The Tribune from Coshocton, Ohio on November 1, 1964 · 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Tribune from Coshocton, Ohio · 10

Coshocton, Ohio
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 1, 1964
Start Free Trial

19 The Coshocton Tribune Sun., Nov. 1, 1964 Variety of Issues Awaiting Voters On State Ballots Through Nation Bv JOSEPH D. HUTNYAN Inois legislative elections in its making a bid to become a na- United Press International potential for turning the pres-jtional power in Republican pol- Aside from choosing a presi- ent political situation topsv-tur. jitics. dent, voters will be asked for vy. Ke is Rep. Robert Taft Jr., 47, their views on Nov. 3 on suchi A reapportionment dispute son of the late senator, who is matters as ray television, hous;has forced al! candidates for opposing blunt-talking Sen. Ste ine discrimination and sending' the 177 seats in the legislature, phen M. Young, D-Ohio. Taft more women to the Senate. to run statewide. Voters will served eight years in the Ohio They also will determine; have to pick through a whop- legislature before coming to whether a former football coach1 ping list of 236 nominees. Congress. and a man who gained tame as, Illinois voters aiso nave a not He decided to make his big a submarine skipper can make guDernatonai iigm on iap uus move s vear the concession grade. iyear. uemocraac uo. uuo, Here's a brief run-down on Some state and local races Kerner is trying to tend on some 0 other interesting could nave a significant impact. our cnanenger tnan " races in the nation: on the existing political order.. nrcy. , Football and politics In the They feature new personalities; Percy was the boy wonder of;past lnjs has been tne me o who are trying to push out; business some years dhck. A.itne vear when ReDublican B iamiuar laces now noiaing po 4, ne sun i cuhmucicu uuc ui Wilkinson was busy trying to litical power. ;tne uur s ongmesi young win footDan, games for Oklaho- Two Republican veterans on men. A victory would make ma umversity. Now he's tryin" Capitol Hill Sens. Kenneth B. him a good prospect for the na-!t0 win a seaf'in the Senate bv Keating ot ivew y on? ana sen. uonai nepuDucan ucaei in beating Democrat Fred R. Har Hugh Scott, of Pennsylvania I Gov. George Romney of Mi-LjSj a state senator. iB .muu u.osc i.liuk "tC TV; 1 Another Rockefeller - the old chaUenges jwho is at the crossro ds , .his .JPJTZJL reJI"rrl" n; n I Kansas. Republican Winthrop icsu, wium muuuj w.c K""", " - . r " , Rrkpfpllpr hrather nf Men, York Gov. Nelson A. Rockefel- V wT ..wpr uhn''". is trying to oust Democrat-crahc Rep Neil Sta bier who Faubu was elected to Congress from Hq neadquarters - Sen. the state at large in 1962. Rom- .. v'j . c i . r , . , , , Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass , ney also is believed to be buck- . . , . . bed in the New England Bap tist Hospital at Roxbury, Mass The 32-year-old brother of the late President fractured his back in a plane crash. He is opposed by Republican Howard Whitmore Jr. Like mother, like son election day will be mother's day in two races In West Virginia, .- Democrat James Kee is seek ing the House seat now held by his mother, Rep. Elizabeth Kee, who is retiring. In Ohio, Republican Rep. Oliver P. Bolton and his mother, Rep. Frances P. Bolton, both are seeking reelection. Paid television California voters will vote on a proposal to outlaw "subscription" television under which special programs would be made available to paying viewers. Supporters argue that pay TV would corner all good programs. Opponents contend it would improve general television fare. Polaris politics William R. Anderson, the nuclear submarine captain who piloted his ship under the North Pole, is making his first venture into politics in Tennessee. He is the Democratic candidate for Con gress, opposing Republican Ce cil R. Hill in the 6th District. structure of both parties. Keating is opposed by former Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy. This is an important challenge for the brother of the late President if he is to continue as an important influence inling a strong tide for the Dem the Democratic party. ocrats this year in his home In Pennsylvania, Democrat, state Genevieve Btatt one of the state's most successful vote-getters is trying to blast Scott out of the picture. The senator has served in the House and Senate for a total of 22 years. California's senatorial race is a battle of newcomers. Republican George Murphy is a movie actor - turned politician. He is trying to unseat Sen. Pierre Salinger, the former presidential press secretary. No race can match the Illi- Not all the significant political races involve personalities. In California, voters are steamed up over an issue. The electorate is being asked to repeal a 1963 state law intended to prevent racial dis crimination in housing. The con flict is a grassroots example of the how hot and deep emotions can run on the civil rights question. In Ohio, the ballot has a familiar look to it another member of the Taft family is NOW OP Wandas Beauty Salon Route No. 76, 1 Miles North of Lake Park MRS. G. W. HOLDSWORTH Hours by Appointment incredible value! MONET MWI-J1.M A WEH 419MAIN Open Mon. 'til 9 Lay-Away Now For CHRISTMAS GIFTING Make your selection for Christmas Gifts NOW. While stocks are complete. We will hold your purchase and guarantee delivery for Christmas. FURNITURE and CARPET STORE OPEN 9 to 9 Monday and Friday 9 to 6, Tues., Wed., Thurs. and Sat. Main St. Phone 828-3491 Frazeysburg, 0. Drive a Few Miles and SAVE Many $ $ $ HALL'S Design Yardsticks The home seeker would do well to adopt for his own use a number of yardsticks which NAHB recommends its builders use in judging a plan: Does the house work well and contribute to a better wav of life than nearby five-vear-old houses which can be bought at a lower price? Does the house provide pleasant place for livine: place for privacy, a place for togetherness? Will eaci room funeton to its maximum advantage? Does the plan recognize the most frequent family entrance and arrival by car? -Does it take advantage of the site, landscape, sun? Dees the house exterior have a pleasant and well-pro portioned look? Does it present an organ ized design with simple texture, materials, color? Does it relate to its s;.te and fit into the land contours? 114 Million Are Eligible to Vote : A wtTi - . -v I J j 024 f Si KM I YmASS. f -' f'Wf s. Dakota S f wis W &YZ& ( r I in v kjwa. v A I AV ft; CttoniJ-' CAtA 522 J I,42 KAH. MO-V aaOEL 283 'o.9;fi J- J I 1423 jV5j-cTdW5 "JS t395; J FIGURES IN THOUSANDS : -- , Map breaks down by states the 113,931,000 persons the Census Bureau estimates will come of voting age by Nov. 3. That compares with 109 million of voting age in 1960. Of potential voters, 59.2 million are women and 55.2 million are men. Non-whites of voting age will number about 1L7 million, an increase of almost 700,000 since 1960. Winning Voters to Cause Ceaseless Job for Washington Precinct Captain Racial Backlash as Yet Undetermined Force In American Elections WASHINGTON (UPI) A new votes in Wisconsin. Indiana and term found its way into cam- Maryland. He lost the primaries paign jargon in this year's elec-ibut got enough votes to tnor-tion the "backlash." . oughly frighten local Democrats who had been supporting rights. Item Voters have turned down civil rights ordinances or propositions in five out of seven local referenda in the wsi wo voars California has a state- n'iHn rpfrpndum on t fair housing law coming up, and the AUTECOtOGY . iiitocolocv deals with the types of plant structures and be haviors cnaracieijaut . undent habitats and with tot capa- city oi pianis w ujui uicm-selves to various condition, ac cording to the Encyclopaedia Britanmca. The word, which gave rise to i all sorts of other "lashes," was coined in reference to white opposition to Negro gains. If white voters in areas historically liberal or moderate on civil rights voted segregationist, then they were subject to the back lash. one fairly certain result: Ne groes intend to give President Johnson the most solid bloc vote they have ever accorded a presidential candidate. No one yet knows the extent of the backlash among white voters but there are indications ttie Negro vote this year will be the largest in history. Item A Gallup poll a month before the election showed that But the backlash produced i Pertf, ,9t?tute prba' Diy wui ue icycairu. However, the racial unrest of the "long, hot summer," has all but vanished in the cool oi tne fall. There have ben no racial riots since the outbreaks of the late summer and Ne!ro leaders put a lid on almost all demon strations Goldwater has made no overt pitch to capitalize on "while backlash" but his vote against the civil rights bill, his stand (EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the second of three dispatches by UPl's national reporter on the precinct captain and his role in politics.) By HARRY FERGUSON WASHINGTON (UPI) Arthur T 1 t l : ii a rrrBru idwjei. is uie npr f hnt if vrtn wait Democratic captain of Election after 8 o'clock' the big tel-Precinct No. 55 in northeast! evision snows are on Peop!e Washington. His goal is to de-iget mad caB them wmle . A t 1.1 -k.n 34 per cem oi we r.ea . . hllnB snd his VOte WOU1Q Casi - ... . j inf.or.. siaiemem uiai iuh-itu ms-" gation provides potential anti-Negro vote The top-heavy Negro vote can help Johnson in close election in they're watching a TV show. I guess I make 10 to 11 phone calls every night and the other workers do the same." The headquarters of the Democratic National Committee is here in Washington, but Jackson has never heard anything from them and doesn't expect liver a four to one majority for the Johnson - Humphrey ticket, and you would think he had lit tle to worry about. "I wish that were true," he said. "But you can't ever let up. Ine telephone is always ranging and lots of time it does not have much to do with the election. At 12 o'clock the other night a woman called me up. said she was a registered Democrat and wanted some help. "She said she had ordered an oil furnace installed and that it iD A was a bum job. She wanted to! Tn lod wil meet at 7:30 sue somebody. I didn't dare;P-m- Monday in vw nail, ask her why she didn't get aPtae U)acn "vern. lawyer instead of phoning the! Drecinct caDtain. I told hpr tni POCAHONTAS ine focanonias intended to going to taiK arjoui it unui sne to. .or does ne worry mucn tneir Dauocs wr juimsuu. . &$ forcej segre- has discussed it with her hus-i about the big issues of the! Item-The National Associa"!gaion pr0vides a haven for the oana. presidential campaign Decause tion tor ine aovshvchicui "That means waiting till heitne voters in the 55th Precinct Colored People (NAACP), de-gets home from work. I found l0- Instead of discussing nu- claring for Johnson in its first ui me oesi time 10 pnone iSiwva 6C, cuuviovuam - r t - v , inHnctrial states between 6:15 and 8 p m. You worked up about home rule for candidate, spoke in terms of :bo"1 .No.e fj run the risk of interrupting din- the District of Columbia. better;90 per cent Negro turnout for and u the South where egro scnoois and housing, equal job the Democratic canaiaaie. (C5.o.- , ODDortunities and an imDrovedi But what about the "white ing. welfare program. Nobody inibacklash?" Will it produce Precinct 5o is likely to mention! enough votes to offset the Dem ocratic gain in Negro support.' LODGES send the furnace contract to our headquarters and we would imeet i I00F look into it." Precinot No. 55 is 90 per cent colored, has a total voter regis tration of 2,264 and sociologists probably would rate it some where between the low and middle income bracket. It deserves our attention because it is a perfect example of how a Viet Nam to Jackson. The D.C. Democratic Central Committee rates Jackson as tops among its precinct captains for the efficient way he has ragis-tered the voters, coddled them and influenced their thinking. Jackson, himself, says the Republicans made his job mucn easier: "The day they nominated Goldwater a lot of my head aches in this precinct disao-peared, Everybody knows Gold-! water Voted against civil rights,1 so you can skip that and talk about something else. "My voters didn't seem to be so hot for Scranton, but I tell you if the Republicans The NAACP said that about 500,000 Negroes are registered this year in Illinois. If 90 per whii vntprs in the North rpnt of these votes went lor haven't given the polltakers Johnson, he would start wun enough solid information to 450,000 m a state which cast 4. make confident predictions 01, million votes in 1960. the backlash effect on the pres- The NAACP spokesman said idential race. (the biggest switch of Negro vot- But the pollsters and the pro-!ers from the GOP to the Demo- fessional politicians do know cratic party would occur in the that there is resentment in the South. big cities of the North, where por years Negroes found a Democratic strength has been:partiai m the stagnant taken for granted in the past. Republican party, but this year, Item Gov. George Wallace of tne Goldwater factions in the MAIN NEAR SIXTH GET READY FOR WINTER B warm u toast from toe to topline in a city boot of fleece, lined Velaire. Fur-like cuff hu the ankle for warmth end foot-flattery. Slim mid-heels ire right for town weal . . . low enough for lure-footedness on icy street. 1 Alabama waged an only thinly-disguised segregationist campaign for presidential primary lodge W i 1 UnominatpH Npknn Rnrkpfellor I hall Thursday Would have been in trouble.' I at 6:30 p.m. for a turkey din- don't know exactly why they ner. ine lursey, conee ana roiis i,ke him so much, but I guess QnfhArn ctntAc virtnnllv thrptt'i the Negroes out. In Georgia, for example, they were purged from their seats to the GOP convention. WOMEN OF THE MOOSE The Women of the Moose will meet Monday evening with this job I would go to a high had; school game on Friday night, a coUppp same nn Saturday aft- - Pill W ernoon and then go see thew9nmv"un' CUI-T Washington Redskins on Sun- Henry Lee, of Virginia, at the day. Here it is with the loot- request of Congress, delivered more than half a eulogy of George Washington I haven't seen a in December of 1799 containing eral legislation he passed injgame of any kind so far." Iew York state. Anyway, my folks are strong for him." Tomorrow A Republican cap tain: She prays tor sunny UC luimainTu. .ucmucis air ll s pecause word nas eot ball season to nnng a covered dish and ta- around somehow about the lib- gone and uie service precmct caDtain, although he Ur y cnairman, Deny weuing, almost certain he has the elec-lm char&e her chapter night tion won. kppns sliisoitvu axv'iProI&ID- , 1 o n --o w .. .j until the last vote is counted. Jackson didn't seek the job. Members of the District of Columbia Central Democratic Committee called on him one day and said "you're it." They didn't listen to his arguments, but walked out and told him they would be in touch with him later. He began to learn the hard way about the' prob lems of politics at the precinct level. "It sounds like small stuff,'' he said, "but there are some things you have to get through your head right away. There's no use making a phone call to The and officers are asked to wear formals. Four new candidates will be enrolled at this meeting. Executive meeting will be at 7:15 p.m. MOOSE The annual Halloween party for the children of members of Loyal Order of Moose was held at the lodge home Friday evening with 325 in attendance. Prizes were awarded to children ages 1 to 6, Angie Lee Chaney, Pat and Mike Gamble and Christy Hosfelt; ages 7 to 12, Katie and Ruth Mounts, The registration in Precinct 55 is overwhelmingly Democratic, but Jackson keeps working on the Republicans to vote for Johnson. Another hard fact of life he learned is that it's a mistake to try to persuade a person to abandon the political party of his choice . So he speaks in favor of the two-party system, never suggests that a Republican change his registration but keeps reminding the voter that he can join the Citizens For Johnson organization this year and return to the GOP in 1968. He says he personally has persuaded four Republicans to take tha'. course. Jackson's business and family life has almost ceased to exisc since ne Decame a Drecinct the famous phrase "First in war, first in peace, first in the hearts of his countrymen." weather on election day. Famous opinions about politicians: A politician is any citizen influential enough to get his old mother a job as charwoman in the city hall. -H. L. Mencken. A poltician is a person with whose politics you don't agree. If you agree with him, he is a statesman. David Lloyd George. Annua! Church Auction Keene Methodist Church Wed., Nov. 4 8 p.m. KEENE HILL GRANGE 101 $15.95 iVs-J NEWI The boot that strikes high note in fashion. Tan leather Crocodile print wy maniug a ULIUUC vail luij , , , ., , a housewife in the middle of the and !ec,ky phllabam; 13 j captain. His partners in the law day to solicit her vote. She al most always will say she isn't COSHOCTON BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL WOMEN'S CLUB PROUDLY ENDORSE TWO OF ITS MEMBERS WHO ARE CANDIDATES FOR RE-ELECTION ON TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1964 IS ' YOUR VOTE NOV. 3rd APPRECIATED iiiimiiiiiiinii m1 ii niiuiiiuiu.i.iiiui . : ' , . "' ' ft . f cJ : Y Donna Kuhn County Treasurer Martha B. Stevens Clerk of Courts THE NATIONAL FEDERATION OF BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL WOMEN'S CLUBS Encourages the endorsement of qualified women for elective offices, who rr ?t t0 the aims and PurPses of the Federation. THE COSHOCTON CLLB is proud of these two members who are serving so efficiently in their respective offices. WE FEEL they have demonstrated a high degree of ability and are worthy of re-election for another term. COSHOCTON BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL WOMEN'S CLUB Mrs. Joyce Osborne, President 862 Chestnut Street ABf ciio and up. Jack Myers. Grand prize went to Angie Lee Chaney. Refreshments were served by the following committee, Daisy Smith, Betty Watson, Helen firm handle most of his busi ness these days. At night he is either pounding the pavements or hanging on the telephone. "I guess it's worth it," ha euigdiui. me regular recorosaia, Dut 1 dont have any hop concluded the evening's en-1 time for my favorite recreation, tertainment. I I'm a football nut. Before I got MICHAEL'S BEAUTY SALON Will Be Closed for Vacation Starting November 1 till November 14 NORTHERN Over the foot and away you go in this spora-loving flattie. Corduroy upper ihed water instantly. Deep pile fleeco lining. Warm and waterproof!. Mi V'- : J $13.95 i i; :ji) : t-S I am . .11. mm, 4 Black, lodtn green, beigo. Cuff may bt turned up for full htight protection. Vie (.ait&ii5 MAIN NEAR SIXTH Open Monday till 9 p.m. 20 Outfits for 11'2" Doll A complete wardrobe for a little lady's UW" teen-age doll! 2o lovely fashion outfits to sew. knit and crochet you'll have fun choosing gay fabrics and colors for these charming designs. Price $1. C-110 has pattern pieces; knit and crochet directions for items shown. To order C-110, send $1 to:- ANNE CABOT THE COSHOCTON TRIBUNE 1150 Ave. of Americas New York, N.Y. 10036 For 1st class mailing add 10c for each pattern. Print NAME. ADRRES5 with zone and pattern Number. NEW -'64-Fall-Winter ALBUM! Articles; CUSTOM COLLECTION regular features; items to make! Only 50c a copy. PHOTO CHRISTMAS CARDS from L,M M - STUDIOS Your Choice of Four Designs Includes 3i" x 7" Cards with Envelopes Quality Portrait Christinas Cards 25 for 5 4.00 50 for $ 6.00 100 for M1.00 Plus $5.00 for New Portrait Sirt'ng or Add Only $1.00 If Your Personal Negative Is Used Proofs forW) Cliristmas $ -p?j! ""II i i ''tit x'f i i . i t if s A. . v i The Gift that's sure to please You Can Also Have Christmas Portraits Made From Your Christmas Card Sitting! Osborne Studios Inc. - 315 South Fourth Street, Phone 622-4714

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,000+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Tribune
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free