The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 11, 1971 · Page 2
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January 11, 1971

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, January 11, 1971
Page 2
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Page 2 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE The Tipton Daily Tribune 221-223 E. Jefferson Street Tipton, Indiana 46072 Phone 675-2115 j 1 . ' •'- ' ' '» . •' i j By carrier in city ............ ,45? per week BY MAIL:. Tipton and adjacent Counties; ! 1 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: UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL J •• -j— ' . . '-• : Entered as Second Class Matter October 4, 1695 at the' Post Office in Tipton, Indiana, under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1897. i SECOND-CLASS POSTABE PAID IN TIPTON, IND. PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY une By RD : Money rr IS YOUR CITY I ED. NOTE: We received the following letter regarding a story of praise for Tipton and her citizens. . .yet asking a question that may be somewhat embarrasing tq most of us. .-.for it points up the fact that we failed in ONE category as the letter will point out. Letter to Editor Tipton Tribune Dear Sir: • We'd like to take this opportunity to thank all of the many selfless people in the Tipton area who worked so hard to make this a better community. We think of the many organizations and service clubs, but would especially like to thank all those involved in the summer recreation program and those responsible for - the beautiful Christmas program at the high school. ON ANY GIVEN,TIME late summer, one could go in or near the Tipton parkland see Softball, tennis, archery, basketball and horseshoes, etc. being played. If one was not interested in any of those sports, swimming was always available. there is a lot of volunteer work regardingrecreatibn and many " other things, and it should be recognized. Aftei* coming to Tipton from a community in Illinois which had few of these advantages, we are happy to be settled here in Tipton. However, there is one thing which has disappointed us.. .and it can best be said in the form of a question our daughter asked us. Quote: "Dad, why does Tipton have a parade honoring the pig and not our country on the Fourth of July?" Can someone answer her? Thank you. . ,. , .. BiU Wehman ' - ' • "410S. Independence ED. NOTE: THE LITTLE LADY has a good question. How ever, the Pig Festival was started by individuals, not by the City of Tipton, or the county. Perhaps if some of the rest of our citic zens, including this one, would put forth the effort and enthusiasm the people responsible for the Pork Festival, put forth we would have an outstanding one! It is a fact mat in this day and age, people tend to assume the attitude of 'let George do it'.. .and if they contribute in any way, it is in a monetary manner, thus they believe relieving themselves of all obligation. j So, we urge the CITY FATHERS to lend an ear, and mark the Fourth of July on the City calendar. ..readying Tipton for the fin est 4th this area has ever known, come next July 4th. '• > . THE PEOPLE? WHEN? There seems to be a movement on to CUT TAXES for the BUSINESSES of this country.. .at a time when all of us are facing a raise in taxes. In short, an about face is about to be called.. j. and a larger defecit in government will come about. We seem to girbacfc to "the old adage: "rob Peter to pay Paul?'. For we all certainly know that the regular taxpayer will, in the long run, foot the bill: Now. . .if one could only get the attention of the Congress; for the liberation of the taxpayer.. .we would be on our way I CARE ENOUGH YES, care enough for the community in which you live.. .to help the. authorities stamp out crime 1 The activity of local police, the sheriff, state police in the community, still won't do the job 100 per cent, unless the citizens of the community help in any way they can. Certainly we must have adequate police, sheriff, state police as a nucleus. But we must have more than that, especially in a community the size of Tipton and an area like Tipton county. There is too much 'hiding one's head in the sand' in all communities, large and small these days. People who decry what is going on, stand back and even watch a crime in progress, or about to be committed, without doing anything Stout it. Therefore, if you see anything looking suspicious, it is better to at least make 11 a report to the proper authorities, than allow the incident to go unreported. . .and thus have a crime of either minor or major importance happen. TODAY'S TIDBIT IT ISN'T THE PROBLEM of 'taking it with them' mat bothers most people in this vale of tears, it is the problems of getting it while they are here.-. .and holding onto same. ! Hoosiers Tackle Icy Highways TELEVISION SCHEDULE •:0u O (•) Dick Van Dyke O fatly Report O •>» Maws lft Eyewitness Na»a E3 What's Haw 6:30 • Q Oaaial Been* O •"•»•» Rapa* (Cont'd) O ••• Naws (Cont'd) (D ARC Naws CD Mtsteros art 7:00 O Daniel toon* (Cont'd) Q NIC Nawa ' _ O CiS Maws fQ Raat tha Clack GD<R> triage 7:30 O Petticeat Junction Q Rea Shakes) Shew O Cuatmaka CD UaJerseas WarM £Jj) (•) Ceaversetiem t:00 O Truth a» Cseisamecss QU*|Ui O C*nsniaka (Cont'd) . IB. Unearsecs (Cont'd) OVerM Press 0:30 O What's My UM O La»«h-lii (Cont'd) O Here's Lucy CO Silent Farce ED WarM Press (Cont'd) «:00 Q Davia freat O Premiere Mevie O Maybarry RFD (D Realities "Free At Lost." ~ f:30 O *«•*» (Cont'd) O Mavia (Cont'd) O Dark) Day Shaw CD Maria (Cont'd) fQ Raalrtiaa (Cont'd) 10:00 Q Frost (Cont'd) O Mavia (Cont'd) Q Caret Burnett CD Mavia (Cont'd) CD Baek Beat 10:30 O tacal News O Mavia (Cont'd) O Bnmett (Cont'd) CD Mavia (Cont'd) 11:00 O (•) Perry Mas*r> Q Final Restart O Lacal News CQ Eyewitness News 11:30 . Q It) Parry Masen (Cont'd) O Tnnkjht 'SnsV O. Lata Shaw CD 50-50 Club (Cont'd) 1:30 O IB) Movie 'Cont'd) \ . " Q Word* and Music O As World Turns CD Make A Deal 2:00 O <•> Mevie (Cont'd) O Days of Our Lives O Many Splendored Thing . '. CD Newlywed Game : 2:30 ' O (» Movie (Cont'd) O The Doctors •' . O The Guiding. Light CD The ; Dating Gome 3:00 O Gourmet< . O Another World O Secret. Storm L • ; CD General Hospital 3:30 Q, (B) Lone Ranger ~ O 'right Promise O Edge Of Night CD One Life To Live 4:00 O Popeye and Jonie O Another World O Gomer. Pyle. CD Dork Shadows 4:30 O Popeye 1 (Cont'd) ' e O Mine Douglas © <B) Early Show •'• CD Big Valley CD Sesame Street ' ' . 5:00 O Batman O Mike Douglas (Cont'd) O (B) Early Show (Cont'd) CD Valley (Cont'd) ''\ CD Sesome (Cont'd) ' . 5:30 O (B) Addams Family Q Mike Douglas (Cont'd) O IB) Early Show (Cont'd) CD Dragnet .' CD Misterogers J \On The Farm Front Claude Fly As For Better Pawn MONDAY. JAN.UAKY 11,1971 DAILY CROSSWORD MONTEVIDEO f (UPI) Claude Fly came to help . Uruguay produce a better living for its people from the soil. Now. he lives in a four-by-six- fpot cell, being used as a pawn in a deadly game.: "I am virtually suspended in time and space, having been held since Aug. 7 in a 6 by 4.5- foot space, seeing no daylight, knowing no time of day or .week, neither hearing nor reading current news," he wrote in one note from captivity. f Fro the past two weeks; rumors have been circulating about this capital of. 1.2 million with its rickety, vintage auto^ mobiles that fly and another Tupamaro captive, Brazilian Consul Aloysio Dias Gomide, 41, will soon be set free. . | ... But they are stiil being held. And the same rumors have popped up before while police and army troops searched rich and poor neighborhoods for the pair. President Will NotBargain Uuruguayan. President. Jorge Areco says that he is in sympathy with the families of the two men but the only way to halt kidnapings is to refuse to bargain with the kidnapers. He has taken this stand despite the death of American Dan Mitrione of Richmond, Indi, last Aug. 10. J' Dias Gomide and Mitrione were kidnaped in separate incidents last July 31.. The 'Tupamaros warned the government— even before they kid­ naped Fly from his soil analysis lab a week later—that Mitrione Government Officials Plan would die if more than 150 political: prisoners were not released from jails throughout Uruguay. The government refused. The Tupamaros subsequently announced Mitrione '.'sentenced to death," and his bullet-riddled body was; found in a parked car on a side street 10 days after his abduction. He was a police adviser employed by the U.S. Agency for International Development and an ^expert on Tupamaro activities. Last j week, the government announced a letup in the blackout against local news coverage of the Tupamaros but later said that use of the word '-Tupamaros" would stili be prohibited. • Move Interpreted The government move was at first interpreted as a move to gain the freedom of Fly and Dias Gomide and to allow the circulation by local media of a 1,400-word anti-government Tu­ pamaro manifesto as demanded by the terrorists for the freedom of Fly. The Montevideo newspaper, B. P. Color, published the manifesto Jan. 4, the first daily in Uruguay to do so. Government officials said the following day. that no action would be taken against B. P. Color for its publication of the Tupamaro statement, thus clearing the way for the city's five other dailies to print it. Meanwhile, Dias Gomide and Fly, a native of Fulbright, Tex., who makes his home in Fort Collins, Colo., remained Tin separate and lonely hideaways. 2. Even up 3. Is executed, pirate style (3 was.) r 4. Illuminated 5. Quality of being equal 6. Egg-shaped 7. Divinity school •• (Abbr.) 8. Worked as a thesplan (3wds.) Slept noisily Dining establishment (slang) 11. 12. 16.—^ • of •' the >•- Roses . 19. Kicked lighUy 22. Gael 23. More pallid ' 24. Postpone, asa motion 25. Gone under 27. Unproductive 29. Persia-. - tent attack Sataroay's Aaraer 30.Put "" on, as " a ' play 34. Watched 36. Sandra—. 37. Fire (FT.) 1 2 1 4 . S 6 7 S 3 9 10 i tl if 8 IS m 14 15 w w, 16 m 17 1 » & 20 21 m 2i 24 1 25 2* 27 1 28 w 30 m 31 m 33 34 15 a • 57 M 39 s •0 - • 41 Jan. 12 By United Press International Thick fog .and a treacherous coating of ice plagued many Hoosiers today across central and southern Indiana.- The fog developed oyer a wide area as temperatures hovered around freezing, and a drizzle created slippery conditions in a narrower band across the south central portion of the state. Only a temporary hazard was expected, with the fog dissipating later in the morning. The thin ice coat on roads gave way to traffic, treatment by highway crews, and slightly rising temperatures. Pre-dawn reports from the state police said roads were mostly normal with "a few scattered slick spots" over the northern two-thirds of the state. High temperatures jj Sunday ranged from 30 at South Bend to 44 at Indianapolis, and overnight lows this morning from 16 at South Bend and 18 at Fort Wayne to 34 at Evansville.; Forecasts called for ariable cloudiness through T u e s d a y with a chance of occasional snow tonight and Tuesday, 6:30 O Tooa* In MiaiM O Sunrise Semester CD Parsaective 7:00 O (B) Panorama O Teslay O CBS News CD Z** Time. 7:30 O Xartean Karniral O Taaar (Cont'd) O CBS. News (Cont'd) ' CD Kinaergarten CalUge 8:00 - .' , S3 Kamiral (Cont'd) O Today (Cont'd) , O Captain Kengeroo CD Callage (Cont'd) •:30 O KamiTal (Cont'd) O Today (Cont'd) O Coot. Xangaroo (Cont'd) CD Man Tras> ' ' 9:00 O «) Tapper . O Virginia Graham Q Coffee Cop. Theater CD Tha Foal INsan Show 9:30 O Jack LaLonns O Croham (Cont'd) •Q Theater (Cont'd) CD Paul Dison 'Cont 'd) 10:00 The Lucy Shew Dinah's Place Theater 'iCont 'd) CD P ,u ' Oise* ;Coni'd) 10:30 Movie Came Concentration Beverly Hillbillies CD That Girl 11:00 O Girl Talk O Centory Sole O Pemily AHeir CD Bewitched 11:30 O Hews • O Hollywood Sejuatts O La*e of Ufa CD Eyewitness News 12:00 CB Chncfcwagon Theater Q ieepardy O Where the Heart Is > CD SO-SO Cbb 12:30 O Chnehweges) (Cont'd) O Afternoon/Chonnel * ' ~B^fJ Search far Tomorrow CD SO-SO Cmh (Cont'd) i:00 O (B) Hollywood Mevie Q Afrornooa (Cont'd) Q Local News By BERNARD BRENNER UPI Farm Editor . ' WASHINGTON (UPI) - With little fanfare, government officials here have begun laying groundwork for installation within six months of a new nationwide system of mandatory inspection in egg product processing, plants; The new program is the third in a series of new and tightened food inspection programs approved by Congress in recent years. In 1967, following a wave of publicity about unwholesome conditions in some intrastate meat, plants, legisla­ tors approved a new Wholesome Meat Act 1 which is just now taking full effect. A Wholesome Poultry Act to tighten poultry inspection followed in 1968, and the Egg Inspection Act late in 1970. The new egg law was designed to give consumers greater assurance of safety in products — dried and frozen eggs — which few housewives .see in their original form. Some processed eggs reach consumers in the form of dry scrambled egg mixed. Most, however, are used by other food processors in baking and in preparing des- By LESTER L. OOtEMAN, M.D. serts and a variety of convenience food raixess- Even , before passage of the new inspectio law, Agriculture Department officials estimate about 80 per cent of total U.S. egg product output was being federally inspected under their; voluntary inspection program.' The new law, making inspection mandatory instead of voluntary, will cover the previously un-inspected 20 per cent. The prime target of egg product inspection is° salmonella. These bacterial organisms can multiply in eggs unless careful precautions are taken in processing, and can produce food poisoning. ' The new egg law, approved last month, gives the Agricul-, ACROSS 1. Sob noisily 5. Military Installation 8. Jal -j— 10. Unwilling 13. Lively : :.• : cadence 14. Girl of song, . circa 1927. 15. Stationery . . item- IS. Humorist 17. Speck 18. Landed property* 20. "Three" in Palermo 21. British Conservative 22. Sonny - «nd[ ' 23. Products of . combustion ' 25. Run-down 26. Lean-to 27. Light . source 28. Marching cadence call 29. Brazilian port 31. Badly - 32. Exasperate 33. Devoured 35. One adept at circumvention . 37. Brawl 38. Back out of a deal 39. Brink 40. Acute 41. Secondhand DOWN - 1. Indonesian .Island DAILY CR1TTOQUOTE—Here's how to work It: AXYDLBAAXR : Is L.ONGFKLLOW - One! letter simply stands for - another. In this sample A is used for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, 'apostrophes, the length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation ENNPXW XBVBYAWDH GDW XGS- XYSG APKJ V/GXTPKWH PKUWKAWI A E | DWBSC X W XG S XY S G A P K J NW- VGSWH. —GKEKQVEYH . • 1 - - •"' i- ' Satorday's Cryptoquote: IF SOME WOMEN KNEW HOW WONDERFUL THEY LOOK IN SLACKS THEY WOULD WEAR SKIRTS—ANONYMOUS i£> 1971 Klnr Features Syndicate, Inc.)' out if state authorities want to participate in enforcing the new federal program. The new law permits the Agriculture Department to grant a . partial exemption for p I a n t s which use only consumer-graded •eggs for processing; Such plants will have to meet federal standards, for equipment and sanitation, but wiil not be subject to mandatory daily supervision of all production. Later, with . an enforcement deadline of June 30, 1972," the new law also requires the Agriculture Department to begin quarterly, inspection of plants which package shell eggs for consumers. Small farmers who pack their own eggs would be exempt., Long haul .SlNtlAI'ORIv (HI'I) Malaysia's lampaicn tit rraili- i.ali' malaria will take Ityi-ars anil <o>t S2!>.-'! million, arninl- in>; to llrallli Mini.-li-r Sanlon liin Haji |ut>ir. h. - ' hire Department until June 30, 1971, toj put the program into, operation. This leaves comparatively little time, to set up the necessary new network of regulations and controls.! i Offices- here said'they hoped to issue a "proposed [set of regulations for public review and comment by late February or u9arly March; At the Jsame time, they will be making a nationwide survey to find out how 5 5many previously uninspected plants wilt have to be covered by the new program. Most of the newly -covered plants will be relatively small operators.' j Also, | officials pointed out, they must check,all [states with egg processing industries to find Blood Hypes: From A to O GO ODfVEAR Dr. Oolemmn classifications a a o o a o WHAT MAKES some people "universal" donors of blood? Mr. C. P., Wash. Dear Mr. P.: As the word suggests, the blood of a "universal" donor Is blood that Can be given with safety to most other people. This blood is known as Type "O." Even, though ' the universal donor's blood is safe for others, he himself c an be transfused only : w i t h blood taken from other people with Type "O." Most type of blood are listed as A, B, AB, or O. Type A and Type O are the two most common types. There are' many interesting, subdivisions and. sub-classifications of blood, all of which are of Importance to the hematologiat, the specialist In blood conditions. RH factors and M and N sub-groups have special meaning from the. genetic point of: view. Many readers ask if it is important to know what their blood type is. In some situations this is useful, but ill blood that is either given or ' received is . carefully typed and followed with precise ' studies for coagulation and agglutination. V-• In this way, greater safety is assured the recipient, with. side reactions 1 less likely from transfusions. ! A friend of mine told me' that his doctor said that the cause of a pain In his neck Were his new glasses. Who is kidding whom? • ?' Miss J. R. W., Va. Dear Miss W.r "Whom" may not be kidded as much <0 1971 Klnc Features as you think. Only recently, a doctor at Ohio State University called attention to the fact that some people, who wear bifocal lenses tend to keep their necks in an unnatural position In order to J be able to see through the upper and lower divisions of their eyeglasses. It is thought that the un- : usual extension of the neck might cause changes in' the spinal column of the neck,: and might even injure some of the delicate nerves la that area. lam certain that this does ; ' not occur frequently, but it ; should be taken into account if neck strain is noted with any new pair of glasses. • • • . Do all contagious. diseases \ 'have to be reported to the health department? ....'•. Mrs. H. R.; Wis. ii Dear Mrs. R.: Any acute infectious disease that may be | a threat to another person, to I a family, or to a community, i Is usually reported by the' i physician . to the health! ; authorities. • Some states are more rigid in their demands than others.: As a protective device, fami- 1 j lies of children who are In- j fected should immediately report the illness to the school. I SPEAKING OF YOUR HEALTH: Handrails should! be used - by everyone, eipeci- 1 ally the elderly and the Infirm. I Dr. Lester Coleman has a special eye-care booklet available for readers of this column called, "What You Should OFFER ENDS ^ JAN. 31 BATTERY OFFER Fast, Sure Go-Powtr Starts "ALL-WEATHER" 12-Vott i Regular Eachang* Price ^20'^ I SALE EXCHANGE PRICE Economy priced, packed with power!; 24-MONTH GUARANTEE REPLACEMENT BATTERY CABLES WITH MEW | BATTERY PURCHASE i for cables • up to. . 17"long • for cables over .17" long . Know About Glaucoma and Cataracts." For your copy, 1 send tS cents In coin and aj large, self - addressed • - cent! stamped envelope to Lester L. I Coleman, M.D, P.O. Box 6110, | Grand Central Station, New { York. N.Y. 10011. Please men- , tlon the booklet bjr UUe. j 8yndkat*, lac.) j "DELUXE 12-Volt" Original equipment capacity! Plenty of go-power for dependable starts. SALE EXCHANGE PRICE DX 22F Regular : Exehsnge Price | *24" 36-MONTH GUARANTEE "THUNDERBOLT" 12-Volt Designed for the high Besutar Ixchans* Price $26^^ perforfnante. demands .' .•' of today's bars, more | A J : ^ Nr fi | cranking power than - • 1 PRICE original equipment batteries! .48-MONTH GUARANTEE T22F "DOUBLE EAGLE" 12-Volt Reautor Exchange Price $35*^ SALE EXCHANGE PRICE 60-MONTH GUARANTEE Our finest battery! Gives you maximum cranking speed and reserve capacity for dependable starting, i DE22F GUARANTEE and ADJUSTMENT POLICY GUARANTEE - Any Goodyear battery, which fails to give satisfactory service because of defective material or workmanship within a period of 90 days from the date of sale to tha original user, either repaired or replaced at our option without charge to tha user upon delivery of the battery by the user to any Goodyear Service Store or authorized dealer kelling Goodyear batteries. 1 ADJUSTMENT POLICY -If our examination shows such battery has failed in normal . service after expiration of the 90 days because of defective material or workmanship and before the expiration of the guarantee period (number of months as stated in Owner's Service Policy furnished at time of sale) we will make allowance on the purchase of a comparable new battery based on months of guaranteed service remaining and Goodysar's printed '.'Suggested Retail Price with Trade" current at the time of adjustment, which; price will fairly; represent the actual retail selling price of tha comparable batterjr with trade at th» time of adjustment. OFFER ENDS JAN. 31 CUFTON-YOUNCE SERVICE 123 S. Independence St. ]Tipton, Ind. Phi 675-6377

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