The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 30, 1970 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 30, 1970
Page:
Page 1
Start Free Trial
Cancel

VOLUME 76, NO. 74 THE TIFTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 30, 1970 10<? PER COPY EEK ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895, AT POST OFFICE IN TIPTOE INDIANA • .'• SECOND CLASS POSTAGE AT TIPTON, INDIANA 46073 More Trouble Expected By Nightfall As Dispute Continues at El wood Plant First Baby of '71' Contest Planned Several local merchant's are sponsoring a "First Baby of 1971 Contest" in which the new baby and it's parents will receive gifts and prizes. The sponsors listed the following rules for participation in the contest: parents must reside in Tipton County, the baby, must "be born in Tipton County after midnight December 31. Gifts are to be collected- by the winner by January 30. Pearce Grain Reports Theft Tipton County Deputy Sheriff Robert McFarland reported the breakin and theft of an office check writer and calculator from the Pearce Grain Company office in Windfall sometime Monday night. . the breakin was made by smashing a door window glass and reaching through to unlock the door. The office was closed Monday evening and the break- in and theft was discovered Tuesday morning. Hit and Run Reported Tipton Police investigated two traffic accidents during the past two days and the report states that Monday 12:05 p.m. in the 100 Block Green street, Jerry A. Dell, 28, of Tipton R 3, heading south was checking for vehicles on Jefferson Street when the vehicle in front of him stopped due to the engine dying, bell was unable to_ get stopped and' struck the rear of the auto driven by Roy G. Head and owned by Bill Head. The impact dam" aged the bumper and trunk of the Head auto. No one was injured. Also on report was the hit and run accident to a 1966 car owned by Rodney Kelly, Tipton R 3, and parked in the Marsh Parking lot. The Kelly auto was bumped about 20 feet from it's original parking spot and suffered some damage. Cited to Tipton City Court was Boyd E. Hardin, 44, of Kokomo on a charge of leaky load. State Trooper Richard Joines arrested Hardin driving a truck on Ind. 213 two miles south of Windfall and the truck was spilling sand over the road surface. Parents of the New Year's baby are asked to bring a birth certificate or attending physicians certificate or hospital certificate indicating that the child' was the first born in Tipton County for year 1971 to Tipton Tribune office. Merchants participating in the contest are Danners, J.C. Penney Co., Compton and Sons, Tipton Building and Loan Co., Carter's, Flowers By Jim, Farmers Loan and Trust Company, Hinkle TV Service, Citizens National Bank, Earl Rhodes Jewelry, Tipton Dry Cleaners, Western Auto Store, Foster Jewelry and Tipton Daily Tribune. Gifts including savings accounts, dry cleaning, flowers, baby food and many special prizes will be given to Tipton County's First Baby by the sponsoring merchants.' Gl Charged In Hippie Slaying By GENE POYTHRESS ATLANTA (UPI)-A GI accused of two murders in the alleged My Lai massacre was among 17 persons arrested, by civilian authorities today and charged with a shotgun slaying in Altlanta's hippie district. Spec. 4 Robert W. T'Souvas, a 21-year-old high school dropout from San Jose, Calif., was accussd, along, with 16 others, of the murder of Barney Lei mcSherry, 24, a bearded motorcyclist. Police were reportedlj searching, for. still another suspect who fled before officers arrived at the scene. Guns, firebombs, dynamite, drugs and a sizeable bankroll (Continued on page six) Elwood residents watch with apprehension today as the Ex- Cell-0 plant continues to have problems with strikers. It was reported this morning that trouble appears to be brewing as the plant warms up machinery for production. Nonrunion workers will attempt to enter the plant early this afternoon. It was reported that about 50 persons were walkingpicket lines at 8 a.m. today with the number expected to grow as the day progresses. City police and lawen- forcement personnel are on hand to attempt to alleviate .any trouble or violence that might occur as the plant prepares to resume production. Power at Ex-Cell-0 was off from Sunday until late last night causing a complete plant blackout. The power went off when a shotgun blast struck the transformer. No production workers reported for work since the power failure but supervisory personnel remained at work. Indiana Fleet Commended As Navy Banner Waves and Michigan Electric Company repair crews attempted to enter the plant grounds to repair the transformer but.were blocked by United Auto Workers Local 1384. The I & M supervisors appeared at the plant and laid a ground stinger outside the plant -gates to conduct electricl current and . Ex-Cell-0 workers inside the plant were able to complete the repair job. Power was resumed late last night. The Elwood community has been the scene of several violent outbreaks since the beginning of the strike. Disorders ranged from dynamite blasts and beatings to broken windows, overturned autos and shotgun blasts. By BARNEY SEIBERT SAIGON (UPI) -The .U.S. Navy today hauled down the Stars and Stripes on the last 125 craft of its "brown water" riverine force and raised the gold banner of South creating the world's 10th biggest naval power. At a turnover ceremony in front of South Vietnamese naval headquarters on the Saigon River,-a newly painted river patrol boat was handed red and Vietnam, On FlirlOUgh--Mr. and Mrs. Ron Gluck and family are visiting this week in the home of Mrs. Gluck's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bishop, route 4,. The Glucks will leave in June for work in Nigeria with the Wycliffe Translators, Inc. where Mr. Gluck.will set up a new aviation program for the organization. Pictured left to right are; Mrs. Ruth Gluck, who was raised in the Atlanta area and graduated from Jackson Central High School; Charles Arthur, seven months old; Sharon Ruth 4 who was born in New Guinea; Cheryl Joy, 6 who was six months old when her parents moved to New Guinea and Ron Gluck, jungle pilot. .. < (Continued on page .six) Holiday Closings Announced Tipton's four banking institutions will all close for New Year's Day and then be open Saturday at their regular hours, respective officials stated Wednesday. The Farmers Loan and Trust Jungle Pilot Finds Satisfaction In Aiding The Natives Of IN ew Guinea By Pat Cline News Editor A Cessna 206 slowly circles a bird-shaped island known as New Guinea as the pilot searches for a clearing in the remote tribal village to land his air craft and'spe­ cial cargo'. Descending to the landing area, the Cessna rolls roughly over a makeshift strip coming to a halt near a row of thatched huts. In awe of the aircraft and somewhat fearful and skeptical, a group, of dark-skinned and wooly- haired natives inch their way to­ wards the plane. The pilot, Ron Gluck, son-in-law of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bishop, route smiles at the natives as he assists his passengers from the plane. Mr. Gluck completes another important mission as he transports the team of two Bible translators to the small village whose occupants are illiterate, underfed and underprivileged natives. He leaves his passengers behind with the natives and flies the Cessna back to the Base Center. Here he is on call to serve as a 'lifeline' between the base and the tribe. Should the team of translators meet with an emergency or special problem, they radio for assistance to the Base and Gluck quickly goes to their aid by plane. As one of seven jungle pilots in the New Guinea islands serving with Wycliffe Bible Translators, Inc., an interdenominational organization, Gluck helps in making pioneering possible and practical in isolated areas of-the island. He may be called to evacuate translators from an' isolated post or to deliver food, clothing and medicines. He is part of the support personnel team for the translators which enables them to devote their time to concentrated language study. Mr. Gluck, his wife Ruth and their three small children lived at the Base, which was named Ukarump for the past five years. Their home was a simple type but sturdy structure built upon poles due to prevelant earthquakes. Surrounding Ukarump are tribal groups who live inwo­ ven huts with thatched roofs and (Continued on page six) Company, The Citizens National Bank, The Tipton Building and Loan Association and the First Federal Savings and Loan Association all will observe the one day, January 1, 1971 by being closed and then all will open Saturday January 2, 1971 for regular business. The Tipton City Hall will also close for New Year's Day as will the Courthouse and other public buildings. All Tipton Community School Corporation Buildings will reopen for classes Monday, January 4, 1971. NOTICE School officials have notified the Tipton Police Department that ice skating is not allowed at the Tipton Middle School construction site and asked that the police warn skaters of the ruling. A large frozen area which is approximately 20 feet deep has attracted skaters to the site the past few days. The area is posted, "No Skating" and school officials plan to enforce the warning, reported the police department. Tipton Fire Department was called to the- Tipton Middle School construction site at 5:55 p.m. Tuesday when a tarp blew over a heated charcoal burner starting a blaze. Firemen quickly extinguished the blaze which had traveled up the door entrance charring the overhang. Damage was estimated to be approximately $50. Wheat Proven Yields for 1971 I Focus '71: Presidency at Halfway Mark (EDITOR'S NOTE: Administration sources have been issuing their evaluations of President . Nixon's first two years in office. The following is an independent appraisal by a UPI reporter who has covered the White House since 1960. She finds both pluses and minuses. But she writes that above all, Nixon must stabilize the economy and drawing from in 1972.) continue with. Vietnam to win By HELEN THOMAS WASHINGTON (UPI) — At half time in his term, Richard Milhous Nixon exudes confidence that he can. solve the monumental national and international problems that will New Fencing-- workers for Hbosier Fence Company pour cement foundations for poles for the new fencingtobeerectedatTipton Disposal Plant. The work began Monday. The fence will foUow the contour of the plant grounds. ^ (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage) determine, his political fate in 1972. The President is fully aware, of- course, that he must continue to wind down the war in Vietnam and jack up a sagging domestic economy. He can point to some accomplishments in Vietnam. When he took over from Lyndon B. Johnson on Jan. 20, 1969, there were 543,000 U.S. troops in Vietnam. He had steadily reduced this figure to 344,000 as of mid-December and plans to cut it to 284,000 by May 1. American casualties have dropped from 300 a week to 30 a week. Whether or not the President convinces the people that Vietnam "may have been one of America's finest hours," he apparently has won their support with his promise to wind down the war. A Question of Peace ' If he succeeds, few probably 1 will ask whether he also has met his oft-spoken goal of a "jiish and honorable peace" or a Vfuli generation of peace." That seems to be the mood of America. People are weary of war* Their concerns center on inflation and . unemployment. And| these are the problems Nixon must solve if he expects to win a second term in 1972. His efforts to cool the economy, coupled with the military cutbacks, have increased unemployment by two million since he took office; "But now we're talking about more positive things," said one administration insider. "Infla­ tion is slowing down. In the next two years we are going to see a positive program to build a new prosperity." • Plans Economic Expansion Nixon's "game plan" calls for moves to expand the economy — even at the cost of red-ink spending—and more "jawboning" to pressure union and business officials into holding the wage price line. The White House would just as soon forget the off-year elections that found Nixon defying his own 1968 pledges to "bring us together" and his admonition to political partisans to "lower your voices." The President assumed an intensely political partisan role in the recent elections. He supported mainly candidates who agreed fuiiy with him, hit hard at law and order and indicated by. his silence, if nothing else, that he. supported the tough 'approach of Vice President Spiro Agnew. He succeeded in knocking off a couple of Senate critics but the Democrats picked up several governorships and state legislatures. Picture of President The picture of Nixon now being projected, by aides is that of a strong leader, working with Democrats and healing GOP wounds — but above all striving for the common good as he sees it. With the democrats firmly in control of Congress, Nixon's legislative triumphs have been few. But he did win a draft reform act. He also signed into law his anticrime package and achieved a Post Office Department reorganization, the final fruits of which are yet to be established. - To get i a better grip on homefront < problems, Nixon established in the White House the Domestic Council to advise on domestic programs and the Office of Budget and Manage- Carl Retherford, Chairman of the Tipton ASC Committee, announced that the basic provisions for proven wheat yields are continued under the Agricultural Act of 1970.- Wheat producers may elect to establish a yield for their farm based on actual production rather than use of a yield established by the county committee on a judgment basis only. The base period for establishing 1971 farm yields is 1967, 1968, and 1969. To prove a farm yield, producers must have harvested wheat acreage in each of these three years and be able to provide reliable proof of production on the harvested acres. hi order to assure consideration,, a written request must be made within 15 days at the local ASCS office. Chairman Retherford stated that production data timely received will be considered before producers are notified of their official 1971 farm wheat yields. Knights Templar To Install New Officers (Continued on page two) Announcement has been made that Tipton Cqmmandery No. 52, Knights Templar, will hold its annual installation of newly elected officers for the year, 1971, Friday evening, January 1, beginning at 7:30 p.m. at the Tipton Masonic Temple. Maurice E. Ewing of Elwood will head thu Commandery in 1971. The installation ceremonies will be open for Sir Knights, their ladies and invited guests. A social hour will follow the installation and refreshments will be served. PEAM CHIANG, CAMBODIA: Two North Vietnamese soldiers sit handcuffed together December 26 after their capture in a four day South Vietnamese airborne and Cambodian army sweep operation which cleared the highway between here and Prey Tutung of enemy control. A number of Communist weapons (left) were also taken. " UPI RADIO PHOTO i

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free