The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 14, 1971 · Page 6
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January 14, 1971

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, January 14, 1971
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Page 6
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Page 6 \ letter to Editor Facts Related On Red Cuba THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Dear Sir: Cuba Your article in "Round Town and The Clock," about the Russian Submarine Base,; was the truth, and I would like, to submit a few more facts about Red Cuba. Cuba is controlled by Russian • Communists today; because our nation had diplomats in Cuba who were either uninformed or misinformed or else plain trait- j ors. They reported Castro just . an Agrarian ref ormer; as he was rising to power in Cuba. . When John. F. Kennedy was .-^resident of the United States he did call Khrushchev's bluff but President Kennedy never follow- ed up and got inspection of Cubian military sites. : Hence • Khruschchev out-witted Pres. Kennedy and the U.S." was the loser. Whatever commitment President Kennedy made with -Khrushchev about protecting the Communist regime in Cuba was a dishonor to the United States and. 'all the nations already enslaved by Communism. President Kennedy and his advisors made the mistake of trusting the Communists. The present' administration seems to be following in the very same footsteps. It seems that those who. run our government today (politicians) are not statesmen as they (.- should be,, but only seek to get • higher salaries, another term in office and to find more reasons to spend the taxpayers money. When will these socialistic plans that : aid the enemy and weaken our bwn nation be stopped? Not until we let^those'in office realize that we will not support them if they do not stand strong and tall for America. Our nation deserves better "-. support from its people who have received so much. Let us all rally to the cause of Freedom and its many blessings, -.that this nation can still be called the Land of the Free and the Home of the Brave. Robert Phares R. 1, Tipton P.S. Suggested reading on Cuba. "Red Star Over Cuba" by Nathaniel Weyl. "Dagger In the Heart" by Mario Lazo. ° Sharpsville Native Dies Suddenly Mrs. Harry (Rachel l^ash) Pahl, 70, of Chico, California died suddenly in the Chico Hospital Wednesday at 8 a.m. of a Cerebral Hemorrhage. She was the former Rachel Nash of Shar- psviHe.| Relatives in* Tipton, Sharpsville and kokomo were informed of her sudden death Wednesday. . I i . She was born in 1900 in Sharpsville to Oliver P. and Lucy (Bland) Nash, graduated from Sharpsville High School and Indiana University and taughtschool in Sharpsville before moving to California more' than 40 years ago. She was married in California to Harry Pahl, now aj retired businessman who survives with their daughter, Mrs. Virginia Lowden, of Chico. Other survivors are a sister, Miss Virginia Nash, of Salinas, Calif.; a brother, Penn Nash, of Visalia, Calif, and two grandchildren. Her father, O. P. Nash, operated a grocery business to Sharpsville for several years in{the early 19Q0's with D.M. McCoy. \ Funeral services will be held in the Chico Presbyterian Church Friday afternoon and burial will be in the Chico Cjemetery. Kokomo IU To Offer Drug Course A continuing education course for registered nurses entitled "The Use and Abuse of Drugs" has been scheduled for February by the nursing division of Indiana University at Kokomo. The videotaped course, which is a revision of a drug abuse course offered last year, will be held at 3:30 p.m. each Wednesday for five weeks, beginning Feb. 10. The course is offered through the cooperation of the four state universities and the Indiana Higher Education, Telecommunication System. The registration fee for the nurses in the course will be $10. The nursing faculty has noted that the classes will be limited in size, so early registration is urged. Interested persons may obtain registration blanks by writing to: RN Drug Abuse Course, Indiana University at Kokomo, Kokomo, Indiana 46901. Lewis Startzman Dies Wednesday Lewis A. Startzman, 80, route 4,' Elwood, died at University Hospital in Indianapolis Wednesday afternoon. Funeral arrangements are pending at Jackiey- Landrum Funeral Home in j Elwood. Friends may call after 7 p.m. Thursday". j The deceased was born October 15, 1890, the son of Charles and Susan (McGraw) Startzman. He was married to Rosa Elkhart March 4, 1911. She preceded him in death October 20, 1961. . He was former Chief of Police in Elwood and owned his. own lawn mower repair shop until his retirement. .He was a member of Eagles Lodge in Elwood.; - i Surviving- are five children, Hubert Startzman, Oaklanden; Willis Startzman, Castro Valley, Calif.; Mrs. Saba Lynos, and Mrs. Loretta Pickering, both of Elwood and Mrs. Lois Scott of Oakland- en.' '••'.- ,j, Also surviving are three sisters, Mrs. Mary Hancock and Mrs. Clara Rostron, both of Elwood; and Mrs. Alice Bitner of Illinois. One brother, Virgil Startzman of North Manchester, seven grandchildren, and five great-grandchildren. Lunn Draws Spyglass Hill P EB B L E BEACH, Calif. (UPI>-Bobby Lunn,- winner of the year's first tourney, drew tough Spyglass Hill today for the opening round of the $160,000 Bing Crosby National Pro-Am while Arnie, Bert, Tony and Jack played easier Cypress Point. The Crosby is played over three courses and Spyglass Hill, carved out of a forest and sand dunes made famous by Robert Louis Stevenson, by far is the toughest' of the bunch. But Lunn, who beat 1970 player of the year Billy Casper, on the fourth extra hole of their playoff in the Glen Campbell- Los Angeles Open last Sunday, said | it doesn't make any difference to him where. he plays first He is the pretourney favorite. Pebble. Beach and Cypress . Point are seaside courses. Spygiass Hill is a bit more sheltered* and a lot longer, although all three layouts play to even par 72. Arnie Palme r, defending champion Bert Yancey, U.S. Open champ Tony Jacklin and Jack Nicklaus start. off at Cypress, and all four drew early teeoff 'times. * Units Commended (Continued from page one) and' unpleasant experiences, so since December 7, Pearl Harbor Anniversary date of 29 years, just passed about a month ago, I told of my first eight and sickening feeling of seeing the bombed and sunken hulls of the UJS. Battleships in Pearl Harbor waters on my first flight into Hickam Field, Honolulu; of seeing Jap mistreated and tortured Philippine children; Jap tortured military personnel of Java, Australia, England and United States; losing squadron buddies; of seer ing active volcanoes on my Island base; experiencing minor earthquakes in Tokyo; of seeing bombed Manila and the ruins; of seeing atomic bombed Hiroshima and Nagasaki about one month after the bombings in September 1945 and of hauling, two plane loads of affected survivors to Manila Hospitals; of being in the * Semester ° (Continued from page one) Friday, January 22,1971. Jefferson Elementary, 11:20 a.m. Thursday and Friday; Lincoln Elementary, 11:20 a.m. Thursday and Friday; Junior High School,. 11:30 a.m. Thursday and Friday; High School, 11:45 a.m. Thursday and Friday,* Hobbs Elementary, 11:55 a.m. Thursday and Friday. ; Lunches will be "served only at Hobbs to fifth and sixth grade students on Thursday and Friday, January 21 and.22, 1971. No lunches will be served at any of the other schools on these two days. big Typhoon of October, 1945 \ which tore out the 300 year-old j Harbor in Haha, Okinawa and] fatally injured 120 American ser- j vicemen on the East Coast of Okinawa; of observing thousands of hungry and disease ridden \ children in China, Japan, The Philippines, and dozens of small] Islands in the Pacific Theater of | War. The atomic bombed cities | and the hungry and tortured children were the most terrify- j ing and sickening of all sights to me. | Lts. Durnal and Winters and Sgt. Weeks eagerly and grac- j iously listened to these accounts; happening before they were born | and what ,1 consider as belong-\ ing to another generation, but from their reactions I just know that there is no generation gap; in their sense of American Heri-| tage and American Responsibility] in relation to the same factors! applied toj Sgt. Bill Cunningham! and this Old Air Force Veteran. I think the majority of our youth is the most.knowledgeable, most; human rights advocates, and the! greatest generation ever known. Give those: Co. B National; Guardsmen credit for -'National Spirit", citizens of Tipton and Madison , County, and I'll promise not to bore you again with the few, insignificant war details' that I experienced. I-sa-r lute the many Tipton County Vets who really had rough experiences in both World Wars, the Korean Conflict, the Vietnam War and the National Guardsmen who have had rough-Civil striff experiences. J * Red Cross (Continued from page one) ing and Water Safety training, also Red Cross Youth. In Howard County, the Red Cross conducts a volunteer program in both hospitals and nursing homes and a Red Cross .Community Blood Program; Service to military men. and their families is a program of assistance in emergencies for military; families; the servicemen; and veterans. Bed Cross is the official liason or communication link between servicemen and theirfamilies. In emergency Red cross can give financial assistance, sometimes, depending on circumstances, the assistance, is a loan (without interest) and in other situatiohsthe assistance is a grant. Disaster assistance is available to all civilians who are victim of fire, "flood,. tornado, or other natural disasters. ' THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1971 EXPENSIVE "COQGHS OXFORD,' England; (UPI)—' To shW his opposition to cigarette smoking, businessman Peter llenson Monday invited a crowd smoke crowd and built a bonfire of $72-worth of cigarettes. The from the fire sent, the scattering, coughing and spluttering, CLASSIFIEDS PAY JR. HIGH WEATHER Cloud type - clear ^Present temperature - 20 Maximum temperature - 42 Minimum temperature - 26 Wind Direction - West / Wind Velocity - 2 mph / Relative Humidity - 8$tT Precipitation - tracer Barometer Reading - 30.09 steady Forecast - Fair Hospital News WED., JAN. 13, 1971 - ADMISSIONS: Larry Sanders, Tipton; ! Martha Lewis, Tipton; James Lambert, Tipton; • Mary Harti Tipton; Paul Davis, Noblesville; Fred Gray, Tip'tori; Linda Altherr, Tipton; JohnSul- livan, Kokomo; Judith Hampton, Arcadia; Carol Kennedy, Elwood. DISMISSALS: Jamie Lee Hiatt Cicero; Judy Bowman, Cicero; Marilyn Hellman &• Infant, Kokomo. - "Duma- NOW THRU SATURDAY • Show Times 7:00 & 9 : 15: Love it or leave it JPAUL JOANNE ANTHONY NEWMAN WOODWARD PERKINS ]J - WUSA A ITU! IT tOUMIlIC - MUt •«*«»*- JOHN IQIIM1M FtOOUCTION I ... LAURENCE HARVEYfi„ "'WUSA' WCKS A TERRIRC IHJIKHr It's avidous triantfto that induaas Amur ku. iStarffcs 2:001 jSATURDA Fire Run Tipton Firemen made a Thursday 10:35 a.m. run to the Arthur Drullinger, Tipton R 4, residence and quickly extinguished a blaze on a defective regulator on an oil furnace in the house. No appreciable damage was reported to the house or furnace. (km Service FARM SALES, ESTATE, . REAL ESTATE AUCTION HOUSEHOLD MISC. CONTACT THE oj/< ACTION AUCTIONEER! KIRBY . VACCUM |(J ?ni 'of the finest films I 've c\er seen. I urge you to see it. ! \ ' | *• ••••i aisMBaiMMaBi ••^L^Jics i lomcJoutnatV n {SUNDAY-MONDAY -TUESDAYl » -.••-.".''--••>'.-.. i. . I, . i • In 1918 this man traveledl the South with a portable : electric chair. I , METRO GOLDWYN MAYER PRESENTS ' A JACK SMIGHT PRODUCTION . THE TRflUEUiUC EHEOUTIOMER R| . j, ;i METfiOCOLOR • PANAVISION {g )j <V

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