The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 6, 1971 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 10

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 6, 1971
Page 10
Start Free Trial

Page 10 The Tipton Daily Tribune 221-223 E. Jefferson Street Tipton, Indiana 46072 ' . . Phone 675-2115 !l By'carrier in city ............. 45? per week -BY MAIL: Tipton and adjacent Counties; I j ••- - 1 year . . ................. $11.00 .6 months'. . ........ ... 6,50 . 3 months . , . 3.50 Subscription PAH) 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. 11 SECOND-CLASS POSTABE PAID IN TIPTON, INDJ • PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY I j wn an Witk ike DrlL tun e A PROPOSAL By R.D. Maney WE HAVE BEEN URGED, at time to make a plea in behalf of some of the^eitizens bf this city, regarding the/traffic problem in the alleyway leading from W. Madison street to Jefferson, west of Main st., one in which there is a great flow;of traffic. There have been many, proposals for a one-way alley[ some want it to be from Jefferson to Madison, others have pre^- ferred a one-way from Jefferson to the alleyway one way from the alleyway east to Madison another. That there is much traffic in the area is a fact we all know, with traffic .from Parsons Furniture, Dollar Store and Carters' Supermarket. , * |J In. any event we will pass the word on to the city council, hoping they may be able to come up with an answer to'a real traffic snarler. . T : 4 \ IN THE'MEANTIME, if you, have any ideas regarding the situation' we would welcome them, and in addition any ideas concerning any of the problems you believe are present, and should be looke'd at by the proper authorities. ' • .j| ":'" In regard to the alleyway, especially leading • to Jefferson street, from \the cross alley at the back of Carters, anyone who has driven it knows of the danger in attempting to join the flow of traffic along W. Jefferson.- The situation in the other direction is not quite as bad. . .but could stand improvement. MAXE COULD GET VOTE- " THIS B ONE DAY we believe the MAXE could win a vote over the-MINE, especially-in the coat department, f In the dress, department, we wouldn't know, for after all the lair sex seems to .be able to withstand the rigors of wintertime better than the supposedly, strong of the male sex. ;| . Our hat is off. to-the gals if they can stand the gaff in this type of weather in a MINI, especially the ultra Minis! Man, we were even thinking of. getting-out a pair of LONG HANDLED jobs! Chicken? Well, maybe. . .but weM rather do that than, stand around and talk about how cold the weather is!' DO YOU NOTICE? HAVE YOU NOTICED that it might be just a little harder to hear these, days? Now we are not -speaking of ourself.. .but any. of you, perhaps young or on the older side. Now we'll admit that it is much easier to hear LESS, if there is someone putting up an argument in which you may be*a participant. It would in fact, be much better to feign ,inability to hear if you do not wish to participate at this time. [ And any man knows that it is better to indicate an inability to hear, especially when losing an argument, either io the boss, the better half.. .or the taxman! . I GETTING BACK to the real problem though; it is'a fact that most of US: at middle age, or thereabouts, recognize the fact but don't face up to it. But then, there is also the fact that we sometimes hear what we WANT to hear. .'.and are a little slow on the trigger • when it comes to hearing things jwe don't' particularly care to hear. - j MAYBE, instead of straining, according to a doctor who wrote an article on hearing, we should relax some. He recommended that no one should". STRAIN to hear, so maybe when the 1 little woman or someone .else accuses you. of not listening, you can act real.surprised and advise in a hurt tone,- "why I didn't hear what ypu said,-Pm sorry!" WHAT ABOUT 1970 J Now that it's over. . .1970 we mean, and you are still making - the same error as we, dating your checks 1970, what about 1970, and you? „ • "" t Now . if. you are an average, run of the mill guy, white, blue, mixed or what-not collared guy, you took-your lumps along with the rest of us. You had to face up to the fact that there happened to be a group in Washington D.C.; whether you helped get them in or not, who seemefl 'charged* "with, ability, when the£ first appeared in office, then, true to form,: LAPSED into a soft of DO-NOTHING ATTITUDE, and forgot that they were elected by THE PEOPLE! Sure, it was a year of INFLATION, but the solons did nothing constructive to change this; in fact the first thing they did, when they, awoke, was to ACCEPT a huge salary increase another administration had left them, 1 for being •good boys'. Of course, at atime like this, with inflation playing a real time, they acted as though they didn't really want it, but what could they do? Like all Taws. . .especially the EXCIZE TAXES we find unrepealed each year, they figured it was ja fixture. Should we have said, FIXTURE or FIX? j .'• No sir!. From the head man on down, they accepted gladly, while the populace 'simmered'. . .and although enraged, talked themselves into a state of immobilization. . .and that was that! '. :YES, 1970 was a'year of inflation, war, racial and social problems, sagging income on the part of those not covered by ability to strike. . .and above all political bickering.. .at a time when it should have been a time of TOGETHERNESS1 Now this writer, not gifted with a real knowledge of economics. . .believes that this year might be the time we really come 'to the mat' with reality.» In fact, it is our belief that our worst trouble at this time, is that we have failed to come to grips with reality, and it is a sorry state of affairs when a nation's leaders and people fail to realize the TROUBLE they are really in,-LET'S GET .MOVING! THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE III Ready For Big Ten Opener . BLOOMINGTON, LxL, Jan. Well-rested Indiana, Its 7-2 pre- Conference record the best Hoosier mark in six years, is at Northwestern Saturday to open what promises to be one of history's wildest and most unpredictable Big Ten races. Tipoff is scheduled for 8:05 CST (9:05 EST) with television coverage originating froni WTTV, Bloomington-Indianapolis, Channel 4. The Hoosiers, their bumper crop of sophomores headed by blossoming super-star George McGinnis, have lost only two— a two-pointer in overtime to Kentucky and a three-pointer to Pro Bow/ Jan. 24th LOS ANGELES (UPI)- John Madden and Dick Nolan will be the opposing . bead coaches in the 21st Pro Bowl game Jan. 24 at Memorial Coliseum. Madden, 34, the youngest coach in pro football, will mastermind the American Conference All Stars while Nolan handles the National Conference. . Madden coached the Oakland Raiders to their fourth consecutive Western Division title in the American Conference while Nolan did the same thing with hus San Francisco Forty Winers in the National Conference. Nolan, 38, lost to his old boss, Tom Landry and the Dallas Cowboys. The Raiders lost to the Baltimore Colts. _ The Pro Bowl formerly pitted East and West divisional All- Stars squads within the National Football Conference against .each other before the merger with the AFL. ' .* Television Schedule (Continued from page nine) 10:00 O Lucy\ Show O Dinah's Place 0 (B) Theater (Cont'd). © Paul Dixon'(Cont'd/ 10:30 O Movie Game O Concentration O -Beverly.Hillbillies O That Girl ' 11:00 O Girl Talk O Century Sale O Family Affair © Bewitched 11:30 O News Q HotlyWood Squares O love of Ufa © Eyewitneu News 12:00 O ChucicwagaM Tkeetor O Jeopardy O Where th« Heart l> © 50-50 Cl«b 12:30 O Chuckwagon (Cont'd) O Afternoon/Ckannei 4 O Search far TwMmw ID 50-50 Club (Cont'd) 1:00 O (B). Halfywaod Mavia "Sunday Dinner for o Soldier" (1944), with Anne Baxter and John Hodiok. A man ond fiis granddaughter invite .a soldier to shore Sunday dinner. • O Aftemoon (Cont'd) . O Local News (Q 50-50 Club (Cont'd) 1:30 0<B> Movie (Cont'd) O Words and. Mrnic © As WorU Turns IB Make A Deal 2:00 O (•) Mavkt (Cont'd. O Days of Our' liver O Many Splendarad Thing (E) Newlywed Gema 2:30 O <•) Mavia (Cont'd) Q The Doctors • O Guidlnf Utht fjp Dating Gam*. 3:00 O Gourmet 1 O Another World O Secret Storm © General Hospital 3:30 . O TBA ', O •right Premise. Q Cdge af Night © One Life To live 4:00 O Popeya and Jania o o o o o Another World Gamer Pyla . 03 Dark Shadows 4:30 Papaya (Cont'd) Mike Douglas Early Show . Upstairs and Downstairs" (1961), with Michael Craig and Claudia Cardinale. A man marries .the' boss's daughter, then discovers he must da all the firm's entertaining, ffi Big Valley O Sesame Street, 5:00 O TBA O Mike Deugfas (Cont'd) O- Korly Shew (Cont'd) Big Valley (Cont'd) ID Sesame (Cont'd) 5:30 (B) Addams FamHy Mike Douglas (Cont'd) Early Shaw (Cont'd) Dragnet.. Misterefer* Washington State in the Far West Classic—for the best pre-Conference record since the 1965 Tom and Dick VanArsdale and Jon McGlocklin team went in with a 9-0. The Wildcats enter Conference battling with a 4-6 record, which, as poorest in the Big Ten indicates the unprecedented strength of the league from top to bottom. - Northwestern also opens well rested on a nine-day break from official play,' broken only by the midweek game with the touring Australian national team. Competition for starting plac- *es is so keen that Coach Lou Watson, who wfll be trying to duplicate his bottom-to-top Jump, of bis freshman and sophomore; head coaching seasons of 1966 and 1967, is set on only three starters. WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 6, 1971 TELL scorers with 78 points and re bounders with 44 for the three] games, including a season high of 41. against San Jose State.; That helped boost him to 28.4 per game' for the season. Wright, most consistent of the; Hoosiers and sixth-ranking tour^ nament scoring with 57, led all shooters with a .649 mark from the field. Harris, the only sen^ ior, has been coming, on < fast; . ranking third inj the eight-team! tournament field with 60 points to nail down a position. Elsewhere, it may be 6-7 soph-j omore Steve Downing in the pivot, although the rebounding and defensive ace has not yet regain] ^ed the early season form he dis-j played before suffering a back injury in the game with the Aussj If he doesn't start, Wright A 'TlWtf .e.lTftCfORV WHICH FROM iWfc BMP THgeblLl I6S That'll be the_6-7 pair of Mc^ - would " move . to ^ mi j dle ^ Ginnis and Joby Wright, combining for 48 points and 25 rebounds per game, and 6-0 Bubbles Harris.; George added more luster to his sophomore season by making the all-tournament team at Portland after leading John Ritter would go to the corner. ,-. :. • ' -;[•, i iWW. Vb MRNlLft HEMP? P& UVtl fie -IH6 UpilO RR0UND 1i VB3,MILUOMS OF VB^RS AGO' BUT HEAT, COLD,\A/iVJOS,Rft\N , gLOWLV VJOfiE THE ROCKS AV/AV.' If Downing does start, Ritter would be in line to start at guard, although contested by started Ed Daniels.and • FROM VIHICH StFOWij! ! ROPE \S MfiDE DKNES^FROM , lftg/>WWTBEE." MUSf) TBCT/l/Sf HOW MUCH ROW FRU6- -rue U.9. flMNUnUV? ifNOOfSH TO ONER THE ENTIRE i COUNTRY ViVTH N^flTER 3QIHCHSS DEEP! ^T^T frequent Frank Break for 500 Pole Positions INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) - -For ' the first time in Indianapolis 500-mile history, the pole position winner in the 1971 contest may not be the fastest qualifier, on the opening day. The Indianapolis Motor Speedway announced Tuesday > that any car properly certified to * Auditor Serves (Continued from page one y Tax Delinquency Lists. The county auditor is required to furnish a list (to the state auditor, State Highway Commission and %ustees of the various state institutions) of persons he believes will receive salaries or wages from the various state departments and who the tax duplicates show as delinquent in the payment of taxes. The auditor is required to compile periodically lists of real estate on which tax is delinquent preliminary to its posting and offering at public sale. '* Trouble Expected (Continued from page six) lowed to enter Britain as immigrants only if they have a specific job awaiting them. They will have to report changes of address to British police, obtain permission to change jobs and have their residence permits renewed annually. * They will be eligible to remain indefinitely and to obtain British citizeuship only after'four years of "probation." Officials say the legislation is : designed to give British authorities more effective control over all immigrants. They' say it is impossible to discriminate in favor of "white" commonwealth or oth- ; er commonwealth immigrants. qualify on opening presented for the lineup will have a day. and qualifying chance [at the pole position in the 33-car Wilson, who played well in re-r lief at Portland. • Watson.doesn't, mind.the ab-. sence of a clear-cut starting unit. \ - ' • • . . "Before the ; season'I said F • felt tlie"strength .of this team is.iri. the bench," he said.. :"A"s.jong • as we have'peopte coming off the bench to do the job->suchasWil- - son and Rick Ford, who "came in to get 18 against Ohio State on the Coast, I don't mind at all. Everyone,, has a great • attitude on ihis and .they ali.knpw they're IU Swimmers Favored * 1» * T p jf± J " J^o* *-» " i if weather or ^^TJi ^Mo^eBB-nMe 'ltoVSo. Joi^' starting field,, even if-it does going to get to play not make its speed try pn the first of four qualifying days,^ In past years, " 4 other factors heavy traffic in day i of time trials went to the fastest the opening day one car qualified and at a moderate speed. | This spring, andpresumably thereafter barring revocation of the rule change, if bad weather cuts down pn the running time the first day, any car that: was ready to qualify that day: but could not get on the track to do so would be carried over to the next qualifying day, The new rule said: "If at all times during J the first day of qualifications, a |car included in the original drawing has been at the line properly presented for qualification [ for the first time, it shall be permitted to attempt qualification on subsequent days and. Such qualification will be included with cars qualified oif-previous days for determining, field position." .'••.'•'••;' . I-] "j Qualifications will be! held this year on the weekends of May 15-16 and May 22-23. The race, will be held Saturday, Another ^leasaht^development- victory. .BLOOMINGTON, r.Indi, Jan.— Indiana, |.swim mers,. who have dominated .the JBig Ten Relays almost as much- as' the Confe'rV ence championships an their record ten-year ,stringi-will be favored to] add a sixth consecutive Rjelay^s: title at Iowa-. Saturday, The . Hoosiers, have won eight of the nine meets in which they've competed since the meet began being scored-inj 1961.- The lone' exception was Michigan's 1965 Indiana was not in the Is Jtinjproving -shooting accuracy.. jBeeHna964 f doesn't anticipate the record •clean sweep of all 11 events in r 1968 or last year's ll-of-12 , victories, -with' the 12th escaping on a "disqualification. -' "I do.n't think we'll have any • problems in the backstroke, distance freestyle and butterfly, but we're not as strong in the breast'-stroke and diving events as we . normally are," Cpunsilman conceded. ' "Those'could be losers." . Counsilman plans to take a full . squad to the meet and to swim the lesser flights..but he won't . encounter .avst ^wofyfo e9w6j»^ Northwestern, particularly after Washington State's success with the tactics. The Cougars pulled out an 83-80 victory through it, although .Indiana eventually adjusted well enough to it to make • up, at one time, all but one point of a 20 -point deficit in the last 15 minutes. Indiana goes into the first of two meetings with Northwestern with a 45-37 series advantage, although the Wildcats have won five of the last eight games. ; ^S U SSe G S - l ^#^S»idual medley May 29. J. V. Stage Dies Joe Vern Stage, 77, retired railroader who left Tipton in 1960 died today at Mantee Memorial Hospital, Bradenton, Fla. Here * $325 Million (Continued from page one) heartening, and impressive, when you consider that there were almost 4 million more motor vehicles on the nation's roads and streets than in 1969. : There are many reasons given for this trend. Safer vehicles with seat belts and shoulder harnesses. .. More driver-trained people behind the wheel. Stricter licensing procedures, better law enor cement and heavier penalties for drunken driving. But the Overriding factor in the stead decline in traffic deaths. per vehicle! - mile since 1966 is cently suffered a heart attack, the opening^! thousands of miles Rites are pending and further of designed - safe Interstate" information will be released from thruways, and the improvement Leatherman - Morris Funeral of additional thousands of miles Home. j t I of other roads and streets. -start Wednesday!, January 27 and continue' the following Wednesdays at Tipton High School. * Mechanical Course Tractor mechanics class has been asked for by many" area farmers. The|class will start February 3 when the participants will overhaul a tractor from rings to paint job. The last few sessions will consist cj operations and care of diesel tractors. Alan- Sharp wjill be the supervising instructor in the high school ag shop. I ,"']'•' " - • Daryi Branneman will organize th^ welding class, which seems to have a definite need every year'to farmers and numerous other businessmen; All phases of welding will be covered with carbon | arc and | oxyacetylene. This class will start oh Monday February 1 in^he high school ag shop. .| \- •[ j .' . The final chss taught by Stephen Craig will" • be concerned with home grounds improvement. Each individual will be able to work With his or her home.situa- ' tion in landscaping the grounds . making the best use of the land. -" Additional information may be obtained from any three of the agriculture instructors: Stephen Craig, j Alan Sharp, and Daryl Branneman.. I j... man John Kinsella, 1500 freestyle and 800 freestyle relay, and freshman Mike Stamm, whose 200 backstroke record was nipped before end of last season. Kinsella already this season an NCAA record in the 500 with 4:32.3.and American and NCAA records in the 1000 with 9:17.6. Hospital News ;' TUES., JAN. 5, 1971 ADMISSIONS: Ruby Roudabush Atlanta; Robert Bare, Marion; Mabel Rebuck, Elwood; Dale Evans, Tipton; Cheryl Johns, Tipton; Pearley Coffman, Sheridan; Helen 1 ineback, Kempton; • Beverly Norris, Tipton; Kimberly Bishop, Atlanta; Sara Carey, Atlanta;! Juahita Bopher, Tipton; Karen 1 Griffith, Kempton; Hazel Standerford, Tipton. . DISMISSALS: DonnaTurnpaugh Greentqwn; Mildred Haley, Tip r ton; Gwendolyn Jones, Tipton; Panzie Courtney, Elwood; Kellie Armstrong, Tipton; Ronald Jordan, Tipton. . BIRTH: Mr. and Mrs. Michael Norris, Tipton; Girl born at 7:57 a.m. on January 5. jMek^ 0 675 4300 ypuuva PORTABLE HIGH CAPACITY FARM HEATERS HB-85 DELUXE MODEL The HB-85 Deluxe is a powerful, ruggedly built heater—designed f6r any application indoors or outside, where lots of auxiliary heat is required. One man can easily move this 85,000 BTU pprtable heater anywhere on the farm. Generates 293° of cold-chasing heat at outlet. Costs about 80 an hour to run on No. 1 fuel oil or kerosene.- , The patented, low-pressure burner system: produces near-total combustion, making it the cleanest burning, safest heater Of its type on the market. Easy to use—plug into a 115 volt outlet and it starts even in sub-zero weather. Pull, it stops. Also available is the HB Standard Model. The Heater off Multiple Uses*... You Have Been Waiting For SEE IT TODAY! Ellison Ford-Case Sales & Service 1/2 Mile Norm of Hobbs RFD 4 Phone 675-6789 ENDS TONIGHT 7:00 and 9:30 ^Getting Stiiiight ays it on the line. OF THEM ALL. rttJUULiW GIANT .1 ,VMfl>4Ha* R Fl I7ARFTH TAYLOR - ROCK HUDSOM • JAMES DEAN SPECIAL [SATURDAY &SUNDAY Doort Open 1:30 Saturday at 2:00 ; Sunday at 2:00 :3 JOURNEY TO THE 1 BEGINNING OF TIME wruu.COt.OW f

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free