The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 28, 1971 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 28, 1971
Page 6
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l 'age 6 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE CHURCHILL SAID: "NEVER GIVE UP" A person may be-lorgiven, I suggest,' for not accepting gracefully the acts of those who are debilitating America. I don't; there is nothing graceful about my reaction. ;' 1 do confess, though, the miscreants have me fighting from the flat of my back and my spirit is as* low as ever it has been. Let me tell you why: Did you read of the Federal indictment "of four Catholic ..priests and. a nun. They have been charged, you may have noticed, with complicity in a plot to kidnap (i.e. endanger the life of) a presidential advisor, and to dynamite Federal buildings? Did you see that?" By^all odds, the thought is the most sickening internal- development in my life time; real gutter Gilbert & Sullivan. People df.God, these. Here is another: Two White army officers, stationed in Viet Nam, ordered a passe] of Black "soldiers" to lower their noise level. -The result: One officer murdered, in his tracks; the other critically wounded. : The day that story broke I ran into a friend, a retired lieutenant general. 1 made reference to the morning's news and his face turned livid. "Please don't speak of it", 'he said, "i had trouble eating my breakfast this morning". I share his shamc.My country come to this. That is why I sometimes react as I should not; why! sometimes feel like giving up. But not for long; What acts as my revivifier is an incident in the life of Winston Churchill. Let me tell you the story. Per; haps there are others who, from time to time, feel as I do. Perhaps it will serve, when needed, to restore their spiritsas it restores mine. ***** The winter of 1941 was a desperate winter for the British. In Africa, Rommel was chewing them to bits and Hitler, was knocking at the gates of Moscow'and Leningrad. That, broadly, was the situation. Franse was gone and the British stood virtually alone. That winter, Churchill paid a customary visit to Harrow, his * JOHN J. SYNON old prep school. He wanted to join in singing the school songs, the traditional songs that form a bond between Harrovians all over the world .y When the singing was done he made .them a speech. ' Listen to Winston Churchill: "This is the lesson: Never give in, never give in — never, never, never, never in nothing, great or small, large or petty — never give in except to convictions of honor and good sense." ***** In my bleak moments I remember the gist of Churchill's words,' and they do something for me: Never give in. So, I sha'n't give in, not now, not eveiw never. I'm going to go on fighting those who would - are - destroying my country and if they succeed in their- end - as they may - they won't get tuppence of help from me: I despise 'em,*every one. ..*»***. Think of the. incidents 1 enumerated. There is more to each than surfaces: they are symptoms of a malaise, of a situation, of an element that is rotting this l;i land. And I don't care whether the robes of those priests are as long as Grandpa's beard; I don't care if the "Afros" of those Black ' "soldiers" are 40 inches high, I say they are- lice, scurvy scuts who should be banished from civilization. And I would feel the same if they were WASPs of 'tltfc first water - only they never are. Anyone who injures this great land Will get nothing' from me = but the back of my hand. And don't tell me they are "sick". I 'm the one who is ^ sick, to my heart; they made me so.. And don't tell me — in the case of the priests and the'nun. — .an indictment is not a conviction. That indictment was ' brought out upon evidence gathered, by J.' Edgar Hoover's FBI. And Hoover,.you may or may jiot know, is a life-long, devout Catholic. So, I am of the opinion hp wouldn't be walking ' on those eggs if he didn't know what he was doing. " I'll stand.with Hoover — and Winston Churchill- - and my country. Index for January May Show Decline Washington Window By NORMAN KEMPSTER . WASHINGTON (UPI)-When . the government issues its cost of living index for January- it may look at first glance as if inflation has been finally defeated. The January index, which will come out late in February, probably will be a little over 119 compared to the 137.8 reported for November.' Don't celebrate. It's a matter of numbers. Prices are still going up. The government, as it does every- 10 years. or so, is updating the base for its closely-watched business statistics. Most economic indicators now are based on a 1957-59 average/ The new base will be 1967. The November consumer price index meant it cost $13.78 duringthe month to buy the same variety of goods, and services that could have been obtained for $11.63 in 1967 and $10 in the period from 1957 to 1959. Costs More Now When the November index is recomputed to show the 1967 base, the figure is 118.5, meaning it cost $11.85 to buy the same goods that cost $10 in 1967. . Other key government reports will also be revised to show the new base. The Federal Reserve's industrial production index will switch to the new base in March or April. This index, which- measures the output of the nation's factories and mines, was 163.9 in December. If recomputed to show the 1967 base, it would drop to 103.7. The wholesale price index, 117.8 in December, will be 111.0 on the new scale. Government statisticians say the change' is intended to keep the figures up to date. The base A Mix-up In Business; Companies Own Others traditionally is revised every 10 years or so. This time, the government is abandoning its previous practice of using a- three-year period as the base. The new base^will be for a single year. . Previous changes in;' base periods often were greeted by complaints that they were a cosmetic job intended'to, mask the effects of inflation. Critics argue thai 116.5 seems like less inflation than 137.8. | Concern About Index Most individuals, however, are more .concerned J with changes in the index than the actual number. A 0.5 per cent monthly increase is a 0.5 per cent monthly increase regardless of the base.' A closer look at the figures tells something about the course of the economy since the mid-1960s. Consumer prices rose by 16.3 per cent in the more than eight . years' from the 1957-59 base until 1967. The increase was; 18.5 per cent in less than three years from 1967 to November 1970. Wholesale prices rose 6.1 per cent from 1957-59 to 1967 and by 11 per cent from 1967 through 1970. The industrial production index—a closely watched barometer of overall economic activity—increased 58.1 per cent from 1957-59 to 1967 and by 3.7 per cent, from 1967 to| December 1970'. j Business Today By DEAN C. MILLER UPI Business Editor NEW YORK (UPI)-In this age of corporate marriages— either the willing or merger type or the "shotgun" acquisition type—it often is difficult to identify a company without a scorecard. Time was when a cigarette company sold cigarettes and a clothier clothing. No - longer. One large drug. manufacturer' owns a distillery, for instance. A cigarette company will own a dog food business, an apparel manufacturer a .' string of theaters and a railway a shoe business. One insurance company even acquired a chain of beauty parlors. W. T. Grimm & Co., a j HERE IS OUR Bone Chilling WINTER CLEARANCE MENS worth $25 Work Boots 10 Black and Dressy Rand LADIES Ball Band LADIES Hi-Sfy/e ine LADIES so ft, com fort able Hush Puppies 8 5 ZE !)/ rLAh : S IN IIP!UN Chicago-based financial consulting firm specializing in mergers and acquisitions, notes that there were 5,173 merger announcements in 1970, down only 15 per cent from the boom period of 1969. One such company is Michigan General Corporation which emphasizes highway safety products and building materials. Ira G. Corn, Jr., senior executive, officer, has- some rather unusual rules for considering a mergr or acquisition. And Michigan General has 28' different companies. It won't buy a company whose, sales are more than $20 million annually. It's not a question of thinking small but rather a compatibility of management. With one man president of a company doing $50 million, and another doing! only $3 million, it's obvious which would get all the capital and executive attention. . j No Military Business "We also have a. policy against anything involving roili tary or defense business," said. Corn. "Not because the military (isn't a good field. It is. But only if you are 100 per cent in that .field." Michigan General won't buy a company based on high technology. "A Ph. D. sitting over here ^ with electronics and flipping his Phi Beta Kappa key isn't compatibile from a mangerial standpoint with the fellow who just got through high school." For Michigan General to get interested in a company it must have doubled its sales and earnings during the. previous five years, have a profit margin of at least 5 per cent of net sales, a management anxious to stay on and one willing to talk merger on the basis of an exchange of securities. : Strange as some of these merger . rules may seem, 1 they've worked for Michigan! General. Ail but two of their! companies made money last! year despite the recession. TAKE EXCEPTION MILWAUKEE, Wos. (UPI)Roger Cobb was turned down when he tried to register for the Milwaukee area technical . college's course in baking with yeast. He was told, he says, men "are sloppy and don't clean up well." ; Cobb, in retaliation has formed a group called "Brothers Rising Earnestly Against Discrimination" (BREAD). WHKl BALANCING FARM BUREAU Don't be trended! GET YOUR COOP T ow Tires NOW! SERVICE CENTER COMPLETE CA* CAKE BERRYMAN PIKE \ TIPTON Famous For Cutest And Cantonese Dinner Served All Hours AMERICAN FOOD Special Prices on Chinese, American Foods, borne or parties. All orders freshly prepared. KOKOMO Monday to Thursday 227 N. Buckeye GL9-90M China Clipper Restaurant TELL THURSDAY; JANUARY 28. 1971 ME WHY IS AN OUTSTANDING LAWMAKER OR LEGISLATOR SOMETIMES CflLLEO A. "SOLON* I ? IT IS A TRIBUTE ...DERWED FROM THE NfcME OF THE ANCIENT 6REEK STATESMAN SOLON WHO CREATED POPULAR COURTS ABOUT S4» B.t . HOW MUCH OCEAN WATER K ABSORBED BY EVAPORATION EACH YEAR ? MORE IUAH 60,000 CUBICMILES WITHOUT S/iLT! LATER .n* IS RETURNED TO EARTH BV RAINFALL! ViHO WERE THE FIRST, ENGLISH SETTLERS OF VIRGINIA ? ARRIVES IH THREE SHIPS IH 1607, THEY WERE PAID EMPLOYEES Off THE LONDOM COMPANY 1 . THEIR fllM WAS MAINLY TO SEEK GOLD j DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Guide 6. Place in office 11. Resort hotel 12. Actress • —j 1 — Moore 13. Thomas ; Paine work (3 wds.) 15. Weight . 16. Attention 17. Distaff sheep 18. Take along 20. Iranian • - monetary . unit 23. Moved swiftly 27. Window style 29. Part of AWOL 30. Film festival' site 32. Fencing foU .33. Condor's claw.. 35. Stubborn person 38. Tried for' office 39. Weaken 42. Showing sagacity (2 wds.) 45. Playing I marble 46. Obliterate 47. Couldn't stomach 48. Candle . . DOWN . 1. Strip of lumber . 2. Luncheonette order (2 wds.) 3. Paradise 4. Conceit 5. Allude 6. Unending 7. Grassland. 8. Gaelic 9. Boast. 10. Northumberland's rivier 14.' Surprise attack 18. Mixed 19. Inex- peri- enced 20. Fabled bird 21. George' and Gerstv '.win 22. French -i river .24. Spigot 125. First : mate 2S. Scottish river 28. Scholarly 31. Dross ' 34. Beginning 35. Oriental •nursemaid !36. Prose narrative 37. Card 1 game DO TURTLES NPNE TEETH ? Not BUT THE ED6ES OF THEIR STRONG JAMS ARE AS HARD AND SHARP AS A BIRDS BEAKt. astra aacirjEa HUEQ anuarjR arena sam aaua asaa KtffiJ -tdffla ana SJIDOG aaaa aaa asau auoQaa USUE uesday's Answer 39. Break 40. Hartebeest 41. Gaze 43. Resi\ dent: ) suffix ^4. Time period 1. 3 . 4 • 5 M 11 • 7 e> • •) 10 II M 11 IZ IS 14 IS i lb . 1 1 B n Ml* 1 ' 1 N 20 Zi in Z4 li Zk ZT M SO 51 1Z . i* m M M n m 3i~ m 40 41 *l \ 4* 45 11 4k «-l 11 4> DAILY CRYFTOQUOTE—Here's A X YD LBA AX ULONGFELL.O One letter simply stands for another, used for the three L's, X for the two O' apostrophes, the-length and formation hints. Each day the code letters are IJB how to work it: R ^" In this sample A is etc. Single letters, of the words are all different. A Oryptognun QaoUUon HZXG NIO ZSVOXB EXT I.BNJXGV E V U EG All I U XLX6 VZNUX HX . Z'SVX.'—ONQ C X GX S V Z [ZXMNIQSIJB Yesterday's Cryptoqaote: OUR LAND IS NOT MORE THE RECIPIENT OF THE MEN OF ALL COUNTRIES THAN OF THEIR IDEAS. — BANCROFT I SH*s'iY00R mm —^— By LESTER L. COLEMAN. M.D. How to Cope With Surgety ! Dr. Coleman IN THE past'four weeks. I have had an operation on my bladder and my womb.' I am now extremely nervous and hope you will' send ; me any literature which 1 will i help my restlessness and nervousness. Mrs- H. G.. Mich: ; Dear M r s . ' G.: Any surgery., and particularly the kind you de-., ' scribe, must be followed by'- a period of weakness, fatigue and nervousness. An operation 'under general anesthesia' is a severe blow to the physical and emotional reserve of the patient. ; . It, is unreasonable to ; ex- - pect that the body can quickly recover its strength and permit you to go right back to full activity. I No booklet or-medical column can, substitute for the information that your own physician can give you. j Today, all doctors and sur- . gcons know that an operation , alone is' not considered the end of treatment. Not until the patient once again is able to function with restored physical and emotional strength can he be considered cured.. ; You have a perfect right, after such a short time, to have the feelings you describe. You do yourself ah injustice, however, by severing your association with your doctors at such an early date, j Your own doctor can tell you.of many excellent drugs . and food supplements to help • restore your energy. In- the meantime, tranquilizlng drugs- Mr. Dear Mr, L.: given by your physician: will, allay your restlessness until you are {completely recovered. lam vi'orried that I am suffering from Paget's - disease. How can I know if I have it? Al L., R. I. I am curious to know why you chose this particular" disease to worry about. Paget s disease is a comparative ly rare condition associated with a thickening of the bones of the skull. For many years,'I have written in these columns-that - the description of sjrmptoms too. oft(jn instill unnecessary fear in readers. Similar symptoms so often ' describe! totally different conditions. As you have done, many people are quick to . , .think. '•That's exactly what I have." usually they are completely wrong. In such instances, fears can mount juid cause emotional. • stress. In your case, all you . have to Ido is see your physician. He) will X-ray your skull and, undoubtedly, relieve-your anxiety |ibout a condition that most likely does not exist. i V • * - SPEAKING OF YOUR HEALfTH: Emerson said:. "Give me health ..... and I will . make the pomp of emperors, ridiculous." Dr. Lester Coleman has a ' special tiye-care booklet available for| readers of this'col­ umn called, "What You Should Know . About Glaucoma, and Cataracts." For your copy, send 251 cents In coin and a large, self* addressed 6 - cent stampedl envelope to Letter L. Cblemanl M.D^ P.O. Box 0170, Grand Central Station, New Yorki N|Y. 10017. Please mention the booklet by title. LEGAL NOTICES . INDIANA ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE COMMESCN INDIANAPOLIS LEGAL NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING Notice Is hereby given Utat the Local Alcoholic Beverage Board of Tipton County, Indian*. »111 at 1 p.m. an the 22nd day of February, 1971 at the Commissioner's Room, Court House inUte. City (or town) of Tipton, Indiana In said Coucty, begin Investigation of the application ...of the following named persons . . ...requesting the issue of the applicant. , .at the location ... hereinafter set out of the Alcoholic Beverage Permit . ... of the class ... hereinafter designated and will,, at said time and place, receive Information concerning the fitness of said applicant. . .and the propriety of Issuing the permit . ..applledfor to such applicant ... at the premises named: Loyal Order of Moose #1590 by Robert E. Leach, Sec, (Club) Beer,. Liquor, t Wine retailer. Main & Madison Sis., Tipton, Indiana Said investigation will, be open to the public, and public participation Is requested. INDIANA ALCOHOLIC BEVERAGE COMMISSION By MAX H. BRATTEN Executive Secretary JOHN R. SMOCK Chairman L-56 C-23-29 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION to the Circuit Court of Tipton County, Indiana. • 'Notice is hereby given that Boyd Thompson was on the 9th day of January,1971, appointed: Executor of the will of Esta Jane Thompson, deceased. All persons having claims against said real estate, whether or not now due, must file the same In said court within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice or said claims will be forever barred. Dated at Tipton, Indiana, this % 9th day of January, 1971.. Paul H. Jones'. Clerkof the Circuit Court tor Tipton County, Indiana Wilson WheatZey, Attorney L-24 C-ll-17-23 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION In the Circuit Court of Tipton County, Indiana. Notice is hereby given mat Farmers Loan ft Trust Company was on the 11th day of January, 1971, 'appointed:. Executor of tbe- will of Charles Gathman, Sr., deceased. All persons having claims against said real estate, whether or not now due, must file the same In said court within six months from the date of the first publication of talis notice or said claims will be forever barred. Dated at Tipton, Indiana, this 11th day of January, 1971. Paul H. Jones . Clerk of the Circuit Court for Tipton. County, Indiana Joe F. Watson, Attorney 1 L-25 NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION fii Uu Circuit Court of Tipton County, bdlua. Notice is btreby glna Oat Emmett L. Burnett was on Utt 5th taj of January, 1971, appointed: Administrator'of tbe estate of . Locian Burnett, deceased. All persons bavins; claims against said real estate, whether or not now due. must file the same'ih said court within six months from' the data of the first publication of this notice or said claims will be forever barred. Dated at Tipton. Indiana, this 5th day of January, 1371. . " Paul H. Jones Clerk of the Circuit Court for Tipton County, Indiana Donald J. Bollager. Attorney L-28 P-tl-17-U NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION m the Circuit Court of Tipton County. Ihrttam. Notice is hereby given that Morris Pearson was on the 12th day of January, 1971, appointed: Executor of the will of Porter J. Plexard, deceased. All cersons having claims against said real 'estate, whether or not now due. must file the same In said court within six months from the data of the first pubHcatUn of this notice or " said claims will be forever barred. Dated at Tipton, Indiana, this Km day of January, 1971. Paul ET. Jones Clerk of the Circuit Court for .Tipton. County, Indiana - William E. Shields, Attorney Sheridan, Indiana L-n P-I1-1T-2J NOTICE OF ADMUJETRATEN o the Circuit Court of Tipton County, bdlau. ' Notice Is hereby given that Olive WhniUey . was on the 11th day of January, 1971 appointed: Executrix of the will of Oliver D. WbetUey, deceased. All persons having claims against said real estate, whether or sot no* due, must file the same In said court within six months from the date of the first publlcatka of this notice or said claims will be forever barred. Dated at Tipton. Indiana, this 11th day of January, 1971. Paul B. Jones Clerk of the Ctrcutt Court fur Tipton Cowaty. Indiana Wilson WbeaUey. Attorney - L-:t C-11-17-U

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