The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 27, 1970 · Page 6
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November 27, 1970

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Friday, November 27, 1970
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Page 6 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUN FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 27, 1970 Tipton Daily Tribune By carrier in City... ..45? per week BY MAIL: Tipton and adjacent Counties: lyear $11.00 6 months.... 6.50 3 months... .. 3.50 Subscription PAID IN ADVANCE. - No mail subscription accepted where carrier delivery is maintained. Member: UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL Entered as Second Class Matter October 4, 1895 at the Post Office in Tipton, Indiana, under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1897. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID IN TIPTON, IND. PUBLISHED DAILY EXCE PT SUNDAY BY TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC. 221-223* E. Jefferson Street Tipton, Indiana 46072 l - Phone 675-2115 wn and Wit!* tL Drd une GOT EVEN! . SAIGON: South Vietnamese seem to pay little attention as Lt. Bv R.D. Money, Lawrence Cawthon walks down street here November 24 with a Thanksgiving turkey Jn tow. Cawthon is assigned to the army's 3rd Field Hospital. UPIRADIOPHOTO WELL THE LOWLY REDSKIN didn't Trite the dust' as we nave had him doing tor years in the cinema, after all! A few of the first Americans swarmed over the spot at PLYMOUTH ROCK and decided that since the White Man had won the first round, and they were a minority, and the minority generally was on the winning spot these days, they would show the paleface their disregard for his policies. . .and instead of "burying the hachet* they would bury ^Plymouth Rock instead! YES SIR, they had, watched enough TV and heard enough, to convince them thafNOW was the time for them to show that after all, these other CATS were stealing the stage- and moaning about the government. . .and the mistreatment of the minority groups, this was" the TIME,to show how they T felt about the situation. AFTER THE «rock festival' they decided that the Mayflower 11 was another blight on their escutheon, and they accepted an invitation to board her, much to the dismay (afterwards) of the man in charge. The boarding came after a POW, WOW with MASSASSOIT (his statue) who was first leader of the WAMPANOAG tribe, whose domain had been 'invaded' by the Pilgrims. Mass- assoit must have given them POWERFUL MEDICINE.. .for they climbed the rigging, somewliat of a feat in itself, for land lubbers . . .and brought matters to a head when they tore down the cross of ST. GEORGE, tossed a MANNEQUIN of CAPT. CHRIS JONES, master of the MAYFLOWER into the drink.. .thus showing that 'deep in the heart' they, were Americans all, and the BRITISH has lost again! They left, but not without first telling the people assembled, "have the white man take back his poverty and. disease, the Indians had lived together 2,400 years without poverty." MAYBE MR. NDCON had better take heed or this statement in particular. How about an appointment from the WAMPANOAG tribe. . .maybe HEALTH and WELFARE - or HOUSING. Pretty cheap; these wigwams, you BETCHUMI A LITTLE TOUGHER SEEMS IT IS a little tougher to start business, as Horatio and a few others did in the early days. Probably the last of the 'shoestring starters' might have been J.C. Penney...who mastered the art . .and now still admonishes his vast business heads to DO things themselves, and then expect their employeestodo likewise. WE PRESUME that to start a business on a shoestring, is a thing of the past; that is to doit 'like it was*.. .as the 'now set' would say. NATCH, with the advent of the modern show, there are less shoestrings about, but maybe some could reach the back of the shoe, pull 'em on. . .and hope!' No fooling! It costs a bundle to start anything these days, except for those who have an IN with the boys on the POTOMAC, somewhere, and political strings are as easy to pull as shoestrings. EXPENSE OF OPERATING these days dwarf those of years ago, when Tom Merriwell, the Rover Boys. ..and,even Tom Edison, were 'doing their thing!' SO, LIKE THE INDIANS, the INDEPENDENT businessmen, who lack the income and prestige to make the departments on the Potomac say YES, have decided to do a little RIG CLIMBING themselves .. .and assert their Independence! AS THE YOUNGSTERS SAY: "we want to have things as they are".. .they want to cut out the double talkl There's a whale of a lot of water passed under the dam since 1957, time to 'change 'urn up' so Independent business gets their share of the WAMPUM! • • THEY ARE ALWAYS telling you at the ballpark, "you can't tell the players without a scorecard." This is true, and you can't tell just whose side some of the legislators are on.. .in Wampum City, without a card, one.bearing an identification that gets you past the PALACE GUARDS.. .and within sight of a 'piece of the treasury." HAVE A NICE DAY? DID YOU ALL have a fine THANKSGIVING DAY? Now, we're not checking on your 'eating talent'. . ijust wondering how you came out the whole day. . .and whether or not you are really thankful for the things the Lord has seen fit to bestow upon you. Now you guys who have really made it, don't get PUFFY, you wouldn't have done it without help from SOMEONE upstairs! And you guys who feel you haven't gotten a good break, might start worshiping at church, instead of the bank, as it were. Just think a little, true isn't it? _ ; ASK THE DOCTORS EVERYONE is looking for a remedy these days. . .a remedy for the inflationary situation, which we can date back to a humble beginning. . .when people" started 'living off.. .not with, the government! ALL WE CAN SAY, is that if you are poor, WORK. If you believe you are burdened with unseemingly hard responsibility, WORK. If you are happy, work. Idleness makes room for doubt and fears. If you have disappointments, and we all have, work. If your health is threatened, work. When faith falters, and reason fails, work. When you think all is shattered, work. No matter »hat ails you, WORK. Work, they tell me, is the greatest . remedy there is. . .for both mental and physical afflictions. AHL Hockey By United Press International East W. L. T. Pts. Provldece Springfield Quebec Montreal Baltimore West 10 5 8 11 7 10 12, 22 17 17 14 * Take Back Poverty Brother Duplicates Meal of Captured Naval Commander (Continued from page one) . man's food." The Indians scaled fences on the state pier to swarm aboard the Mayflower IL They climbed the rigging and tore down the flag of St. George, the patron sait of England, and the king's colors, the predecessor of the Union Jack. No Arrests A wax statue of Capt. Christopher Jones, master of the original Mayflower, was tossed overboard along with the flag of St. George. The Indians left without incident when police arrived. No arrests were made. "We asked police to remove them when they began destroying property," said Lawrence Couter, a spokesman for the Plimouth Palntation Foundation, which owns the Mayflower n. One of the Indians* in the rigging demanded J the white man "take back his poverty and disease. The Indians lived together for 2,400 years without poverty," he said. . 'Symbolic Seizure' Russell Means, a Sioux from South Dakota who now lives in Cleveland, held a musket in his hands as he shouted to the mostly white visitors who witessed the spectacle. The seizure, he said, was "symbolic" because the Indian has the right "to everything on the continent which was taken away x from him by the white man." "Don't forget, the Indians had no immigration laws when the white man landed here 350 years ago, he said. "We welcomed them, but they have not honored any of their commitments to us." 'White Man's Food* Spurned Earlier in the day, an estimated 200 Indians from around the country piled sand on Plymouth Rock while one intoned "a curse on this rock." As the day neared an end, the Indians crowded into a dining hall on the plantation grounds at the invitation of the foundation for a meal of tkrye, corn bread and pumpkin pie. "One of the leaders said they wouldn't eat white man's food," Couter said. "Then some of them tipped over one of the tables as a symbolic gesture of their defiance. Then they left with four turkeys." NORTH JUDSON, Ind. (UPI) — Twenty-six cars of a southbound Penn Central freight train derailed here early Thursday spewing coal along the tracks and ripping out nearly 200 feet of rail. s State police said damage would possibly be considerable. No reason 'for the derailment was reported. There were no injuries. obituaries Dorothy Moon Rites Sunday Funeral services for Mrs. Ernie E. (Dorothy Lois) Moon," 68, 321 Kentucky avenue, will be 2 p.m. Sunday at First [Baptist Church with Rev. L. D. Hufhand officiating. Interment will follow in Fairview Cemetery. Friends may call after noon Saturday at Young-Nichols Funeral Home or 1 p.m. to 2 p.m. Sunday at the church. Mrs. Moon succumbed 9:50 p.m. Thursday at Tipton County Memorial Hospital. She had been in ill health: seven years. Born November 12, 1902 in East Lynn, 111., the deceased was one of three, children of Simon and Martha (Pickett) Wilhelm. She resided in Tipton where she married Ernie E. Moon, who survives, February 24, 1921. J Their three children all survive. Mrs, Moon was a member of First Baptist Church, and a teacher of Merry Builders Sunday School class prior to her illness. She attended Tipton schools. . Surviving with the husband are three children: Mrs. William (Jean) Bronson, Mrs. Dale (Evelyn) Planalp, both of Tipton, and Mrs. Lloyd (Betty) Steele, Indianapolis. . i Other survivors are ^even Bill Elliott, Tipton Electric Utility specialist in the hydraulic lift bucket, Friday morning, hoisting the artificial Christmas tree with a rope so that Eddie Plake and other utility workmen can position it on a pole for the Tipton Merchants holiday decorations at the Santa Claus House on the north lawn of the Tipton County Courthouse square. Decorations are being installed on Main and Jefferson streets throughout the business district and lights will be turned, on Friday at dusk. Santa will be in his courthouse house many days (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage) before Christmas. Trojans Triumph (Continued from page one) and one LOS ANGELES (UPI>-Joe McCain's Tahnksgiving dinner consisted of pumpkin soup, pig fat and water. McCain ate the meal in a bamboo cage while 39 other relatives of American soldiers, being held in North Vietnam or listed as missing in action gathered at Pershing Square to focus attention on the captives' plight. "It's really terrible stuff," said McCain, whose father, Adm. John S. McCain, is Pacific commander for the U.S. Navy and whose brother, Navy Lt. Cmdr. John Jr., has been a prisoner in Hanoi for three years. "This is what John has eaten for three years," McCain said. "I can do it for Thanksgiving." The dinner was sponsored by the Concern for Prisoners, of Wat Inc., of San Diego, Calif. "We hope this will focus attention „ on these men's plight," said Mrs. Samuel Waters of Laguna, Calif., whose Air Force captain husband has been a prisoner for four years. "We need the help of all Americans to get Sam and these others out. I don't know that I can stand another Thanksgiving without him," she added. Holiday Death Toll Continues to Climb By United Press International The4 Thanksgiving weekend holiday traffic death toll mounted today, but the National Safety Council said the rate was not above its estimate of 670 fatalities. A United Press International count at 10 a.m. EST showed at least 183 persons killed in traffic accidents since the 102- hour holiday period began at 6 p.m. local time Wednesday. A breakdown of accidental deaths: Traffic 183 Fires 16 . Planes 4 Other 9 Total 212 California reported 26 traffic deaths, Michigan and Tennessee 13 each, Ohio 11 and New York 9. In Indpenendence, Calif., four persons were killed when a pickup truck collided head-on with a liquid hydrogen tanker in heavy rain. Near West Branch, Mich., three persons were killed when two cars collided on a snow-covered highway. Four women were killed in Plant City, Fla., when their car was struck by a train. great­ grandchildren grandchild. Former Resident Dies in Michigan Beauford Harter, St. Charles, Michigan, a former Tipton resident, died November 17 at the Saginaw County Hospital following an extended illness. Born June 30, 1896, in Tipton, he was the son of John and Mary (Salters) Harter. In 19J10, he was married to Lillian Pr|odger; A World War I veteran, he was retired from the Ford River Rouge plant. | Surviving are the widow, a step-son, Clifford May jof St. Charles, and a step-daughter, Mrs. Beverly Swords of Pontiac. Inq R. Carson Rites Saturday Mrs. Ina R. Carson, 90^ route 1, Arcadia, died Wednesday at Tipton County Memorial [Hospital following a brief illness. Funeral services will be Saturday at 2 p.m. at Shafer-Hartley Funeral Home, in Arcadia with Rev. Charles Fields officiating. Burial will be at Arcadia Cemetery. Friends may call after 2 p.m. today at Shafer-Hartley Funeral Home. | The deceased was born in Hamilton County, May 25, 1880, the daughter of George andj Martha (Newby) Rulon. She was married to William Carson who preceded her in death in 1963. She was a member of Omega Christian Church. [ Surviving are two children, Leland Carson of route [l, Atlanta and Mrs. Thelma Essig, route 1, Arcadia, six grandchildren and 13 great-grandchildren. | . Dies Suddenly •. . ' " • i Raymond D. Short, 71, of 526 Columbia Avenue, died suddenly today. Funeral services are pending at Leatherman-Morris Funeral Home and will be announced in Saturday's edition of Tipton Tribune. Harding hit three quick fielders to make it a 42-32 Central lead before Juday and Jim York spearheaded a- drive to come within two at 44-42. Martin meshed a 20 footer and Sullivan hit a free one to close the third period at 46-43. Then Harding although scorr ing only one fielder set up Mar* Anti-Freeze (Continued from page one) 1961 vehicle, wrecked it in a ditch and fence on the Ley farm. The vehicle and grass caught fire when Brumley raced his engine to get the wrecked auto from the ditch. Brumley was arrested at the scene on a previous warrant and taken to Tipton County jail. He began ill. and a doctor was summoned to treat the prisoner. Other prisoners in the jail reported to Sheriff Grimme at approximately. 9 a.m. Wednesday to check Brumley. When the sheriff entered the cell, Brumley was dead. According to Coroner Nichols, the can containing the anti-freeze clearly stated on two sides of the container that drinking the contents would be fatal. The antifreeze contained ethylene glycol which affects the kidneys and liver in a slow-acting process.. Funeral-services for the deceased will be Sunday at 2 p.m. at Mitchell Funeral Home with Paul Savage officiating. Burial will be at Windfall. Cemetery. Friends may call after 2 p.m. Saturday at Mitchell Funeral Home. the deceased was born in Clinton County, Ky., March 2, 1943, the son of Willie and Elizabeth Brumley. He was married September 23, 1961 to Shirley Hamm and lived in Tipton County the past 15 years. He attended Windfall schools and was employed as a laborer. Surviving with the widow, Shirley, are five children, Beecher, Guy, Thercia Ann, Ena Lynn and Lisa Renee, all at home; his f-'her and step-mother of WindL..: and his mother who lives in Florida. Also surviving are three brothers, _ Jack Brumley, of Wind-G" fall; Paul, Florida and Charley, of Anderson. tin for four field goals and made some fabulous defensive plays before fouling out with 3:25 to play. . The Satans behind and pressing their shots, hit only 2 of 20 attempts in the final eight minutes,' while the Trojans centered 9 of 13 attempts. Martin's 26 points gives him 125 points in four games for a 31 plus average and he has one more game this week, when Tri- Central hosts White's with a 6'8" center at the new Trojan gym Saturday night. Dick Stewart and his Plus Three will air the game over WKMO. Juday's 19 and Richardson's 14^ topped the Devil scoring. W. L.T.Pts. Cleveland 10 6 2 22 Hershey . 7 9 2 16 Rochester 6 8 2 14 Thursday's Results Quebec 8 Providence 3 Baltimore 4 Springfield 2 Cleveland 4 Rochester 2 Friday's Games Hershey at Baltimore Leatherman-Morris Dependable Ambulance Service 11 4 2 24 Providence at Montreal 314 North Main Street DIAL 175- 7449 Tipton A AUCTION TONIGHT! 7:30 Sharp * Furniture * Appliances * Gift Items * Christmas Items Earlywine's FURNITURE W. Edge El wood S.R. 28 Ph. 552-5315 FARMER m at Your Friendly Bank FARMERS LOAN & ^' • - ' TRUST COMPANY 110 E. Jeff. St. Tipton, Indiana Coach Tim Renie's little Satans won the reserve game 41- , 38. Tipton hosts Burris in a CIC game December 4 and then the next night, December 5 hosts the strong Marion Giants. Tri-Central: 11 21 14 20-66 Tipton: 10 17 16 10-53 VAUGHT: NEW CONTRACT OXFORD, Miss. (UPI) Johnny Vaught signed a new four-year contract Thursday to continue as bead football coach at the University of Mississippi. Vaught, in his 24th season as rebel coach, suffered a mild heart attack in October. NEW HOMES! Holly Park, Schult, New Yorker,. Monarch, and Fawn are our leading brands. Prices start at $3,495. Kokomo By-Pass Next to Dairy Queen S.. Ut . . . tor J*f Finmf I. CUSTOM PICTUM FRAMING ALSO: KOKOMO GLASS SHOP, INC >\IF*F>0 BURT LANCASTER • DEAN MARTIN JEANSEBERG JACQUELINE BISSET GEORGE KENNEDY HELEN HAYES VAN HEFLIN MAUREEN STAPLET0N LLOYD NOLAN SAT. MATINEE REG. ADM Adult..$1.00-Child... 50? NOW IHEy • TUESDAY!

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