The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 21, 1969 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

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Tipton, Indiana
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Friday, November 21, 1969
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K.Y'\ JLi'J «l INDIANAPOLIS '.SdlSTANT ir VOLUME 75, NO. 355 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE 10c PER COPY 45c PER WEEK ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4. 1895„ AT POST OFFICE IN TIPTON, IND; SECOND CLASS POSTAGE AT TIPTON, INDIANA 46072 County Commissioners Discuss Ditches, Land . Tipton County Commissioners met Thursday in the Commissioners Room at the courthouse to consider bids on ditches and the new sanitary landfill. Only one bid was received for. the Turkey Creek Ditch and 'was submitted by Robert Lee Construction Co. of Russiaville. The bid will be studied by the commissioners and a decision made in the near future. There were no bids submitted for the. landfill operation. ; • The commissioners will parti-' cipate with Howard County in dedicating the new bridge on the, Tipton-Howard County line -on; Monday at 1:30 p.m. The two counties joined funds in con-[ structing the new bridge. i City Firemen Train v Mort L. Ogden, Jr. of. 324 Mill street and George L. Ogden, - Jr. of 806 Maple street braved blizzard type weather conditions Wednesday to complete the final phase in Fire Fignting Training at the John Bean Fire School. Both firemen have-been on the local department for six months. (Tribune Photo) , Tipton Fire Department is interested in maintaining the top trained parsorcl in n**^^ to ix> prepared for any emergency conditions which might arise within the county and city. . They are also interested in the safety of the-firemen who must sometimes risk dangers of many types in order to get fires under control. For this reason, new men on the fire department are encouraged to take training to become proficient in their profession, commented Tipton Fire Chief) Landis Fields.' ' . - George L. Ogden and Morton L. Ogden who have been serving ontthe local fire department for six months recently attended a. two day fire school on the theory and maintenance of their new fire apparatus at the John Bean Division factory and fire school, according, to Vern Cole, fire During this training course, the firemen fought, three types •of fires: "a burning building/ a burning oil pit and a burning chemical tank. . They were taught that high-" pressure fog breaks up into tiny fog droplets that smother a fire. This gives a fire truck with a 500 gallon tank the fire killing power' of a unit with a 5,000 gallon tank, in an area with a limited water supply. High-pressure fog also leaves little water damage in the burnt structure compared to.the conventional volume method of firefighting—pouring gallons of water until the fire is extinguished. Purdue Judges Lafayette, Ind. Purdue University livestock judges claimed several trophies at two eastern competitions as they began warm-ups for" the climax of the year, the International Livestock Exposition at Chicago Nov. 28-Dec. 7. The team placed second at the Pennsylvania Livestock Exposition and first at the Eastern National. Livestock Show. They are: (standing from left) Dr. Roger E. Hunsley, team coach; Maralyn Chamberlain, North Scituate, Rhode Island; Dale. Alligon, Route 2, Washington, Ind.; GREG SMITH, ROUTE 5, TIPTON; Ralph Bowling, Route 1, Salem. (Kneeling, from left) Nancy Love, Eaton; Ron Martin, Route 5, Greenfield; Steve PoweU, Route 1,. Converse; Don Lehe, Route 2, Brookston. Miss Chamberlain was the highest scoring judge of the Pennsylvania show, and Dale Allison was the highest individual judge at the Eastern Livestock Show. Cloud type - Cumulus, broken Present temperature - 36 Maximum temperature - 37 Minimum temperature - 16| Wind Direction - South JUNIOR HIGH //feather Wind Velocity - 0 Relative Humidity -. 64% Precipitation - 0 . Barometer Reading - 30.34 Falling • R.W. DeWitt Rites Robert.W. DeWitt, 81. of Oakford died at noon Thursday at Howard Community Hospital in Kokomo. Fufieral services will be 2 p.m. Sunday at Fairfield Christian Church in Oakfordwith- Rev. James Ward officiating. Burial will be-at Sharpsville-Cemetery. Friends may call at. .Warner. Funeral HomeatSharps- ville after 10 a.m. Saturday or at the church one hour prior to the funeral. Masonic rites will be held at the funeral homeSaturday at 7 p.m. ' ' . The deceased was born April 13, 1888 in Tipton County, the son • of James W. and Sarah E. (Beatty) DeWitt. He was married December. 23, 1928 to LeliaFish- • er in Kokomo who survives. He was a farmer and an elder of . Fairfield Christian Church, the only living elder meritus, a 50 . year member of Sharpsville.Ma­ sonic Lodge and served in France during World War I in the 325th Field Artillery Battery C. Surviving with the widow is one daughter, Mrs. Charles L. Miller, route 1 Sharpsville; two step children, Ray E. Cage of Oakford and Mrs.- Mary £„ Houston of route 1 Sharpsville. Three brothers and a sister and one child are deceased. Also surviving are '10 step grandchildren, three grandchildren and four step great grandchildren. • ' E.C. Martz Succumbs Ernest C. Martz, 61, succumb-: ed November 3rd in a Salisbury, North Carolina hospital following a cerebral hemorrhage. For the past several years he had been the plant manager of the M o. \v wlamiiacturi.ig Company, Kernersville, North Carolina; and operated the MartsonCompar ny, manufacturers of rubber floor mats and cocoa mats. He had been a member of the Civil Aeronau- • .tics Administration during World War n. Born southwest of Tipton May 22, 1908, Mr. Martz was the son of the late Clayton and. Laura (Smith) Martz, and brother of the late Beulah M. Kleyla. Surviving are a brother, Forrest L. Martz of El Paso, Texas, and a niece, Martha (Kleyla)' Maciejewski of Chicago. The Rev. Amis Daniel conducted services in the Bar.tlett and Lain Funeral Chapel in Kernersville. According to the wish of Mr. Martz. his body was cremated, and the remains were buried next to his father's in the Scherer Cemetery near Arcadia, Indiana, by the Leather man-Morris Funeral Home. . Property Damage City police investigated - a property damage accident Thursday at 5 p.m. in {he 100 block of West Jefferson street. A 1964 auto driven by Lynda S. Hoover, 16, of 830 Mill street started to turn into an alley and as she backed the car out. to turn right a truck operated by Herbert J. Cox, 41, of route 2, Sharpsville attempted to pass her and the two collided, according to the . police report. SPACE CENTER, HOUSTON: Artist's cojncepttoh shows Apollo 12 astronauts Charles-Conrad and Alan Bean removing parts from the Surveyor IIspacecraft early November 20,-to'return to earth. Scientists are anxious to get parts from the Sirveyor to determine how.it smvived-its stay on the moon. It landed on the lunar surfacej in April, 1967. NASA PHOTO FROM UPI TELEPHOTO Cri me PI an nine Seeks Answer ByPatCline on salary.and Editors Note:- This is the first in a series of articles concerning - effective law enforcement to reduce crime, what is being done and what can be done in the future. pian^ in Commission To Problems is their job to ubmitted by the action. Regions that counties with :onmon problems gc ther. se received $30,000 uiids with the Fed- Statistics have shown that crime has been on a steady increase throughout the nation the sioners jadded $: past two years to the extent that cuting Attorney it has become unsafe for individ- . allocated by Hals in icaay cities to 1c ca the * aunty's share streets after sunset. The crime expense, wave problem has so disturbed Planning o' citizens and government officials the ; Criminal that a plan of action has been set up to study and hopefully solve the existing conditions. put the </o.mmittee were so jdivid • similar or ... were linked ti Region- Thr Tor planning eral government paying on a basis of 80 rc J matched by 207< local funds, jfiptoji pounty Commis- 50 to the Prose- Ibudget which was h^ region to be the of tiifi planning A Federal Act was passed during the Johnson Administration and adopted- by the State of Indiana with the intent of helping prevent and reduce crime. The Act establishes a system of fin' ancial assistance to help state and local governments improve law enforcement and reduce the crime rate. The Criminal Justice Planning Agency arises out of the Federal Act. Considered a top crime-, fighting team', its''purpose is to encourage states and their political subdivisions to spend more of the I region, each of then aware lof Ui e problems the ties have. CJPA I pay. Region Justice Three of . Planning Agency (consisted of adopting bylaws, organising and discussing what problem 5 needed to be tackled first for mpre effective law enforcement.' Committeelmembers meet every two] weekf i[i a different part This enables |to become more local needs and various com mum- Tthoise serving on the tpejr own' expenses in and dedicate! program zens ment their time to the order, to help citi- understand law enforce- and to! act upon any problems that exist. Action Planning Action programs require 40% money upgrading law enforce- - local funds and J30% federal funds, ment. The State of Indiana was The 1 funds are used for upgrad- divided into eight regions with Tipton County placed in Region Three. . 1 Local Attorney Joe Heaton, Tipton County prosecuting attorney, was appointed by the Governor to serve along with 13 other persons in the area of 14 counties on the Criminal Justice Planning Committee for Region Three. A Federal grant of $280,000 was allocated for organizing the State of Indiana into regions for the purpose of planning and action programs. Following a series of State meetings, eight- Regional Directors were appointed by the Governor. The directors are ing lay enforcement personnel through expanded training and recuitment; educating the public on prevention of crime and. the improvement or detection and ap-. prehension of criminals, as well- as eliminating other. problems that exist in a community which will' improve law enforcement. As a representative of Tipton Countyj in the Criminal Justice Planning Agency > Heaton will, relate plans j submitted for local needs and problems to the district tor consideration. If the ment in this community the Fed- ; eral government will pay 60%. matched by 40 r ,'c from .our local political subdivisions. ';••••' Lkw Advisory Board Tipton Law Advisory . Board vice chairman, Joe VanHorn announced that prosecuting attorney Heaton has accepted an invita* tion to ithe next Board meeting, December 3 to :further explain the Criminal ' Justice Planning Agency].and its relationship to Tipton County, • Discussions and questions will be held in connection with local law enforcement problems and needs. Members of the Board consist of representatives from 16 local organizations who have ' teamed together to search out community problems and direct attention to present needs'; Also disturbed about the inr crease in crime, the Board has sought a program to become better informed on the workings of law enforcement, court proceedings and crime prevention. Future meetings of the Board-will consist of talks and discussions with law enforcement officers of various capacities, judges, probation' officers and narcotics agents. • . . Law Seminar . Mr. Weaton will travel to Lafayette 1 Monday to serve as a, panel Member at the Lafayette Law Seminar to discuss-"Local Law Enforcement Problems and- Needs'*! , The all-day meeting will consist of answering questions from interested citizens concerning problems facing communities today.\ i Next: Excise Police and New Laws on Alcoholic Beverages. '. . ' By AL ROSSITER Jr. '.-.' UPI Space Writer SPACE CENTER, - Houston (UPI)— Apollo 12's explorers, having set off. vibrations like "a gong in a belfry" by crashing their ,module-Intrepid on the • moon, went sightseeing in lunar orbit .today and snapped pic- - hires of future landing sites. ~ Their ".' threes-day, . quarter-"; . million-mile voyage back home was-scheduled to begin'at 3:49 p.m. EST when a blast'from. Yankee . Clipper's main engine gives', Charles "Pete" Conrad, Richard- F. Gordon and Alan L', Bean the speed necessary, for a South Pacific splashdown Monday. . •.':•'; The triumphant, pilots; were: eager to get back. -Conrad; asked if they had enoughjfuel to speed up the trip so they would return a day early, but ground controllers said no. "Ok, no. problem," said the veteran space commander. "No problem at all." . Less Time.in LRL /-• "That's one, less day in the LRL (Lunar Receiving. Laboratory) Ed (Gibson)," Conrad said, the astronauts . must remain in: quarantine in Houston until Dec, 10 to make certain they picked up on alien- germs'during their 1 '.i:. miles .of - hiking . on the dusty lunar! surface. Today's lunar, orbital flight was devoted to scouting potential landing sites for future Apoilo crews. On Yankee Clipper's ' 40th .pass," Conrad 'said, "We've got Dick working ' 'this pass.' ;.- ' .';' "Al and I are sightseeing, this is -really the first chance' . we've had to get a look aj.the moon. That backside doesn't look anything- like what we were on." Bean said the moon looks more spectacularj from orbit than it' does on the surface."You can seel ail these gigantic craters. When you get on the.: .surface, it's interesting, down : there, naturally, .but it's not too .' > much unlike just-being out on a. big field of pumice on earth." ;*'., Scientists Hail Feats; . • Scientists on earth hailed their achievements and their . wives expressed their sentiments by lining up in a row and holding up . signs which read: "Proud", "Thrilled", "Happy." — Dr. Wernher von Braun, ; director of the Marshall Space; Flight Center,' which developed Apollo 12's Saturn 5 rocket, told • UPI "This, flight sufficiently proves that, scenitists can go where they want to go and. land where they want to land." • One of the astronauts' parting shots was to send the ascent section of their lunar lander smacking back on the moon at • 3,780 m.p.h,, setting off vibra- v tions. felt for more than 40 minutes by the seismometer' they had left behind. Dr. Maurice Ewing, one • of ; the project scientists, said "the duration was most surprising; just as many other things on the moon have been." .-"As. for the meaning of it • (the sustained vibrations), I'd rather not make an interpretation of it right now," he said. Conrad, Bean and Gordon woje up at .12:45 a.m. EST today after only four and one- half hours', sleep.; -. y Spent Time Cleaning / They had. been scheduled to sleep seven hours but they spent a long time housecleaning, particularly cleaning up the lunar dust Conrad and Bean tracked aboafd after. traipsing around the moon's craters. The" extra !day of orbital flight was added to. give the astronauts time to photograph , three potential landing sites of • high interest to scientists. The sites include the Fra Mauro -' formation Apollo 13 astronauts James E. - Lovell and •Fred W„. Haise are scheduled to explore after a launch from " Cape- Kennedy .scheduled for March 12. '. ' ( • * ^ Fra Mauro. is believed to be a blanket of rock debris' gouged up from.beneath the surface by a^great meteoroid that smashed into the moon and created the basin known as the Sea of Rains, The other two sites being photographed were the craters Lalande and Descartes. Walks May Be Lengthened Apollo Spacecraft Manager James A,- McDivitt .'said Conrad and Bean did so well on their moonwalks the surface excursions planned for f Apollo. 13's explorers may be lengthened. The reunion docking with Gordon, the silent minority, of Apollo • 12, was a • moment of emotion. "You're home free!" Gordon cried as the two ships locked together with a''gentle jolt as a world television audience watched via the color camera on. the command ship. - - 1 ''•-••••'. I ' . '-• : "Super job-, Richard, that was beautiful," Conrad replied. Donald Wiseman, manager or the ALSEP (Apollo lunar surface experiments package) program, vsaid 'scientists were very pleased with the operation of the geophysical observatory left on the moon. City of Tipton, the County participate small towns and Tipton want to the action programs, in upgrading law enforce- local Merchants Prepare Holiday Celebration Nov. 28 Holiday plans for Tipton have been finalized by JTipton Business Men's Association. Electrical holiday displays are repaired and ready to be hung in shopping areas. Lights will be turned on Friday, November 28 when Santa Claus arrives at the courthouse by sleigh at 2 p.m. IT'S fPERFE ' - ^ Mil H ~ __ J.f*a ConradWotksontheMo* O Pinpoint lonrf'" 0 Santa with a. fire engine escort, will travel from 200 block of North Main street and circle the courthouse before entering his house on the courthouse lawn where he will greet little ones. He will have free gifts of candy for children. Santa's hours will be November ,28,: 6 to 8 p.m.; Saturday, November 29, 1 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. Santa's December visiting hours wili be December 5, 6 to 8 p.m.; 6," 6 to 8 p.m.*, 12, 6 to 8 p.m.; 13, 1 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. December 15 through 19 Santa will receive visitors 6 to 8 p.m.; 20th, 1 to 5 p.m.; 22 and 23, 1 to 5 p.m. and 6 to 8 p.m. * Individual colored instant pictures will be taken of children, If requested, for $1. Pictures will be taken by Jerry Cox for those who desire a photograph of a visit with Santa. At Thursday's meeting of Tipton Business Men's Association at the Bowl-d-Drome several noted successful promotions in their stores during Tuesday's moonlight madness. Another moonlight madness event is planned December 23. Merchandise displayed locally will please county residents and their familijesj Holiday gifts selections will be listed in a special edition .of The Tipton Daily Triburje Ijlovember 26. Those attending Thursday's session were Irvin Banta, Chamber of Commerce secretary; William Cheeke, Bud Horton, Charles Weber, Rajlph Starkey, Willaim G, Krammes, Ed Meloche . and Morris Doion. SAN 'FRANCISCO: It's a perfect landing for America's moon men as newspapers testifies and It's also perfect with Willie McCovey as he lands National League's Most Valuable Player Award of 1969. The San F ra ncisco Giants slugger hit 45 home runs, had 126 runsi batted.in and wound up with a .320 batting average. UPI TELEPHOTO

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