The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 22, 1971 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, February 22, 1971
Page 6
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V Schedule (Continued from page five) O O o ID 8 O • 9:30 Q Jack La La tins O Graham (Cont'd) O (•) ThMlcr (Cont'd) jCaptain Kananai |Calleaa (Cont'd) 8:30 {Karairal (Cont'd) jTaday (Cont'd) [Capt. Kanfaroa (Cont'd) Man Trap 9:00 AppIiaaV Managtmmt [Virfiaia Graham (•) Coffaa Cap Theater o o o o 11:30 N«wt Hollyweoa' Squares Lav* af Lifa Eyewitness Newt CD a a o CD Paul Dison (Cont'd) 10:00 The Lucy Shay Dinah's Place ' (B) Theater (Cont'd) Paul Dixea (Cont'd) Deported" (1951), with Jeff C hla n d l.e r ond Morta Toren. American gangster, deported to native Italy, joins the block market. (B JThe Paul Di*on Shaw 10:30 O Movie Game O Concentration O Beverly Hillhilliei Q That Girl 11:00 O Girl Talk O Century Sale . O Fomify Affair Q Bewitched t By LESTER L. COLEMAN, M.D. Why You Want That Smoke Dr. Coleman | A BETTER understanding of why you smoke may perhaps be helpful if you -are try. trig to give up the-cigarette habit. ' I Dr. Silvan-S. Tomkins. pro•' fessor of psychology at Prince. ton University ' and Rutgers University, who has studied the problem intently, h-as come up with some interesting conclusions. He belieyes that the need to smoke is closely related to the need to satisfy the sucking i m . pulse that is present in. humans and in ani- . m lis "of all ages.. Another . psychologist. Dr. David Levy of Princeton University, has performed a series of laboratory studies to substantiate this idea. . .'. . After their meal, a group of puppies, having been fed from bottles with large-hole nipples, continued to suck on the fin- . ger of the 0 experimenter. . |Another group of puppies was fed from bottles with small • hole nipples. This required the puppies to suck harder and longer to get s the same amount of milk. These puppies did not suck on the finger of the experimenter, even when it was offered to them. ~ ' . Dr. Levy concluded that the puppies had a need for oral "or sucking activity that was independent of their hunger or drive for .food. Dr. Tomkins feels that a better understanding of why • people smoke lies in this phenomenon.. Sucking and smoking are considered to be allied. In some cases, smoking of.<© 1971 Kins- Features'Syndicate. Inc.) fers enjoyment and excitement. In others, smoking is used to relieve anger, shame, anxiety or emotional distress. Many smokers have long ' since ceased to have any positive effect from tobacco. They . may not even be aware that they have a cigarette in their mouth. They smoke as if the tobacco makes them feel good, when in fact it doesn't serve . that purpose at all. It is apparent, therefore, that there are many complex aspects to why people smoke, the pleasure they derive, and' the frustrations involved in trying to give it up. . • • > This slight insight into the complexities of smoking-may illustrate the difficulties in giving it up. It is unreasonable for those who try to stop smoking to admit failure and return to the smoking habit. Sometimes it takes a great deal of effort and direction by the doctor, * the psychologist, the hypnotist for the severely habituated smoker to give up his habit. .' There are other smokers who, by considering the negative effects on their health, find the strength to give up a habit that brings them far less pleasure than they imagine. • • * • SPEAKING OF YOUR HEALTH: Be wary of any drug advertised with overly enthusiastic testimonials. • • Dr. Lester Coleman has prepared a special; booklet for readers of the column entitled, "Pay Attention to Tour 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, ' N. Y. 10017. Please mention the booklet by title. 12:00 CB Chuckwogon Theater Q Jeopardy O Where the Heart It © so-so ciub 12:30 O Chuckwogon (Cont'd). O Afternoon/Channel 6 O Search far Tomorrow Q SO-SO Club (Cont'd) 1:00 O (•> Hollywood. Movie "Molayo" (1950), with James Stewart end Spencer Trocy. A newspaperman succeeds in getting- the U.S. Government to back o dafing project to smuggle. O Afternoon (Cont'd) O Local -News © SO-SO Club (Cont'd) 1:30 O (B) Mavie (Cont'd)' O Memory Game Q At World Turns © Moke A Deal 2:00 O (» Movie (Cont'd) O Days of Our Lives O Many Splendored Thing (D Newlywed Game 2:30 O .(B) Movie (Cont'd) O The Doctors O Tha Guiding Light CD Tha Dating Game 3:00 Q Gourmet O Aaethar WorM O "Secret Storm. CD General Hospital 3:30 Q (B) l-one Ranger O Bright Promise © Edge Of Night ID One Life To Live 4:00 O Popeye and Jonie • ' . THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Annual Maple Fair To Start Satu MONDAY, FEBRUARY 22, 1971 a o CD Another World Gomar Pyle Dark Shadows 4:30 O Popeye (Cont'd) Q. Mine Douglas O Carry Shew' CD. Big Valley £0 Sesame Street ROCKVILLE — The 8th Annual Maple Fair of the Parke County , Covered. Bridge Association will be held on two week ends—Saturday and Sunday, February 2728 and Saturday and Sunday, March 6-7 --witl the program the same on both veek ends on EST. Like the Covered Bridge Festival which has been held for 14 years in October, the attendance at the Maple Fair has grown so fast that the facilities at the 4-H Fairgrounds can not accomo­ date the crowds that come. This year, the activities will be at four locations in addition to the six sugar camps in the north and east parts of the county. . Since maple sirup is what the Maple Fair is all about, the main attraction will be the opportunity to visit sugar camps and see the operation and how the sugar water (not sap) is collected. Busses with informed guides leaye ; toe Tourist Center in Rockville for tours on two routes- north and east—and they include three sugar camps and two or three covered bridges.. Visitors also can drive their own cars on the routes which are plainly marked. At the 4-H Fairgrounds, one mile north of Rockville on US 41, the famous pancake meal with whole bog sausage and maple . sirup will be served from 8:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. on Saturday and Sunday. Starting at 5:00 p.m., on Saturday, a smorgasbord dinner will be served with several pork cuts featuring the entries. At 8:00 a.m. on Saturday only there will be a demonstration of farm butchering of hogs which includes rendering the lard. The Covered Bridge Art Association will nave a much expanded display of paintings for sale and several artists will be demonstrating painting. The entertainment, Saturday evening, will be on stage in the Ritz Theatre in Rockville by the Parke County Choral Club. The title of the variety show is "Maple Sugar Time" and; includes solos, choruses, madrigal singers, sketches and patriotic numbers. The Home Folks Market, similar to the Farmers Market at the Covered Bridge Festival, wiU be in the Youth Center in Rockville. Featuring all kinds of maple products, it will also have for sale needlework of all kinds, jams, jellies (including! corncob jelly), souvenirs locally made, honey, eggs, butter, etc.! . At Billie Creek Village, a mile east of Rockville on US 36, ail the,old time crafts will, be in operation, including candle dipping,' pottery making, broom making,' spinning and weaving. At various times during the day there will be demonstrations of sheep shearing. Here is probably the only place in the U.S. where you can see wool sheared,.'spun into thread and woven into cloth. : ' For those planning to come in campers there are modern facilities and plenty of room at both Turkey Run State Park and Raccoon Lake Recreation Area, both within easy drivingdistancefrom Rockville. At this time of year the weather is unpredictable, so come prepared with boots and plenty of warm clothing just in case. But you can be sure of this—the show will go on regardless. ; DANGER! FAILING ROCK! — Divers search dian National Railways freight train str.uck| a cliff into the Fraser River * Eleven Lawmen (Continued from page one)' ' ' ''. ' • - •• S 1 L in connection with McEntee's death. '•''•'. .M At Saint John, Ind., | State Policeman John J. Streau, 25, and Marshal James Larimar, . 55, were shot to death |while attempting to question two men in a stolen car. State Trooper Pete Popplewell Jr., 29, was wounded by one of the suspects, who then threw down his lempty gun and begged for mercy as Popplewell held; him in his sights. ' '.'!'!' . One suspect was hospitalized and the other held pending further investigation. j New York City Patrolman Horace Lord, 25, was killed Friday night in a shootout during a narcotics investigation a ltAOS m Indochina Conflict \ 39th Battalion Wiped Out By BERT W. OKULEY ; SAIGON (UPI)-The remains of several battalions of South Vietnamese rangers dug into their hilltop outpost in Laos today and fought off Communist forces who have surrounded them. The 39th Ranger Battalion which had its base three- quarters of a mile away was all but wiped out, U.S. military sources said the unit suffered at least 50 dead, over 100 wounded and 250 "unaccounted for." The survivors made It to nearby Landing Zone Ranger, where they linked up with the other South Vietnamese forces to continue the fight. South Vietnamese spokesmen . in Saigon said there were about 1,000. troops at LZ Ranger, which has seen the heaviest fighting since the American- backed move into Laos Feb. 8 to cut the Communist Ho Chi Minh supply trail. U.S. military, spokesmen in Saigon today reported the loss of two helicopters and one fixed-wing plane in connection WHITEWALLS-BUVCKWALLS HURRY, SALE ENDS SATURDAY NIGHT NEW TRFAITQ Retreadson I Ik WW I nCHU9 SoundTire Bodies You j^ct ihc s.unc r<) ( i(l-j;['i|)|)inH Ivpi' Ircni design (mnrs on our "Power Cushion" 2 ply polyi'slri I.OKI lire • Pick Your Size \o\v ( In ( loodvcir FOR COMPACTS Sizes: 6.00 x 13 6.50x13. 7.00x13 6.95x14 7.00x14 7.35x14 6.50x15 7.35x15 MEDIUM CARS ONE LOW PRICE 12 Sizes: 7.75 x 14 8.25 x 14 7.75 x 15 8.15 x 15 8.25x15 LARGE CARS £ ONE LOW PRICE Sizes: 8.45 x 15 and- Larger * Tin 5 2 l C to S% P ? T tir f Estirna ted Fed. Ex. Tax recovery (depending on size) and retreadable tire of same size. 6 GOOD;$YEAR USE OUR RAIN CHECK PROGRAM Because of an ex- . 9 WAYS <• petted heavy demand for Goodyear tires, we may run *™ iV% 1. out of some sizes during this offer, but we will be happy Til to order your size at the advertised price and issue you • a rain check for future delivery of the merchandise. CHARGE USE OUR RAIN CHECK PROGRAM Because of an ex- . 9 WAYS <• petted heavy demand for Goodyear tires, we may run *™ iV% 1. out of some sizes during this offer, but we will be happy Til to order your size at the advertised price and issue you • a rain check for future delivery of the merchandise. CHARGE GOODYEAR—THE ONLY MAKER OF POLYGLAS* TIRES • »»»»•• •••«>•••»•••• witt the 16,000-man i South Vietnamese drive into Laos, bringing a total of 24 helicop- - ters destroyed with 25 dead, 24 wounded and 15 missing Americans. Another plane was shot dbwn elsewhere, the spokesmen said. .:!• '• .• '; 1 An American GI who had remained at LZ, Ranger and taken over command of directing American artillery and gunships against the Communist attackers was airlifted to safetv. t In Cambodia, the government high command said today the • Communists blew up a bridge 43. miles southeast of Phnom Penh Saturday night; cutting Highway 1, the capital's only land link with Saigon. .. '* v The Cambodian High Command also announced the launching of a new,, multi- battalion operation by government troops! to "clean out Communist-occupied areas" immediately across the; Mekong River from Phnom Penh. Since the operation began Saturday, tte command said four Cambodians and five Communists have been killed. j i 'The body of a French journalist was found Sunday on another Cambodian highway- Highway 7 leading from Phnom .Penh to the provincial capital of Kompong Cham. " j " Francis Bailly, 37, a freelancer who had worked for United ^ Press International and occa- sipnally Associated Press and currently was on assignment for Gamma News Agency, was found dead, apparently! shot by a sniper. He was the ninth journalist to be killed in Cambodia since fighting began 'almost a year ago. j ' In Northern Laos, a flotilla of on Manhattan's Upper West .Side; The suspect also was killed in the. exchange I of gunfire and a second policeman was wounded. I ! . Greenville, S.C., Policeman W. F. Chastain, 46, died Sunday in a gunfight with a man who allegedly had shot his former girlfriend and her mother. The suspect, Richard Brooks, 26, took his own life after a chase by police. j Patrolman. Victor Butler Jr.,' 45, a 20-year veteran of the Miami police force, was shot to death as he walked from, a housing project Saturday night. A statewide alert was issued for three persons in an old automobile seen driving j from the scene at high speed. ! Dallas authorities were holding ! two men charged , with killing three Dallas -.KUNMING . . OOPS! U.S. IN ERROR ' BOMBS CIA BASE AT LONG CHENG for threej railwaymen after a Cana- a rockslide and plunged 200 feet down near Boston Bar, B.C. Southeast Asia ROUNDUP AFTER YEARS OF WAR. SEPONE, RED SUPPLY. STAGING POINT, IS JUST A GHOST TOWN ESTIMATED 100 U.S. SOLDIERS REPORTED; SEEN IN LAOS WEST OF KHE SANH ON "SECURITY MISSIONS') KOMPONG SOM HO CHI MINH TRAIL CUT IN SEVERAL SPOTS. 800-CASE AMMO CACHE IS FOUND, SAY SOUTH VIETS AT QUANG TRI SOUTH— VIETNAM- VIENTIANE DECLARES STATE OF EMERGENCY ". . .JSITUATION CREATED BY RECENT ENTRY OF SOUTH VIETNAMESE TROOPS . . Hospital deputies Wednesday. The] men, Rene Adolfo Guzman, 33, and Leonard Ramos Lopez, 25, were arrested Friday after a chase by police: wearing bullet-proof vests. A four-day search came to an end Sunday in Oklahoma with the surrender of two suspects in the shooting Wednesday of a state park official and Oklahoma State Trooper Bill Walker and the wounding of game Ranger W. L. Pickens. U.S. Air Force helicopters began attempts to evacuate an estimated 10,000 Meo tribesmen trapped in the hill country and being pounded by North Vietnamese artillery and rocket strikes. The Communists overran a string of five outposts and refugee settlements in the area, driving the Meos into the surrounding hills; ' American helicopter pilots who flew into the hilltop base of the 600 rangers-^- plus the survivors of the other battalion — said some of the men tried to scramble over their own wounded to get seats on the choppers. One pilot said some of the survivors even tried to cling to the helicopter .landing skids with their bare bands to get out. SAT., FEBj 20, 1971 ADMISSIONS: | drover' David Drake, Kokomo; | Bobby James, Hobbs; Jack Lee, Tipton; Shir- County .ley Apple, Tipton; Pearl McNew, Tipton; Susan North, Michigantown; Jesse bye, Sharps Scouts Exemplify Patriotism Several more-adults and scouts of Boy Scout Troop 59£ have aided in the display, (of the American Flag during designated flag to days, according spokesmen. Besides the two. adults, Ed .Enneking and-Ellis Stilwell and the three scouts Craig and Mark StUlwell and Amol photoed last week! local' scout Goodnight in.the flag pickup, other adults assisting in the project over years are Mr. and Tidier, Mrs. Ruth Maines, Cox, the past few Mrs. Harry GENE COTTINGHAM Strvlct DepartHtit BOOMING! Mrs. Ed Enneking, Edell Cox, Fred Linerode, Freeman ^ox, Sr., Mr. and Mrs. Leon Arnett, Raymond Cox, Mr. and, Mrs. Charles Wolf and Mr. and Mrs.' Freeman Cook- sr.: L| . . [ Boy Scouts named in the patriotism effort are Mike Tidier, Kurt Maines, Mark Enneking, Bill Cox, Steve Linerode, Freeman Fox Jr., Dave JArnett, Jerry Cox, Steve and Dan Wolf and Freeman Cook Jr. j. J Several more adults and scouts have aided a time or two in the project but the aforementioned are the ones who have been on considerable placements*. Any other person who j might have made several assists should call attention to the scqut officials ville. DISMISSALS: James Harrington, Sharpsville; Ceril Dickover, Tipton; Teresa Salsbery, Tipton; Glenda Martin, Kokomo; Kathy Drake, Kempton; Judith Gossard Sheridan; Katherine James, Hobbs; LennieWimborough She- • ridan; Cyril Biltz, Tipton; James Boone, Tipton. SUN., FEB. 21, 1971 ADMISSIONS: Dorothy Lane, Tipton; Bessie Hancock, Tipton; Marsha -Auler, Tipton; Juanita Gruel, Westfield; Carl Retherford. Windfall; Beverly Campbell Indianapolis.' DISMISSALS: Glenda Flick, Kokomo; Robert Myers, Sharpsville; Danny Ferguson, Frank- fbrt; Rebecca Rice, Kempton; Sean Hampton\Arcadia; William Piel, Tipton. . ' " ADMISSIONS: Lewis A. Mason, Tipton; Shirley A. Roe, Michigantown; Danny A. Ferguson, Frankfort; Teresa L. Salsbery, Tipton; .Bertha Lane, Tipton; Linda B. (Borris) Callan, Windfall. DISMISSALS: Janice Woods, Tipton; William Murphy, Tipton; Julie Plake and infant, Tipton; Timothy ChappeU, Tipton; Kenneth D. Hodson, Arcadia; Wilda Rice, Tipton; Carl Heaton.Russ- iaviUe; Howard Dye, Peru; Thomas Williams, Kempton. Class of 1961 Help Plan Reunion Bowl-O-Drome 2/24/71 7:30p.m. For Information Contact: Steve Coverdale 963-5883 CLIFTON-YOUNCE Two locations TIRE SERVICE St. Rd. 28 East (3100 Block East Main) El wood 552-3231 123 S. Independence Tipton 675-6377 ;,V Due to the Increase in business, we have already added one new mechanic to pur service department. We service all American made vehicles. We have the .,,', •' trained technical specialists and the KNOW HOW! Call for appointment Monday thru Friday >iV HERSHEL ROBINSON * ' •••• .'\ . SERVICE MANAGER CmU 675-2143 UtfrfaugqndBGHAlST ISTARTS WEDNESDAY - 7 BIG DA?Sl| 2a I'- Tha incradibla attack en Paarl Harbor at toW by bath tidat-

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