Winnepesaukee. - It. has tradition of coming out on-j the right side in presidential p 'ections—but by very narrow margins.' In' 1960, it went for president Kennedy by less than 800 votes out of 28,000 cast. Miss Hazel Fisher and Mrs. l-!cieva Prather have returned home from a vacation trip to Washington, D. C. They visited Mrs. 'Prather's daughters and families, Messers and M e s dames Paul Taylor, Wayne Tolliver and David Baldwin and daughter. (Continued from page 1) |m., October 31. Mr. and Mrs, Hugh Scott, R-Pa., was running'John Miller, Tipton, girl, 3:55 scared against Democrat Gene- a- m ., November 2. vieve Blatt. |Mrs. Neil Amos, Tipton, girl, 2 Gubernatorial Spotlight ja. m., November 2. Gubernatorial contests drawing national attention were in Michigan, where Republican Annrar toPnzzI* •••a •HUB ••_ __•• •_H_B_I_E _____ _B____D _n_ ••_ BD_H__ H___ ••••• ESQ ••_•!] H___ sua ana, Eon ••••••• EEaaa BBS EK3BB _KS3_i • DOWN l.Pack 2. Ripped 3. Awareness 4. Insect ; 5; Spanish: abbr. 6. Listless 7. Utilize : 8. Volcano 9. Abnormal 10. Paddle 11. Building extensions 14. Auricular 16. Register 20. Chinese measure 23. Enzyme 24. Portion 26. Clean 27.Story 28. Falsifier 29. Girl's name 31. Turbans 34. Born 35. Sash ' 40. Blow a horn 42. Puerto Rico: abbr. 44. Male deer 47. Tissue 48. Formerly .49. Frozen dessert 50. Indian .: timber tree 51: Greenland Eskimo 53. Elevates 55. Compass point Television In Review >By RICK DU BROW to buy considerable television United Press International air time for their candidates re- HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — For suited in the competition for the television and its viewers, to- nation's highest office being Mr. ana.^ay's elections mark, the end of i caught up emphatically in the a frustrating period: A presidential campaign jn which a major communications medium found itself handicapped be- the equal time law. Thus, when the three major TUESDAY ADMISSIONS: Eleanor Wal- Gov. George Romney is seeking lace, Tipton; >Patty Barger, reelection against Rep. Neil Kempton; Jane Curham, Tip-' Staebler, and in Illinois, where ton; Leota Adington, Arcadia; 'networks' go on the air today, Democratic Gov. Otto Kerner, Paula Boes, Tipton; Helen Day, : w } m fj le j E . election coverage^ was challenged by Republican i Center; Geneva Engle, Area-; scheduled to start at 7 pm' Charles H. Percy. |dia; Wesley Cox, Kokomo; EST> v j eW ers mercifully wiii Little change was expected inlRalph Bogue, Windfall; Lillian.}i ave seen the last of a cam- atmosphere of television commercials. • The reason the government is involved in regulation of air cause of the failure to suspend,time is that the air channels GOLDSMITH Mrs. Velva Purvis Mr. and Mrs.' Clyde Mock and family, of Chicago,' 111., were weekend guests of the former's mother, Mrs. Bessie Opinion - samplings indicate j DeUlnger : Goldsmlth that Johnson holds an edge Mr. the present party lineup of senators and governors. The Democrats now hold a 66 to 34 margin in the Senate and 26 of the 35 seats at stake today. They have a 34 to 16 margin among the governors and hold 18 j of the 25 governorships at stake today. ( The Democrats are expected to gain 10 to 15 House seats. The House now contains''254 Democrats and 176 Republicans and five seats are ^vacant. All campaigned into the final day and appeared on pre-recorded television programs Monday night to make their final appeals for votes. Minority Controls GOP Johnson, the old New Dealer employed by broadcasters belong to the-public—all of the public—and the equal time theory stems from the desire to give all the people a chance to be heard. Common sense, however, has taken second place to red tape, fine print and attendant loop- ni P CM^?iic n A n " 'l»ten in which candidates of TTH'^J l -T" £r eS , t,both P arties appeared often in Elwood; Clara Richey,- Wind- paid broa dcasts that were ad-;holes. The Federal Communica- fall; Dessie Thompson .Area-, vertisements, and reflected that I tions Commission (FCC) is not dia; Linda Hudson, Tipton; tone Terry Spoonamore, Greenwood; Herbert Wood, Kempton. Barry (Continued from oage 1) to be blamed for the current After the suspension of the | situation. It is merely an en- equal time law in 1960, which forcer in this case, and only permitted the Nixon-Kennedy j Congress can—and should — do debates, it was" a disheartening J something about future cases experience for video watchers to The FCC, the candidates and «T «.• r t- 'have to put up with the current-the broadcasters can only react I think from time to time Congress' tabling of legislation; to what is. established for them, about..; the people at Pipe for suspension'this year too. S """S S down toe road he re a I It was a i so disheartening in | The Channel Swim: The Beatles will appear in a. one-hour special, taped in England, on ABC-TV, Nov. 15, pre-empting "Wagon Train" . . . NBC-TV's children's series, ' "Exploring," I -' thmk ? f the , co " ra e e °f the extreme for the broadcast- those people who came here not ers, for' not only possible de^ nlnf a Si he fe K d 1f, al £T b ates were ruled out by the ?K h,tT^« . fprob f. bl y help .'congressional tabling-but even fcn* d ° lng n lt v-^ thei / ^'special reports and documentar- stkndmg over all kinds of abus-l-il .„,„„,/ lo „ m < ho „ ot „ m .i-c over Goldwater this year. A Poll conducted by the Concord Daily Monitor gave John-, „„„ , „ ... son 61 per cent, Goldwater 29 ! * ans ' Ml ^ e and Robbl ! we ^ e and Mrs. Ralph Boieli:?. nd fnow - ft , e ,^ os ^ o returned recently from a weeks 1 G «at Society," said a small fishing trip in Michigan. ™r^%™^^^ ies would leave the networks; traces the riese of New York open to demands for equal time j City as America's leading port ive action, standing over the ita "™S ;i >U p h 'S^iS iUinp! ^ gS ^» minor P arties - 1 this Sundav • • • Don Knotts ^hlv ^hnn ^'f ^ I Anally, the logical step of thel guests with CBS-TV's Danny ^JtK irSu ^i? D — ats ™* the Republicans Kaye Nov. .18. water's weakness in their states 1 you used to.' per cent, and 10 per cent undecided. James Aldrich, editor of the county seat's daily newspaper, Foster's Dover Democrat, was predicting a month ago that Goldwater would carry he county. That prediction was based in part on widespread public resentment of reports that the Johnson administration planned to shut down the Portsmouth Naval Shipyard, where many county residents are employed-. Now promises have been obtained that the yard will remain open, and Aldrich believes Johnson has a good chance of taking the county. Shipbuilder Gerald Cunningham of Dover said he's a Republican but intends to vote for Johnson. He said he is disturbed about "a lot of radical things Goldwater has said." Electrician Bernard Guilmette of Somersworth, A Republican, declined to say how he'll vote. "A lot of people are hedging this year," he said. "You don't see campaign buttons out like guests of their grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Robert S. Smith, of Goldsmith while their parents were vacationing. Mr. and Mrs. Allen Stouder and family, of Kankakee, HI., spent the weekend with the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Glen Stouder, of Goldsmith. Mrs. Glen Stouder r e tu r n e d home with them. , Mr. and Mrs. Charles Park, of LaGrange spent Monday and Tuesday at the home. of ' the former's father, Frank Park and daughter, Linda. Frank Park, of Goldsmith returned to Tipton County hospital on Wednesday. VINYL LATEX: • MTItlOl FIAT Reg. Price _____ $3.95 ON SALE $ 2" GAL COMPTON & SON, INC. Shelly Watson, one year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lonnie Watson was a patient in Tipton County hopistal last week with infection of the ears and lungs. "massive defeat" could.drive it from power. He said the Goldwater program would "shatter the tested Go.i wanted them to. "These are the things,- the simple things. that I have talked about, and I will contin- foundation of our economy" and! u . e to ^ about as long as I HOBBS Mrs. Mark Weismiller Ralph viWebb, of Hobbs has returned to his work at Steel Parts, Tipton after being off ill for a few weeks. Mrs. Grace Ackles, of Hobbs had the misfortune to slip -and fall and' injure her shoulder. She was- taken to Tipton County hospital, for treatment. Miss Josephine ' —rogan, northwest of Hobbs was taken to Tipton County hospital, for treatment Mrs. Glenna Powell has re- urned to her home northeast of Hobbs after receiving treat- Chili Supper Sponsored by Young Married Class of ATLANTA CHRISTIAN CHURCH NOVEMBER 7, 1964 5 - 7:30 -Church Basement Adults 75c Children 40c All You Can Eat lead to domestic disaster while imperiling world peace. Goldwater made a more informal .television appearance with his family at his Phoenix, Ariz., home. But he, too, concluded with some quiet campaign oratory, saying that the Constitution and the free enter-' prise system were being whittled away through constant attack.' • Acknowledging that he had been called "trigger-happy," he assured his national audience that he never wanted to see another war and believed war could be avoided by a strong America. Completes Campaign Johnson completed his campaign, travel Monday by flying from Washington to his home state of Texas for speeches in the Houston area, including one at Sam Houston High School, where he once taught, and at Austin.' He drew an estimated 75,000 persons in Houston and 50,000 in Austin. Goldwater flew from Phoenix to San Francisco, where the biggest street crowd of his campaign — an estimated 100,000 to 200,000 — watched his motorcade in the business district. He also spoke at the Civic Auditorium, delivering . the speech with which he opened his campaign two months ago to show that he viewed the issues as unchanged. Before returning to Phoenix, Goldwater made a sentimental live regardless of what God has in mind for me to do," Goldwater said KEMPTON STUDY CLUB Johnson Calls (Continued from page 1) to'TVA to education and public power." "Let us "be clear," Johnson said. "This is not a return to the past. It is not an effort to [preserve the status quo. It is an Kempton Woman's Study intention to shatter the founda- club will meet Friday at 2 p.m !*ion of our economy. And it will at the home of Mrs. Garrett , brm g disaster. Gossard, Kempton. Mrs. M. L .I On the international front, Gossard, will present tie pro- Johnson asked whether voters gram "While America Slept" panted to "throw aside the by James Daniel on the Cuban work of decades, discard the C risi s wisdom of a generation of trust- NEW YORK (UPI) — Funer-! ed leaders, and strike off in an al services were scheduled today for Arthur Klein, a theatrical manager who launched Al Jolson on his way to stardom. Klein, a manager and producer of musical revues for 50 years, died Sunday at the age of 79 in the Belmont Plaza Hotel where he resided. CHICAGO (UPI) — Pierre D Martineau, 59, research and marketing director of the Chi cago Tribune and an internation ally, known authority on motivation research, died Monday. stop at Fredonia; ,Ariz., which he regards as a lucky town for him because he ended both of his successful senatorial campaigns there. JOB'S DAUGHTERS Will meet Nov 4 at 10 o'clock. Moms ,-and Stars night."/ orris FUNERAL HOME OSbora* 5-14.5 Tipton IPTON'S FINEST FUNERAL SERVICE SINCE l'q I ly dangerous direction." The President declared: "Let us, tomorrow, rise up by the millions and the tens of millions. Let us cast out those views so dangerously removed from the real concerns and passions of this exciting time in which we live." Johnson and his family plan to leave the ranch late this afternoon and await the election returns at their suite on the fourth floor of the Driskill Hotel in Austin. Their election headquarters will be a couple - of miles away at the Municipal uncertain and, I believe, a deep- Auditorium. ASSOCIATE DEGREES ?j Phon* 7431354 Fori Wayna, Ind %UinU ^Jernt *. Business Administration & Finance *' Secretarial Science * Professional Accounting i ll. 7 With B.M. Now thru Wed. Shows at Following In the hilarious fun-steps of "Mister Roberts". JOSHUA LOGANS THURSi;'WLrv_L5qSET PLUS THE UTttt RASCAUS IN "CdME fbt.UM KITB" li i. « L « 5 •• • '
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