The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 6, 1971 · Page 1
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
January 6, 1971

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Publication:
Location:
Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, January 6, 1971
Page:
Page 1
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 1 article text (OCR)

.BURTOS • .Tuva. R ^Sl3TA .»i VOLUME 1, NO. THE TIPTON (INDIANA) TRIBUNE WEDNESDAY; JANUARY 6, 1971 10^ PER COPY 45£ PER WEEK ENTERED AS SECOND CLASS MATTER OCTOBER 4, 1895, AT POST-OFFICE IN TIPTON, INDIANA SECOND CLASS POSTAGE AT TIPTON, INDIANA 46072 First Agriculture Education . i:': Pancake Feed January 16 First annual agriculture education pan- Vsake feed is s^et for January 16 according Ao Stephen Craig, vocational agriculture' instructor. The breakfast will be at Tipton High School cafeteria to 8:30. from! 6:30 a;m. According to. Craig, the purpose of the program is two fold; one, to.provide an opportunity for businessmen, agriculturalists, and farmers to discuss" business together informal^. Secondly, those attending will. gain knowledge of education programs offered by agriculture department the high school is providing. No.structured program is plan- 1 ned, put - will be..flexible to meet the needs of those attending. The breakfast is being financed by Citizens National Bank, Federal Land. Bank, Farmers Loan and Trust, and Ritz Agency and Irle' Bridge. ' , I I \ Varied Courses . Four different educational courses offered this year, according to the instructor, farm management is structured "with numerous topics • including, are - corporate farms the way to go? Boy Scouts jelebrote Scout Week in 1971 is out, but wfltybe' replajged by a month long anniveracry celebration in February, according to Cedric A. Dunkerly, Scout Executive. The yearly observance of the founding of the Nation's largest youth organization will now provide an entire month for^packs,: troops, and posts to schedule meetings and other events'to focus attention on the.Slstanniver- 1 sary of the Boy. Scouts of America. '; ' . *.*Boy Scout Week was valid in the old days, but now we need something that more accurately describes- the celebration of our: anniversary," Dunkerly said. "The actual birthday anniversary, February 8, •will still be observed, as a part of the month's activities." Special Project Highlight of the celebration in the Kikthawenund Area Council, which serves Hamilton, Henry, : Madison and Tipton Counties, • will be the launching of Project SOAR (Save Our American Resources), and the yearlong con-' servatioh Good Turn. More than 7,000 local Scouts and leaders will join in conservation projects that continue a 60-year history of teaching and practicing environmental protection, Dun- kerlysaid. , .Among other local features for the anniversary celebration will be camp projects' stream clearing, tree weeding - community clean-up - parks, a community good turn - tree planting at the Service Center, sponsor ground .weed mowing this summer. | Resource; people from j Purdue and a lawyer will discuss various situations. Wills will be discussed by Irle Bridge, rental of farm equipment-pros and cons, by a representative from Inter, national Harvester. I 1 ". - • I • ' • •'. I What farming reallyj is, will 'be discussed by a panel of top Tipton County farmers! \ Futures marketing and what they tell us, will be directed by marketing ' specialists from Heboid Market.' Farm management class will • »•'.• • J | . . ' (Continued on page ten) SAIGON: A small observation downtown Saigon January i after UPI RADIOPHOTO helicopter attracts a crowd as it is lifted from the street in engine failure forced $325 Million Marked for * Motorists got two last-minute Christmas packages from Washington. Their tax - 'supported Highway Trust Fund was extended for five year»by a bill approved by Congress December 18. A week later, the Department of 'Transportation released $2.15 billion in federal highway allocations for obligation by states during the first six months of $1,296 In Shoes For Kiddies Fund Shoes For Kiddies committee released their final report today showing a grand, total of $129$ .33 in contributions to the Shoes For Kiddies Fund. The follow. ing contributions were- listed in the committeefs final repSjsfc Mr. and Mrs. Claude Carter, $6; Mr. and Mrs. Gene Dovers- berger, $2; Mrs. Nina" Young, $6; Mr. and Mrs. Harold Rick. enbaugh, $12; jMr. and Mrs. Walter Stout, $6; Mr. and Mrs. Robert Higgins, $12; Mr. and Mrs. Clurid Campbell, $6; | Mr. and Mrs. EldonCage, $6} Mrs. Bess Wiggins, $2. " -j -j r. . Other, contributors, were: ' Kempton Lions Club, $6; Booster Club of Tetersburg Christian Church, $5; Mr. and Mrs. William Zehner, $6; Mr. and Mrs. C. Ralph Merrill, $6; \ Howard • DeWitt, $5; Wednesday- Bridge Club, $15; Tipton County ASCS Office Employees, $12; A Friend, $6; Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Morris, $6. , •' ;!['|:|-- .' • Also Mr. and Mrs. Dallas Ressler, $6; Toddj j Rick, and Mark Morris, $10; Honeychurch Insurance, $i0; Thomas Langan Insurance, $10; Harlow'Insurance Agency, $10;FarmBureauInsur- ance, $10; Ted Morris-Farmers Loan & Trust Co.; Insurance, $10; Mr. and Mrs. William' Wehman, $3; and MajJi Gen. Jesse Mcintosh, $io. 1 1971. For the moment, this appears to rule out any further slowdowns in the nation's road- building program. The highway bill reflects two weeks of hard negotiating by House and Senate conferees --. a compromise mixture of something old and something new. Most important is funding of final phases of the -Interstate program at the current $4 billion yearly level through fiscal 197(5. Authorization for regular non- Interstate highway work also match present spending: . $i.l billion for each of the next two- fiscal years, plus $125 million annually for" rural primary and secondary road projects. And states wili have $100 million a-, vaflable annually- for TOPICS, the Traffic Operations Program to Increase Capacity and Safety. ' This is a supplemental/plan for spot improvements needed to speed urban traffic flow. There will.be about $325 million in trust fund revenue ear- irked for- traffic safety and research and for scenic enhancement/in the next biennium, and states^are authorized to spend fejleral highway money for special Jbus lanes, terminals, parking facilities and similar highway - oriented mass transit needs. But Congress again went on record opposing diversion of ghighway - user taxes for rail rapid transit or for purchase of rolling stock. • Turn Signals Although, the framework remains essentially the same, Congress did alter the highway program's course and impact in several major areas. Sonie of the significant changes: * Creation of a new federal aid urban system, providing $100 million in each of the next two. years for construction and improvement of arterial streets j to be designated' by local and state officials. Setting aside $250 million during the biennium for a special program to replace. hazardous bridges spanning major waterways. Federal share of costs will be 75%. . * After mid-1973, the federal contribution for all primary, secondary and urban F-A projects will be upped from the present 50% to 70%. Interstate matching will remain at the present 90-10. * Authorizing $100 million from the Highway Trust Fund in the coming two years to help "revitalize and diversify the eco • nomy of rural areas.and smaller communities" by providing better highway access. These projects will generally be 70-30 matching. '* More stringent soil erosion and other environmental controls for highway construction. • * Thorough evaluation of the peripheral social and economic impact of urban highway projects made in cooperation with, local agencies, followed by a. public Teport of all findings. . Checking Account Indiana will get about $42.4 million as its share of the $2.15 billion just released by the Federal Highway Administration for the next two fiscal quarters. This is well below the level of Indiana's contribution^ to the Highway Trust Fund (about^$142 million annual' ly) and the full allocation it has received in past years ($105 million). .Nor'.does the action rescind last July's across-the- board 16% reduction in. federal highway disbursements for the. present, fiscal year. It does keep Indiana's road-. building program, in motion, however, albeit hot high gear. Like many other states, Indiana has been matching reduced federal road funds as fast as they have become available. Had these la-. .test allocations not been made, the State Highway. Commission, would have been virtually out of business by next spring. Coming when it did, the FHA's announcement also would seem to extinguish the rumor that there would be another massive cutback in federal - aid.road funds after the first of the year. . |l I Closing the Gap f • With the opening of a 26-mile 1-65 section between U. S. 24 at Wolcott and'ind? 25 east 1 of Lafayette,. Indiana now has more than 900 miles of its planned 1;130 - mile Interstate system in use. Speaking at the December 18 dedication, Gov. Edgar D. Whitcomb. said, "Interstate 65 is a particularly significant highway because it will link Indiana north and south, from" border to border.'' •' " .Prof. Harold L. Michael of Purdue University, president of In Business Magazine December, 1970, issue of TOMORROW'S BUSINESS LEADERS, the magazine published by Future Business Leaders of Arnerica- Fhi Beta Lambda,- Inc., has.an article about Tipton High School's project, "Pollution Is Our Problem,'' which won third place in national competition last summer. | Carol Off was chairman of this original project commitiee, and' all members assisted. Results of the project were published in the TIPTON TRIBUNE last spring. Mrs. John Hand", an FBLA! sponsor, assisted members with the project. L ! The magazine also lists all 0 the FBLA national award winners for 1970. In addition to the project award, Tipton High School and also Sharpsville-Prairie High School are mentioned as Gold Seal Chapter winners. President] of the Tipton Chapter was Rita Boyd and president of the Sharpsville - Prairie Chapter was Phil Lineback. - , - , • . A new national event has,been.announced for the National FBLA Leadership Conference which will be held this summer in Miami Beach, Florida. A $500 award will be given to the local FBLA chapter that develops the bestproject of the year in encouraging the principle of thrift among high school students. One of the purposes of FBLA is "to encourage and practice thrift." /This ^9, award is sponsored by the .Institute of Life Insurance. junior high Mather Cloud type - Stratus - Clear Present temperature -5- Maximum temperature - 20 Minimum temperature - 4 Wind Direction - South Wind Velocity - 5 mph Relative Humidity - 74% Precipitation - 0 Barometer Reading - 30.46 'Rising Forcast - Fair - Cold Indiana Highways for Survival, also spoke at jthe ribbon-cutting 5f)6nff RepOffs ceremony, commenting that "for - ."our community/the decrease in D rexr ,l',ri A rroc f traffic on the West Lafayette • -DitjUKiii, f» • «>•. sections: of the U.'S. 52 bypass will make travel on that still two-lane road safer, and less frustrating. i "After today," .he added, "we will have a door to the. interstate system right in our front yard." Michael told his audience that completion of 1-65 around Lafayette will not only make travel safer and faster, but will prove to be a major factor in the city's .continued economic development' Know Your Government Auditor Serves As Constitutional Officer Although the final count isn't in, it appears there may be as many as 1,000 fewer traffic deaths in the U.S. this year than last. Indiana's highway fatality rate is down about 5%. These "statistics become.even more (Continued on page ten). Tipton County Sheriff Richard Ziegler reported a house breakin and an arrest on jail records Wednesday morning; The breakin was at the Earl Foster. residence, northwest of Tipton, where intruders kicked in the back door, stole at least two guns and an unknown quantity of household items. Sheriff Ziegler said the Fosters were not at home for a few weeks and that the exact loss was notknown at this' time. Damage to the house and items was considered to be great, the Sheriff said. Also on report was the arrest of Ronnie Buster, 19, of Windfall on charges of public intoxication and disturbing the peace. The arrest was made by Windfall Town Marshall R. L. Stout, Wedr ;- nesday 1:05 a.m. in Windfall. Farmers Have Stake In World Trade Carl Retherford, Chairman of the' Tipton County Agricultural. Stabilization and Conservation (ASC) Committee said today that American farmers still have a big'stake in world trade, and in policies that expand trade in agricultural products. ; 13 Pay City Court Judge Tipton Firemen Jack VanHorn and Policeman Cecil Green supervising water fill for ice skating at the Tipton City Park Tuesday afternoon. Then the firemen and police with the assistance of the street department flooded another area in the Lincoln School grounds. ' -• |- : j • Both sites will be ready for ice skating Wednesday evening. The City Park site is for ice skatingonlyand all users of these facilities are urged to use courtesy and care In safer/. Adults are urged to attend these sites with their children to help supervise the activity. More information and Instructions will be publicized later in the week. (Staff Photo by. Ejdon Cage) An unlucky 13 were fined Tuesday in City Court by Judge Glenn. T. Boyer. Robert Howard Bain, route 2 Kirklin, was fined $10 plus $24 costs for illegal consumption. He also paid $15 fine plus $24 costs for illegal possession of wireworks. Irma D.Wilson, 114 Ash street, was fined $25 plus $51.25 costs' for driving under the influence. False registration was taken under advisement. Kenneth Boyer, Marion, Ind., was fined $2 plus $26.25 costs • for driving with expired inspection sticker. Eugene B. Baker, Delray Beach, Fla., paid $5 plus $26.25 costs for failure to have vehicle inspected. Others appearing in court were: Richard F. Lewis, Koko- mb, who was fined $7 plus $26.25 costs for speeding and Phillip Roudebush, Kokomo, $7 fine plus $26.25 costs for speeding. Paula Clabough, 538 1/2 Mill street, was fined $5 plus $26.25 costs; Gillian G. Tuggle, Windfall, was fined $1 plus $26.25 costs for improper right hand turn; Larry K. Reveal, 423 West Second street, was fined $5 plus $26.25 costs for speeding on U.S. 31; and James W. Orndorff, Kokomo,, was fined $5 plus $26.25 costs for speeding on U.S. 31. Also fined for speeding onU.S. 31 was Clarence F. Gumz, Winamac. His fine was $5 plus $26.25 costs. Tom Whelchel, Tipton, was fined $10 plus $24 costs and was sentenced to 180 days at Indiana State Farm, Putnamville. Two Arrests Arrests recorded by State Trooper James Schroeder Monday were Roxie Emertoh, 336 Sweetland, and Tearle L. Jones, 2215 1/2 South East street, Elwood. . : ° Both arrests were for driving vehicles with expired inspection stickers. They will appear in court January 19. - He called attention to recent ettorts by Secretary of Agriculture Clifford M. Hardin to reverse actions in the European Community that work against imports of U.S. farm products. The EC is the American farmer's largest export market. Secretary Hardin who returned i recently from a 15-day, 8-nahon trade policy tour expressed the concerns the United States has about some agricultural trade policies of the EC. He expressed concern over high grain prices in the EC, over the preferential arrangements the EC lias negotiated with Mediterranean citrus producers, and over the Common Agricultural Policy for tobacco. Summing up in a London press conference prior to returning to the U.S., Mr. Hardin said "High - grain prices which discourage utilization within the Community results in surpluses that undermine "and interfere with our legitimate trade when they are pushed into world trade channels with heavy (subsidies." He 'said the preferential arrangements with Mediterranean citrus producers "discriminate against U.S. citrus growers who are producing, and marketing without a subsidy." He described the CAP for tobacco as being incompatible with provisions'of the General Agreement on Tariffs and Trade (GATT) and said, "the buyers' premium which provides as in­ centive to buyers within the Community to purchase leaf produced within the Community, is discriminatory and harmful to U.S. and other world producers." The ASC Chairman quoted Secretary Hardin who emphasized in his talks throughout Europe that the U.S. takes "a most serious view toward actions that threaten the U.S. farmer's largest market $1.3 billion to EC countries last fiscal year and a larger amount in earlier years." The Secretary also said, "we ! are quite interested in the agricultural terms of the: United 1 Kingdom's negotiation for EC membership and we° aire concerned, about that government's new agricultural policy. i; • • ' "We have stressed the need/' be said, "for new and immediate initiatives by .the EC to signal a liberalization of attitudes toward agricultural' production and trade." The Secretary headed a 10- man trade policy team that also included Assistant Secretary of Agriculture Clarence D.Palmby, Assistant Secretary of Commerce Lawrence A. Fox, and two members of the . President's Commission on International Trade and Investment Policy. The team conferred In Bucharest, Belgrade, Rome, Paris, The Hague, Bonn, Brussels, and London. Tiptori County Auditor, Harold Allen/ is. assisted in his office by Mary Michel, deputy; Genevive Morris, bookkeeper. and Goldie Cage^typist. The county auditor is a constitutional j officer of the county elected for a four-year.term from the county at large, with prohibition against ^serving more than two consecutive terms. His salary varies from $4,400 to $18,375 per year, depending on the population and assessed valuation of the county.. Tipton County Auditor .receives $6,050 annually. The auditor serves as secretary of the Board of County Commissioners and has the responsibility for keeping of accounts and the issuance of Warrants for the payment of claims allowed by the county commissioners. The auditor also serves as secretary of the County Board; of Review and secretary of the County Council. He is responsible for all documents, books, records, maps and papers 'deposited in bis office. .. The auditor is the general bookkeeper of the county. He prepares the annual tax duplicate showing value of property and taxes assessed against each taxpayer. He is required to provide. not. later than August 1 o|^arh year, to the clerk, or corresponding officer, of each municipal corporation in the county estimates of assessed valuations ant! estimates of taxes to be received". After taxes are collected (by the county treasurer), the auditor distributes the funds to the. governmental agencies for which they were collected. The auditor also writes and signs checks as authorized by the County Welfare Board for recipients of assistance under the welfare programs. He issues call for the redemp- : tion of outstanding county orders or indebtedness when the treasurer has funds for such redemption. He has the authority to appoint his own deputies,. He also serves as city "auditor in county . seats and, other cities within th_ county for the purpose oE preparing tax duplicates. Report on Poor Relief. ' The auditor must report annually to the Board of County Commissioners on the first day of its regular September meeting the amount advanced to the overseers of the poor (township trustees) during the preceding seven months, and an estimate of unpaid poor relief obligations outstanding for the current calendar year. The auditor must keep a debit and credit account with each civil township, showing the amounts received on the 1 poor relief tax levy and ithe amounts advanced by the Board of County Commissioners to the overseers on account of the relief and burial of the poor. It is^his duty to balance the accounts immediately after the first of January each year-. The auditor must also keep a copy of the county welfare rolls open for public inspection, showing the names and addresses of all welfare recipients together wgfh the total amount paid toeach. (Continued on page ten) VVhaf Happens to Old Christmas Trees? Greg Alley and Brad Hughes, Tipton High School students, assist in showing what happens to "Old Used Christmas Trees" when no longer needed by Courthouse offices. The real trees are discarded into trash cans at the south side of the Courthouse for truck pickup. The traditional Twelfth Night (Epiphany) Tree burning is now in doubt because of the State anti-pollution law. (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage)

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page