The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 26, 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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Saturday, December 26, 1970
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Page 6
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race G IU After West Opens With Indiana's Hoosiers, winners of 20 out of '35 games they have played in previous Holiday tournaments, 'will be shouting for their seventh festival championship when they meet Washington .State in the first game of the .Far.'West. Classic at Portland. Previous Hoosier championships- have come at the Memphis Classic in 19G5; the Blue Grass Tournament' and the Hoosier Classic in I960, and the Big Four Tournaments in 1950-51-. 52. Indiana will be making their second appearance in the- Far West Classic, having finished in third place in 3 9G7. That year the Hoosiers defeated Oregon State, 71-60, dropped a squeaker to Washington, 81-70, and blasted Oregon, 102-6-5: •The Hoosiers have no previous record against three teams in - this year's-tournament, Harvard, Washington .State and San Jose State. Won-lost records against the remaining participating teams are: Ohio' State, 50-17, Oregon, 1-0, Oregon State, 6-5, and 'Stanford, 2-0, including a 58-50 decision in the 1961 1 os Angeles Classic, is something to about! For insured safety, ready availability and good earnings, there's no better place for your savings than on deposit in our bank! "Blow YOUR horn"! Open your account THIS WEEK! CITIZENS SSSiC shir THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE North Wins Shrine Grid Game 28-7 = SATURDAY, UK( !. M \; v. DAILY CROSSWORD 1 Last year, Indiana participated in the Bruin Classic where they finished third in the four team toufnament, UCLA won that championship, while'the Hoosiers lost to Princeton, 82- 7G, and came back to wallop Georgia Tech, £7-65.' * Holiday Traffic Toil (Continued from page one) driving the auto about a mile souiii. of Gary whe the accident occurred, Grer.ory A. Ambrose, 19, • Da It.-, anil Henry L, Luebbehu- seii, £3, Derdiiundn" were killed in a wreck oe-half mile West of St, Henry in Dubois County Tlmrsuaz evening •Pont Drills East' Gridders OAKLAND (l-PIl - East and. West played to a draw — at the dinner uble. After .-jingle workouts at their Peninsula .training camps, the participants m the -16th annual Shrine iootl .Mll game at the Oakland .Coii.--.euni next Saturday had their Christinas, "banquet Friday, Watches were, presented . tu the members of both teams. Coach John. Pont of Indiana put his cridders through a one- iiuur drill al Santa Clara prior to the bl 'j feast. '_'•'' He said ruiiiniiL' backs Don M .ii'tiii of Vale and Jim Li.ixiou of -West Virginia were ruMiiiu web from scrimmage. He also I 'ave heavy praCticB work to. his three kickers— Kerry Hturdoii of Iowa, Kick Tui'ander from Northwestern a':,d tt'es Chesson of Duke. A hi-.-hlii'ht for the East team was the presentation to bis .Mike Adainle of Northwestern of the Silver Football Aqard, symbolic of the Big Ten's-inost valuable player. The West, which iias promised tu keep the baii up 11! the air lues! of next Saturday, nonetheless worked on its running IMIIU- HI the Christmas • :i ill at Stanford. Only Willie Au:r>!roii.' of GramWiiii' and. Bo Cornell of Washington are ' r>i;imn» backs on the West .-jii -.d and. Coacii Kodie Crow- di-r may put an extra pass receiver in the l .iackfield and po out of a- spread formation. MIAMI (UP1) -The South lost the ball eight times on pass interceptions and fumbles, gave the North two touchdowns and a field goal and cost itself four scoring chances, and that was the story of the 25h annual Shrine All-Star game. The final score .was 28-7 and the North team only earned one of its touchdowns and a field goal. A sparse crowd of 15,-102 witnessed the contest Christmas night in the Orange Bowl but a national television audience made the game a success for. the Shriners' Crippled Children Hospitals. Tiie South's Charlie Richards of Richmond led the passing statistics with 249 yards on 15 -of 26 throws — but he also threw four o of the interceptions and fumbled twice. Jim Lindsey of Abilene Christian, college football's all-time passing leader, threwUlie other two' interceptions. And Jim Livesay of Richmond came out best. of the receivers -with nine catches for 183 yards, - but for the losing cause. \ The North established its . supremacy quickly, with John Riggtns of- Kansas and Sam •Scarber of New Mexico plung- imi arid Kansas State's Lyiui Dickey — the Big Eight Conference ail-time passing leader— ' throwing on a 69-yard drive in the . opening minutes that led to. tne 27-yard field goai of George Jakowenko of Syracuse. Less'than a minute later the • North cashed in on the first of its breaks— an interception by Harold Phillips of Michigan State of. a Richards' pass— by sending Scarber into the end zone on a three-yard plunge. In the second quarter, the North got three more points on a . 32-yard field goal . by Jakowenko that followed an interception by Randy " Cooper of Purdue of a.Lindsey. pass in South territory. Dickey, the • North's Most Valuable Player, drove his team 53 yards the third quarter and sent Riggins into the end zone on a "13-yard.pitchout and then threw to him. for a two- point conversion that put the North ahead, 21-0. Looking his best of the night, FREE AGENT BEATHARD ST. LOUIS (UFi)- Quarterback Pete Beahard of the Sh. Louis Cardinals said Friday that he has not signed a contract for tiie completed 1970 season and- will become a free- agent Muy 1, ' Ali t. • Standings " I'mted Press International Last . W. L. T. Pts ec 13 13 4 30 13 16 1 27 11 12 4 26 •j 17 5 23 West l.UeheC Springfield Providence Montreal liaitllilol'e Cleveiand' Rochester iiershev W. 16 14 13 11 L. T. • 10 13 6 Pts 3 35 -1- 32 3 ' 29 28 Friday's Results • Sprincfld 6 Providnce 4 ilershey 7 -Rochester 5 Saturday's Gaines Montreal at Baltimore Rochester at Cleveland Ouebec at Ilershey: . Providence a! Springflu (Oniv iMines scheduled) NHL Standings By United Press International East W. L. T. Pts. Boston 24 5 5 53 New Ymrk 23 6 5 51. Moutral 15 IT 6 36 Vancouver 13 19 3 29 Toronton. ,14 19 1 29 Detroit 10 18 4 24 Buffalo 6 21 5 17 West .' W. L'. T. Pts. . Chicago 22 6 5 49 St. Louis 15 .8 9 39 Minnesota "' 13 15 5 31 Philadelphia 12 14 5 29 Pittsburgh . . 8 17 10 26 California II 19 2 24 Los Angeles . 9 17 ...5 23 Friduy-'s Results Boston 8 Pittsburgh 4. Minnesota 6 Toronto 3 Saturday's Gaines Buffalo at Montreal Philadelphia at Toronto New York at Detroit . Boston at Pittsburgh • Chicago at Vancouver . . tor the lively new look in decorating! A treasure-trove of gift id eas! Coin Glass is not justj for collectors of reproduc tions. It sounds a decorative note that is pleasing in contemporary surroundings, And you will find it as useful as it is beautiful. jeweler 1' NEW IN TOWN? LET US PUT OUT THE MAT FOR YOU! „ ,-.'JSMML.\ KlCOME WAfift Phone. 675-44:12 Richards brought the South back 70 yards in three plays, the last 47 yards on a touchdown connection to Rocky Thompson of West Texas State. But Richards' fortunes turned sour again in the fourth quarter when he fumbled on the North's one-yard line and Richard Kokosky of Syracuse recovered, and • minutes later ' threw another interception picked off by Clarence Soctt of Kansas State. This' led to the final North score, an eight-yard plunge by Riggins. Jakowenko kicked two conversions for tiie North and Jay McCoy of Memphis State kicked the only one for the South, . • ' . * Earth Station (Continued from page one) traffic volumes and anticipated future growth. . The stations would be owried by General Telephone Co. of Indiana and General, telephone- of California, General Telephone of Pennsylvania, and General Telephone of Florida. New or "expanded microwave radio facilities of these companies would provide terrestrial links necessary to integrate the satellite system with the existing common carrier communications network across the country. Largest Independent Telephone System The more than 30 domestic telephone operating subsidiaries of GT&E serve approximately 9.4 million telephones in portions of 34 states, comprising the nation's largest independent' (non^ Bell) telephone system. In addition, international subsidiaries serve more than 1.2 million telephones, principally in the provinces of British Columbia and Quebec, Canada. Each of the earth stations would have two matching dish- shaped antennas about the height of a 10-story building and would transmit and receive communications signals at microwave frequencies (four to six gigahertz). In addition to providing "back- tip" service reliability, the dual 97-foot diameter antennas would enable each earth station to communicate simultaneously with two satellites if required. The 300-ton antennas would.be mounted on wheels, permittin them to be rotated on tracks 50 feet in diameter-on top of circular control buildings. Despite its size and weight, each, antenna could rotate less than one degree per second and track orbit- '•• ing satellites to within 2/100ths of a degree at 22,300 miles, the altitude of a satellite in synchronous orbit over the equator. In such an orbit, the satellite moves at the same speed as the arth's rotation, and thus appears to be suspended in space over a fixed ground position. . Satellite Would Have Seven-Year Life Resembling a drum more than six feet in diameter, the 1,120- pound Hughes satellite would have an estimate seven-year life after being placed in orbit by a Tho Delta rocket booster. The satellite would utilize a five-foot parabolic antenna for communication with the earth stations. * ASC Announces (Continued from page one) ticipating wheat growers will receive 100yt of parity on the production of "their full domestic allotment. ; Loan rates have been announced for several 1971 crops. For program participants, price support loans will be available on wheat at a national average of S1.25 a bushel, corn at $1.08 a bushel for No. 2, grain sorghum at $1.73 a hundredweight. Participating in the set-aside programs is not required to obtain price-support loans on the following crops: . soybeans at $2.25 a bushel, No. 1 grade; barley, at 81 cent's a bushel; oats, at 54 cents a bushel; rye, at 89 cents a bushel, loan levels are the national average; county rates will vary somewhat from these averages. Additional details on the new farm programs will be announced on a program - by - program basis, the ASC Committee chairman said. NOTICE OF PUB1IC HEARING Oo December 23. 1970. at 3:00 p.m. (E.S.T.) la the City Court Room of lire City of Tipein, • Indian*, the Tipton City Planning Commission and Board of Zoning Appeals will hold a putlic liearfng on the followliiR peliti >i.: 1. Petition of Billy R. Weld™ for placing a . mobile home 12 x 60 feel on the Lot at the real of AO! N. MainSt. In the City of Tipton, Indiana. All persons In attendance vill be given an opportunity to be heard on this matter. Landls Fields Sr. Building Commissioner Cily of Tipton, Indiana I; Mrs. Ethel Merideth Rites Monday Mrs. .Ethel E. Merideth. 67, Windfall, died at .8:15 a.m. Friday at Tipton County Memorial Hospital following a critical illness of 10 weeks. Funeral services will be Monday at 2 p.m. at Windfall Pentecostal Church with Rev. Carol McGruder officiating. Burial will be at Brookside Cemetery in Windfall. Friends may call at Pritchard Funeral Home in Windfall after 7:30 p.m. today or an hour prior to services at the church, The deceased was born in Butler County, Ky. August 12, 1903., the daughter of John W. and Caldora Gibbons. She was married July :16, 1929 in Glenmore, Ky. to Claude Merideth who survives. The couple moved to Windfall 17 years ago. . . Surviving with the. widower, Claude, are three daughters, Mrs. Virginia Wilkerson, Mun- "cie; Mrs/ Louis Markum and Mrs. Virgil Carter, both of Windfall.. . Also surviving are two brothers, Columbus Gibbons of. Windfall and Willie Gibbons of Brownsville, Ky. Three sisters, Mrs. Zelrna Walker, Lon- ieville, Ky.; Mrs. Stella Walker of Smithgrove, Ky.; and Mrs. Beatrice' Scruggs of East St, Louis, 111. also surviving. There are 17 -, grandchildren and; one great-grandchild surviving. Bertha Lively Rites Monday ACROSS Opposite of dele r>. Summari- .zation. 10. Judy-— 11. Speechify 12. Avoid ' • capture 13. -Davis 14. Through l prefix I 1">. Nevertheless i var i IT. Cover 15. Cape - . Mass. \ 19. Devour' ' 20. Hasten 21. Delav 23. Rear 21. Jazz great. Kid - 2h. Preserve 2il. Skilled 2S. Merry. 'SI Lepreriiaui e -IT- • 32. .M'uiit-fli!* 33. Judah Hen 3-1. French friend 35. Greek 3 »3: Men-.orahi period 37. Xo-.ivea-i DOWN HI Civ. r. 1 Salty 2 Hooky- : 23 player' nemesis , 2:"i H'liv i 2 v.-ds.. a -. a 3 Goal j •1 Kr.stabl.- !..'[••.- r>. Automaton 1 2 r, Beior- v.-ti.-. 7 Get 20. K> '• r the- lit-/ ^fXj 'lS 27. B::r: on : • i •- i' • '•I wds.'i Reach Took a sly look I-'ra^rant vvood ttet Bertha Lively, 80; 123 West Jackson street, died at 5:45 p.m. Friday at Tipton County Memorial , Hospital, following a lengthy illness. Funeral services will be Monday at 2 p.m. at Shaffer- Hartley Funeral Home. Friends may call at the funeral home after rtoon Sunday. The deceased was born August 2, 1890,"the daughter of Calvin and Ellen Brunson. . She was married January 19, 1911. to Claude Lively who preceded her in death July. 16, 1955. She was a member of Atlanta Christian Church." • • Surviving is one son, Donald and- a daughter, Mrs. Thelma Castor, both of Atlanta. Also surviving are two sisters, Mrs. •Archie (Ruby) Small of Tipton and Mrs. Don (Mabel) Kerven of Lagona Be^ch, Calif. A brother, Dorsey Brunson. of Hollywood, Calif., seven grandchildren and six great-grandchildren are also among survivors. 39. 41. 43. Highways Trample Say'- i knuckle . under i Shrewish woman Top'of the head' 1 . .0 ' [."- •• • -. • ' ! l -: ;-. I.. " r \ r - I i > 1 i i ! -'* ia '\ \ i i r ! • 2 - 2-- T : 1 1 2b 2' 11 i-i 1 ; Jl ' i j 1 ' C ; 1 i - -*i 1 • r • •: i : s. i ; : 4 3 1 !' ; " ; '• ; ! DAILY CKYPTOQVOTE—Hen's ho A X Y IP I. 1! A A X it is i. o N <_; r K i. i <> w Cine letter simply stands f. lis-ed for the three L's. X for •apostrophes, the length and hints. Each day fee code lette ;>t Charles Gathman Dies Following Illness •r ar.OuCc;-. the two tr. fonnafr.r: rs are different mi (Quotation 1 5 i V 'l'. Charles C. Gathman, 94, route 4, died at 10:45 p.m. Friday at Tipton County Memorial Hospital following a- lengthy illness. Funeral services will be Tuesday at 10 a.m. at West Street Chris-' tian Church with Rev. Warner Muir and Rev. Robert Sliaw officiating.- Burial, will be at the Windfall Cemetery. Friends are invited to call after noon Sun-., day at Leatherman-Morris Funeral. Home or one hour prior to services at the church. The . deceased was borri November 5, 1876 in Dearborn Coun* Myers Receives (Continued from page one) members to choose the child, withthe most outstanding qualifications. - \ The child must display proper attitude while in or out of the show ring, and must have the desire to win, but respect the judge's decision. 4-11 work may be considered. The child should display the feeling that a blue ribbon child is more important than .a blue ribbon pony.' . The pony exhibited must be a registered Shetland under 46.". Each chi.ld must exhibit a pony in at least three shows in Indiana other than 4-H. They must be recognized point shows of Indiana Saddle Horse Association or recognized pony shows of the American Shetland Pony Club. . ty, the son of Henry and Mary (Leininger) Gathman. He was married February-21, T912 in Tipton County to Nora O. Granger who preceded him in death April 4, 1964. He was a member of'West St. Christian Church and Tipton County. Farm Bureau. He attended school in Dearborn County and was a farmer. Surviving are two children, Mrs. David (Ruth) Jordan and Charles C. Gathman, Jr., both of Tipton; Also-surviving are eight grandchildren and four great-grand. children. * New Year Offers (Continued.from page one) home together," Hope told 20,000 GIs.. Then there . were officials bd Bayonne (N.J.) Hospital, first issuing an • emergency appeal for a rare, type blood for an all ill teen-aged girl, then being forced to.- stop taking calls because too many people wanted to help. Presentation of the award is made at the annual meeting of the Indiana Shetland Pony Club . iti December of each year. Children- interested in-being considered for this outstanding statewide award should write for further information to the Indiana Shetland Pony Breeders' Association, Sid Hutchcraft, President. 11010 Marion Center Road Fort Wayne, Indiana 46806. A C'rj'ptojrr. X K Y Q V G H V C zysco R c c .i s u y c< . G C X V B H -S B Y . V B 1' V, J V A C U F Y R C K 17 V K J V,' Yesterday's Oryptoininto: THH i'lll.-'i" TRIES TO FIND OUT ABORT. A .\\<-:\V BREAKS.-- ANONYMOUS ork it: l_ L. S G T 11 . •G A CiilW Hospital Notes WEDNESDAY, DEC. 23 . ADMISSIONS: Pauline Cochran, Tipton; Mildred Tolle, Tipton; Randall Brooks, Elwood; Timothy Michel, Tipton. ' DISMISSALS: Irene Minegar and infant, Sharpsville; Harvene . Snodgrass, Sheridan. . THURSDAY. DEC. 24 ADMISSIONS: Clarence Reynolds, Tipton; Sandra Young, Elwood; I.inette Shock, Kokomo; Todd Harvey, Greentown; Travis. Harvey, Greentown; Iva Friend, Kempton; William Gladback, Atlanta; Fred Tharp, Windfall; Fred Gray, Tipton; Mary Malone, Elwood; Vonda Rednour, Arcadia; Donna Turnpaugh, Greentown;. Cynthia Fecher, Atlanta; Cora Shoup, Greentown; Delana Smith,. Sharpsville. DISMISSALS: ' Leo Clouser, Windfall; Donna Harlow, Tipton; Mary Ramey, Tipton; Brett Powell, Tipton; Raymond Johnson, Tipton; John Rogers, Tipton;. Al­ ma Wil',i;.::r. - .;. I i:.:<!:'. Ti,-.t»i.; Francis C :U-r, Sharpsville; Ralph Mi 3 t.tr.; i-.elviu ki- ker', Eiw ...••!; ! <;!.• I eile FVi.:p Tin -.n; i rs:-;;-.- ;•':..-vP y. Elw... •:; Mildred T.i '.W. ript -r.; K.!wir.i nol-.is; i'lptoi;: :;c-.r.-e Tishner -Sr., Tibt..!i; iv-tie .: : ;,;HMS ..nd infant,.Tipt' c,.' DISMISS AI S: Harry t-nvr, Tipton; Jai,s!:.. ; n Kt..-:.';o';i. i'kun- f it-bl; R.'bert 5 ;u .-.5 -'.l, Kik-ni L.ir.ette Sli ck. T;;Tdd Harvey, Greent-:w !i; i'rav;.- ilarvey, Greentown; ^andr-.t Yoitm.', Kl- wo.-d; sherry Guffrv, Tipton; belts Yearv, Tii.ton. AT POPULAR PRICES NO RESERVED SEATS COME ANY TIME FOR THE TIME OF YOUR LIFE! S )3 o{) YO U R H EALTH... By • LJSSTER L. CX>LEMAN, M.D. Hopeful Neyvs in Medicine tween icals Dr. Coleman A SIMPLE test of the saliva • may. soon be helpful to women who are seeking- to become pregnant. The test, performed with ordinary litmus paper placed tinder the tongue, indicates how close the woman is to .ovulation, the time when the female egg is discharged from the ovary. Dr: Joseph J. Ricotta of Buffalo has noted the relationship be- chem- in the saliva and the ovulation time. His studies in- d.icate that this test may soon replace the temperature - taking method that. has been used for years in family planning. The litmus paper and color guide packet will be available, when the tests, which are still being refined, become more conclusive. Dr. Charles L. Hill' and Dr. Jerry L. Lacew.icz. of the Rhode Island Hospital, report- excellent results with a special freezing technique designed to stop bleeding in patients with unusual bleeding tendencies. Into a. special constructed thin balloon, ufcohol is frozen to minus 20 degrees centi- grate. The pressure and the cold against a bleeding blood vessel stop the bleeding immediately. Patients treated by this method at the Providence hospital have been spared many of the unpleaauntrics of the other methods in use and their (C 1970, King Featu hospital stay has been markedly reduced. Only those who have suffered severe hemorrhages of the nose can really appreciate the importance of this ' new- method, which can stop nose bleeds. . Of course, this method is not meant for the tiny episodes of bleeding that can readily be controlled by packing cotton into the nostrils. * . * * A hearing aid with no need for batteries is being designed to last a .lifetime. Those who wear hearing aids know the frequency with which batteries exhaust themselves. Dr. Jack A. Vemon, at the Kresge Research Laboratories of the Oregon Medical School, is working on a tiny hearing aid that will be implanted directly into the mastoid bone to stimulate hearing. This highly experimental technique is aimed at avoiding battery replacement, and also giving the wearer greater cosmetic benefits. The hearing aid will obviously not be visible. • S P E A K I M G OF YOUR HEALTH: Talk out your emotional problems. Dr. Lester Coleman has a special eye-fare booklet available for readers of this column culled, "What You Should Know About Glaucoma and Cataracts." For your copy, send 25 cents in- coin and a large, self - addressed 6-cent stamped envelope to Lester Coleman, M.D., P.O. Box 5170, Grand Central Station, New York, N.Y. 10017. Fleaso mention the booklet by title. tea Syndicate; Inc.) WAlTDtSNEY BAB, Ul I BOKItaW THE MKT JS<£» TCCHWC01M NATIONAL BANK of TIPTON

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