The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 16, 1970 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, November 16, 1970
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Page 6
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THE TIPTON (INDIANAVDAILY TRIBUNE HELEN HELP US! ----- TELEVISION SCHEDULE -by Helen Bottel- Dear Helen: Women are always on the lookout for husbands, and then when they get them, they wonder why they didn't notice all the bad points soon enough. So how about a list of danger signs when searching for a permanent type man? —CAREER GIRL Dear C. Girl: It's easier to say, "Choose a man who is dependable, considerate, loving, etc., etc.," but if you want specifics, how about: If you're looking for a husband, beware of the fellow who: ... .Is weighted down by the chip on his shoulder. ... (Browbeats waitresses — or pinches them. ... .Is habitually late. ... .Lives with his widowed mother (if he's over 23). ... .Always knows the, amount of change he has in his pocket. ... .Checks himself out in every mirror he passes. ... .Drives like a battering ram in a hurry. ... .Dislikes his familyand yours: vocally. ... .Downgrades his associates. ... .Acts superior to "inferiors" and inferior to "superiors." ... .Can't give a compliment or a "Thank you" without choking on them. ... .Gets apprehensive when women show their intelligence. . .. .Always asks, "What would you like to do tonight?" and ends up at your place or his all evening. . .. .Reads the medical column first in the newspaper. ... .Follows guests around emptying ashtrays and picking up crumbs. ... .Third-degrees you about former boy friends. ... .Remembers every girl he ever dated -- vividly. ... .Says he can't help being moody. ... .Can't hold his liquor but keeps trying. ... .Points out all your faults "for your own good." Should he fit more than" five of these descriptions, date if you must, but mate at your own risk!—H. Dear Helen: The "New York. Bachelor" who admits men look at women as sexual objects is right. However, I feel the motivation must be stirred by the women, who attract, collect and use men for their own pleasure and satisfaction. Therefore men take advantage and use women in the same way. They are merely the pawns or puppets being manipulated by females. Today's single girl isn't interested in marriage, children, a home. She wants a single date, full of excitement and maybe a fancy motel room. She prefers being treated mean and rough, and if she marries it's for physical attraction, with the idea .that she'll get out fast -- before he leaves HER. She thinks about over-charging accounts in preparation for leaving with the new boy friend (who is leaving his wife and four kids). She thinks about the alimony she'll get, if she works it right. Fm too young to be so bitter, but I've watched a lot of marriages end. The main fault appears to lie with the infidelity of the woman. On May 15, 1969, I stood before a judge to hear a verdict. My mind flashed thoughts of a 12-room colonial suburban Long Island home, two cars in the garage, security, warmth and love I had once known. The judge's voice was clear and sharp: "Mr. D„ I award custody of your two small children to YOU, their father." Then he added grimly, "Women aren't mothers any more, they're just womenl?--^J;D., BACHELOR FATHER ; Dear J: Don't judge all apples by the ratten one that fell off the tree. You're (as you say) too young to be so bitter. —H. O O o 6:0u (B) Dick Van Dyke Early Report Bit Newt IEI tyewirneti Ne»s £0 (B) Whet's New 6:30 O Daniel Boon* Boone, with Rebecco's unsolicited aid, rescues President ArJoms from the men who kidnoped him. O NBC Newt Q Bif News (Cont'd) Q) ABC Newt 03 (B) Mitteregers 7:00 O Daniel Boone (Cont'd) O le'ly Report O CBS Newt ® Boot the Clock CQ 'BIBrie'se 7:30 O Petticoat Junction Kote Brodley faces o mother's . problem when the. youngest of three daughters foils in love. O Skefton Godfrey Cambridge, in the guise cf football hero Joe Broadway, joins Red. Q Gantmoka Guest star Yaphet Kotto plays a hungry traveler who tells tall toles to Marshal Dillon obout his survival from an Indico massacre © Young Lawyers David Barrett defends a Vietnam veteran occused of killing his landlord, but who claims to have O loss of memory. GD <•) Cenvenationt Eric Hoffer explains the "Ordeal •f Change." 8:00 O Tnrtfc or Consequences O UnaH-ln Bob Newhort Joins the Uugh-ln crew os o prop-man, Q Gunsmoke (Cont'd) m Young Lawyers (Cont'd) GD World Press Sampling of gtobol perspectives on the week's news. 8:30 O What's My Una Q Laugh -In (Cont'd) © Hera's Lucy Wolly Cox plays a diamond cutter hired by Uncle. Harry to cut the "Cosbah" gem to rid it of its curse. O Silent Force When the president of a concrete mixing plant is killed the Silent Force investigates the syndicate's loan sharking operation at the . plant. GD WorM Press (Cont'd) 7 :00 O David Frost Singer Andy Williams is David 's ' only guest for the entire.program. O Bob Hop* Show Bob and his guests, Lucille Ball, Tom Jones, Danny Thomas and George Bums, recreate famous vaudeville acts of the past. O Meyktrry RFD Millie dreams that something terrible will happen to Sam and Howard on their fishing trip. 0 NFL Football St. Louis otDallos. GD Realities "The Mind of Man." A comprehensive survey of modem research projects around the world that are aimed at learning how the mind works.' t:30 O Frost (Cont'd) O Bab Nop* (Cont'd) O Deris Day Doris is taken into custody by federal agents who believe her to be o foreign spy.. fO Football (Cont'd) 63 Realities (Cont'd) 10:00 O Fnwt (Cont'd) O Jock B«nny Show Jack celebrates his 20th anniversary with guests Frank Sinatra, Bob Hope, Dinah Shore, and his wife, Mary Livingston. O Carol Burnett Carol's special guests are Mortha Roye and Ross Mortin. IB Football (Cont'd) ED Realities (Cont'd) 10:30 O Local Newt O Jack Benny' (Cont'd) O Burnett (Cont'd) IB Football (Cont'd) G3 Realities (Cont'd) 11:00 O (B) Movie Four "The Naked Edgi" (1961), starring Gary Cooper and Deborah Kerr. A lost blackmail letter makes its recipient a suspect in o murder. O Final Report O Local News IB Foot bo II (Cont'd) Q3 Book Beat . Robert Cromie meets with author Ronald F. Fair. 11:30 O «) Movie Four (Cont'd) O Tonight Shew ' 0 Men Griffin . (B Football (Cont'd) 11:45 IB Eyewrtnass News 12:30 O (B) Tapper O Todoy (Cont'd) O CBS News IB Zoo Time 7:30 O Xortoon Karnival O Today (Cont'd) © CBS News (Cont'd) IB Kindergarten College 8:00 © Karnival iCont JS O Today (Cont'd' O Captain Kangaroo IB College (Cont'd) 8:30 O Karnival 'Cont'd) © Today (Cont'd) O Copt. Kangaroo (Cont'd) IB <B) I Love Lucy 9:00 © Modem Supervision . _ O Virginia Graham O Coffee Cup Theater "Bengal Brigade" (1954), with Rock Hudson and Arlene Dahl. One man stg/ids alone against- the teeming hatred of hordes of enraged Indian notionalists. (B The Paul Dixon Show 9:30 Jack LaLanne Graham (Cont'd) Theater (Cont'd) o a o IB Tiies., Nov. 17$ Paul Dixon (Cont'd) 10:00 © The Lucy Show O Dinah's Place O Theater (Cont'd) IB Paul Dixon (Cont'd) ' 10:30 O Movie Game O Concentration O Beverly Hillbillies IB That Girl 11:00 Q Girl Talk •© Century Sale O Family Affair IB Bewitched 11:30 • © He**: • © Hollywood Squares ' O Love ef Ufa IB Eyewitness News 12:00 .O Chuckwagon Theater Q Jeopardy O Where the Heart Is ID 50-50 Club 12:30 (Cont'd) o o o a a IB 4:30 Today In Indiana Sunn's* Semester Perspective 13 7:00 (B) Pono Chuckwagon Jim Gerard Search for Tomorrow SO-SO Club (Cont'd) 1:00 O <B) Hollywood Movie v v "Never Love a Stranger" (1958),'with Steve McQueen and Lita Milan. A young' man who was , raised in on orphanage, becomes the head of a racket syndicate. MOONLIGHT SALE TUESDAY NOV. 17th Open At 7 .P.M. Warm WHITE or BLACK YOUTH SIZE 11% to 6 FREE SWEAT SOX WITH EACH PAIR $049 ALSO LADIES DRESS PUMPS and SOFT BUCK CASUAL $34* ZEHNER'S SHOES y© Jim Gerard (Cont 'd) ji,'0 Local News ^fB S0-S0 Club (Cont 'd) 1:30 ©(B) Movie (Cont 'd) O Words and Music O As World Turns (D Make A Deal 2:00 O (B) Movie (Cont 'd) O Days of Our Lives O Many Splendored Thing IB Newlywed Game 2:30 O (B) Movie (Cont 'd) O The Doctors O The Guiding Light IB The Dating Game 3:00 © Gourmet © Another WorM O Secret Storm f^lttrrf leiHUOlf fgttHCE MUttA AM OPINION HMD fl VtCMOH OP MONDAY, NOVEMBER 16, 1970 TELL ME cpimouf jusnc i USEFUL. R0LS BS KFTfURt'S FfiRMgRS YHfc?V HflP-pldW'^g SOIL BY •M 66RRCH roR W &ffi ftNP VfQgMS'J fROM R HEIGHT Of R0OUT ISO MILES. HOVJ DO LWZfSg LRNDMRRV© flPPEflRl MrC .^VERE^5 fcq.000 foot HEIGHT © ft W& P\MaE ,M0lMtP>m RftWGES, VMjCrt Vb MORt lMPDRTRrff Tb MRU5J 9URVIVRU....fOOD OR NA/RTER ? Wh /ATl rw .^Jt?/ tffftKES R PERSON HUNQgR — BUT ONUS 3 m$%jP' On the Farm Front By LEONARD CURRY WASHINGTON (UPP - The size of the blighted corn crop may actually be lower than estimated in the latest government reports, and the outlook tor feed grain supplies could be even bleaker in 1971 than now projected! The Agriculture Department- reported Tuesday that the corn crop would be 4,104 million bushels; down 84 million bushels from the October prediction. But some officials in Washington are saying privately the prediction s ho u 1 d have been lowered by at least another 50 million bushels. This would IB General Hospital , 3:30 O (B) Dennis the Menace O Bright Promise O Edge Of Night IB One Life Ta Live 4:00 Q Papaya anil Janie O Another WorM O Gemcr file . IB Dork Shadows 4:30 O f epeye (Cont'd) " O Mike Douglas O tarty Shew "Istanbul Express" with Gene Barry and Senta Berger. An art dealer on a secret government mission finds intrigue arte) danger when he boards the Istanbul Express. tB Big Valley S3 Sesame Street 5:00 O Flint stones O Miko Douglas (Cont'd) O Early Shaw (Cont'd) IB Volley (Cont'dV S3 Sesame (Cont'd) 5:30 O (B) Addams Family O Mike Douglas (Cont'd) O Early Show (Cont'd) IB Dragnet ED (•) Misterogers drop the true figure to 4,054 million bushels. - Need Better Reporting The officials b e 1 i e v e there was no malice behind projecting the higher figure, but they do say the reporting could have been better. The practice of rounding odf to the highest number alone would have accounted for much of the error. The impact of the corn crop, reduced by nearly a half billion bushels from last year, is being felt now in the wallets of the corn growers, and in the planning of cattle, hog, poultry and egg farmers. Chicken, turkey and tgg prices will be lower this spring partly because of tk» increased competition from beef aad port dumped on the market to avoid high feeding costs. Egg prices are expected to be down 2 cents . a dozen from the 40 cents re- ' ceived in 1969. Broiler production is expected to rise about 9 per cent and prices may strengthen at the same time, but these positive factors will be offset by competition from abundant red meat supplies. There was an increase of 2V2 million cattle over last year and the 1970 calf crop was up by 760,000.: In addition, fewer calves were slaughtered this fall, increasing even more the number of feeder cattle on hand. Lightweights to Market With farmers stretching feed to keep down costs tnis winter and fall, agriculture officials here believe there will be a greater number of lighter weight cattle reaching slaughter finish. This spring then, cattle, hogs and poultry will all be competing on the consumer market at a time when poultry generally holds sway. After the clashes for consumer dollars in the spring and early summer, the number of cattle and hogs to be slaughtered will be down and prices on fhe retail market are expected to climb. USDA economists expect no growth in the cattle industry in MOON MADNESS //&pPl »cg »V 9p.m. Tuesday Night V>& Until ? \M|flS^f (BARGAINS GALORE) One Table of SHIRTS reg. $5.50-$6.50 2 49 ,1 4 50 DRESS SLACKS 20* off CASUAL SLACKS plain and white % Q f f SUITS 20 % SPORT COATS <»« One Rack of HEAVY JACKETS 50* off LW *' JACKETS $10.98 to $15.95 5" fo $ 9 MEN'S STORE V^Jli ^Tlpton, Ind?^ " For aPP 0 ™ 1 " " Carroll" 1971 because of higher feed grain ^costs. This prediction comes at a time when it was expected that the beef industry should grow because of increasing consumer demand and an expanding population. ' If, in fact, the size of the corn crop has been overstated by" 50 million bushels, the financial outlook for farmers may be worse than it now appears. University, NASAStudy Corn WASHINGTON — The National Aeronautics and Space Administration in conjunction with Purdue University has been coordinating: an effort in Indiana the past several weeks aimed at establishing whether the current corn blight infestation can be spotted from sensing devices carried aboard aircraft. First data analyzed shows that the fungus infection, "southern leaf blight," can be identified from aircraft in its severe stage and it appears to show up at earlier stages as well. 'Signature Keys* Analysis has not been completed, but color photographs as well as multispectral scanner pictures and data show what photo interpreter! call "signature keys" to the crop disease. That is, various graduations in color in the photos appear only when the blight is present. Successful identification - can be important to agriculture in the future because it promises that remote sensing can give farmers warning of crop diseases approaching or even present in their fields before they are aware of it. Another promising aspect is that large areas of farmland may be quickly and accurately surveyed from the air and probably, in the future, by satellite. The knowledge gained (type of crop in each field, size of the field, crop vigor, detection of any damaging agents and eventually yield-per-acre) may be used regionally and nationally on a timely basis by private and government interests to help keep the supply of essential foods or fibers in balance with demand. Restartable Engine for Space Slated . WASHINGTON — An improved rocket engine that will function effectively' and repeatedly in space after "long periods of idleness may bg coming soon. The National Aeronautics and Space Administration has begun to implement plans to design and build a 5,000-pound thrust research rocket engine which will- operate on the use of high. performance, spac'e-storable- propellants. Development of this engine is the first step in the evolution of a rocket engine that would be fully throttleable, and capable of one hour, 40 minutes (6,000 seconds) of operation, and capable of restarting up to 100 times in space. When finally developed, such a 5,000-pound-thrust rocket engine could be used for primary propulsion or for midcourse corrections. <

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