The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 3, 1971 · Page 8
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 8

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 3, 1971
Page 8
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Page 8 if: WASHINGTON MARCH OF EVENTS- THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Internal Revenue Questions On Tax Matters LOUISIANA'S COVfRNOI lOOKS TO WASHINGTON McKIETHEN EYES POST OF SENATOR ELLENDER By HENRY CATHCART Central Press Washington Corerspondent W ASHINGTON—With the death of Georgia Sen. Richard Russell the chairmanship of the Senate Appropriations Committee will pass to Sen. Allen Ellender. D-La., an 80-year- old life-long politician best known for. longevity and his loyal service as a Huey Long-lieutenant in the 1920s. Ellender's reign as head of probably the most powerful of congressional committees may be a brief one. however. For down in Louisiana there is an energetic and • popular governor who has long had his sights- on Ellender's job and he is not likely • to allow' 1972 to pass without a political challenge. Gov. John McKiethen says his polls show he « • . would defeat Ellender by a two-to-one margin. • While his figures could be somewhat inflated, I tew Louisiana politicians here think the elder- 1 ly senator could turn back a McKiethen'bid L* next year. Normally a committee chairmanship of the Gov. McKiethen magnitude of appropriations would be enough to discourage a significant challenge. After ITttS eye on ail, Ellender's power will ho doubt insure Capitol Hill clear Senate sailing for federal projects in Louisiana. : But Ellender in his advancing age has lost contact with Louisiana politics... Never having faced a significant opposition in his 34 years in the Senate, Ellender has not had to keep an active political organization in order back home. His trips to Louisiana have grown less frequent in the last decade. He prefers instead tax-financed junkets around the globe. • NO GIANT—In this city he is viewed as no intellectual giant in the Senate. It was common knowledge .that Russell would have preferred to remain chairman of the Armed Services Committee in his last years here. But when the appropriations chairmanship opened in .1969,' Russell was not about to let it pass to Ellender, who stood next in seniority. McKiethen is not without political liabilities. Two national magazines have charged his administration has ties to organized, crime in Louisiana. But he.has come out swinging with each charge and his personal popularity has suffered little. "Why I'm. so clean it hurts," he retorts. And even unfriendly observers concede that the Mc­ Kiethen administration is probably more honest (a word used in the context of Louisiana politics) than any other that state has had in decades. » * » •• • STRONG POLITICAL HOLDS—McKiethen is in his third term as governor and he cannot succeed himself again. But he has the broad patronage power of his office to bolster his hold on the state's political organization, in sharp contrast to a senator who has little patronage back home when the opposing party occupies the White House. If anything stops a McKiethen challenge in. 1972, it could be his thirst for national fame. • . "' He sent out several trial balloons last year in hopes of encouraging, support for a third party bid for the presidency next year. But his hints Went almost unnoticed outside Louisiana, a reaction that should cool the presidential fever of a political realist like McKiethen. This column of questions and answers on federal tax matters is provided by the local office of the U. S. Internal Revenue Service and is published as a public service to taxpayers. The col-, umn answers questions most frequently asked by taxpayers.. Q. How do you decide which tax package to send people? A. These decisions are based on last year's returns. Each taxpayer is sent a package containing schedules he used to prepare Hospital Mews TUES., FEB. 2. 1971 ADMISSIONS: Edwina J.Lynch, Pendleton; Elwin F. Bristol, Tipton; Anna S. Gipson, Tipton; Donald McCain, Tipton; Cleo Alexander, Arcadia; Richard Edwards, Alexandria; Angela Reeves, Windfall; Mary Ann Guilkey, Tipton. . DISMISSALS: Kimberly Bishop Atlanta; Sherry Dickover, Tipton; Linda Soutliard, Noblesville; Eva Wallace, Noblesville; Bonice Wolfe, Tipton; Marcella Reynolds Tipton; Infant Reynolds, Tipton; Jesse Weaver, Michigantown; Frieda Buntin, Hillisburg; Erma Buckland, Tipton; Sherry Lovell, Elwood; LorenMcCorkle, Sheridan. Hit Trial Balloons Plopped "Song of Corn" Available Now Mrs. Victor Lee of North Manchester, daughter of the late Mrs. Freeman (Etta) Lineback of Kempton, recently has published a book entitled, "The Song of Corn" which is now available in most book stores. Mrs. Lee began writing the book in 1335 and it tells of country and farm life in Grant County before and during the depression.^ Mrs. Lee has published the book under the name of Agness Cole Lee. his 1969 return. Q. Why did my tax withholding change? A. There are number of reasons, some of them increased . withholding while others decreased withholding. ' .; . Withholding rates for social security tax increased from 4.8 to 5.2 percent effective January I 1. This would increase withholding for all taxpayers covered by Social Security. Income tax withholding rates were lowered beginning in Jan. uary for single persons and those with low incomes. These changes result from the tax Reform Act of 1969. Q. I have all the information I need to file my return except for my W-2. Can I file without it? A. Every .effort should be made to secure your W-2 statements in time to file a correct return before April 15. If you are unable to secure all W-2 statements, fill out your return based upon the best information available. An amended return can be filed when corrected information is secured. Q. Are. conservation expenses deductible for a farmer? A. Yes, farmers may deduct certain soil and water conservation expenses, that would otherwise have to be capitalized. However, if the land is ^ sold within ten years special rules apply in caculatirig any gain. Q. Where do I send my return? A.- Send it to the IRS regional service center for your area. The addresses are listed in the tax form instructions. An envelope .addressed to the center .was included in the tax form package. Producers Need Approval To Dispose of Grain Under Loan Farmers who decide they want to sell or use farm-stored commodities which they've placed under price-support loan should get approval before the commodities are disposed of. "Producers should be sure to come in to their County ASCS office and get written authoriza-. tion before they remove commodities that are under loan," Carl Retheford, Chairman of the Tip-- tpn County Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation (ASC)- Committee said. The written authorization is necessary to protect the Govern­ ment's interest in the commodity under loan, the Chairman explained. Since certain legal documents are involved, it is necessary for the producer to personally visit the county office rather than relying on a "telephone call, letter, or other notification. Producers who plan to use the stored commodity must first repay the price-support loan. In instances where the stored commodity is being sold, the producer must provide the name of the buyer,, and meet certain other requirements which include repaying the loan within 15 days from the date removal was authorized. Chairman Retherford also reminded farmers who have both price-supported grain and grain that's not under loan in the same structure that they need prior written approval of the County ASCS Off ice before removing any of the stored grain. In Tipton County commodities on which farm-stored loans are made include: Corn and Soybeans. Where farm-stored commodities are disposed of without proper approval, producers may have other commodity loans called, and may be prevented from' obtaining a future commodity loan. FOUR TO ONE , OLYMPIA, Wash. (UPI)I Secretary of State A. Ludlow i Kramer is sporting -a new mustache these days and he explained how he got it to a legislative committee Monday. "As you know I'm the state's chief elections officer," he said, "and my kids voted four to one that I grow it." IP*". BEAUTIFUL HEW VACATIOH RESORT DIRECTLY OH THE OCEAH! • Beautifully decorated air-conditioned rooms all with a view of the blue Atlantic. Ample . free parking. Bank, Movie Theatre and 21 retail shops right on the premises. • Shuffleboard, ping pong, children's play area. . Perfect location for sightseeing, shopping, excit- ingnightMe,_golf. racine. boating, water sports, •windjammer (lining Room, coffee shop, .3 cocktail bars (two indoors—one outdoors under the Rooftop Suspended Swim Pool). FREE HOUDEX RESERVATION SYSTEM Confirms your reservation immediately, in writing—just call any Holiday Inn or .your travel agent. . , HOME Of FAMOUS ' WINDJAMMER LOUNGE Featuring live entertainment, two great bands, dancing nightly. Olympic Sized Rooftop heated pool, |-sun terrace, chaises,cabanas Unbeatable for .conventions (10.000 Sq. Ft. of Meeting Rooms C, Banquet Space) ms.u. t. r»t.c*r. Holiday ln« Ocaanilde 3000 East -Us Olas Blvd.. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. 33316 f* Please send information: Vacation • Sales Meeting N*ME__ •— . Attn: Jim Davit' Director of Sales ADDRESS L_ CITY, STATE, ZIP- FORT LAUDERDALE, FLORIDA -When you're New in town. You don't know Who to trust... I 1 You'll find a friend where you see this sign. Q. Where can I get a copy of the form on moving expenses? A. This form is available at local IRS offices. Ask for Form 3903. Q. I sold my house last year. Do I have to report this on my tax return? A. You should report any profit youmade on the sale of the house as a capital gain. However, if within a year you purchased another house costing at least as much as the "adjusted sales price" of the one you sold, then tax on the gain is postponed. Tax on.gains from home sales may be eliminated entirely for those who are 65 years of age and who meat certain conditions. For details on this and other aspects of homes sales, send a post card to your local IRS office and ask for Publication 523, Tax Information on Selling Your Home. This booklet is free. ; Q; Can I deduct my Blue Cross premiums? • A. Yes, if you itemize deductions, t Note that one - half of your medical insurance premiums up to $150 . are deductible even though" your' otal medical expenses do not exceed 3 percent of your income. This is explained in the 1040 tax instructions as Schedule A where this item is entered. • Q. Are gambling losses deductible? A. Gambling losses can only be used to ffset gambling winnings if deductions are itemized. The law does not permit a taxpayer to use these losses to reduce his other income. Q. Are you going to send out estimated tax forms this year? A. Yes, estimate tax forms wiil be mailed in February to all those who filed an estimate return for 1970. Forms will, also be sent to those who should have filed estimate last year but didn't. WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1971 Comments from the Capifof AN ANALYSIS OF THE NEWS: BRIEF AND BRISTLING ! I' •.' ' by Vant Neff. \ WHOOPERS RULE THEIR ROOST 1^ THE RARE-AND MAJHSTC WHOOPINS CRANES ARE AMKIN& A COMEBACK, COMMONLY CALLED "WHOOPERS", THE BIRDS AEE S FEET TALL WITH "Pi FOOT W1NGSPANS. ONLY IS OF THE BIRDS WERE KNOWN TO EXIST IN 1941. BUT THIS YEAR A NEW RECORD OF 57"WHOOPERS" WERE COUNTED AT THtflR WINTERING GROUNDS IN THE /ARANSAS WILDLIFE REFUSE IN TEXAS. . PRODUCTION CREWS FROM CONTINENTAL OIL COMPANY HAVE SHAREP THE REFUGE WITH THE "WHOOPERS" FOR 30. YEARS AND ARE CAREFUL NOT TO DISTURB THE RARE BIRDS AT THEIR WINTER RESIDENCE. A letter from an old friend on an island in the Mediterranean brought this piece of news: After being awakened every morning at 5 A.M. by the (target practice of British Naval maneuvers, suddenly, a different sound echoed through the area—that of a sudden crash. A Russian spy ship ' snooping on the British Fleet collided with the biggest aircraft carrier in Her:Majesty's Navy. Several Soviet seamen went for an unexpected dip. Two were presumed lost. A British naval vessel, remained on the scene for several days, hunting for the lost men. (What the Russian ship did,, I cannot report.) According to my friend, whenever defense maneuvers of Western countries take - place,' the Russian ships seem to materialize out of |no-_ where, hovering Jabout. watching everything. This is only further proof, in j my 1 mind, of the smister Soviets' ceaseless surveillance. Never trust them i . . and never underestimate them! ' • • ' ! ' . J . i With one strike after another hitting almost everybody in ; the country—who is really winning? Nobody! What has been gained? Only ninety-four cents a month, after inflation has taken its bite, according to statistics issued by the Department of Labor (and who: should know better?). In spite of incessant demands for more, imore, more, the average union factory worker's buying power remains status quo, simply because the second that wages go up. so do Iprices. It's a con-, stant pattern. And in the long • run. nobody wins out. Unless you consider 1 94c a month big money. And.)at {'s only temporary. : ! • Today's guest editorial is by a distinguished American, J. Edgar Hoover, Director {of the Federal Bureau of Investigation. After nearly 50 years of tracking down insurrectionists, I would guess that Mr. Hoover's insight into anti-Americanism is second to none. To quote from a speech: "Communists labor ceaselessly to exploit the racial situation' and to incite racial strife and violence-in this country. They ° have been active in exploiting propogemdawise the riots of recent years. Onej main Com;' muhist goal is to alienate Ne- ' groes." ','•;'. •]"'••'' I' I think this is the understatement of the year. | .!• Politicians cater cravenly to the labor • vote. Union leaders help elect officials through money and member "education". To wit: For months before the last elections, AFL-CIO chief George Meany hobnobbed j with President Nixon, over golr, dinner and' chitchat. But when {the election chips were down/it was the labor vote fhat counted on {Capitol Hill, and never a second thought to d "friendship" with| Nixon — or votes for his administration. The hard-hitting, hard-hat leader nudged the union rank and file to vote for the. candidates who would favor .labor. And it didn't matter whether theyj were hawks or doves, spenders or savers. As long as they would support laws that strengthened labor's power, as far as the unions were concerned, these men were in like Flynn.. Organized labor didn't 'pull its punches. It would rather have strong supporters in key positions in government than be wined, dined and.wooed in the White House social whirl. - Undercover report:- The same militant activist husband-and- wife team who stirred up revolt at Berkeley are now lodged in Greenwich Village, New York City, in the former home of fellow-revolutionary Jerry Rubin. What are they doing there? Are they going to start up the same kind of urban guerilla warfare school that they ran in California, teaching would-be radicals the gentle arts of firearms, sniping andother revolutionary tricks and tactics? • • • Washington nightmare: The shrinking dollar and the soaring federal debt. Perhaps only a few insiders realize it, but the cost of interest alone on our national debt.during the last fiscal year would have paid for almost one million S20.000 homes; weekly salaries-of S122 for 3 million unemployed Americans; almost a S300 income tax refund across the board; and double the size of the newly proposed Family Assistance plan to the poor— plus heaven knows what else. It's all well and good to shell out government moneys for "worthy causes", if the money exists; but spending beyond your economically unsound. Yet that's what the government has been doing, increasing the debt, and consequently the interest on it, year after year. Who foots the bill? You and I do, dear taxpayer. And if you object to being taken ior a financial ride as. much as t do, why not write or wire your elected representative and let him know exactly how you feel about the "Big Spenders" in Washington. If he isn't willing to exercise restraint in. spending your tax dollars, is he , really worthy of your continued support? • • • No matter what the radicals do -^-murder, bomb, rant or raid—• there is always a group of assorted sympathizers, nuts, hippies and too-liberal hangers-on who will come out from under their rocks and, with raised fists, defend their idols, threatening the authorities and demanding' the culprits' exoneration and freedom. Poor souls, how it nettles them to be frustrated and repressed! But as long as the , dissenters seek to destroy established values by violence, there is no other choice. Alaska Enters Oyster Trade Scence Today . By ELDON BARRETT ANCHORAGE, Alaska (UPI) ' —Alaska already is famous for its {king crabs and silver horde of salmon. Now get into the business with a it is hoping to oyster culture new method of raising the bivalves. j The College j of Biological Sciences of the University of Alaska is {conducting experiments that call for the use of floats from which oysterjshells wired together flowing tide. dangle in the Such a ' contraption is anchored in Prince William Sound where hopefully, the string, of shells will ride out.the winter and the. sprinkling j of oyster on the shells will survive and grow and eventually, mature into full grown oysters. -. . ' "Most commercial r oysters are cultured on tide flats," explained Dr. Jack! Van Hyning, a fishery biologist; "But attaching them to rafts J keejis. water flowing by and protects the oysters : from predators— starfish and certain snails. NOTICE OF COMMISSIONERS CLAIMS The following Miscellaneous claims were allowed by the Tipton County Commissioners glunan. Fox Bout h, Fox'Bounr /j - at.fbelr regular meeting Febrnary 1, at 9:00 a.m. j . Xerox Corporation, Clerk... Wm. B. Burfonl Print Co., Clerk.. 1971 International Bus. Uachi, Clerfc.. Equality (Continued from page seven) drafted, and to do it before they assume the expense and involvement of a college educaton." If Congress approves the President's request to give him authority to end deferments, the White House says that an executive order will be issued which ends the granting of fJ-S undergraduate college deferments with the originally proposed effective date of April 23, 1970. This means that no new n -S deferments would be granted to young men who enter college in the future, and that the deferments granted to undergraduates who entered college after April 23, 1970, would retai.- their eligibility for deferments, as long as they continue to meet the current requirements for deferment eligibility. The President today also asked that special exemptions for divinity students be ended by congressional and executive order action. Under the President's proposals, these would be granted through January 28, 1971. WINS REDUCTION SMETHWtCK, England (UPI)—Philip Kelly has won a tax reduction because he says more than 150 golf balls have showered his house from a nearby golf course since he moved in 16 months ago. He told a tax panel Tuesday he and his wife needed to wear tin hats for protection. The panel reduced the taxable value of his house from $151.20 to $144. OUR ADVERTISERS ARE RELIABLE. ---Read The it- Offers Here— Every Week.; / Paul H.Jones, Clerk.... 1 ....... J. R. Ramsay Print Co:, Auditor. . ...,.J. Bobbs-Uerril Co., Auditor. Harold B. Allen, Auditor. Wm. B..Burford. Auditor..-. U.S. Post Office. Auditor.... .Wm. B. Burford, Auditor. Bankers Dispatch Corp.', Re' carder 1 Kodak A/C 200 Recorder Kodak A/C 200, Recorder..... Junior 66 Serrlce, Sheriff..... Cleo Scott, Sheriff Per Dlera MIL.. :.. Richard Brankie, Sheriff Same ,'.'........~.J........ Richard Ziegler, Sheriff -Prisoner Meals Don Ross Motors, Sheriff CUnts Marathon, Sheriff Gas. Ruth Winter, Ag. Off...:. Maude J.Welsh. Health Moellerlng Supp. Co., Court. bouse.................»iL'.»... Air Kem, Courthouse..!.. • Ruby Neal. Courthouse™..... Alrkem, Courthouse.. Dr. George Compton, JalU... Carneys Drug Store, Jail...... McGraws, County Farm . Food. —L Hy Line Chicks, County Farm Food.. .-I.......'. Coopers Rome Furn., Coratr Farm FoodJ......... Kenneth Enrlght, County ' Farm Food Wilbur Pbffer, County ;Farm. Kinder Coal Yard, County Farm......«.._....V~—Dean Ullk Co., County Farm. Patrolaoe Gas Co., County Farm._..............-.i-..-.— Tipton Co. Hosp.. County . ; Farm....—. Arab Pest Control; County FanB...............«..'...««» Vlrtil Recobs. County Farm . Appraisal.............. . Joe Ross Realty, County Farm Appraisal—«.— John Schulenburg, County - Farm Combining...^..-. Xerox Corp.. Dralnaia Bru_. Roy Wtdsler, Dralnaff Brd... Earl £. Hemmeger, Drain- as* Brd........................ Richard E. Mitchell, Drain- ' i£i Brd.......-..._........... - Tipton Co. Dr. Bd., Drainage Off. Equip — Rltx Agency, Official Bond Clerk. . '• .. Rltl Agency, Official Bond Auditor..... . R1U Agency, Official Bond - Treas Farmers Loan l> Trust, Official Bond Record™ . Burner ms. Co:, Official Bond Assessor................ Houychurch Ins., Official Bcod Sheriff,.......!........".. HarU.1 ln«. Co.. Official - Bond Ciputy——••—• " • John L. KUey Agency, Otll- • ctal Bond Pros................ .. Rlti Agency, Official Bond. Co. Kwy. Sup Prltchard Funeral Bom*, Comm. Soldier Burlal,.._. 17.50 • j' 136.50^ 30.00 12.00 107.70 23.03 214.00 600.00 8.40 ''• 4.80 72.02 338.00 215.71 i 62.00 62.00 - 1 149.60 46.36 46.26 ' 13.00 • 35.20 I 72.75 ' 29.50 • 23.00 19.00 . 11.00 22.66' 'I 813.79 • i- 35.55 . I ' 15.00 '29.70 100.00 • r • • 862.50 95.52 31.35 ,77.00 ' 6.00 25.00 25.00 - Pritchard. Funeral HomeJ -Comm. Soldier Burlaul Andrew Bushman. Fox Bounty Coram ......... Max Crouch, Comm.. Jack Shepard, Fox Bounty Comm...^.. ...— Dick Bowlby, Fox Bounty! Comm... HH '. H ... w .«..^....... Stave Letsinger. Fox Bounty Comm*.».......:'.....»..i.»— ' Eddie Tragesser, Fox Bounty Comm .....i...... Max Crouch. Fox Bountyl Comm„... ........ ;L.... Joe SHtt, Fox Bounty Comm.. -Carolyn Stout, Fox Bounty - Comm....Charles Blackburn, Fox - Bounty COOIDL H . W ML—. Richard Bowlby. Fox Bounty Comm...'....—. .«»— v Phil Hoke, Fox Bounty Comm... Fred Tragesser, Fox Bounty Comm............. Hubert Tragesser, Fox Bounty Comm HM . w Mike Fennel. Fox Bount] • Comm..................... Phil Hoke, Fox Bounty domm , Max Crooch, Fax Bounty' : Comm —..— : Logansport St Hosp.. Comm, . Irene Byron, Comm Howard Co. Guidance Cent. ComniM...^..^— Honeychurch ms.. ComnL.».: Motorola C L E Inc. Comm.. Craig Roofing. Comm ...L..... Craig Rooting. Comm Tipton Lumber Co., Comm... Kenneth Shoup, Comm_L._. Tipton Daily Tribune, Comm AOTM .1. J. R: Ramsay Pr.. Auditbr.... Loral Tolle. Dr. Uainti Compton iSon, Dr. Malnt— ideal Cement Works, Dr. Malnt- J..-— Mrs. F. L. McReynoldsJ Dr. -Imp. — W. R. Fennel. Sr. Imp.! Cochran Lumber Co., Dr.' Imp ..i—.] Garland G. DeUlnger, Dr. [ -Imp„ ....—;.....J-—! Blue Front Drug Store, Co. Offices... . Compton 4 Son, Co. Offices, ndiana Gas C*. Co. Offices.' Tipton Telephone Co., Co. Offices.... Tipton DtiUtySer. Bd., Co. Offices-.... Jack L. Millar. Cum. Bridge 66.00 • 114.69 16.16 45.76 , 1P.56 ; 7.11 35.00 35.00 375.00 : 14.00 18.00 23.00 : j 18.00 ' 10.00 100.00 Carolyn Perry.-Wetfar*j Mileage..—.; i Virginia Bnumgartner, Welfare Mileage Walter Miller. Welfare | Mileage...—.. Jo Ann SerlgM. Welfare; Mileage I . Karleen Walker, Welfare Mileage... .....i MUIer-Hugglns Inc., Welfare Rep. 00. Eaulp _A ~L . American Public Wall, Welfare..™— i'. Tipton Co. Ag. Assn., he. Ag Office^—..... BohOdle, Co. Landfill ^ Respectfully Harold Auditor, L-.73 . ibo.oo . a.oo 6.00 3.00 6.00 3.00 3.00 . • 9.00 .-j 3.00 • 9.00 , 6.00 ; 6.00 1 6.00 ; 9-.00 ; 3.00 3.00 3.00 6.0013.46 620.00 375.00 7,931.00 - 66.00 . 850.00 435.00 243.97 612.50 222.51 17.76 40.00 18.77 l>3.eo 78.00 ' 169.00 ; 8.00 ' 413.2S . ! 40.72 22.50 768.31 . 340.63 447.72 i 19.38 I 21.59'' ; 24.75 ;' 5.20' i 12.79 : 15.37 107.55 : 35.00 9,000.00 2,115.73 Float Below Surface "The oysters attached to the raft float about five feet, below the surface in water 30 feet . deep so that they are far out of reach'of starfish." Oyster culture is but one of a series of seafood, production projects which the college is engaged in. • Dr. Howard Feder, a zoologist specializing in invertebrates, has been studying clams as well as oysters, while Dra Ted . Cooney, a biological oceanographer, is. interested primarily in shrimp. Most of the field work of these scientists is concentrated in Prince William Sound, west of Anchorage on the south coast of Alaska. In this region was ' the epicenter of the Good Friday earthquake of 1964. Tagging is One Project Tagging to determine crab populations is one project. Dungeness; king and tanner • crabs were caught in. pots, tagged and then tossed back into the water. This procedure was followed weekly for several months. After about 1,400 were tagged, the scientists were able to make a pretty good estimate of the crab population in a given area and also to tell how many were male and female. A similar method is being used to estimate clam resources. To count Alaska's shrimp, the university used a 54-foot crab boat equipped with an . echo inegrator developed by the University of Washington for" counting echoes hitting a screen. Submitted, Allen ! Tipton County . C-28 FARMER IJWH at Your Friendly Bank ' FARMERS LOAN & TRUST COMPANY 110 E.Jeff. St, Tipton, Indiana

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