The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 7, 1971 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 7, 1971
Page 6
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Page 6 * Elwood Citizens (Continued from page one) toe U.S. Circuit Court of Ap-. peals in Washington where two suits are pending. One was filed by the National Xabor Relations Board and asks the court to order Ex-Cell-Q to recognize and bargain with the United Auto Workers, which the NLRB has ruled is toe legitimate bargaining agent for toe workers. The other suit was brought by toe UAW and asks for payment District Moose Meeting Friday The regular meeting of the Fourth District of toe Indiana Moose Association for this/new year will be held January 8, 1971, 8:00 p.m. at Monticello, Indiana. Vice president J. H. Russell urges all to attend to start toe ' new year out in a large way. * Konkle Concerned . . (Continued from page one) that period. State Police detectives, Konkle explained, rying such heavy case loads that top quality of their investigations is seriously hampered. "The public, and especially the vic­ tims.Sf crime, expects and deserves better service than this," he.declared. In a move to better toatser- . vice, Konkle ordered field commanders in 19 State Police districts, to assign one trooper to serve as a criminal investigar tor for three months. | At the end of his assignment he will return to patrol duties and be replaced by another trooper-investigator. In toe event a trooper is involved in a major investigation at toe end of a three- month period, he will be allowed to continue on the case at toe discretion of his district commander. " Superintendent Konkle added that there should be no question of his troopers' investigative abilities. "Rural traffic control and crime prevention have always been our responsibility andtroo­ pers are trained to handle problems in either of these areas",. .he said. * In referring to the Department's manpower problems, Kon. kle explained that from 1965 -to 1969, 55.3 percent of State Police enforcement personnel quit toe force to take higher paying jobs in business and industry i "The greatest loss has not been in dollars, Konkle said, '"but in the loss of trained, experienced officers." In toe approaching legislative session, Konkle is asking for. additional. salary increases and • funds to .add 100 additional troopers per year for toe next 10 years. .There are now 106 troopers 1 assigned to special duties other than general enforcement. This leaves 597 troopers for general duty assignment over three shift periods. "We simply cannot fight billions with millions", Konkle declared, comparing crime and traffic's economic .losses to law enforcement's budget limitations. * Newcombe, Lover - (Continued from page 4) exercise," Newcombe said.".../ But more -important, I was\ getting ready mentally for toe) Classic." As^ a result of his resting, Newcombe cut off his 1970 earnings at $78,250. •NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION In the Circuit Court of Tipton County, Indiana. Notice Is hereby given that Mary S.Teter was on tne .Stta day of January, 1971,appointed: Executrix of the will of Basil M. Teter, deceased.^ All persons having claims against said real estate,-whether or not now du$, must tile the ' same In said court wlthia six niaaths from the dabs of the first publication of this notice or said claims vIU be forever barred.. Dated at Tipton, Indiana, this 5th day of January, 1971. • . • Paul H. Jones Clerk of the Circuit Court for Tipton County, Indiana Wlisoa Wheatley, Attorney ; L-« - J " C-5-11 NOTICE • . . The annual meeting of the members of the First Federal Savings and Loan Association of Tipton will be held in the office of the association at 10J-110 w. Jefferson Street, Tipton, Indiana,' .on Wednesday, January 20, . 1971, at 7:00 PM. MAURICE F. THOMPSON SECRETARY-TREASURER 'NOTICE Effected Jan. 8 25C delivery service in all orders. Bowl-O-Drorhe C-7 of wages which toe strikers would have received since they left their jobs Sept .2. ^Another federal court suit comes up for a hearing Friday before Judge Cale Holder at Indianapolis. This suit was brought by toe NLRB and seeks an order directing. the union to halt violence. About 400 employes are ..on .-strike. Another 100 refused'to leave their ]bbs and the company has hired an estimated 50 additional workers to keep toe plant operating; c junior high Cloud type - Stratus, clear Present temperature - 4 Maximum temperature - 12 Minimum temperature - 2 Wind Direction - Southwest Wind Velocity - 2 mph Relative Humidity - 72% Precipitation - .0 Barometer Reading - 30.25 falling Forecast - Cloudy, cold The latest violence occurred on the past two Sundays when gunfire damaged power, transformers at toe plant Hospital News WED., JAN. 6. 1971 ADMISSIONS: Carolyn Endicott, Atlanta; EltonSavage, Kempton; Joseph Ennis, Sharpsville; Michelle Dalton, Kokomp; Mary Ellen, Cox, Tipton; Mary Jane Harper, Sharpsville; Teresa Struble, Elwood; Allen Ackinson. Sharpsville; Dennis Kelly, Tipton; Henry Smith, Tipton; Vicky Schulenburg, Tipton; Alice Plake Tipton; Ethel Pioughe, Tipton; Hershel Trimble, Elwood; Victoria Graves, Elwood; Freda Henderson, Tipton. . DISMISSALS: Sara Carey, Atlanta; Andrea Beauvois, Noblesville; Dolly Whisler, Tipton; Floyd Russell, Tipton; Juanita Booher,. Tipton; Lila Baude, Frankfort; Ethel Hannah, Sharpsville; Andrew Michel, Tipton; Brad Nichols, Tipton; .Pauline Cochran, Tipton; Kathleen Nance & Infant, Tipton; Ora Adams, Tipton. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. George Griffith, Kempton; Boy born at 11:18 p.m. on January 5. Ring Broken DAILY CROSSWORD ACROSS 1. Complain 4. Illegally come by 10. Historical .period 11. Kind of cat or goat 12. Pioneers transportation (2wds.) 14. Strip of wood •15. Woman's name 16. Help wanted notices 19. Floors of a building 23. Aunt (Sp.) ,26. Pioneer . postal . system (2wds.) 28. Pro vote 29. Arranged j in a series 30. With | (prefix) 31. Regarding | (2 was.) 35. Nibble 39. John Wayne movie classic 142. Hauler -|. J43.Choler 1 |44. Given to scoffing 45. Actor Marvin .DOWN 1. Intelligence 2.TJ.S.S.R. lake 3.Slaphappy 4. Antonio or Carlos • 5. Blaster's . - explosive 6. Bugbear 7. Burden • 8. Hibernia ' 9. Zola novel 13. Eared seal . 17. Shaping devices 18. Male and female 19. Enemy agent 20. Part of a brogan 21. " Clear .Day" „ (2wds.) 22. Nimble 23. Afternoon reception 24. Follower of an ism 25. Peer , Gynt's mother 27. One of the . Beatles 31. Snakes 32. Stupefy 33. Falsehood 34. Make eyes at Yesterday's Answer 36. Kind of polish 37. Israeli port 38. Merry shout 40. Poet's "always" 41. Wail ow to work it: DAILY CRYPTOQUOTE—Here's. A X Y D LB A A is L O N G F E L L O W One letter simply stands for another. In this sample «A is used for the three L 's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apostrophes, the- length and formation of the words are all hints. Each day the code letters are different. ' • .' A Cryptogram Quotation. HA R IRQB YD GAYXBRB SJL GYQTB JBD'H HQVJD.L HY JDPYQEVYX; AR'B HQVJDL HY JEIQRBB V Y X . —YCJD EJCCRQ Yesterday's Cryptoquote: NOR ARE WE ACTING FOR OURSELVES ALONE, BUT FOR THE WHOLE HUMAN RACE.—T. JEFFERSON (C.1970. Kins Feature* Syndicate, Inc.) 675-4300 THURS.-FRI. - SAT. THE FIRST OF THE YOUNG REBELS—In His GREATEST Role. JAMES DEAN Indiana's Own Out of the giant land of Texas... comes a motion picture more relevant today than when it was first acclaimed. nemieoiMr ELIZABETH TAYLOR JANES DEM ROCK HUDSON CARMLL IAKER :"OTEN"6:4*5""| i .. s . T . A .?.lr ..?.:.3.?..*: ^SATURDAY & SUNDAY CHILDREN'S MATINEES SU66ESTM fOII »•"" FOUR BOYS LIVING THE EXCITEMENT EVERY BOY DREAMS ABOUT! Sunday at 2:00 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE * Decline of Nonpublic Check Forgery (Continued from page one) the schools his committee represents has dropped to 100,291, down from 112,750 in the preceding school year. It was 120,293 two years ago. . Mos of the decline has been in the larger population centers of Indianapolis, Gary, Evansville, Fort Wayne, South Bend and Lafayette, Meyer said. Several schools have, closed their doors in the process, he said. H e said that the more than 12,000 students who apparently have transferred to public schools will cost the taxpayers up to $9.3 million in additional school costs this year, based on a projected cost of $746 per pupil. He said that "continued operation of a healthy and viable nonpublic school system, with its more than 100,000 enrollment, represents a bargain to the Indianataxpayer. Applying the projected $746 per-pupil public school operating cost, they save our taxpayers more than ,$74 million a year." Meyer listed the following enrollment figures, with the current figure first and last year's second: Diocese of Evansville . 12,103, 14,381; -Diocese of Fort . Wayne - South Bend, 20~300, 23,249; Diocese of Gary, 19,463, 21,339; Archdiocese of Indianapolis, 31,777, 35,157; Diocense of Lafayette, 5,150, 6,638; All ; Lutheran schools, 10,175, 10,603;: and all National Union Christian Schools, 1,323; 1,383. Business establishments in at least 20 Indiana cities have been - victimized-, -according to police. THURSDAY. JANUARY 7, 1971 Joseph V. Stage Dies Wednesday Dana Corp..Plans DebentureOffeting GREENFIELD. Ind. (UPI)Two Kentucky men were, arrested Wednesday but Indiana State Police, who say a nine- i Dana Corporation plans a $50- state check forgery ring may OOOjOOO 25-year debenture offer- have been broken in the process.- . . •! • A- state' police spokesman identified the men as Raymond Gooch, 37, and his brother Gilbert Lee Gooch, 40, both from the Paducah, Ky., area. They were named in preliminary charges of possessing stolen checks. j Police said investigation ire- veals that Raymond Gooch has been involved in a forgery operation in Indiana, Kentucky, Ohio, West Virginia; South ing in February, subject to jmar- ket conditions, according to S.W. Gustafson, Vice President-Treasurer, j "It is expected that the net proceeds from the sale of the debentures, together, with > other corporate funds," will be use&ior additions to plant capacity, including purchase of additional machinery and equipment and for {general working capital requirements." j Dana. Corporation's capital,- spendihg for property, plant and Joseph Vern Stage, 77, Oneco, Florida, died Wednesday morning at Mannatee j Memorial Hospital in Buddenton, Fla. following an illness bf a few days. Funeral services will be Saturday at 10 a.m.°at Leatherman- Morris' Funeral Home with Rev. Wjlliam Simpson officiating. Burial will be atl Arcadia Ceme- • - »• i • . tery. Friends after 2 p.m. Friday at Leatherman-Morris Funeral Home. The .deceased] was born August 31, 1893 in Arcadia, the son of Samuel and {Delia (Kinder) Stage;. He was married January 6, 1919 in Atlanta to Gladys Aldridge who preceded him in death August 13,1958. The couple lived in the Arcadia and Tipton area before moving to Florida 'ten years ago. He was a member . of Austin Masonic - Lodge number 128 F & AM. He attended Arcadia and Angota College and was a retired employee of Norfolk and Western Railroad. Surviving is a brother, Earl Stage of Alexandria and a brother-in-law, Carl Aldridge of Tipton. Carolina, Illinois, Michigan, equipment in fiscal 1970, ending Iowa, and Missouri. j. ; August 31, was $36,477 ,900. ' Change. That's what it's all about this year. And that's what we mean by putting you first. These are uneasy times. - . There are major concerns. About pollution. About safety. About your hard- earned dollar. We know. For the past 10 years Chevrolet research people have questioned thousands of people on every subject from rising taxes to the size of the glovebox in their cars. We've found that price and maintenance costs, trade-in value and quality have become tremendously important. Your car has to work. It has to last. And each new model must have more j built-in value. At Chevrolet, we understand. You want meaningful change. You want improvements, that are not just skin- deep, but de^p-seated. And one of those, among the many : that you'll find in the 1971 Chevrolets, is new emission controls to help bring back clean air. In every new model, we've made further substantial reductions in both the discharge of hydrocarbons and carbon monoxide, j. * All 1971 Chevrolet engines run efficiently on the or low-lead gasolines, too, which not only decreases air pollution but increases the life of your spark plugs, exhaust system and other engine components: Caprice.The biggest, most luxurious Chevrolet ever. A complete change. allows you to lengthen the distance between the front arid rear wheels, (which we did), then you've; got something. ' You've;got a smoother ride., ' The idea in the 1971 Caprice was. to give you the looks and comfort of a six- or seven-thousand-dollar car, without asking you to pay that much for it. And above all, to build in as much dependability and security as possible. ;So we changed the body structure, . tool We made it stronger. And we made it quieter by putting a double layer of steel in the roof. Caprice, as you can see below, is a lot of luxury at a Chevrolet price. 1 Vega.The littlest Chevy wasn't changed from anything. [ Before building Vega, we read every thing'we could get our hands on about, little cars. We talked to owrters. We studied little cars-up one side and down the other= and^ literally, tore them apart. We found out what made them tick, or why they didn't tick. [What ticked were gas economy and dependability. What didn't Ayere underpowered engines, cramped quarters and getting blown around in the wind. I -In our little Vega, everything ticks. It's 1 not just another little car. You didn't- want that. It's one little car that does everything well. J Chevrolet TV Special. I Chevrolet presents Changing Scene III with Engelbert Humperdinck • Don Adams • Barbara Eden • and a host of other stars • ABC-TV, Jan. 7. Consult local listings for . time and channel. Monte Carlo. Changed? No, refined. The classic fine-grid grille is one refinement. Another, Power-Beam headlights are spaced wider apart. Plus a tasteful new hood ornament CheVelle. How do you change America's most popular mid-size car? Very carefully. We contoured a new grille. Gave you new single-unit Power-Beam headlights. Resculptured both bumpers. Carefully. Very carefully. A vanishing tailgate. A big change in our big * wagon. The window goes up into the roof, the Glide- Away tailgate disappears under the floor. Out of sight. Out of your way. ( Camaro. We've just'made a few changes to make . America's best-liked sporty car even more so: j) Built head restraints right into the front" bucket seats. 2) Cushioned the steering wheel center. 3) Modified the engines for new no-lead or low-lead fuel. Nova. We changed oar attitude about change and gave you only what you asked for. New colors and fabrics, new Power- Beam headlamps, a more 'responsive stand- • V ard Six. Nova, still America's ;not-tbo-small not-too-big car. , Auttwnticf IN FULL COLOR | r -cm«lton of Pr»hlito See vvhatvreme^ by putting you first? NowatjourOievrolet dealer*.

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