The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 12, 1971 · Page 6
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January 12, 1971

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Tuesday, January 12, 1971
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Page 6
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THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE MUNCIE: Muncie policeman Baird Davis, 30, was critically injured January 10 by an explosion when be tried to start his car. Police said two or three sticks of dynamite were wired to the auto's ignition-system. The car was parked by the Muncie Police Station. UPITELEPHOTO Moon Rocks Are From Rocks Margaret Ratcliff Succumbs Monday Mrs. Margaret M. Ratcliff, 89, route 3, Tipton, died Monday at 11 a.m. at Tipton Memorial Hospital. Funeral services will be Thursday at 2 p.m. at McMullan- Rude Funeral Home, Kempton, with Rev. Larry Johnson of Normanda Christian Church officiating. Burial will be at Jackson Cemetery. Friends may call at McMullan-Rude Funeral Home after 3 p.m. Wednesday. The deceased was born January 5, 1882, in Prairie Township, the daughter of Charles and Clara (Alexander) Tyner. She was; married to Jacob B. Ratcliff in September 1902. He preceded her in death in 1957. i She was a member of Nor,-. • manda Christian Church. Surviving are a son, Owen Ratcliff, route 3, Tipton; three grandchildren and seven great­ grandchildren. One daughter is deceased. By EDWARD K. DE,LONG UPI Space Writer in ^ HOUSTON (UPI)— Evidence pried from lunar soil and rocks has cast discredit oh one of three major theories] about the origin of the moon— the one.. that says „it split off fro the earth. • \~ \ j'' ' To a number of leading scientists at the opening session Mondayof the second annual lunar science . conference | this theory, which until recently held the. No. 2 ; spot, is fading fro the scene. 11 Dr. Charles P. Sonnett of the U.S. space | agency's -Ames Research Center in Mountainview, Calif., said thej question now is whether the moon was captured, by the earth or whether it formed [ through, coagulation of material in the dense atmosphere of the • primeval earth. "I think the information we have today is sufficient to resolve the question, but it will take several more years of work," he said. | ; Argument.Continues And Dr. Edwards Anders of the Unniversity of Chicago said "The argument is continuing. The question has hot \ been settled by any means. That's why each of us is looking for WHAT'S YOUR FARMERS LOAN. y < : '1 TRUST COMPANY ' ' ' . .!' ! 110 E. Jeff. St.^ . Tipton,Indiana! evidence that will help shift the balance." In an unprecedented move, the Soviet Academy of Sciences sent its vice president, Dr. Alexander P. Vinogradov, to the meeting at the invitation of the U.S. space agency. Vinogradov arrived Monday with what looked like a large roll of charts and said he was prepared to tell about-studies conducted on lunar soil returned to earth by Russia 's robot Luna 16. '"This looks to me like it might be a first step, and an extremely exciting one for us, toward increased cooperation," said a delighted Dr. tary Latham of New York 's Lamont Geological Observatory. Exotic Particles Discovered Scientists reported.the discovery of exotic particles called "kreep" in moon sbil^samples. They pictured the moon as a 4.6 billion-year-old body with a hot and lively childhood, but a relatively cool and only slightly active present. ^."It was pretty lively (at first), got itself all hot and bothered and partially melted," said Dr. G. J. Wasserburg of the California Institute of Technology. "It certainly got. itself melted at least down to 100 kilometers (62 miles)," Nobel Prize-winner Dr. Harold Urey said it appeared to; him the moon melted on the surface, cooled, was bombarded by meteoroids which crushed the upper crust into a layer of shock-insulanting rubble, and then partially melted again about a billion years after its formation because of internal radioactive beating. Anders said there is 100 times less gold and silver, and 100 times less volatile elements, in moon rocks and soil than there is in material from the earth and from meteoroids. He said this "spectacular" difference further contradicts. the theory the moon split off from the earth. MEXICO . CITY (UPI) Roberto A Vila, who won the American League batting crown in 1954 with a .341 average while playing second base for the pennant-winning Cleveland Indians, was named president of a national Commission on the Development of Sports Monday by the ruling Party of Revolutionary Institutions. * Universities (Continued from page one) extended pending action by the 1971 Indiana Legislature. The discount amounts to $150- a-semester in; fees to undergraduate students which are children of staff members. Graduate students working for one-fourth of full-time status or more in research or teaching for Purdue would continue to pay a flat rate of $60 per semester if the extension is granted, the fee for a full-time student is $350 per esmester. Purdue's fulltime staff members would pay only $40 for up to six credit hours, while other parttime students pay $25 a crdit hour. Sendak's opinion last month stated, "tax supported universities cannot under present Indiana law specifically discount or otherwise make an allowance to members of the staff and their children which would . reduce the cost of tuition, fees and charges below that paid by; other students."; RESPITE AT LAST ROCHESTER, England (UPI) —After listening to bis wife chatter on for nearly 10 years, Raymdnde Saunders decided it was time to take action. He offered her a shilling (12 cents) for every 10 minutes she could keep quiet. "She managed lor four hours," : he - said Sunday. "It cost 24 shillings ($2.28), but it .was worth it." . RESERVE? Economists agree: every family should hove a savings "nest- egg" equivalent to six month's income. How do you stack-up? If you fall short,, start a regular savings program at our bank THIS WEEK! You'll be glad you did! ATI0NAL NK of TIPTON Trees Remain A Burning Question Russell Malcom Buried Friday Funeral services for Russell S. Malcolm, 50, route 2 Kirklin were held Friday at Hinshaw Funeral Home in Sheridan with the Rev. John Wright of the Hills Baptist Church officiating. He died Wednesday at the Veterans Hospital, Indianapolis, following a 10-year illness. Interment was in Oak Hill Cemetery. . Mr. Malcolm was born in Wayne County; West Virginia, the son of Charles and Myrtle Carrie Malcolm. He was married to Grace Hefner, who survives. He worked as a machinist for Metal Screw Manufacturing Co., Sheridan, and was a World War II veteran. Other survivors are his father two sons, Gary of Menter, Ohio and Russell, Jr. at home; three daughters, Mrs. Caroline Bray of Lebanon; w Mr s. Patty. Favors of Sheridan; and Wanda Malcolm at home; two brothers,' Glen Malcolm, Cleveland Ohio; and Arza Malcolm of Geneva, Ohio. ^DIANAPOLIS (UPI) - A ruling was expected today on whether the City of Indianapolis could continue with a postponed Twelfth Night burning of Christmas trees in the Hoosier capital. 1 } .'„ | : Marion Superior Court Judge Charles Applegate issued a tem porary restraining order last Rock fo Seek Mayor's Office INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)- Former Lt. Gov. Robert L. Rock today had his political sights focused on becoming the next mayor of his home city, Anderson. |-;. Rock, a Democrat, dispelled recent i rumors he was going to announce bis candidacy for the governorship at a news conference Monday. | Rock | was the 1968 Democratic nominee for governor but lost to Governor Whitcomb after winning his party's nomination by two votes over opposition from state chairman Gordon St. Angelo.- j Rock said his main reason for running for mayor was to heed "my home community's call for help."! •, . "This has been a call to rectify an tration apathetic city adminis- j which has lost face and confidence in the eyes of j ray fellow Andersonians," Rock said. , .' ' !•• if elected, Rock said, he intends to complete his term and would not consider another try for governor in 1972. In answer to a question, Rock said the presence of St. Angelo as party chairman, and the kact that Rock' might not have support from state headquarters played a part in his decision to run for mayor instead of gov- 'ernor. : .j - • j .•"I certainly do not expect to give up | my interest in state government nor, tio I expect to refrain from supporting legislative efforts designed! to strengthen local government, which now, more than ever, is on trial," Rock said. j; .. ° He called the Whitcomb ad-! ministration "a debacle" and predicted • a Democrat would be elected governor in 1972. j ' . If Rock is elected mayor of Anderson, he will follow in the footsteps of his father-in-law, Ralph 'Ferguson; who was mayor in 1955-1963. • • • j Wednesday blocking the traditional ceremony when three teen-agers protested the open : air fires would violate air pollution ordinances of the city. Director William L Spencer of the Department of Parks and Recreation said he hopes for a compromise which would allow the trees to be burned during daylight hours. Legal burning hours are between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m. The trees are stacked up at four park sites and there are [too many to be hauled away, Spencer said. •Excise Tax (Continued from page one) from class one, covering planes valued at less than $10,000, to ' Class 6, valued at $2 million and more. The bill; would not include scheduled interstate airline planes, nor aircraft in : the inventory of a manufacturer or dealer. The state commission would be authorized to establish branch offides to facilitate collection of the excise tax which would b equivalent to an average property tax rate of^$8 per $100 of taxable value. • The 1971 Legislature appar- ° entry would be asked to re-enact the 1967 inheritance tax law that created state history by leading to the demise of pocket vetoes and the award of $12.7 million to Indianapolis. Rep, Jack Mullendore, R- Franklin, one of the authors, described the bill in advance as being intended only to reimburse the other 91 counties for the share of the inheritance tax they would have gotten under the 1967 bill, revived when the Indiana Appellate Court ruled pocket vetoes unconstitutional. But the bill as introduced was a duplicate of the 1967 law except the dates, so the apparent effect would be to re-enact the: measure all over again, effective June 1, 1971. More Judicial Reform." Another House bill would extend the revision being done at state level in the judicial system to the county level, so as to wake election of judges on a nonpartisan ticket, running WASHINGTON MARCH OF EVENTS- HOW ARE VETERANS ADJUSTING IN U.S.? -.cl STRONG CHARGES AIRED BY HARVARD "EXPERT" By HENRY CATHCART Central Press Washington Correspondent W7ASHINGTON—Sen. Alan Cranston, D-Calif., chairman of the Senate's Veterans Affairs Subcommittee, called a Har-, vard socialist to Washington recently to find out how Vietnam Veterans';are adjusting to civilian life. • •_, The result told more about the haphazard way Cranston.holds hearings than the situation with returning, war veterans, j : . ] ' Cranston's "exper.t"^ Dr.. Charles Levy — said he had reached the following conclusions about Vietnam veterans: They j are "violence-prone' upon returning home. "As in Vietnam," the doctor testified, "the targets of their hostility may be those on their own side." # They I were "invariably positive" in their thoughts about the Viet Cong and North Viet- •• namese enemies, bjit despise members, of the < allied South Vietnam forces. One Vietnam veteran, according to Dr. Levy, said he and several buddies threw a one-legged South Vietnamese soldier out of a truck that was taking him for hospital care. ' , 'hated their own officers and ser- They even told. In two cases, of Senator Crantton VA. head doesn't agree ' They geants," said professor Levy! killing them. - . 1 • NO EVIDENCE—Now thoiie "are some mighty strong charges and any socialist, who makes them—be. he from Harvard or East Ivanhoe State—had better be ready to support them with evidence. •');•• '• • '] } ''• !' • " r • '-.'•-' Dr. Levy was not. Under questioning he admitted that his conclusions Were reached after interviewing the grand total of 60 Vietnam veterans. Moreover, all [were jMarin.es, all were enlisted men, all were white, all live i today in the same section of one city. (For! Dr. Levy's mformatioh there are.2.5 million Vietnam ve.terahs,'430,000 of them Marines.) • j ; But there's more. Not only did Pr.. Levy interview only 60 men, but he has never been to Vietnam'nor has he ever served in the military. } | Donald Johnson, who heads ; the Veterans Administration, branded Dr. Levy's testimony "demeaning and an insult to the millions of veterans who have'served in Vietnam. "It is my personal Cspinion,'* Johnson continued, "that at least some of those interviewed were telling tall war stories or even, perhaps, pulling the doctor's leg." • ''Yet all the blame should not fall on Dr. Levy. Senator Crans- tdn, as a subcommittee chairman, has much responsibility here. ., • '.-»••*!.. «'.PREMATURE REPORT—It was he who called Dr. Levy to. Washington. It was Cranston's staff that distributed the doctor's prepared testimony to reporters before the full story of Levy's investigation could be learned] Consequently, early news stories' were based on.that prepared testimony alone. - \ !, i!'By every yardstick known to VA people Who'have regular con- 'tact with thousands of Vietnam veterans, these young men are readjusting remarkably well to civilian life," Johnson concluded; • ..'•All thejf ask is an equal opportunity to com-. pete without penalty for time out for military service. Certainly they should not be additionally handicapped by being labeled as some sort of vicious freaks." I " [• • Last fall the Senate voted to create a separate Veterans Affairs Committee to replace the subcommittee on that subject that operated as a part of the Committee on Labor and Public: Welfare. Cranston, as a freshman senator, will not likely head the newly formed full committee, i After his performance in-the. Levy j affair, many here think" - that Is just as well. Crantton May la Uh Behind TUESDAY, JANUARY 12, 1971 Course At Kokomo The 10-course series in factory management, designed for the person interested in supervisory positions in industry, will be repeated by the (Office of Continuing Education of Indiana University at Kokomo beginning in February. \ •, ' ' , The first two j courses. Introduction to Factory Management I and n, will run from Feb. 11 to. April 22, at a cost of $45 per course. The classes will be held from 6 to 10 p .m. each Thursday 1 . At the completion of. the 10-part. series, the student will receive a certificate indicating he has met the requirements of the program. | Persons interested in the certificate program should register forjthese initial courses to be assured of full scheduling of all the courses within the next two years, according to Ray Jenkins, director of contmu^j education at IUK. . The other cdtffses'in the series are: \ - -:••..-•[:• ,. • * * • Management, for Improvement ~ project planning, dispatching rules and sequencing, material movement, etc. , Effective Cost (Reduction Technology — work simplification, activity sampling, value analysis, decisions among alternatives, and courses of action. .. Cost Analysis |-^identification of costs and ,cost course data, cost) accounting and, estimating, summaries and financial statements for factory; operations, and cost data forms. Basic Math.and Quality Control — a review of math, anintror ductipn to statistics, and measurement and gauging. . • Communications • -- methods of improving oral and written communications.]' -' Industrial Psychologypersuasion, testing, and selection. . Labor Relations -- motivation of; employees and how to get out production. . j • • • Labor Law —! background of the labor movement, history of labor law, and current labor problems. Persons in factories who wish to enroll in the program should request a course check list from their training directors or personnel managers] Others should contact the IUK Office of Continuing Education, 2300 S.Washington St., Kokomo, 46901, immediately! .!.-' '| " . i against, their owri record. The'newjplan.could affect all counties of. more than 50,000 and less than 650,000 population. Judges (would bej appointed by the governor to the county courts, j then would run for a four-yeai term at [the next general election following appointment.' organization of each court system would be |to approval of the Chief of | the Indiana Supreme Justices of the peace would bje eliminated 'under the plan unless they were lawyers, was introduced by Rep. EJ Shank,] R-ElkharU The county subject Justice Court. The bill! Richard A bill' D-Gary by Rep. Anna Maloney _ _„ 1 would set a maximum term ofj -60 days in prison and $100 fine i. for "purposely or , knowingly engage in conduct with, urges .Uncites or.encourag­ es another to riot." I Other Bills ."• Other House bills would: — Create |an Indiana Insurance * Master Lists (Continued from page one) was denied | informally in the eir Hospital News MON., JAN. 11, 1971 J ADMISSIONS: Shirley McLerran, Tipton; Pauleeta Browning, Cicero; Floyd E. Robinson, Cicero; Sylvia G. Hinds, Green-" town; William B.- Richardson, Tipton; Charles O.- Kidwell, Greentown. . DISMISSALS: Kelly Mitchell, Tipton; Alice Plake, Tipton; Theresa-Roadruck, Tipton; Victoria Graves, Elwood; LisaAnne Landseadel, Tipton; Carolyn Endicott, Atlanta; Linda Michel, and Infant, Tipton; Louise E.Ra- quet and Infant, Tipton; Mabel Rebuck, Elwood; Robert Zwiefelhofer, Arcadia. BIRTH: Mr. and Mrs. Denver Browning, Cicero; Girl born at 12;45 p.m. Janurry 11. Guaranty Association to oversee matters workmen's compensation,, automobile insurance and other special types. The act would aid in the avoidance of late claims payments and protect the claimant or policyhold- telephonel poll. : | • At the time of the'initial poll, Hunter, said; he considered Miller's order as the most effective for the other counties of the state... • '• [ ..j' In the opinion written by Hunter the jurist wrote that the system o|f taking names from tax lists quate for to go in '. L. is no longer ade- the selection of names the jury box for the reason that in Vanderburgh County, the names selected from the tax duplicates (and schedules would not contain a list of : persons that would be a prepre- sentative cross-section of the citizens of Vanderburgh Coun-' ty." .•• He calliid .Miller's measure one which would. : "include a representative cross-section of ail segments of the citizenry and thereby assure representa- tio of all classes." | The , high court agreed the voters lis| should be arranged alphabetically; without any reference to political, affiliation. — Alter the state board of examiners for dentistry,, ia^ crease the examination fee schedule' and vary the exam procedure for dentists. —Amend an existing act to allow only one continuance of not more than 60 days unless the defendant is physically or mentally incompetent. — Provide a procedure for •sterilization of an insane or feeble-minded \ persons though he has not been, committed loan institution. — Require contractors of public works projects to list subcontractors and not change them except under certain conditions under penalty of contract cancellation or imposition of a 10 per cent penalty. . Double j llFeaturej ummROUND IP: Starts TOMORROW! •INtr 411. | t The Accutron tuninf fork rtplscM tkt ouHattd bairn* «HMI *»t'» found to alt watdMs. Stoa by M M CM tall you more. 5t «tmt with th« ri|ht tim* of tay. Accu­ tron by •nam. Frem $110.00. ACCUTItQ*!' by MJLOVA ^ It ajoas hm-m-mm. CAJtLa RB0DB8

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