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

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 2, 1971
Page 8
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Vjge .8 *Zehner (Continued from page one) in such a freakish w..y as to break both of her legs ; fracture the ribs and send her falling backward into the gravel causing one piece of rock to imbel in her scalp.' She was first rushed to the Tipton Hospital and then transferred to the Howard Community Hospital where she has undergone surgery and is now on a therapy - program. She has casts on both legs and is quite an invalid according to Mr. Zen-, ner, but he emphatically stated, that she is. improving daily and despite the fractures, pain and shock she is beginning a program on wheel chairs, walkers and crutches. Mrs. Zenner said she received numerous letters and cards at the Howard Community Hospital from persons, from Tipton and. surrounding counties' and she gratefully appreciates and acknowledges the get well wishes. William Richardson Succumbs Today William B. (Bish) Richardson, 79, route 4, died at 2:30 p.m. Tuesday at Methodist Hospital in Indianapolis following illness of a few months. Funeral services will be Friday at, j^p.m. at Leatherman- Morris Funeral Home with burial at Fairview Cemetery. Friends may call after 7 p.m. Wednesday at Leatherman-Morrls Funeral Home. The deceased was born November 24, 1891, in Tipton! the son of John and Honora (Bishop) Richardson. He was married to Grace Hobbs, August 23, 1921 in Tipton County, who survives. He was a member of Kemp United Methodist Church, Elks Lodge and American Legion. He was a farmer and electrician and attended Tipton School system. Richardson was also a veteran of World War I. Surviving with the widow are several nieces and nephews. THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE * Formers (Continued from page one) generally considered susceptible to blight. Ruth Maholm Dies In Flo. Ruth Maholm, 70, Angola, died in .Florida at 10 a.m. Monday. The deceased suffered a severe heart condition previously. Funeral services are pending at McComb Funeral Home in Fort Wayne.. The deceased was born May 25, 1900 in Tipton County, the 'daughter of Charles and Susan Eller. She was married April 17, 1927, to Paul Maholm, who survives. '. Surviving with the widower is a daughter, Mrs. Dale.(Marjorie) Martin, Auburn; five grandchildren and one brother, Paul Eller, of Ft. Wayne. Also surviving are three sisters, Mrs. Eva Turner and -Mrs. Eda Small, both of Ft. Wayne and Pauline Hammer of Noblesville. put heavy upward pressure on the prices of meat, milk, poultry and eggs. But- for the moment, as farmers prepare for an uncertain gamble on the 1971 crop.^t is the corn growers who are under the gun. Agriculture Department officials estimate that about 23 per cent of the total corn seed supply ithis year is "N" (normal cytoplasm) corn whict is considered resistant to the blight. Another 37 per cent of the supply consists of blends of resistant and non - resistant types. The remaining 40 per cent is made up of varieties In this situation, corn belt -reporters have been besieged with stories about •'bootlegging" of supposedly resistant seed. And Clyde R. Edwards, head of the Enforcement Section of the Agriculture Department Seed Branch, said he has been getting an average of. a complaint or two daily from farmers and state seed officials around the. country bout allegedly mislabeled seed. "We've heajrd more rumors than facts," Edwards told UPL "But in some cases there is some apparent validity in the - complaints and we're going to check on them." James Simpson Dies Today Bessie M. Smith Rites Wednesda w E D N E S D Associate Store A Y New Management CLIFF & CAROL TONJES - OWNERS 107 Court Tipton Bessie Mae Smith, 85, Anderson, died at 7:50 p.m. Sunday at St. John's Hospital in Anderson following a heart attack. Funeral services will be Wednesday 2 p.m. at Rowe Funeral Home on West Ninth Street, Anderson. Friends may call at the funeral home anytime. The deceased was born in Clinton County, west of Prairie, in 1886. She was married to Fred A. Smith, who preceded her in y death four years ago. The couple resided in Tipton County until 1948 when they moved to Anderson. She was a member of Kempton Christian Churchi Surviving are the following children: G. Lavone Smith, Kempton; Deva Davis, Decatur; Norma Jean Mace,' Jackson, Michigan; Lowell and Doyle Smith and O.C. Lightfoot, all of Anderson. Also survivingare 18 grand-,, children and 26 great-grandchildren. < James Brent Simpson, four year old son of James and Lorene (Bergman). Simpson, Kokomo, died today at 3:45 a.m. following a lengthy illness. Funeral services will be Thursday at 1 p.m. at Ellers Chapel in Kokomo with Rev. Herbert Muhl officiating. Burial will be at Sunset Memorial Gardens. Friends may call between 4 p.m. and 9 p.m. Wednesday at Ellers Chapel. The family requests that memorials be sent to the Achievement Center for Children, Room 101, Stanley Coultex Annex, in care of Sylvia Kittler, therapist, Purdue University „West Lafayette. Surviving with the parents is a toother, Barry; grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles bergman. rotite 1; Mr. and Mrs. C.F.Simp­ son, Kokomo and grandmothers, Margaret DoengesandMrs. Mary Bergman, both of Tipton. *Co. Rural * (Continued from page one) bitat.- Emphasis will be placed, on more projects that will be of interest to city, urban and farm residents. * The Tipton County Committee Carl Retherford, Wallace Longfellow and Arthur Ley were in attendance, also the chairman of each township. Donald E n d s 1 e y and Eugene Hubbard, Conservation Officers, Keith Huffman, SCS from Muncie, Kenneth Burns and Dean Fansler, SCS representatives, four Junior High students interested in Pollution, The County Commissioners, Chamber of Commerce, Ray Rench, Mayor; Farm Bureau representative, Robert Wilson; District Wildlife Biologist, member of the County Planning Commission, members of the Press, also Carl V. Fishback, County ^ Executive Director, and Mildred Darrow, clerk from AS- CS Office. Mr. Fishback had charge of the meeting. There was a great deal of interest shown in ithis meeting through discussions dealing with improving present conditions in our county. This program will be administered through the Tipton County Agricultural' Stabilization and Conservation Service. If cost- stiaring on projects- is needed, applications must be made through this office before starting a practice. "Hostility (Continued from page two) v The 'cop^in' involves both the Athens Police Department and the 40-man campus security force* It was designed to bridge the "hostility gap" that existed between students and police. ' Officers Enthusiastic Students who participated all say they have benefitted. The police officers who participated — some of whom were reluctant at first— are now enthusiastic. The program is only of two weeks duration and students participate voluntarily. It has the support of the university which provided a faculty adviser. ,"•' . Students; are permitted to accompany police officers in their patrol cars as they make theour rounds. Informal discussions are held on campus where students and police,"rap" about family life, drugs and society. A highlight of the program • was a panel, discussion involving police officers from other cities. The idea was to give students a better understanding of how police function across the country. , ENDS ITONIGHT tOO&9;35 OPENS TOMORROW 4 BIG PAYS! mvm HELL, JOHN! Bombing Could Be An Inside Job By ROY MCGHEE WASHINGTON (UPI)-The bomb that blasted away half a dozen rooms in the U.S. Capitol was detonated in a washroom so little used that Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield and many Capitol police did not even know it existed. This led to immedite speculation . that Monday's bombing might have been an inside job, or that the bomb was planted by someone throughly familir with that area of the building. "The bomber, knew what he was doing. He looked over the place. He knew the hours the Capitol was open," Mansfield said. The FBI said its bomb and fingerprint experts had found no .clues but Capitol Police Chief J. W. Powell said "several leads" were being checked out and some Capitol employes' were being'investigat­ ed. • ; ••' Sen. Mike Gravel, D-Alaska, called a hearing of the Senate . Public. Buildings Subcommittee to start an official investigation of the blast, which caused $300,000 damage. •, Capitol, Police said that within an hour after the bombing they received two telephone calls— from persons who claimed they were calling . from Chicago and Spokane- asking . about the : explosion. Capt. L. H. Ballard said he questioned how persons in those parts of the country could have known about the blst that soon, but said he was not implying a conspiracy. President Nixon said Monday the great buildings of government would not be closed to the public and no elaborate precau-. tions were in evidence today in areas of the Capitol not affected by the blast. <Other, government buildings were left with routine security,' which in some cases has for some time included handbag and parcel searches of all. those entering. * Major Bills (Continued from page one) Wednesday or Thursday. One vote came on a motion to delay any action until Tuesday which was defeated 50-48 and the second came on ' acceptance of Rogers' amendments, 81-16. ' The House Monday also tried again on a bill to repeal 1905 and 19;7 laws that block police and firemen from political, activities and this time succeeded in passing it, 55-35 and sending it to the Senate. An earlier vote resulted in failure to pass. Hospital News SAT., FEB. 27, 1971 ADMISSIONS: Diana Caster, Cicero; DollieC.Gillaspy, Wind- fall; Linda Goodman, Tipton; Conza Bond, Frankfort; Charlotte Wallace, Kokomo; Infant Shelby, Sharpsville; James Sherritt, Tipton;- Nancy McKaniel, Kokomo; Infant Teter, Tipton; Henry A. Poole, Windfall; ' Iva Ruttle, Noblesville; Brenda C. Reed, Tipton; Grace L. McAn- ihch, Russiaville. DISMISSALS: Margaret Cook, Windfall;-' Jack M. Lee, Tipton; Linda B. Callan and Infant, Windfall; Tom McCool, Tipton; Sandra Capps and Infant, Noblesville; Patricia Woods, Tipton. BIRTHS: { Mr. and Mrs. Carol Shelby, Sharpsville; Boy born' at 5:45 p.m. February 26. Mr. and Mrs. Ronald Teter, Tipton;. Boy born at 5:43 a.m. February 27. • • ' MON., MARCH 1, 1971 ..-I ADMISSIONS: Joan M. Montgomery, Tipton; Diana K. Cutsinger, Elwood; Nora S. Zim- ;. merman, Cbnnersville; Linda L. Amsbury, Tipton; Linda C. Guffey, Tipton; Vera D. Evans, Kokomo; David Ploughe, Frankfort; Donald Howell, Kempton; i C. G, Savage, Tipton; "Jeffrey L. Faulstick, Hobbs; Florence C. Morris, Tipton; Elmer Moser, Windfall; JimmyComstock, Tipton. • - JOHN WAYNE "MO LOBO" sn Auction Service FARM SALES. ESTATE. REAL ESTATE /itCTlON HOUSEHOLD MISC. CONTACT THE v\J* ACTION AUCTIOflfifjr Atlanta 292-2371 TUESDAY, MARCH 2, 1971 Before You Make a Move Dr. Coleman BECAUSE of a bronchial condition and a mild heart condition; I am considering living in | a high dry climate. Are- there any tests that .can be made by which I can be sure of being comfortable be tore making such a move?" i I ' • Mr. N. !>., N.J. , Dear Mr. L.: There are many tests by which the lung capacity, and. the- heart reserve can be measured. . These tests, [very involved, .take into con» ' slderation exercise and nor- . i j ! . mal daily activity.; Many changes go on in the bloodstream and in the organs of the body of all people who make a change from one extreme of climate to another. These changes are particularly important to. anybody who has j. had a chronic, respiratory or heart ailment:. . Many years ago Dr. Arthur Masters of New York City, a heart . speefalist, devised a "two-step" exercise test that has beenj of great diagnostic importance. . ! This and other tests can give your doctor a good indication of I how your heart and . lungs, may respond in a new" climate, j . . .' A. person who contemplates such a move, however, should "try out"i the new climate for a short yrhile to see how he adjusts to it. ••'. i " A heart. specialist in' the new area can keep you under observation and, in consultation with yo'ur own physician,.will help make a permanent decision for you. . « * ' * My young infant cries so much more than my other two did.that I wonder if something is wrong. Mrs. W. E-, Tenn. Dear Mrs. E.: A famous pediatrician once said that the most frequent reasons why an infant cries are hunger and an open safety pin. Fortunately, both are easily remedied. The hunger factor is extremely important and the crying usually stops when the formula is enriched, or the number of feedings increased. Babies sometimes cry because of their great need for close contact with their mother. Of course,: before any such conclusion is arrived at, all possibilities of underlying infection or illness, must be ruled out. • . • * SPEAKING OF YOUR HEALTH: Strong antiseptics can burn the skin. Many of them — especially iodine—become concentrated with age. . 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, N. Y. 10017. Please mention the booklet by title. (© 1971. King Features Syndicate. Inc.) Toddy's Almanac '.',By United Press International Today is Tuesday, March 2, the 61st day of 1971 with 304 to 'follow, i ' j ; .• I ' The moon is between its new, phase and first quarter, j • The morning stars are Venus,. Mars, Jupiter and Mercury. The evening star is Saturn. On this day in history: j In 1899 (Congress established Mt. Rainier National Park in Washington! state. ' ! In 1927 Babe Ruth of the New York Yankees signed, a contract for $70,000 making him the highest paid baseball player at that time. | •' •. .1 In 1943 j the . World 'War II Battle of the Bismarck Sea began. When it was Over, American stroyed i a 21 ships! In 1945 airmen had' de- Japanese convoy of -\ junits of the U.S. 9th Army reached the Rhine River opposite Diisseldorf, Germany. County Events .'.-'' TUESDAY Prairie Township Planning meeting will be- held at Liberty * Baptist Church starting at 7:30 p.m.; Rotary Club will meet at the Bowl-O-Drome; Tipton Kiwanis Club will meet in Room SixA at Six Acres; TiptonShrine Club #rill meet at the Elks Lodge at 7:30 p.m.; Sharpsville American Legion will meet in Sharpsville. WEDNESDAY Tipton Community School Board will meet at the Superintendent's office at 7:30 p.m. THURSDAY Science Fair at Tipton High School will start; Sheltered Workshop Committee will meet at 7:30 p.m. at Kemp Methodist Church. SATURDAY Jackson-Jefferson Day Dinner will be held. Classified Work DAILY CROSSWORD DOWN 1. "- boy!" 2. Pitch . 3. See 35 across 4. Miss Lansburjg 5. Lead a ^ -'sllfe 6. News for a . new father ... (3wds.). 7. Miss Remick . 8. Permit 10. She's no wallflower (2wds.) 11. To and- 17. Man's • nickname 19. Pulpy fruit 21. Miss Adams 22. Society gals 23. Kind of estate 24. Lamb's nomde plume 25. Popular cocktail (2wds.) 29. Spanish "uncle" 32..Afternoon reception 34. Mariners 38. Spoil Yesterday's Answer 40. Bell sound 41. Brink 42. Nasty glance 43. Implore 44. Anecdotal collection 46. Girl's name ACROSS 1. In advance • 6. Neighbor oflnd. 9. Highway ". exit r | • -. 12. Golf gadget 13. Roy Rogers' horse] . 14. Adjust the alarm 1 15. Tar's term 16.-'"-—^JLisa" 18. Abncir's partner. 20. Along?in years | 23. Mend the roadway 26; Beach) sight . 27. Samuel's mentcjr 28. Rearujard 30. Part of an umbrella 31. Grammarian's "no-no" 33. Paths !to thealtjar 35. Buffalo's waterfront, with3idown 36. Kind df dance 37. Tibetan monk . 39. Son of Adam. 43. Sheep talk. 45. Topped with ice cream (3 wds.) 47. Terminate 48. Act of getting ! - even 49.Merry SO.Choler DAILY CRYFTOQUOTE —Here's how to work It: AXYDLBAAXB is LONGFELfcOW One letter simply stands for another. In this sample A Is used for the three L's, X* for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apostrophes, the length and formation of the words are all : hints. Each day the code letters are different. A Cryptogram Quotation HR DARE EW H E K WF J EAJLAJ- SHAK.H PADHAXA M WAETO F-W G D L A Z SD 3 V A AXATOENHJC FOB DWXA V JL SNA UW.WJ. — TWPATE RTWKE . Yesterday"* Cryptoqiiote: PAINTING IS THE ART OP PROTECTING FLAT SURFACES FROM THE WEATHER AND EXPOSING THEM TO THE CRITICS.—BIERCE (OU71 Kuif restores Syndicate. Inc.) 2. 3. 4 7 6 9 • • 13. IS HP n if gp WW. 18 19 20 21 n fir i5 • 16 n . HP m is 29 i 31 . tn H ii • i - 17 H pi 4 .1 At « (5 47 te 49 • asm 3-2

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