The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 8, 1971 · Page 2
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 2

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Monday, February 8, 1971
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Page. 2' 1 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUN 1 The Tipton Daily Tribune •221-223 E. Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana 46072 Phone 675-2115 By carrier in city , . . 45? per week BY MAIL: Tipton and adjacent Counties; . 1 year .................. $11.00 6 months 6.50 3 months .............. . 3.50 Subscription PAID IN ADVANCE-No mail subscription accepted where carrier delivery is maintained. Member: UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL Entered as Second Class Matter October 4, 1895 at the Post Office in Tipton, Indiana,- under the Act of Congress of March 3, 1897. SECOND-CLASS POSTABE PAID IN TIPTON, DID. PUBLISHED DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY TELEVISION SCHEDULE 6:0tl O (B) Dick Van Dyks O Early Report j O Big Newi Q Eycwitnen • News G3 What's New 6:30 O Daniel Boone Two slove brothers compete against the men of Bobnesbourgh ond the Indians in the onnual footrace. * O Early Report (Cont'd) O Bia ^News (Cont'd) CH ABC Newi <P Miitcrogen 7:00 O Daniel Boona (Cont'd) O NBC News O CBS News fE) Beat the Clock © Turned On Crisis "Soy Whot We Feel—Not W^ct •We Ought to Say." 7:30 Q Petticoat Junction Uncle Joe strikes oil at the Hoot- ervMIe-PixIey golden spike ceremony and plans way to spend his new fortune.. O Red Skelton Show Vincent Price is scheduled to visit Red tonight. : , O Gunsmoke Guest s»or Jack Elam portrays a row, self-assured marshal who . plants false information about a . large gold shipment in Dodge City with a group j of outlaws in an effort to capture them. ^ IB <-ct'» Moke A Deal Audience participation gome' iJiow with Monty .Hall as host. ' €3 Crisis (Cont'd) : " " 8:00 O Truth or Consequences O *Lough-ln Gue*St star Dinah Shore eppeors os Mrs. .Robinson Crusoe ond Laugh-In takes a Med World look'at the working girl. O Gunsmoke (Cont'd) ^ © Ncwlywed Gam* Four young couples recently married, " demonstrate how well or how poorly they know each other. Bob Eubanks is the host. © World Press A global press perspective to a -variety of international events. 8:30 O What's My Line Q Lough-tn (Cont'd) O Here's Lucy ' Carol Burnett guest - stars as Lucy's friend Carol Krousmeyer, who along with Lucy is unemployed and they decide to pool the many talents at the unem- - ployment office and stage o show to earn money. • (Q The Reel Game Jock Barry is. the emcee of this quiz show. B3 World Press (Cont'd) ; 9:00 0 David Frost Walter Hickel, Rachel Roberts, Sergio Mendes ond Brosil '66 ond Pot Henry join David. O Premiere Movie "The Neon Ceiling" (TV Movie), starring Gig Young and Lee Grant. An unhoppily. .morried woman ond her 13 year-old daughter run away from home ond become stranded at a roadside cafe run by a gruff loner. O Mayberry RFD Emmett tries to satisfy Martha's desire to go to Europe with an economy tour., |Q'Monday Movie "Our Mon Flint" (1966), starring James Cob urn as super spy Derek Flint. Flint sets out to save the world from destruction, armed only with his trusty cigorette lighter. G3 Realities A look at Bucks County Prison, 1 Pennsylvania. " • 9:30 O Frost (Cont'd) O Movie (Cont'd) Q Doris Day Show Doris is caught in the middle when the stoid son of' her straight-Ioced publisher-boss turns out to be o secret hippie. (B Movie (Cont'd) 03 Realities (Cont'd)' 10:00 O Frost (Cont'd) O Movie (Cont'd) O Carol Burnett j Ricardo Montalban and Cass Elliot "join Carol. . i © Mcvie (Cont'd) ^ j 63 Book Beat "~ Dalton Trumbo discusses his book "Additional Dialogue: Letters of Dolton Trumbo, 19421962. 10:30 . O Local.News O Movie (Cont'd) ' O Burnett (Cont'd) (0 Movie (Cont'd) 03 World We Live In Repeot of Sunday's progrom. 11:00 O ,B ' Perry Mason O Final Report O Local News CD Eyewitness News 03 Turned On Crisis Repeot of 7:00 show. 11:30 O (B) Perry Mason (Cont'd).| Q Tonight Show O Late Show "Between Time*- and Eternity" (I960), with -li'lli Palmer arid Carlos Thompson. Middle-aged woman finds true love-too late. CB Dick Cavett 03 Crisis (Cont'd) Tucs., Feb. 9 6:30 O Today In Indiana O Sunrise Semester CD Perspective 7:00 O (B) Panorama O Today O CBS News ITI Zoo Time . 7:30 O 'Xartoon Karnivol ,0 Today (Cont'd) O CBS News (Cont'd) CD Kindergarten College 8:00 O Karnivol (Cont'd) O Today (Cont'd) I O Captain Kangaroo fB College (Cont'd) 8:30 O Karnivol (Cont'd) O Today (Cont'd) j- O Copt. Kangaroo (Cont'd) I CD Man Trap 9:00 Q Applied Management f3 Virginia Graham O Coffee Cup Theater "The Rowhide Years"'; (1956), starring Tony Curtis ond Cclleen Miller. A 'young gambler be- comes a fugitive when he is. implanted' in c riverboct murder. CD The Paul Dixon Show 9:30 O Jack LaLanne O Graham -.Cont'd* Q Theater (Cont'd) CD Paul Dixon (Cont'd) 10:00 O The Lucy Shew Q Dinah's f lace O Theater (Cont'd) CD Paul Dixon (Cont'd) 10:30 O Movie Gams Q Concentration Great Decisions of 1971 EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the first of eight weekly articles dealing with great decisions— 1971.. In these articles United Press : International reporters who are specialists in their fields will report on, and assess, great decisions facing nations, their people and their leacjers in the year ahead. Vietnam. Laos and Cambodia:. Which way to 'peace—and when? .'.• By STEWART HENSLEY Chief UPI Diplomatic Reporter . WASHINGTON (UPI)- President Nixon, while pleased with the progress so far of his Vietnamization program, badly heeds a breakthrough on the diplomatic front between now and mid-1972. ' ' •[. The U.S. troop withdrawal program is proceeding on schedule, to the accompaniment of administration acclaim over prospects for getting out of the war, Nevertheless, j the Pres-. ident stil faces tough decisions in. Southeast Asia and there is no doubt he recognizes this. The decisions he must make have to do with the; manner in which the United States finally O Beverly Hillbillies CD That Girl 11:00 O Girl Talk O Century Sale O Family Affair CD Bewitched 11:30 O News O Hollywood Squares -Q Lave of Life CD Eyewitness News 12:00 O Chuckwagon Theater O Jeopardy O Where the Heort Is CD SO-SO Club 12:30 O Chuckwagon (Cont'd) O Afternoon/Channel 6 O Search-for Tomorrow CD SO-SO Club (Cont'd) 1:00 . Q Hollywood Mavia ; •Smoll Town Girl" (1953), with' Jbn€ Po*ell ond Forley Granger. O Afternoon (Cont'd) : Q Local News Q 50-50 Club (Cont'd) 1:30 j O Movie (Ccot'd) O Words and Music O As World Turns . O Moke'A Deal \ 2:00 O Movie Xont'd) O Doys of Our Lives ' O Many Splendored Thing Coverage of the Apollo Splashdown will be carried at approximately 3:30 p.m., on Channels (6) (8) and (13). CD Newly wed Game 2:30 O Mavia (Cont'd) O The Doctors . O The Guiding Light CD The Dating Game a o o CD o a a 3:00 Gourmet Another World ' Secret Storm General Hospital 3:30 (B) Lane Rangar Bright Promise Edge Of Night CD One Life To Live 4:00 O Popeye and Jania O Another World O Corner Pyle CD Dark Shadows 4:30 O Popeye (Cor.t'd) ' O Mi«a Douglas O (B) Eurly Show •Call Northside 777" '1948), with James Stewart and Lee J. Cobb. CD Valley 03 Sesame Street ; 5:00 O Batman O Mike Douglas (Cont'd) ; O (B) Carly Shaw (Cont'd) CD Valley (Cont'd.)' 03 Sesame (Cont'd) 5:30 O <B) Addams Family ' O Mike Douglas (Cont'd) O (B) Early Shaw (Cont'd) CD Dragnet 03 Misteregers liquidates its Vietnamese' adventure and what.'it leaves behind in an area that now is plagued by a wider war than existed at the time of American intervention. Most administration officials acknowledge that . a < • peace agreement, backed by some form of international guarantees, .offers the only ' real prospect for giving the South Vietnamese the right to determine their own future, which is .what the war has been all about. Vietnamization— The process of gradually withdrawing. American troops ' as South Vietnamese attain the capability to replace them— is not a solution in Vietnam or Southeast Asia in general. Formula for Disengagement - It is- simply a. formula for U.S. disengagement, hopefully under conditions that will leave the Saigon government with a fighting chance for survival in the midst of chaos.. Complete withdrawal of U.S. forces cannot be contemplated until and unless a way is round to induce Hanoi and the Viet Cong to talk peace on terms somewhat acceptable to the United State's and South Vietnam. This in turn involves decisions as to whether the United States, which maintains President Nguyen Van Thieu in power, should insist that he discuss with the Viet Cong some 'form of interim; coalition government. So far he has flatly refused to do this arid Nixon has backed him up. The situation also could be altered if some South Vietnamese leader such as Gen. Duong Van Minh, who held office briefly in 1963, is able to regain power in'.the proposed September, 1971, elections. The Communists - have said they ' would be willing to negotiate with Minh, who is trying to put together a coalition of : anti-Communist leaders to oust Thieu in September. However, in South Vietnam the - army comprises the only cohesive political force and there is no evidence at this point that it is prepared to desert Thieu for Minh. Some, analysts have concluded that Nixon's Vietnamization program" is simply a* face- saving cover behind which the United States intends to pull all its forces out of Vietnam and leave it up to the Indochinese to settle their own differences. • Conclusion Misleading But this probably is misleading. When the President ex-, plained his Vietnamization program in detail on Nov. 3, 1969, he said, that final U.S. withdrawal would come only when the South Vietnamese "become strong enough . to defend their own freedom," U.S. military officers and pacification officials in the field say it will be four to five years before Saigon can be expected to handle its own defense without any help. : Whether and when Hanoi decides to negotiate on terms acceptable to the Allies may well be determined by events in Southeast Asia outside Vietnam. Hanoi is orchestrating the war in Laos and Cambodia, as well as Vietnam, from a new headquarters and supply area in Southern Laos where Hanoi has widened its area of conquest. There are differing views as to whether the primary objective of the buildup there is to strike eastward across the' northern part of South Vietnam or drive south into Cambodia, in an effort to outflank South Vietnam. Congressional pressure has resulted in p prohibition against the use of American ground forces in Cambodia to prop ,up the struggling regime of Premier Lon Nol. South Vietnam has undertaken to help Lon Nol at present and, amid congressional controversy, the United States has given .-heavy air and logistical support. A major assault by Hanoi, which so far is estimated to have used only about 8,000 of its more than'40,000 troops in Cambodia, could drain strength from South Vietnam if the Saigon government tried to help resist a major offensive in Cambodia. . This, in turn, could delay, the ability of the South Vietnamese to take over total responsibility for ground defense of their own 1 country. j Officials acknowledge that an international sponsored and enforced peace agreement forj the area would be the- most desirable objective. Therefore Nixon.° can. be expected to intensify efforts to end thi impasse at Paris— possibly evei to the extent of twisting Thieu' arm to get him to agree to ai interim coalition with the Communists pending, a final settlement.;. j •'•' This could be considered an "honorable" conclusion to the' American participation in the conflict—so long as the settle^ ment lasted. 'Po WASHINGTON (UPI)— Apart from the great military and political problems that complicate any settlement of the Vietnam War, there is the problem of the attitudes of Vietnam's own people. For one thing, there is no. single political leader in South Vietnam' who can claim the a! egiance • of even a bare majority of the population. Further, there are deep, religious and cultural divisions within the country that work, against the building of any real sense of national entity. The peasantry, .who comprise about 70 per cent of South Vietnam's population, have little identity with the national government in Saigon. They tend to be politically passive, uninterested in! ideologies and who is running what so long as they are left to themselves. ".; • •. j Many objective observers see this as one of the greatest obstacles to establishing a democratic regime-^that • the peasants seem willing;to live Under any regime 1 , be it Communist, democratic or anything else, that will just permit them to till their fields and raise their families. ! ; . Rich man by A4i/fori a dd .-j UPI Sports Writer ' PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPI)-The Pittsburgh Pirates will tell you bill Mazeroski is never'. going tel. have a heart attack. : "He's not the-type. Everything he does is low key. j He brings Pittsburgh its first world championship 11 years ago. with an electrifying hom^ run for example, and when they boost him up on a clubhouse trunk and stick a mike in front of him all he - can think of saying is:" "I'm very happy." Now he goes and wins th^ American Airlines Astrojet gollf classic for the third time Sunday with a ' sudden-death . birdie putt worth $10,000 to him and his partner, linebacker Andy Russell of the Pittsburgh Steelers ' ABA Standings By Uiuted Press International •••'.i East • Virginia Kentucky New York Carolina Pittsburgh Floridians Utah Indiana Memphis Denver . Texas W, 40 33 26 '27 25 24 West : W. L. 38 19 , 36 20 34 26 L. 19 27 32 34 35 38 Pet. G$ m678 .550 7 1 /; .448 13V; .443 14 .417 15 >,2 .387 17% Pet. 667 ; .643. .567 GB 22 36 .379 16'/ 2 19 38 .333 19 Sunday's Results New York 103 Memphis 84 Denver 133 Indiana 131 Kentucky 130 Utah 118 Pittsburgh 121 Carolina 101 Floridians 126 Texas 109 Monday's Games | Utah at Floridians (Only game scheduled) NBA Standings This ad got resuIts? LOST — Strayed from home after girl friend Wednesday at noon, small black poodle, answered to name of Sambo. What results,, we don't know. For effectiveness we do know. Tribune classified ads get such quick results that Mrs. Lawrence Brown of 509 Kentucky Avenue got her "Sambo" back before her ad was run. Pretty effective, huh!! By United Press International Atlantic Division Y W. L. Pet. GB New York 40 21 .656 Philadelphia . 37 25 .597 3'^ Boston 32 28 .533 7//j Buffalo 16 46 .258 24'/ 2 ' Central Division V . W. L. Pet. G3 Baltimore 34 24 ..586 ... Cincinnati 24 35 .407 10^Atlanta 21 39 .350 14 Cleveland : 11 52 .175 25 1 /. < • • ' Midwest Division , ; W. L. Pet. GB .Milwaukee 46 11 .807 ... Detroit 37 21 .638 9> 2 Chicago 36 23 .610.11 Phoenix 35 24 .593 12 , Pacific Division W. L. Pet. GB Los Angeles 35 22 .614. San Francisco 32 29 .525 5 SeatUe !; " 26 33 .441 10 San Diego 26 37 .413 12 Portland 21 39 . 350 l &A .•j: Sunday's Results Baltimore 108 Detroit 105 . Boston 104 Chicago 96 i Atlanta 121 Cincinnati 118 Phila 127 New York 99 Los Ang 119 San Francisco 104 San Diego 124 Seattle 107 1 Portland 112 Cleveland 103 |t : Monday's Games P.hoenix at Milwaukee -'-(Only game scheduled) j* MONDAY. FEBRUARY 8. 1971 •' I • j -'.'•! • ' In Heart Attack, Indecision And Inaction Can Be Fatal (This is th^isecond of L series of three articles presented by your Heart Association to inform readers of this newspaper about the] urgent need for.prompt medical help in the t event of heart attack.) "I didn't i wanna get too woozy," he said. "I only had a couple of beers." Andy Russell, playing in this tournament for the first time, played it even safer. He sat there sipping Seven-Up.' When it came time, for everybody to trek out to the 17th hole where they w^re to begin the sudden death, poor Je D. said he wis beat, Ron Santo limped up to the tee on a skinned, and tender 'right heeF and Ed Podolak, like most of the others, had lost much of his touch. Unser and Podolak drove first followed by Santo and Andrie. ' : Joe D. sent j his tee shot off to the left. When he got to the ball, he looked at those three trees in front of him, took a deep breath and then dribbled his second shot no more than 40 yards! . . j Mazeroski hit a tree on his left with his "I drive and had a tough second [shot. He had to ' get around the trees to reach the green. His caddy gave him. a five iron and Mazeroski \ took two practice swings. "I just stood over the ball thinking I gotta make the best shot of my life," he said. Close to Bet Shot Mazeroski came mighty close to making the best shot of his life, curling the ball; around the branches of the tree. It came to rest five feet from the cup. DiMag made an excellent; recovery and canned a 15-footer to save a car for his team but. Maz made it game, set and match by knocking in his five- foot birdie putt. Later, as Mazeroski revealed he now knows' how to mark his ball correctly on the green- something he didn't know how to do four years ago—F. Jack Mullins, senior vice president, for American' Airlines, asked . >Maz whether he had any preferance regarding the site of next year's tournament. "We haven't decided where :to hold it yet, Puerto Rico, capulco, Mexico or Hawaii. Mazeroski scratched his head and looked at Russell for help. "Makes no difference to me,". Andy Russell j told Maz. "I go wherever you go." Many heart attack deaths result from electrical irregularities of the' heart. These ' abnormalities often can be corrected by the use of new electronic devices, new drugs and other techniques which are red u c i n g in-hospital mortality from heart attack by about 30 per cent. ! Your Heart Association foresees the realistic prospect of Salvaging at least 50,000 "hearts too good to die" through specialized coronary, care services, and has accepted some major, challenges looking toward such an objective. •,..!' . I' "' Its first goal is to bring about, through public and professional, education, a drastic reduction in the time intervening between the onset of heart attack symptoms \ and the individual's admission to a hospital, j The' key issue here js to acquaint rnillions of Americans with the need to get immediate medical assistance, and to instantly recognize these . usual warning symptoms of heart attack: | • A prolonged, oppressive pain or. discomfort in .the-icen- ter of your chest, just behind the breastbone'. !• • The pain may radiate to a shoulder, arm, neck or jaw. • "The pain or discomfort is often accompanied by sweating, . : . | :-' • Nausea, vomiting and shortness of breath may j-also occur. I | • The symptoms may subside, then return. j The second major objective of your Heart Association is to encourage an expansion of coronary carej' facilities to cover as many as possible of the nation's 8,000, hospitals treating acutely ill patients. About 3,000 hospitals are now equipped to render such service, and the number is constantly growing. A third is to spearhead programs for the training of doctors and nurses to staff coronary care units. Behind these concepts is the most important life-saving development to'emerge from the 1960s—a system whereby the heart's electrical activity is constantly monitored by special equipment and staff, with an alarm system bringing trained personnel within seconds if there is any change in heart rhythm or rate above or below a preset range. This is coronary care service. It takes advantage of this principle: , Death from heart attack is not necessarily the result of '. heart muscle damage but instead may be due to a reversible electrical derangement of heart'rhythm occuring as the result of relatively minor heart muscle injury. The usually-fatal crises include, ventricular fibrillation (heart moving wildly), experienced by about 10 per cent of surviving heart attack patients: ventricular tachy­ cardia (extremely rapid and inefficient-beating), about 25 per cent, and unexpected cardiac arrest (cessation of circulatory functions), from 10 to 20 per cent. In coronary care \inits, these and other conditions are correctable. Moreover, through intravenous medications, it is often possible to forestall such crises when the first indications of d a n g e r present themselves. Unfortunately, coronary care service, is of value only to those who recognize the warning, symptoms and who seek medical assistance. Each minute that passes, following the onset of an attack, dimin- - ishes its potential value. By LESTER L. COLEMAN, M.D. Behind Your Back Literally TriS" TERMj "slipped, disc" has found its way into modern jargon and is of ten used Interchangeably with "low back . pain." | j • Although a slipped disc can cause low back pain, not all such pain is slipped disc. Dr. Coleman. caused by a "Slipped disc" seems to be a far more "a r i s t o - cratic" term t h a n just "sacroiliac" or. "low back condition." Consequently there is much confusion about terms relating to painful back disorders. There are 33 bones or vertebrae that run from the top of the neck to the tail bone, or coccyx. [ i Between each of the.verte­ bra there . is a solid elastic tissue known as a disc. Each of these acts as a protective shock - absorber that cushions injury to the spine. - These discs also; protect the bony edges from rubbing against each otpier during the many complex rotation movements of the b<J>dy. . Sometimes, as a result of injury.-• a disc jmay protrude and by pressure cause severe pain, both locally and distant, from the actual site. Terms such as "slipped," "herniated" or ("ruptured" apply to.this condition. There.is no guesswork iii distinguishing . disc trouble from sciatica. arthritis, and muscular disorders that resemble -the pain of disc disorder.; When the condition is suspected, it can be verified by complex X-ray studies. These are known- as mylograms. Often they can pinpoint the exact area of a slipped disc. Most slipped discs^ occur in the lower back, but occasionally the condition is found higher toward the neck. When a disc is found to be ruptured or herniated, simple, conservative treatment is tried first. Bed rest and traction, by which the vertebrae are separated to allow the. disc to be freed of pressure, are prescribed. Only if intensive pain interferes with living a normal life is surgery considered. Cases are carefully examined before surgery .is decided upon. One of the gre«t dangers is to have massageybr manipulation performed without specific medical instruction. This only delays exact treatment. ... SPEAKING OF YOUR HEALTH: Inadequate lights ing is not conducive to the pleasures of reading. ' '• Dr.' Lester Coleman has prepared a special booklet for readers of the column entitled, "Pay Attention to Your Heart." For your copy, send 25 cents In coin and a large, self -addressed 6-cent stamped envelope to Lester L. Coleman, M.D., P .O. Box 5170, Grand Central Station, New York, X. Y. 10017. Please mention the booklet by title. (ri 1971, King- Features Syndicate, Inc.) Fast relief for year-end budget HEADACHES o We are ready with w .o o .o o o size loans of every $300 $500 $1,000 up to $5,000 or more Talk to us first when you nead money! LOCAL FINANCE CORPORATION James L. Sitler, Mgr. Phode 675-7419! 2nd mortgage 1 loans alSO available- lo <Lyfrom $1,001 by Local Finance Loans, Inc, 136 S. Main St., Tipton, Ind.

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