The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 15, 1970 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 15, 1970
Page 2
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Page 2 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE TUESDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1970 Tipton Daily Tribune By carrier in city. ......45? per week BY MAIL: Tipton and adjacent Counties: I year.. $11.00 6 months 6.50 3 months 3.50 Subscription PAID IN ADVANCE - No mail subscription accepted where.carrier delivery is maintained. Member: UNITEf PRESS INTERNATIONAL Entered as Second Class Matter October 4, 1895 at the Post, Office in Tipton, Indiana, under the Act of Congress of' .March 3, 1897. SECOND-CLASS POSTAGE PAID IN TIPTON, IND. PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY BY TRIBUNE PUBLISHING COMPANY, INC. 221-22$ E. Jefferson Street Tipton, Indiana 46072 Phone 675-2115 TE LEVISI ON SCHED U LE own and With I lie OriL urn Bv RD. Money, TPS ALMOST HERE YIPESI Only eight more shopping days until Christmas... and what preparations have we made? Next to NEGATIVE at the time, but then, that's almost par for the course so far as we are concerned. It's Just that we haven't had the'urge' because of the atmosphere, plus the strikes, plus the many things that make 'near Christmas time' so different SO, if you have recovered from last year's. . .buck up, get into high gear. . .and get that shopping done, and do it at HOME as much as possible; how about it? This Is the time, for good men not only to come to the aid of their country, but to the aid of their local merchants. . .who make a DOWNTOWN shopping center possible! BE CAREFUL WHEN •WARMING UP* CAR WE ALL KNOW, or should know, that CARBON MONOXIDE is a SILENT killer. K is odorless, tasteless and invisible. Carbon Monoxide is known to motorists mostly, as the cause of many deaths, by people who let their car motors run, and warm up, usually in a closed garage. . .or even in a car which is stationery on the outside. s CARBON MONOXIDE is the gas that quickly enters the lungs and chokes off the oxygen supply needed by the blood stream, according to the information we received through a journal while looking up the subject. When deprived of oxygen, the BRAIN begins to DIE. The sad part about the matter is that the victim rarely notices anything wrong, as he or she drifts into a deep sleep, a very deep sleep, from which they will not recover, unless discovered. Even the person who tries to take his own life noticed the transition. This is one of the hazards of winter driving, an area we are about to enter. CARBON MONOXIDE death not only lurks in your car.. .but may even appear in the home. . .garage, etc. One report we noted only yesterday, told of a young father who entered his semi­ trailer to work on it. . .forgetting that a heater used to prevent the cargo from freezing, had been burning overnight. So, it was only natural that he close the doors to work where it was warmer. HE WAS LUCKY HE WAS a lucky young man. He started to feel faint, staggered from the van and collapsed on the ground outside. Luckily, other workers saw him fall and rushed him to the company dispensary for oxygen. Now. . .this is the end, or near the end of what might have been a tragic story. This man recovered because he had been seen. May other DIE because they are not seen.. .and DIE ALONE! So, although THIS CARBON MONOXIDE was produced by a HEATER, carbon monoxide is more common in the fumes of MOTOR VEHICLES! According to officials. . .this is the rules to follow in the wintertime: • 1. AVOID FOLLOWING another vehicle too close to draw its exhaust into your car, especially a large bus or truck, as you may have it enter through the ventilation system. 2. DO NOT EVER sleep or rest in a parked closed vehicle while the motor is running. If you become drowsy, get some coffee, or enter some place where you can rest. Naturally, when the car is in motion the fumes are swept away by the motion of the car; when stationary, the fumes seep back through the body of the car. 3. LEAKY MUFFLERS and tailpipes can release their gases... directly under a car.. .so have the parts checked in winter to be sure they are O.K. They can be dangerous. 4. DIZZINESS is a clue that carbon monoxide may be working on your body. So, if you feel faint and suspect the cause, get out of the car at once, into the open air. on the lighter side By DICK WEST WASHINGTON (UPI) -You may ' have noticed that President Nixon's elevised news conference last week moved along at a rather herky-jerjcy pace and had a ragged ending. I noticed this too, so I asked Hathaway Scrlbendi, a veteran White House correspondent, what caused it. "That was Nixon's first full dress news conference since last summer and our timing was badly off," Scrlbendi replied. "A lot of us just didn't have that split-second reaction that keeps the questions flowing smoothly." 1 said, "I realize a White House correspondent must continually polish his timing to function at peak efficiency, but don't you guys get a chance to practice between news conferences?" Recognition Drills "Sure," he said. "We usuaUy work an hour or two a day on what we call 'recognition drills.' This involves springing to your feet, and trying to attract the President's attention 6:00 O (•) Dick Van Dyka ' O Far'r Report O ••» N*«s IE) Eyewitness News Q) What'! New 4:30 O Daniel BeoM A man who thinks his son' is dead, bionics Boone, ond decides to punish him by killing Israel. O Early Report (Cont'd) Q New* (Cont'd) CD ABC Newt © Mitterogers 7:00 • O Daniel Boone (Cont'd) O NBC Newt O CBS Newi CO Beat the Clock ED IB) Origami The art of paper folding. 7:30 O Petticoat Junction Kate Bradley returns home. O Don Knott* Don's guests are Raymond Burr and Connie Stevens. O Beverly Hillbillies The Hillbillies head for Christmas in Hooferville, and a possible wedding for Gronny and Sam Drucker. (Repeat). CO Mod Squad Julie gives a ride to a father and his young son and becomes exposed to a communicable disease. © (I) Exeerinwnt A look at the secret of the Whit* cell, a project of scientific value. t:00 O l-U. BasketbaO Indiana at Notre Dame. Q Don Knott* (Cont'd) 0 .Green Acres Lisa discovers the woman's liberation movement and decides to take over the mole chores on the farm. tB Mad Squad (Cont'd) (£) (B) Forsyte Saga Repeat of Sunday's program.' C:30 O Basketball (Cont'd) O Tuesday Might Movie 'Tom Jones" (1943), starring Albert Finney, Susannah York and Dame Edith Evans. Film version of Henry Fielding's clossic novel tracing the romantic shenanigans of a rustic playboy in 18th century Englond. O Hoe Haw Diana Trask, Waylon Jennings and Johnny Duncorv guest stor. CD Movie of the Week "The Man Who Wonted to Live Forever" (TV Movie), with Sandy Dennis, Stewart Whitman and Burl Ives. A heart. surgeon discovers that a private­ search foundation is being used as a cover for sinister purposes. £2 (B) Forsyte (Cont'd) f:00 Q Basketball (Cont'd) O Tuesday Movie (Cont'd) Q Hoe How (Cont'd) CD Mario (Cont'd) ED Tfc* Advocate* "Should the United States Agree to o Coalition Government in Saigon?" (Part 10. 9:30 Q Purdue Basketball Kent State ot Purdue. O Tuesday Movie (Cont'd) Q To Rome With Love Grandpa Pruitt's veterinary skill and Alison 's artistic talent are put to a test. CD Movie (Cont'd) ED Advocates (Cont'd) 10:00 O Beikerbell (Cont'd) O Tuesday Movie (Cont'd) O Chrismas Special CD Metcut Welby. M.D. The lives of a father and his young son ore endangered when, the father, ignores Dr. Welby 's advice to stay in bed for a month . to core his mononucleosis. ED S°" Francisco Mi* 10:30 Q Basketball (Cont'd) Q Tuesday Movie (Cont'd) Q CBS Special "1770" CD Mate us Welby (Cont'd) ED San Francisco (Cont'd) so be will give you tue nod for the next question." "Well, if you have daily workouts, why was your timing off?" "No matter how often you practice leaping from your chair, it simply isn't the same as doing . it under game conditions," the correspondent explained. "Your timing depends a great deal on developing a sense of anticipation —an instinct for knowing when the President is about to finish a reply so you can be ready to hop up the exact moment he stops. "Since each president has his own tempo, you can only get the feel of it through actual exposure. You nave to sense when he is going on a short count —that is, give a terse •yss' or 'No,' answer —and when he's going to be discursive. Perfect Timing. "You may recall that' when President Kennedy was holding frequent news conferences, we had our timing (town to a T. (Continued on page six) 11:00 O Local New* O Final Report' O Local Newt CD 'Eyewitneta Now* 11:30 O «) Movie Four "Three Blonds in His Life" (1960), with Jock Mohoney and Greta Thyssen. An insurance investigator disappears and is found dead. O Tonight O Mar* Grlffia CQ Dick Cavort Dec. 16 6:30 Q Today In Indiana O Sunrise Semester CD Perspective 13 7:00 O (B) Panorama O Today O CBS News CD Safety Corner 7:30 O Kartoon Kornival O Today (Cont'd: , O CBS New* (Cont'd- CD Kindergarten College 8:00 O Kornival (Cont'd) O Today (Cont'd) Q Captain Kangaroo CD College (Cont'd! 8:30 Q Kornival (Cont'd* O Today .(Cont'd 1 O Capt. Kangaroo 'Cont'd CD (B) Littlest Hobo 9:00 O (Bl Topper Q Virginia Graham O (B) Coffee Cup Theater • "Sorrowful Jones" (1949), w:-- Bob Hope c-nd Lu:ille Ball. Race track tale, based on the Da'x.on Runyon characters.. CD p uul Dixon Show 9:30 O Jack LoLanne O Graham (Cont'd) O (B) Theater (Cont'd' CD p oul Dixon (Cont'd) 10:00 O Lucy Show O Dinah's Place tj| (B) Theater .(Cont'd) CD Paul Dixon (Cont'd) 10:30 C| Movie Game Q Concentration O Beverly.Hillbillies CD That .Girl 11:00 TODAY'S ALMANAC By United Press International Today is Tuesday, Dec. 15, the 349th day of 1970. The moon is between its last quarter and new phase. '. The morning stars are Vsnus, Mars and Jupiter."' The evening stars are Msccu- ry and Saturn. Those born on this date are under the sign of Sugittarius. On this day in history: In 1791 the first 10 amendments to the United States Constitution, known us' the Bill of Rights, went into effect after ratification by the State of Virginia. In 1957 almost 1,400 persons died when a series of earthquakes hit western Iran. In 1966 Walt Disney, the man who made Mickey Mouse and Donald Duck famous, died at the age of 65. In 1967 a bridge over the Ohio River at Point Ppeasant, W.Va., collapsed. The' death toll was fixed at 46. O O o CD a a o CD Girl Talk Century Sate Family Affair Bewitched 11:30 News Hollywood Squares Love of Life Eyewitness News 12:00 Q Chuckwagon Theater O Jeopardy O Where the Heart Is CD 50-50 Club 12:30 O Chuckwagon (Cont'd'' O Jim Gerard 13 Search far Tomorrow ID 5°- S^CW, (Cont'd) 00 Q(B) Hollywood Movie "Escapade" with Louis Jcurdon and Darw Carrel. A teen-ager is used by gangsters f3 find out j wrjere c man has hidden 10 mil- I lipri dollars. 0 Jim Gerard CCo'it'd' O Local News CD 50-50 Club (Cont'd- 1:30 O (B) Movie (Cont'd^ O Words ond Music Q As World Turn* CD Make A Deol 2:00 O <B) Movie (Cont'd) O Days of Our Lives O Many Splendored Thing CD Newlywed Game 2:30 O (B) Movie (Cont'd) O The Doctor* O The Guiding Light CD Dating Game 3:00 Q Gourmet . O Another World O Secret Storm CD General Hospital 3:30 Q (B) Dennis the Menace O Bright Promise . .O Edge of Night CD One Life to Live 4:00 O Popeyc and Jonie O Another World Q Gomcr Pyle • CD Oaik Shadows 4:30 Q Popeye. (Cont^d) O Mike Douglas f> Early Show "Look for the Silver Lining" i" 1949), with Gordon MacRae and June Haver. Musical treatment of Broadway star, Marilyn Miller's life- CD Big Valley S3 Sesame Street 5:00 "O Flintstone* O Mike Dougla* (Cont'd) O Eurly Show (Cont'd) CD Volley (Cont'd) Q3 Sesame (Cont'd) 5:30 O (B) Addoms Fomily Q Mike Douglas (Cont'd) O Early Show (Cont'd) CD Dragnet 2D Misterogers WASHINGTON WINDOW, By STEWART HENSLEY UPI Diplomatic Reporter. WASHINGTON (UPI) —President Nixon said his threat to resume, bombing of North Vietnam if Hanoi increases the level of fighting in the South wis necessary to insure continued withdrawal of American forces. This went beyond previous guidelines and, naturally, has raised the question whether the "Vietnamization" program, under which Saigon's forces are supposed to be. taking over most of ground combat, is really working. This question has been raised not by the usual critics of administration Indochina policy, who have concentrated on charging that Nixon is turning back the clock and widening the war, Oi has been .raised by several representatives here of U.S. allies in NATO, who are anxious to see Nixmn succeed ir ' extricating, the United States from the war. Until very recently, administration officials were virtually unanimous in picturing Hanoi's forces as badly mauled and incapable of mounting any sinificant offensive. Now, however, intelligence reports tell of relatively heavy infiltration south along the Ho Chi Minn Trail in Laos since the dry season began in October. And the North Vietnamese have begun building up a major headquarters and supply base in southern Laos just across the border from the narrow neck of. northern South Vietnam. ~ Gen. Creighton W. Abrams, commander of U.S. forces in Vietnam, is said by Pentagon officials to have asked President Nixon to delay any more troop withdrawals below the 343,700-man level reached this week, three weeks ahead of schedule. Abrams wants to hold up on a promised withdrawal of an additional .60,000 by May 1 until he can determine the real extent of the danger. Some high administration officials believe that North Vietnam is preparing a major assault against.Cambodia,.. Nixon said /at';' last "week's news conference that he could foresee no circumstances that would lead him to send American ground forces back into Cambodia. Any assistance for that country is supposed to be- furnished by South Vietnamese troops. MMYOIIRHEAITL By LESTER JL. COLEMAN. MTJD. How to Avoid Ski Injuries Dr. Coleman A YEARLY epidemic against which there is no known vaccine is about to descend on us. Fractured arms, legs and ankles will soon bring- sophisticated evidence that the ski season is here. When I said there wa3 no "vaccine" against these expensive, time- consuming injuries I did not include the vaccine of sensible preven- . tlon. Most of these injuries are avoidable. Thousands of enthusiastic skiers rush to the slopes and honestly believe they" can take up this year's skiing program where they left off in the spring. It is unreasonable to expect that muscles, ligaments and joints that have been inactive can immediately be put into condition for the slopes when the first powdery snow appears. Too often, skiing equipment . that' has not been used becomes another potential hazard in this exhilarating and exciting sport. A long-healing injury is an expensive one, far greater than the cost of good-fitting boots, good bindings and good skis. For greater safety, skiers can get into condition with simple, well-regulated exercises in anticipation-of skiing. There are many schools and gyms where skiers can actually dry run in ski practice to get themselves in condition. Obviously, good skiers have far fewer accidents than beginners. The reason is that good skiers know their limitations and carefully observe all the safety rules of skiing.' Courtesy on the slopes is an absolute necessity to prevent accidents while horseplay only encourages accidents. Novices must slowly graduate from one type of slope to another to be sure that they are capable of handling the additional speed and curves. Another reason for acci- . dents is that all skiers try to squeeze in as many hours on • the slopes as possible. Fatigue sets in readily, the reflexes diminish, and soon the careless accident occurs. It is a great mistake to "work out" an injury to the ankle, the wrist, or the shoulder. Injuries that sedm slight may be overlooked and can lead to complications when it is finally found that a small chip fracture has been neglected. There is great joy in this exciting sport. There can be greater joy if skiers use their heads as well as their feet. > # • • - SPEAKING OF YOUR HEALTH: There is no longer any need to use boric acid in liquid or powder form. There are more effective and safer. substances. Dr. Coleman :r?lcomes Utters from readers, and, while he cannot undertake to answer • each one, he will use questions in his column whenever possible and when they are of general interest. Address your letters to Dr. Coleman in ears of this newspaper. (C 1970. King Features Syndicate, Inc.) ELKS CHRISTMAS Dinner & Dance $10 per couple DECEMBER 19, 1970 steak and champagne 100 tickets available - get yours early - INDIANA CAS CHRISTMAS GIFT BONUS SALE! Buy a gas dryer, and we'll throw in a gaslight! * VISIT THE LRT DEPARTMENT K0K0M0 GLASS SHOP For: '' "= ARTISTS SUPPLIES • IIUIHIS • OHCOLOM • Acinic* • aiNCILt • Mill* PICTURE FRAMES • CIIATIVI »I AMI NO • MAoy MAD* VAAMIS • MAM lO ORDf • f KAMI* • MATS • Ml MOUNTING • NONI OLAII OLAI1 KOKOMO GLASS SHOP, Inc. "•VlFalW/arSa!*" Mfrtrttt »•*!•* Oaw fri. Till tiM fMLMNM M. SIMMS What husband will be able to resist an offer like that! And it comes just in time for Christmas. The gaslight's the popular Charmglow 300, a regular $41.50 value. Just the thing t.o. beam a golden holiday welcome to your guests. / And a gas dryer is such a wise choice. Dries clothes so economically, so gently, so fluffy and nice. Has the speed to keep up with any automatic washer. Your choice of the big names, too... Maytag or Whirlpool. • But don't tarry! This Indiana Gas Bonus Sale offer .good only through December 31,1970. And you know how time flies by! In clothes drying, gas is the natural choice! Kirby or Compact or Electrolux or Filter Queen or Rexair CLEANER FOR ABOUT Vi THE SALESMAN'S PRICE OR A TERRIFIC SEWING MACHINE BARGAIN! e*LBREATH «tem $> E,w0-d Repairs and supplies for most every make sewing machine and sweeper on earth.

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