Page 6 article text (OCR)
Page 6 A nurse in the University Hospital on the Indiana University-Purdue University Medical Center demonstrates the new safety device for destfoyingneedlesand syringes--a solution to the problem of drug abusers collecting disposable syringes and needles that have not been properly destroyed. THE TIPTON "(INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Sister Mary Cecilia, Succumbs Satureday Sister Mary Cecilia Bradley, of Sisters of St. Joseph, Tipton, died at 11:10 p.m. Saturday at the Motherhouse Infirmary, following a lengthy illness. Funeral services will be Tuesday at 1. p.m. at Motherhouse Chapel with Rev. Duane Craycraft officiating. Burial will be in St. Joseph. Cemetery. Friends may call anytime at the Motherhouse. Wake services will be Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the Motherhouse Chapel. She was born Marguerite Ann. Bradley on November 14, 1895. to Patrick and Elizabeth (Doran) Bradley. She entered St. Joseph Convent on June 18, 1913 and made her final profession in 1920. She was a dedicated elementary teacher in the parochial schools in Elwood, Wabash and South Bend. She was elementary principal in Tipton, Delphi, Kokomo and Yoder and also spent many years caring for the aged at Villa Maria, Kokomo. Surviving are two sisters, Mrs. Ray (Edna) Smith, Elwood; Wis'. John (Viola) Gaffney, Elwood and one brother, Arthur Bradley,' Anderson. There are also several nieces and nephews. The Indiana University Hospitals have begun an experimental program to eliminate a major problem of drug abuse: the re-use of disposable needles and syringes. The aim of the program is to eliminate the possibility of "trashing" or scavergingthe refuse from hospitals, clinics, and doctors' offices for needles and syringes. These are a major sources of drug.abuse, according to police and drug control officials^ The Indiana University hospitals alone use more than 700,000 disposable needles and syringes each year, and millions more are used each year throughout Indiana. The advantages of the disposable needle and syringes are many: Their use ensures better sterility and eliminates the risk of such diseases as serum hepatitis; the patient always gets I his shot with a fresh, sharp needle; there are cost savings in the staff, equipment, and supplies which would be required to sterilize re-useable needles and syringes after each use. The problem with the disposable needles and syringes is that they can be re-used, and many times they are not properly destroyed. The solution for the nurses and physicians at the Indiana University-Hospitals is an inexpensive device that destroys both needles and syringes before they are thrown away. The device, which costs less than $5, requires a two-step operation to destroy both the needles and plastic syringe. The plastic box container has two holes in the lid. In the first step, the needle is placed in the lid and the clamps are squeezed to snip the needle. The sec ond step cuts off the base of the syringe in the. same manner. * Republicans (Continued from page one) • district officers were also present at the "College" workshop which bad Ray Humphreys of Washington, D.C. as the major speaker. He was one of the Educational Directors of the National Republican Commission on Party Organization; Regnier opined that many of the 18,19 and 20 year-old Americans now registering for federal voting are highly concerned about the truth in the political parties statements and propaganda and he urges, "all GOP workers to set a right example for these bright and forthright young first voters to judge the party by." After Game Snacks-.- John Wyrick, Tri-Central booster club member, taking refreshment money from Tri-Central student Aneida Cripe in the school cafeteria serving line following the Tri-Central-Sheridan basketball game and Homecoming festivities Saturday night. Lined' up in the food line aS< Jim Martin, Dave Harding, several other. Trojan players and some adults as this serving room is used during school days for students and then on ball game and extra curricular activity sessions it is used for refreshment serving to all attendees. Alsp identified serving behind the counter is Mrs. Mary Griswold. (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage) ChlirCh YOUth-- j Twenty of 25 members of the West Street Christian Church Chi Rho Youth classes photoed just before departure Sunday 5:30 p.m. to the Kokomo YMCA for a two hour' swim in the pool there. Temperature was about five degrees above zero when these 20 of the 25 Chi Rho youth stepped into the church's west parking lot to board the private vehicles transporting them to Kokomo. Willard Spaulding Dies in Arizona Willard Spaulding, 66, Sharps- viUe, died Sunday afternoon at Huachucha City, Arizona Sunday afternoon. Funeral services are pending at Warner Funeral Home in Sharpsville and will be announced in a later edition. The burial will be at SharpsviUe Cemetery. J 4- The deceased was born May 14, 1904, in Tipton County, the son of Charles C. and Martha (Wiles) Spaulding. He was married to Bernice Cook who preceded him in death September 27, 1970. He was a member of Christian Church in Arizona, Sharpsville Masonic Lodge, and attended Sharpsville schools. Surviving are three sisters, Mrs. Lula Henderson, route 1, Sharpsville; Mrs. Ruth Scheiber, Huntington and Mrs, Letha Wilburn, Naples, Fla. Farm Program Officials Briefed * Nixon Abandons (Continued from page one) . a single year since the Labor Department began keeping the records in 1948. Aninflation rate of 3 per cent — as measured by the gorss . national product (GNP) price index—would be comparable to ' the rate in 1966 and would be well below the 5.3 per cent. advance recorded in 1970 which was the sharpest since the Korean War. More Jawboning Nixon hinted he will resort to more of the "jawboning" that he used late last year in an effort to combat price increases in the oil and steel industry. "Where inadequate market arrangements are delaying our advance toward full employment with price stability, we have a responsibility now to correct them," the President said. But he ruled out, as he has in the past, either mandatory wage and price controls or voluntary "guidelines." The Council of Economic Advisers, who prepared) a portion of the report, spelled out what Nixon had in mind. It Scene 'round the county! onward and upward FULL ERVIC, BANK YOUR COUNTY-WIDE BANK WINDFALL - KEMPTON - SHARPSVILLE - HOBBS direct line phone 675- Top Federal farm officials from Indiana were in Kansas City Mo., Thursday and Friday for a first-hand briefing on the new Rural Environmental Assistance Program (REAP) for 1971. J. D. Thompson, Chairman of the State Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation' (ASCS) Committee, headed the delegation. Present were Newell S. Timmons and Robert P. Murray who are also members of tho Indiana State ASC Committee; State Executive Director William F. Johnson; and Program Specialists Robert E. Lowe and Wendell H. Hanna from the State ASCS Off Ice. . Featured speaker at the meeting, held at the Continental Motel in Kansas. City was Elvin J. Person, Assistant Deputy Administrator,. State and County Operations for ASCS, in Washington, D.C. said the government should reexamine import controls— like those for oil and steel—which restrict competition from lower-priced foreign products. Nixon said unemployment, which climbed from about 2.6 million in December 1969 to 4.6 million in December 1970, was aggravated .by the winding down of the war in Vietnam. He' said civilian and military defense employment was reduced by about 1 million during the year. "These two simultaneous transitions, from a wartime to a peacetime economy and from a higher to a lower rate of inflation, would inevitably be accompanied by some decline in output and rise in unemployment," • Dqrlene Smith (Continued from page one) tors. Mrs. Smith, in the morning session, described the program here at Tipton High School emphasizing differences in labs according to the differences in employment areas being served. Of primary importance is the coordinator herself; because the course uses no text, the success of each program rests solely on. the coordinator and on the enthusiasm and sensitivity she brings to it. The afternoon session was spent in discussion of evaluation techniques with considerable time given over to questions and answers. On the basis of her presentation, Mrs. Smith has been invited to address a group of coordinator trainees at Indiana State University at the request of Dr. Wynnle Ford, a professor at BU. • Glrl£ Vocal (Continued from page one) .'county area. Participants competed in 32 different events for vocal, piano . and string instruments, according to Dr. Robert Har greaves, head of the division of music at Ball State. A similar contest for woodwinds, percussion, brass, and dance bands will be held on the campus. Saturday, February 6. Those receiving superior ratings In the Class A Division of that contest will also participate in the state contest at Butler. Announcement of the new Rural Environmental Program!) Assistance continuation of the Agricultural Conservation Program (AC P) was made by Secretary jof iLgrlculture Clifford M. Hardin e irlier tu month. Secretary ilardin said 9 that REAP: will empt asize a broad attack on environni ;ntal problems resulting from the Nation's farming operation); Judy Heads For World Skate Meet By Allan R.Bruce BUFFALO,; N.Y.' UPI — This could be the year for Judy Schwomeyer and James Sladky. }'" Miss Schwomeyer, 20, of Ind- Chairmlan Thompson said that - ianapolis, and Sladky, 23, of Sol- iL-_. ..iL _— ; yajPj N<Y ., jwill make their fourth straight; trip to the ;World Fi- (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage) j Name Omitted 1 • - i ' ••!'•'•'' ; Mrs. Gene (Evelyn) Van Briggle, of, Frankton, was uninten- tiohaUy .omitted-from- the list of surviving ^children of the late Oscar Hoover. announcement of the new program will perir it resumption of the Federal cost-sharing on various beneficial ' conservation practices carried out by farmers; Stress w) 11 be on practices that have broid public benefits, such as pollut on abatement, enduring soil and i rater conservation measures, bee planting, establishment of recreation and wildlife feed and cover areas, and preservation of open space. Details of the ne\ r program were spelled out by Washington ASCS Officials. These included in addition to Mr. Per son, Howard Waters, Midwest Area Director; Ray Hunter,. Director of the ASCS Conservation and Land Use pPro- gram Division; and Leo Schaefer, Director of ASCS* Compliance Division. Fire Run Tipton jlFiremen braved frigid temperatures Saturday at 6:45 p.m. at the Tipton Middle School under! construction, just south of the High! School building where they worked for 40 minutes to bring a roof blaze under control. According to the fire report, a salamander (gas heater) caught a pile p| insulation on fire and before the firemen could control the situai ion about 40 sheets of insulatior were destroyed in the hot blaze, is Hosts 4-H Beef Tour The 22 Tipton County'4-H Beef members and parents attended a beef tour at Neil Planalps home Saturday, January 30. Neil conducted a demonstration dealing with wholesale and retail beef cuts fron : a beef steer. Mr. A: Mar ley. Area Extension livestock specialist, then discussed the importance of selecting animals with the higher percentage of valuable wholesale cuts. Mr. Harley also discussei proper, feeding and management programs for 4-H beef ahinals. The tour was adjourned to re- freshmeits provided by the Cicero East Side Senior 4-H Club. • gure Skating Championships and for the fourth.time they will be appearing las' U.S. Gold Dance champions! .The couple, won fourth place ; in the 1968 Worlds at Geneva. They finished third in 1969 at Colorado Springs, Colo, and second a year ago in Yugoslavia. .Now, it's |on to Lyons, France Feb. 23-28. ; [ | "We hope- we can; go all the way this time," Miss Schwomeyer said Sunday after she'and her partner overcame a shaky start to win their latest U.S. title. "We'^e been getting a little closer every time." i 'In the 'only other action "on Sunday, the fifth and final day of the UJS. championships, 15-year- old Melissa Militano became the first competitor to successfully complete one of the sport's most difficult] maneuvers -- a triple toe loop ( -j- en route to the national Junior Ladies* title. Miss JMilitano, of Dix Hills, N.Y., was | given a prolonged ovation by the crowd of 9,000 as she. completed her s performance, at Memorial • Auditorium. .- She and her.; brother, Mark, 16, won a spot 'on| the U.S. team in the North American Championships , beginning | Thursday at Peterborough, Ont. and In the world event by placing second in the Senior Pairs classification. Ann Miller, 18, of Drexel .Hill, Pa., and heir. 22-year-old brother, Skip, placed second in the Gold Dance 'while-Mary Campbell, 16, of East Lansing, Mich, and Johnny Jones', 18, of Bloomfield Hills, Mich., finished third. Those two couples also won- invitations to the North | American and World ' championships. . Mary | Marley, 14, of Lynn, Mass., finished second to Miss Militano in the Junior Ladies MONDAY, FEBRUARY 1, 1971 Hospital News SUN., JAN. 31, 1971 ADMISSIONS: Diana S.Scircle Kokomo; Linda L. Altherr, Tipton; Charlyn McGowan, TiDton: Marcella Reynolds, Tipton; Gre. gory a Henricks, Arcadia; Kelly Lynn Green, Tipton; Morris O. McQuinn, Forest; Ethel Lois Stone, Arcadia. DISMISSALS: Kaliy Lynn Green* Tipton; . Lee Wisman, Atlanta; Gloria J. Carmichael, Arcadia; Ann Moore & Infant, Tipton; Ella E. Price, Kokomo; Raymond Giselback, Anderson. • BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Danny Scircle, Kokomo; Boy born January 30 at 11:57 p.m. Mr. and Mrs. Michael McGowan, Tipton; Girl born January 31 at 8:25 a.m. . •Archer Wins (Continued from page 4) ters. He suffered with elbow . miseries last year but played on anyway one. week taking cortisone anothj^r some other pain killer and so on. Sunday Archer made seven birds in all for a 34-31-65 seven under par. He chipped in from * 25 feet for his first bird on the. seventh and tapped in from three feet for his second on nine. On • the backside he was murder on the field sinking birdie putts of 18 feet, six feet and five feet on the 10th, 11th and 12th. That pushed him into the lead and he never looked back. Just to make sure he sank a birdie putt of four feet on 14 and another- of 18 feet on 17 to close it out. " Young Dave Echelberger picked up the biggest check of his pro career — one for $17,100 compared to Archer's $30,000 .— for finishing second three strokes farther back at 275, 13 under. Jack Nicklaus closed- with a six-under 66 to finish in a tie for third place with Phoenix Open • champ Miller Barber Paul Harney and Bob Stone. Echelberger shoh a 68 in the final round, Har ley- had 69 and Barber and Stone had 70s. John Schlee and Dick Lotz finished at nine-under 278 while Frank Beard, Dow Finsterwald Art Wall and Lee Elder were at 279. The 280 group, eight under par, was made up of Bobby. Nichols, Gene Littler, Lionel Hebert, Charles Coody, Terry Dill and Joel Goldstrand. Bobby Lunn, the Los Angeles Open winner, was at 282; 1970 Player'of the Year Billy Casper, was at 283; PGA champ Dave Stockton was at 284 and defending champ, Pete Brown, was at 286. From here the tour moves on to Honolulu for the Hawaiian Open and leading the way will be Archer once again healthy and better still a winner. fB^k ^ 675-4300 TONIGHT & TUES. Each Feature Shown Once event and of Downey, Patricia Shelley, 14, , Calif., was third. "Watermelon Man is a funny movie! Cut yourself in for a slice!" -Bob Sahnaui. WINS R.dio 'LOSSES* Tonight j At 7:15 _ii. i ii n nnannnnri 1 2nd Hit Movie! _ riverrurn ^^Start ^tJ ^OO WED. - THUKS. "COUGAR COUNTRY" COUGAR COUNTRY; WASHINGTON \- President Nixon, - flashing a thumbs-up sign for reporters as he signed. the economic report he sends to Congress Monday: "The economy's going up." LOS ANGELES Manson, convicted codefendants of — Charles with three the Tate- LaBianca murders, during an outburst aimed at Assistant District Attorney Vincent Bugliosi at a punishment hearing: "You peave • me alone in the courtroom and I'll tear that little boy (Bugliosi) to pieces. And you| know it."' ' . j "WHISKERS" IS COMING! Wed. and Thdrs. ONLY 7and9 PM. PRODUCTN ATIONAI. EMTERPWISESv INC.