The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 21, 1971 · Page 8
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January 21, 1971

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

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Tipton, Indiana
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Thursday, January 21, 1971
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Page 8
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Page 8 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE J^oun J. T)o wn a Willi iL Orii une By R.D. Maney TRUSTING UNCLE SAM THE LATEST in a real series of "Trusting the Russ"... which seems to be copyrighted by one Uncle Samuel.. .the man .we have all trusted our futures to. . .is a permission to a Russian spy, convicted of spying in 1964, to return to his native country. . .on what they laughingly must term 'leave'.. .then return to this country, after a visit the REDS term "to visit his ailing mother and father." m the meantime, since the conviction. . .he has been free on bail, since 1964. We wonder what storage -of information he has gathered since then... .and doubt very seriously whether the powers that be in REDLAND ' will allow him to return. . • Naturally we believe in a bail program. . .and want no man convicted without reasonable defense. Knowing the channels this man must have gone through to even be allowed BAIL... the American people and the government, must know the chance, that is being taken in this case. EITHER THE RUSS are afraid that he will talk too much here, or want to 'pick his brain and do a little reminding, or,'yes we failed to mention it before, see that he takes his own life before returning to this country to follow up on his court appeal. Keep in mind that he WAS convicted. He is and has been out since 1964 on $100,000 bail. Perhaps his ailing parents are.really . ill, but knowing the reds they may or not be with us in this world at this-time. There supply must be some reason we all don't know about, maybe including Uncle Sam, for the REDS to want a former chauffer, convicted of espinoge, to return to Russia, and we don't believe it is to visit the parents.. .or that he will voluntarily return to this country, after the visit. IGOR IVANOV has been residing in a SOVIET GUESTHOUSE on Long Island. Doing what? Since when are the Russians so soft hearted? They would not return an American under the same circumstances.. .you can be sure. THE WORDS of the attorney for Ivanov sound rather peculiar to the breed. He said: "I would like to express his thanks to •the court for the act of humanity that is allowing him to return to his country.'" To make it short and sweet, whit do the Russr ians know about.HUMA$ITY? Have they ever practiced same, expect to lull others intajafalse sense of security, or try to impress upon the people ofijs&world they are really not as black as painted, despite their murders, etc? We are told there is no DEAL involved. Even in the face of this, the RUSS 'won't even guarantee the safety of Americans in Russia, because of what they term harassment of Russ and attacks here in this country on SOVIET MISSIONS. . .during the agitation over what is happening to Jews in-the Soviet Union. : IVANOV'S PARTNER is now serving a 30 year stint in the Federal Penitentary. Wonder why Butenko was in jail, and Ivanov out? ' It's a long way-to the Soviet Union, much longer than New Jersey, New York and Glen Cove, where .he was permitted to roam, while on bond. And since the Soviet'Embassy in Washington put up the bond, really nothing will be sacrificed, except maybe his life, if he returns to the red bastion.' And after all.. *the Soviet Union can always manage to MAKEUP $100,000 by. some sort of trickery; . .if they get the desired information they need on his return. ' . HERE'S A CHARACTER able to return to his native Russia, one who was -caught in the act of SPYING against us; while we are having a Tiard time with the Russ. . .and moreso with their North Viet counterparts. . .over whom Russia, holds a mighty FIRST! All the information received by the press, is that he was being given the release to visit his homeland; to relieve an irritant, in Soviet-American relations.. .which could have a helpful effect About the same effect as when we allowed the REDS to board an American ship. ; .and.beat up and grab,. .and probably kill/a would be DESERTER, trying for'FREEDOM! ROUND TOWN THE TIPTON COUNTY Chamber of Commerce Third House Legislative report will be held Saturday morning,'January 23rd at 8 a.m. at' the Bowl-O-Drome, and all citizens interested in • state legislature happenings are urged to attend. The session is the first of series to be held each Saturday during the current session of the legislature. Senator Merton Stanley and Representatives Harry Forman and Alan Zirkie plan to be on hand. This will provide a good* chance for many Tipton County people to "acquaint themselves with the problems of state legislation. If interested, be there! . / GRASS ROOTS . j THERE'S/A LOT to be said for GRASS ROOTS advertisings • i.e., in small newspapers, at. election time or any other time one wishes the public to act on facts. We believe firmly, that if tested, ads in small town dailies, and bonefide weeklies, hold a lot more dynamite than most people believe. And, we may be as bold as to state that columns and editorials, in small papers carry as much weight, or more, than those appearing in some slanted big town newspapers. The small town paper, whether it be weekly or daily, is closer to the ROOTS! . J0~~^ » 675-4300 |)uuva NOW THRU SATURDAY TWO SHOWS "AT 7:00 * 1 :05 SAT. MATINEE 2:00 Itfs kind of a western. Be% sort of a cowboy. TRAis mm BHUS ism FRANK SINATRA GEORGE KENNEDYN "DIRTY DINGUS MAGEE" WITH ANNE MCKSON SUNDAY AND MONDAY font, Sunday Starting At ,2:00-4:05-6:10-8:15 Doors Close 9:30, fizaminnelfi ken toward robertmoore jamescoco produced wJ dirauad Of •tts Former President, (Continued from page one) said he was hospitalized because of a "rather sudden onset of moderately severe abdominal pain." ; John P. Dreeves, a hospital spokesman, said diagnostic tests would be made to determine the nature of Truman's illness. Truman's most serious illness since returning home from Washington was when he underwent gall bladder surgery in the 1950's. He was in critical condition for several days following a severe reaction to [antibiotics. Several years ago he suffered a fall in the bathroom at the Truman home and was hospitalized for treatment of rib injuries and a general checkup but was not regarded as seriously ill. However, after the fall he was slow to regain his strength and appeared never to have * Windfall Landfill (Continued from page one) bags will be used to. enclose the area to prevent drainage. Persons wishing to assist in the project are asked to contact Mrs. Thompson or Smays Soda Shop. Rev. Carroll McGruder of Windfall was appointed to fill the vacancy on the Recreation Board created when Elmer Richards resigned from the Board January 8. It was announced that Windfall Fire' Department and Firemen's Auxiliary would have a 13-week course in Red Cross First Aid. They granted the use of Windfall Community,Building auditorium for the course by members of the Recreation Board. ""0 The Recreation Board granted permission for the volunteer fire department to Install a unit heater for the new addition to the fire station. They also granted permission to hook into the community building gas supply and for installation of necessary wiring. VA QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS Veterans and their dependents are asking thousands of questions concerning the benefits their Government provides for them through the. Veterans Admihisr tration. Below are some representative queries. Additional information may be obtained at any VA office. Q — How long am I entitled to receive payment from VA while purusing my education? A — You are entitled to 11/2 months of schooling for every month of active duty after Janu- uary 31, 1955, with a maximum allowance of 36 months. However, no educational assistance may be paid after eight years from the date of your last discharge. Q — I wish to apply for a certificate of eligibility for a GI loan, but I lost my DD-214, Armed Forces* Report of Transfer or Discharge. What should I do? A-—The VA will accept a legible copy of an Original discharge or release from active duty. If a copy is not available, apply at any . VA office for an application form for a replacement. Q — When will I receive my dividend check on my GI insurance? A — If all premiums due have been received, checks are mailed by the policy anniversary date, and should be received shortly thereafter. Q — Can a veteran go to any school, or pursue any educational program he desires? A-— Yes, if the course or program leads to a recognized educational, vocational or professional objective, and is approved by a state-approving agency. mniY the watch IDtNT CARAVELLE* recovered the full vigor which had marked his health in the White House. The attending physician at Research Hospital is Dr. Wallace P. Graham. He became Truman's personal physician during his White House years. Last spring, reports circulated that Truman had suffered a stroke or Parkinson's disease, a disorder of the nervous system. However, Graham denied both reports. Truman, the 33rd U.S. President, suffered from arthritis of the knee which interfered with his life-long habit of taking long walks,, but he continued even in recent weeks to take occasional strolls-on his better days with his companion, Westwood. Truman became President. -April 12, 1945, on the death of President Franklin D. Roosevelt and served until Jan. 20, 1953. •Kiwanis Club (Continued from page one) and Bill Curry was the International Corn Champion that year. The first tl.'S. Savings Bond drive was sponsored in 1943 by the Club and a captured Japanese submarine was brought to ' Tipton to help promote the bond sale. 1944-under the leadership of Walter Clary, our present County Extension Director, the initial leadership was provided that're- sulted in Tipton County having a very fine hospital. 1946 - under President Floyd Collins, 8000 tickets were sold at $1.00 each and the profit donated to the Tipton County Memorial Hospital. And 1947 - under the leader- . ship of Reverend Robert Morris/ the gumball machines were placed in Tipton and are still used with the profits going to the needed projects of the club. In 1948 the club, with the help of Glen Garrett, a student loan fund was set up. In 1949 - Ralph- Leatherman presented a Community Service award for General Jess Mcintosh. • - * In 1954 - under the leadership of Keith Smith the State Mechanical Corn Picking Contest was sponsored. It was held on the A. G. Tebbe Farm. The profits of $3,500 were given to help establish the new 4-H Community Building and in 1958 - under Hugh' Carter the present Shoes for Kiddies was established. It is still going strong today even though the Kiwanis Club is no longer the sole sponsor. Every year the club has added other projects f such as the Christian Athletic Association, 4-H Junior. Leadership Conference, Pork Festival, Science Program County Spelling Bee, Law and Order, Drug Problems, Tipton High • School Athletic Program, Farm- City Week and many other agricultural- Association projects. "The Tipton Kiwanis Club has had many outstanding members, but no one has done more as a member in the past 50 years than Mr, D. E. Leist in helping to see that projects were accomplished and promoting as a member. He also has 31 years of perfect attendance." Bridge commented. Mrs. Mary Malott * Tax Package SuCCUmbs Today (Continued from page one) Mrs. Mary (Reese) Malott, 2555 N. Shortridge Road, Indianapolis, died at 6 a.m. Thursday at -the Community Hospital in Indianapolis following an. illness of four months. Funeral services will be Saturday at 10 a.m, at Leatherman-Morris Funeral Home with Rev. WiUiam Simpson officiating. Burial will be at Kempton Cemetery.. Friends are invited to call after 3 p.m. Friday at the Leatherman-Morris Funeral Home. The deceased was born in Kempton, the daughter of. T.J. and Malissa Jane (Wells). She resided in Kempton and Greencastle until her marriage December 27, 1938 to Roy Malott, who survives. She was a member of the Methodist Church of Kempton and Eastern Star. She attended, school in Kempton and was a graduate of Indiana University. She also attended Columbia. University. She was a retired school teacher and taught at Elwood, Hollywood, Florida and Greencastle schools. She was also Critic teacher in Latin at DePauw University. Surviving with the widower is a sister, Mrs. Roxanna (Reese) Denny of Indianapolis. "It is hoped that most past members and interested community leaders will make reservations by the 25th of January and be present at this 50th Anniversary .Celebration which has come a long way since February 4th, 1921, where their first two big projects were to raise money for Riley Hospital and to help hold the first Farm-City Joint meeting. The regular meetings and the banquet will be a far cry from the 35? meals that were first held at the Commercial Hotel in Tipton," the president concluded. Get personal. Give your graduate the new Caravelle "Ident." It has all the features of a handsome identification bracelet plus the timeliness of a 17 jewel watch. With ample engraving area for his initials or name. Two gifts for the price of one) Earl G. Rhodes jeweler • OIL COLORS .. ACRYLICS • MNCIM • IASIU ART SALE For ARTISTS SUPPLIES .RUSH*. SAVE m 15% 20% ALL ART SUPPLIES ON SALE PICTURE FRAMES • CRIATIVI FRAMING V.RIAOY MADI f RAMIS • MADI TO ORDIR FRAMIS • MATS « DRY MOUNTING • NONI OLARI GLASS Ready made or made to order SAVE 15% KOKOMO GLASS SHOP, Inc. "Wti Paini for Salt" Ofhtrwt Parkla *0«M M. Till •>» IMS. UNION PM.4JMW* actions resulted in "vast procedural changes" to streamline the legislative process. He said the Republican objective was quality rather than quantity legislation. He then criticized the Kizer- Bodine homeowners tax relief proposal'with-these claims: — A single woman making $7,200 annually would pay $267 under the Democratic tax plan rather than $124 now. — A laborer earning $14,500 a year with a wife and two children and living in a house renting for $120 a month" would pay $367 under the minority plan compared with $240 he pays now. — Tax on a businessman making $25,000 a year and living in a $90,000 home would decrease $1,200. \'. | . Boehning called the measure one of many that would merit study in committee, but said it was "not heaven—not uptopia." Bodine replied that the merits of the Kizer bill would be debated later and again urged Republican leaders to reveal where they stand. "1 think Mr. Boehning missed the entire thrust of what I was trying to^ say," Bodine said. "Where do you stand?" he asked, looking j toward Boehning. Mrs. Lessee DeWitt Mrs. Lessie J (Edna) DeWitt, 81, died at noon Wednesday at Lucy Cole Nursing Home, Ko- THURSDAY. JANUARY 21, 1971 Dies Wednesday komo, following] ness. Funeral Saturday at 10 ing. ville a one year ill- services "will be a.m. at Warner Funeral Home in Sharps ville with Rev. Chester Mitchell officiat- Burial will be at Sharps- Cemetery, Friends may be one in which both Republicans and Democrats participate. However, Borst said of the Kizer plan of graduated adjusted gross income tax, Vpossibly there are other): Mahowald told jority that "the! answers." ;^ the GOP ma- . = responsibility at least for the next two years for the development of a plan is yours."- He said that whatever plan is developed "will have to come from Speaker Bowen (Rep. Oris Bowen, R-Bremen) •and Senagor' Cutman. We cannot afford ag£ in to wait until the last day/' Bowling Party Jr. High Sixty Tipton Junior High School boys and girl: bowling teams seven weeks "And where: does the other Re- Wednesday afternoon at the Sii publican leadership stand?" Borst said in the Senate that * Republicans' have been working on a tax progfim for weeks, starting before the opening of the legislature. ' \ • ] He said that "in another week or so" his committee expects to complete hearing testimony from various .'interest group spokesmen.' "We have no- preconceived ideas;" Borst said. He said the tax program developed by the Senate Finance Committee will bur ban. Lanes and were given a season's end party by proprietor Ann Crull. B.P.O.E. 1012 BUCK S0HN BAND Saturday Night, January 23rd ELKS ; making up 12 completed their league schedule The Junior High bowling was a part of the schools Physical Education Program for the first semester and officials and students reported it to be a successful recreational and so­ cial'education, iroje ct. call at the Warner Funeral Home after 10 a.m. Friday. The deceased was born July 23, 1889, in Western Howard County, the daughter of Steven and Susan (George) Davenport. She was married January 18, 1908 in Russiaville, to Clarence E. DeWitt^ who preceded her in death, in 1962. • The couple resided in the^Tipton and Sharpsville area auring their marriage. . She attended Howard County schools and was a member of the Baptist Church in Hemlock. Surviving children are Kenneth DeWitt, Tipton; Lester DeWitt, New London; Roscoe DeWitt, Doyle DeWitt and Mrs. Earl (Betty) Miller, : aH of Kokemo. Also surviving are two brothers, Frank Davenport, Russiaville and Vern Davenport, Pal- mentb, Fla.; 11 grandchildren and 12 great-grandchildren. Hospital News WED., JAN. 20, 1971 ADMISSIONS: Neil Cline, Sheridan;- Eric Barko, Kokomo; Doris McCobl, Tipton; ' Hollis lunsford, Tipton; Roxanna L. Barnes, Tipton; Mary Snow, Windfall; Katherine Funkhouser Sharpsville; Lloyd Carmichael, Tipton. DISMISSALS: Thelma Ryan, Windfall; Eric Bowlby, Tipton; Scott Newby, Arcadia; Jeffrey Grimes, Cicero; Minnie Phillips Tipton; Cora Snook, Kempton; Martha Phifer, Atlanta; Paul Davis, Noblesviile; Karen Briggs & Infant, Windfall; Jeanette Melton &, Infant, Sharpsville. Our Error! The coupor-ielow was incorrect in Wednesday's Marsh ad STAMP COUPOIV wifh,coupon borf purchoto of r . any 10roz. can VO-5 HAIR SPRAY $1.19 _ Good thru Jan.'26*h i^^T^^^^^T Tipton Daily Tribune C|TY-WIDE Bargain Days

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