The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on November 18, 1970 · Page 9
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 9

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, November 18, 1970
Page 9
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Page 8 * UAW Members locals at Central Foundry, Bedford; Chevrolet, Muncie; Chevrolet, Indianapolis, and Guide lamp, Anderson. Guide Lamp workers ratified the contract Tuesday night when 3,000 of the plant's 4,000 union personnel voted 94 per cent in favor of the new agreement. * Electric Utilities (Continued from page six) ianapolis Power and Light's 450,000 kilowatt unit at its Stout Plant, and Kentucky Utilities' 500,000 kilowatt unit at a pro : posed , station near Ghent, Ky. Since reserve capacity and power oededs can now be shared, the pool allows staggered construction of multi-million dollar plant additions. The resulting increase in reserve capacity will also provide greater flexibility in scheduling regular maintenance of individual power units. Since 1964, cooperation between the Indiana companies has resulted in substantial savings for companies and customers alike. But there's another important, aspect to KIP.. The,bigger an electric system is, the more reliable it becomes. And since there's still strength in numbers, a pooled electric operation offers even greater service dependability by providing a back-up power outage, electricity from another KIP member could immediately be diverted to help out. System interconnections permit such a rapid transfer of power that customers'lights probably wouldn't eveaflicker during such an emergency. Although each company also participates in other interconnected groups, KIP provides a direct link for the ultimate in cooperation and economy. THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1970 HOW ISTHIS FOR OPENERS? 5 pc. Breakfast sets from $17.50 3 pc. Bedroom suits from ' $29.95 2 pc' living room suit. Just like new. $98.00 3 pc. end table sets from $9.00 per set Wood wardrobes from $24.95 Cedar chest $49.95 Desk and Chair (nice) $29.95" Maple bunk beds $45.00 Several odd chairs from $4.95 Several old lamps from $4.00 Oil and gas heaters from $19.95 New monogram heaters Used televisions from $24.95 Used refrigerators from $19.95 i i Gas and electric ranges from $29.95 Modern Bedroom suite, very nice. Look it over. $99.95 SPECIAL 3-room group 1 refrigerator 1 range 5 pc. breakfast set Bedroom suite, complete Couch and Rocker 9 x 12 rug _ * 2 end tables 2 lamps all for only $ 249 Plenty of Antique dishes at close-out prices! KENNY'S USED FURNITURE 702 W. MADISON formerly Hersh Robinson Ph. 675-4542 . 675-4806 Open Daily 8:30 Except Sunday * Five Americans 'Continued from page one) drive into Northeastern Cambodia killed at least 31 Communist troops in two clashes today while taking losses of two dead and two wounded. American helicopter crewmen reported killing 18 Communist soldiers Tuesday about a half- mile from the Cambodian border in the same region where the South Vietnamese crossed the frontier in their ew operation on Monday. A South Vietnamese military spokesman today announced the completion of a three-day operation about 35 miles east of Phnom Penh and five miles southwest of Prey Veng. The spokesman reported that 50 Communist troops were killed, 41 captured and 61 "suspects detained." South Vietnamese casualties were 11 dead and 28 wounded, according to officials in Saigon. The U.S. Military Command announced that 2,255 more American troops were standing down and would be redeployed to the United States under President Nixon's Phase 5 withdrawal- plan. All .were * Bench Youngest (Continued from page 4) 36; Roberto Clemente, Pittsburgh 33; Donn Clendenon, New York, 26; Gaylord Perry, San Francisco, 24; Willie Stargell, Pittsburgh, 20; Bob Tolan, Cincinnati, 17; Hank Aaron, Atlanta, 16; Joe Torre, St. Louis, 15; Tommie Agee, New York, 13; Bud Harrelson, New York, 10. Ferguson Jnekins, Chicago and Jim Merritt, Cincinnati, 8; Don Kessinger, Chicago, 6;. Clarence Gaston, San Diego, 5; Deron Johnson, Philadelphia and Luke Walker, Pittsburgh, 4; Carl Morton, Montreal, 3; Tom Seaver, New York, 2; Bob Robertson, Pittsburgh, 1. Voting based on 14-points for first place, nine for second and eight for third, etc. members of the 25th Infantry Division, spokesmen said. South Vietnamese spokesmen said government infantrymen today killed 25 Communist soldiers in fighting near Highway 19 in Northeastern Cambodia, Eight other Reds were slain in clashes far to the south, the spokesmen said. The South Vietnamese task force Monday swept into Cambodia in areas west of Pleiku into the Se San Valley and about 150 miles to the south. The latter drive kicked off between the Bu Prant an Due Lap special forces camps about 125 miles north of Saigon. The attack, which uncovered more booty in an area where the largest .artillery ammunition cache of the war was found Tuesday, was another, section of a South Vietnamese sweep of Communist strongholds in Cam­ bodia announced Tuesday. AH the operations were launched Sunday. About 1,800 South Vietnamese infantry, armored cavalry and engineers from the 23rd Infantry Division entered the Communist base area Tuesday afternoon, capturing nine prisoners and detaining six suspects. They destroyed 20 structures, 20 bunkers and five acres of crops, government spokesmen said. The base camp is nine miles west of the Special Forces Camp at Due Lap in the rugged hill country 50 miles south of Bo Kheo where a South Vietnamese armored column found 254 tons of 85mm artillery shells earlier Tuesday. Altogether, about 6,000 men are involved in the sweep in Cambodia,' a smaller number than originally estimated. WASHINGTON WINDOW By EUGENE V. RISHER WASHINGTON (UPI) Backstairs at the White House: The argument still goes on about White House claims that President Nixon's plunge into the 1970 elections blunted the traditional losses for the party in executive-branch power. Notting approaching proof on either side is likely until a eading can be taken on the direction the 92nd Congress takes in the ideological areas where Nixon is claiming victory — foreign policy and defense matters. But regardless of the President's impact on the elections, there can be no disputing that the elections had an impact on the President. ' HighStakes His campaign was a shakedown for 1972, when the stakes will be higher and. he will be speaking in his own behalf. One of the reasons Nixon took the considerable gamble of S FREE.J for any § BOYi or 1 LETTERS FROM GIRL • 8 9 Here is all you do. Choose from several different types of $ letters. Then address it to your girl or boy, drop it in our jti special MAIL BOX. We will have it postmarked from SANTA < CLAUS, Ind. Your child will receive envelopes furnished 3 FREE! STOP IN AT FARMERS LOAN & TRUST COMPANY § & m JSf "Your Friendly Bank" TiptOn, Ind.Jj SI committing his prestige to the elections-^ in which he had little chance of winning big— was the fact that it afforded him an opportunity to define the issues and present them as he wanted. sWitb no national leader to respond, the Democrats were not in a position to challenge the concepts he put forward. In speech after speech during his 22-state swing Nixo appealed for votes for candidates who would support his policies, and sought to make the elections a referendum on these policies. Nixon strategists now are examining * the returns to determine what issues had the most appealand what appeals had the most impact. Vulnerable Areas. Their findings will emerge over the next several months in subtle shifts of emphasis and i altered approaches. Certainly the economy, with its increases both in prices and unemployment, were one of the administration's most vulera- ble'areas. But one of the first orders of business in the immediate future will be to heal some of the wounds inflicted In one of tte hardest-fought off-year political campaigns in the nation's history. . In the view of many, the most telling Democratic response to the campaigning of Nixon and Vice President Spiro T. Agnew was that made by Sen. Edmund S. Muskie on the eve of the elections in a hurried attempt to fill the Democratic leadership vacuum. The nation's television viewers saw the President deliver a toughly worded, sometimes strident speech about the violent left which somawhat blurred the distinctions between bomb throwers and peaceful protesters. This was followed by Muskie's more restrained lecture on the'evils of divisive politics as, in his view, played by Nixon and Agnew. The effectiveness of Muskie's "lower your voices" position- one which, incidentally, Nixon used to considerable advantage himself in the. 1968 campaign- was not lost on the White House spdcialists. It is, of course, a position that falls more naturally to the President as leader of the nation. And it is one that Nixon is likely to lose little time in reclaiming. PUBLIC AUCTION Friday Night, November 20,1970 7:30 sharp NEW and USED Furniture and Appliances-- Famous name Brand merchandise at YOUR PRICE. Hundreds and Hundreds of Items. Tremendous Bargains! LIVING ROOM FURNITURE - Dining Room - Den - Bedroom - Kitchen. Everything for the HOME - at prices you can afford. REPOSSESSIONS - Bankrup Furniture - Extra Clean Used Furniture - Appliances - T-V's and Stereos.. (Large Selection of Christmas and Gift Items) Don't miss the Big Sale - Plenty of seats, Financing Available - Open Every Day for Your Inspection. "Central Indiana's Largest New and Used Furniture Dealer." EARLY WINE FURNITURE SR 28 West Edge Elwood Tipton County Ph 675-5315> Col. J. T. Earlywine, Auctioneer (Not Responsible for Accidents) obituaries Basil Teter Rites Friday Basil M. Teter, 71, route 5, died at 3 a.m. today at Americana Nursing Home in Kokomo following a six month illness. Funeral services will be Friday at 2 p.m. at McMullan - Rude Funeral Home in Kempton with Rev. David Hills of United Methodist Church officiating. Burial will be at Tetersburg Cemetery. Friends may. call after 3 p.m, Thursday. Masonic memorial services will be held Thursday at 8 p.m. at McMullan-Rude Funeral Home. The deceased was born in Goldsmith,' March 9, 1899, the son of Eli V. and Rella Longfellow Teter. He married Mary Crail in 1933 who survives. He was a member of Kempton Masonic Lodge 692 F and AM and Kempton Order of Eastern Star .number 527. He was a lifelong resident of Goldsmith and a graduate from Goldsmith schools. Surviving with the widow are two daughters, Mrs. Mary Margaret Smith of Kokomo and Mrs. Robert (Carol) Sheffer of Russiaville. A brother, Garnet Teter of Goldsmith and three grandchildren also survive. Fred Heath Rites Friday { Fred Heath, 90, of Frankton, died Tuesday at 8:10 p.m. at Middletown Nursing Home. Funeral services will be Friday at 2 p.m. at George C. Harper Funeral Home in Frankton with Rev, Alyin Covell officiating. Burial will be at Elwood City Cemetery. Friends may call at ijarper Funeral Home after, 2 p.m. Thursday. ;'(The deceased was born May 10, 1880, in Sharpsville, the son of Thomas and Sarah Heath. He * Team of Experts Stinnett said. "A recount is a physical redoing of what was done election night. A contest is a legal matter in which the recount becomes a gathering of evidence to present, in this case before the Senate." The Senate and the House are judges of their own membership. In the last congressional election recount in Indiana, George O. Chambers, Anderson, a Republican, won by a 12-vote Nosh Not Expected To Fife for Recount State Joint-Senator Robert Nash of Tipton County has decided not to request or file for a recount in his 46 vote loss to Merton Stanley of Howard County in the. November 3 Election. Fifth District Republican Chairman Richard Regnier of Tipton gave the report on Nash in Nash's absence Wednesday morning but stated that Nash had the right until Wednesday November 18 midnight to change his mind and fild^for a recount. . All 105 voting/machines tally sheets and checkouts had been closely checked by representatives for Nash and he seemed satisfied with the certification of the respective County Clerks of Tipton and Howard. Following Richard Roudebush's filing for a recount in 400 precincts of 11 counties ' Tuesday it was thought possible that Nash might also ask for another check, but apparently he will not. margin in the official certification, but eventually lost to J. ~ Edward Roush, D-Ind., when a House subcommittee made its own recount. Congress then,, as now, was Democratic - controlled. Gordon Durnil, Roudebush's campaign coordinator, said the last of the petitions for recounts in 11 counties for a total of 464 precincts, plus surety bonds, were filed with county clerks today. The decision to seek the selective recount was announced Tuesday by Roudebush. Durnil said a special committee, advised by county chairmen, picked the precincts either because there was reason to believe errors or possible fraud would be found. Bonds Also Filed Surety bonds amounting to $10 a precinct, with a minimum of $100 per county, were filed. However, Durnil said he did not know if this bond would cover the cost. If Hartke decides to file any counter-petitions, he also would have to help pay part of the cost of the recount. LeRoy said "we have 25 'lays after election to counter-petition. I would say our initial reaction is probably not to do anything except watch the recount." The circuit and superior court judges who receive the Roudebush petitions must wait for this counter-petition deadline of Nov. 28 to pass before they take action on the petitions seeking the naming of threes member recount commissions. 1 In two of the 11 counties for which recounts are sought, all the precincts are included. PANCAKE and SAUSAGE SUPPER - Fri., Nov. 20 5 - 7:30 p.m. Lutheran School Adults $1.25 Children 60£ All you can eat I married Amanda May who preceded him in death in 1948. He was a member of Frankton Masonic Lodge, Frankton Christian Church and Bethany Brotherhood. He was a carpenter and farmer most of his life. Surviving is a daughter, Isabelle Thomas of Frankton and a son, Thomas C. Heath, of Anderson. Also surviving are three grandchildren and three great­ grandchildren. FARM-CITY BANQUET 4-HCommunity Building Monday Nov. 30 6:3o P .m. . Speaker - Rev. Charles Willey, Peoria, m. Tickets - - $2.00 Available from members of Lions Rotary r Farm Bureau Ins. Office - Local Businessmen. ALL AGES ADMITTED Gsnefal Audiences • 675 4300 Tltcuva AIR CONDITIONED STARTS TODAY! 4 BIG DAYS! Show Times 7:00 & 9:15 MATINEE SAT. at 2:00 % \ This Saturday Matinee \ 4 FRE TURKEYS 4 %gPEN 1: 30----REGUI.AR ^ D ^SSIOJ^ I t I i Mtv mis ail Hearty Meals lor toil milier Mem BONELESS ROLLED FRESH BOSTON BUTT BONED, DEFFATED & ROLLED -O DEANS HOMO. PORK ROAST 69 gal only ORDER NOW FRESH HEN TURKEYS 10 to 16 lb. Avg. NEVER FROZEN U.S. GOV. DEANS WHIPPING CREAM ' 1/2 pint 29< SMOKED EMGES SAUSAGE b 79 < SAUSAGE OQC FRESH ,b * BULK HOT or MILD BEEF BRAINSg9 GRADE A EXTRA LARGE J§ fl< doz. DIRECT FROM THE COAST. TIPTON MEAT MARKET 117 S. West St Phone 675-4410

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