Howard Eugene Guffey
Matter Oct. 4, 1895, at Post Office at Tipton, Indiana. Under the Act of March 3, 1879 TIPTON (IND). TRIBUNE, TUESDAY EVENING, SEPTEMBER 24, 1957 INTO Tale of Danger Told By Wreck Aftermath j'* TWISTED WRECKAGE tells its own story of the impact of the train-car wreck near Windfall Monday which snuffed out two lives in about that many seeon ds. This is the largest of the pieces left along three- quarters of a mile of right-of-way. The scattered re mains were once an operating station wagon but are now only mute testimony to the danger of unguarded railroad crossings. Monday's deaths were the fifth and sixth recorded in Tipton county traffic this year. (TRIBUNE photo.) Windfall/ Kentucky Funerals Set For Victims of Train-Car Collision One of the two victims of Monday afternoon's train-era collision near Windfall will be buried at Windfall, while the other man will be returned to his native Kentucky for services and interment. '. -• ', —^^ : -=—=*r—— . 'i. - • • - •• -T^ 6 body of Howard Eugene Guf- ~'ey, 34, of Windfall, wfll lie in state Mrs. until Tipton Council Elects Hupp To Utility Board Membership The Tipton Gity council elected Ralph Hupp to a four- year term on the utilities board to succeed Floyd Collins whose term expired recently, at a meeting Monday. who lives at 309 North [ : Teeth Pulled From Time Law Hupp, Main street, is manager of the J. C. Penney store and currently president of the Tipton United Fund, which is about to embark on its third charity campaign. Collins could not be elected to mcceed himself because of an ordinance which says that only one member of the original utilities >oard shall serve on the city council.'No other appointee can serve m the board while serving as an officer- of the city, township or county. The council members also discussed the need for a greater con- rol of traffic flow on Main street between Madison and Dearborn street. The council will ask the cooperation, of the state road commissioners in supplying material and a working plan for the traffic con- rol. The possibilities of installa- ion of overhead stop lights were also discussed. Claims allowed at the meeting were $37,940.42. Members present were Mayor Frederick Surber, presiding; city clerk-treasurer Mrs. Charles Ramsey; and councilmen, Floyd Collins, Ray Cox, Carl Miller and Harold Planck. Court Selects Two INDIANAPOLIS (INS) — It's wme free for any community to iolate Indiana's time law. The 1957 law stipulates that Cen- ral Standard Time shall begin Sunday, but Governor Harold W. Handley and Attorney General Edwin K. Steers extracted all its teeth Monday. The Governor put all state workers back on slow time, but said that each instance of violation of the law over the state will be decided by Steers, who promptly said: "I find that the adjustment of office and school hours is an administrative matter and does not violate the statute as long as such adjustment of hours is made in accordance with the required time set out in said law and without stated intent or purpose to circumvent the law." The upshot will be that many Hoosier cities and towns will merely set their clocks on slow time and have their workers report an hour earlier and leave an hour sooner in the afternoon. In that manner the communities will not lose their state aid funds, as specified in the time law. at the home of his mother, Vlinnie King, of Windfall, iervices scheduled for 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Windfall Christian church. Rev. Jack King will officiate, and burial will be in Brookside cemetery, Windfall. The body of Thomas Paul Penticuff, 43, of Cartwright, Ky., will be returned to SeweU Funeral home, Albany, Ky., for services there Thursday. Burial will be in Clinton county, Ky.. Guffey, a partner in Guffey and Smith Home Improvement company, 'of Windfall, and Penticuff, an employee of the firm, were killed outright when the small station wagon in which they were riding was struck about 1 p.m. Monday by a northbound Pennsylvania railroad train. The collision occurred at a crossing one mile north and one mile west of Windfall, on the Windfall-Sharpsville blacktop. The Windfall man, born in New Castle Nov. 20, 1922, was the son of Leonard and Minnie (Marcum) Guffey. He married the former Miss Marilyn Richwine, who survives, on Feb. 25, 1943, and was the father of five children; Janice Guffey, Sue Guffey, Leonard Guffey, Frankie Guffey and Debra Mae Guffey, all of whom survive. Other survivors include two brothers, Frank Guffey of Arcadn. and Clifford King, of Windfall; and two sisters, Mrs. Audrey Jones, of Greenfield, and Bonnie June King, of Windfall. The Kentucky man, a veteran of World War II, had come to Tipton county only about two weeks ago to look for work. Born March 19,1914, he is survived by his wife, Mrs. Cora Penticuff, and four children.