The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 25, 1971 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, January 25, 1971
Page 6
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Page 6 INDIANAPOLIS, IND.: Whatever piece of legislation Rep. Sam Rea, R-Fort Wayne is studying^ he appears to be all wrapped up in it January 21. Rea is chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee. ' UPITELEPHOTO SAN PEDRO, CALIF.: Students and teachers from nearby colleges work to expose the, nearly intact skeleton of what is : believed to be a late Pleistocene Age California Grey Whale. Two amateur palentologists searching for fossilized shells found the remains which are at least 50,000 years old. UPITELEPHOTO Mrs. Cora Snook Rites Tuesday Funeral seryicesfor Mrs. Cora Francis Snook, route 1, Kempton, who died Saturday at 7 a.m. will be held Tuesday at 2:30 p.m. at Liberty Baptist Church with- Rev. J. Franklin Arthur and Rev. Samuel Webb officiating. Burial will be at Liberty Cemetery. Friends may call at the McMullan-Rude Funeral Home anytime. The body will lie in state at the church one hour prior to services. The deceased was born in Prairie Township, November 9,1888, the daughter of Samuel and Sina (Goodnight) LaGarde. She was married to Lee O. Snook, inl945. He preceded her in death June 3, Elsie Whitehead Succumbs Sunday "Mrs. Elsie M. Whitehead, 69, Sharpsville, 'died at 6 p.m. Sunday at Howard Community Hos. pitaLfollowing a one.year illness. Funeral services will be Wednesday at 2 p.m. at Sharpsville United Methodist Church with Rev, Fredrick Mossburg officiating. . Burial will be at Sharpsville Cemetery. Friends' may call after noon Tuesday at Warner Funeral Home inSharps- ville. The body, will lie in state one hour before the services at the church. Order of Eastern Star memorial services will also be held at 6 p.m. Tuesday at the funeral home. The deceased was born in Sharpsville on March 1, 1901,. the daughter of Albert and Ida (Crawford) Alexander. She was married to Lawrence O. Whitehead who survives. She was a member of Sharpsville United Methodist Church, Sharpsville WSCS, Sharpsville OES 148, American Legion Auxiliary 443, 8 4 40 Auxiliary, WWI Auxiliary and Extension Homemakers Qob. She attended school in Sharpsville. Surviving with the husband are five children, Mrs. Hercules (Donna) Barkley, Kokomo; Mrs. John C. (Frances) Mills, Kokomo; Mrs. \ Phil (Ann) Henderson, route 2, Tipton; Bill Whitehead, Sharpsville, and Mrs. Clarence (Jane) Wallpe, Kokomo. Also surviving are two sisters, . Mrs. Dorothy Hensley, Marion; Mrs. Hani Dillon, Arcadia and a brother, Cleo Alexander, Arcadia. i There are 15 grandchildren, 14 greatgrand­ children and several nieces and nephews also surviving. 1967. Surviving are two brothers, "Jesse LaGarde, route 1, Kempton and Arthur LaGarde, route!, Greentown; several nieces and nephews. One sister and three brothers are deceased. . Bertha Parkersori Buried Today Bertha Parkerson of Michigantown, aunt oflrene Smith, died Saturday morning at Frankfort Hospital. The funeral was today at 10:30 a.m. at Goodwin Funeral Home in Frankfort. Burial will be at Michigantowh. Surviving are one son, Glen Parkerson of Frankfort and one sister, Mrs. Zell Snellenbarger, of LaGrange and several nieces and nephews.. - . * • • Truman Fair On Weekend KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI>Former President Harry S. Truman has been placed on "special liquid diet." But doctors at Research Hospital said this was only to prepare him for some tests early today. The liquid diet substituted for Truman's Sunday night meal, according to a hospital spokesman. • The 86-year-old former president is suffering from inflama- tion of the large intestine. Doctors describe his condition as "fair." His wife, Bess, 85, left the hospital Sunday evening to spend the night in the family home in Independence, Mo. Sfe was expected back at the hospital early today. The medical bulletin released by the hospital Sunday. night said Truman "was placed on a special liquid diet for his Sunday - evening meal in preparation for lower gastro-intestin- al tests" today. I "He feels much stronger," the statement said. The hospital spokesman said Sunday was "a quiet day" for Truman. In the. morning be "drank some buttermilk and read the newspaper. For lunch he had some chicken, jello, tomato soup and milk." v . He got' out of bed twice Sunday and during the afternoon "he dosed .and chatted with Mrs. Truman," the spokesman said. . ASC THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Help Protect Environment Indiana planning sessions are JIOW being held on how best to use the new Rural Environmental Assistance Program (REAP) to improve-and protect the environment for the benefit of all. REAP is a continuation of ACP with stronger emphasis on rural urban cooperation, on improvement of the total environment, and on practices with direct benefits to the public. So reports J. D. Thompson, chief official^' of ASCS, the farm program agency in Indiana. As part of the environmental improvement program of the U. S. Department of Agriculture, REAP has been cited by Secretary of Agriculture. Clifford M. Hardin as an example' of the new direction USDA is pursuing. Secretary Hardin said REAP "will focus efforts on community - sponsored projects for flood prevention and small watershed protection, pollution abatement, and. the safeguarding of lakes and streams. The thurst is on providing more ways to let people help themselves in projects that will, in the words of President Nixon, 'return greater public benefits at less public cost*." REAP will be funded in every agricultural county in the Nation, according to J. D. Thompson, who is Chairman of the Indiana Agricultural Stabilization and Conservation (ASC) Committee. The 1971 funds allocation for Indiana is $3,680,000. "Farmers and others participating in REAP projects will in most cases pay anequal, or more than equal,..amount of the costs: REAP-'updates the conservation cost-sharing program through which for many years the Federal Government and farmers have been partners in establishing conservation practices needed in the public interest," J.D.Thom­ pson said. Conservation Dept. Releases Annual Detailed Report A detailed report of activity duringjthe last year was announced today by the Enforcement Division of the Indiana Department of Natural Resources. . The Enforcement Division has Dense Fog - Ice Creates Hazards By United Press International * -. Dense fog created two sets of traffic hazards in Indiana today —one reducing visibility and the other spreading an icy coating on streets and highways in subfreezing temperatures. The problems were partly ironed out by chemicals spread on the thoroughfares and later rising temperatures. Roads all around the state were reported at least slick in spots. Overnight low temperatures ranged from 24 at Indianapolis to 30 at Evansville and Cincinnati and 33 at Louisville, after highs Sunday rangingfrom 35 at Indianapolis to 42 at Evansville were recorded. Forecasts called for the mercury to rise today from the mid 40s north to the 50s south. But the warmup was due to be short-lived. After lows tonight ranging from the mid 20s to the mid 30s, the temperature was not expected to! rise more than about four or five degrees Tuesday. Then a sharp drop will occur; with fows early . Wednesday ranging into the teens above .zero and early Thursday.from below zero to the upper teens above zero. It will -warm up again Friday, but only to the 20s and 30s. Except for snow flurries or a chance of occasional light snow Tuesday, no precipitation was expected through Friday. Wednesday wiil be partly cloudy and Thursday and Friday mostly fair. an authorized strength of 131, Conservation Officers. These officers are responsible for Fish and Wildlife, boating and all other law enforcement for the various Divisions of the Department. Don Ehdsiey is the State Conservation officer assigned to Tipton County. In addition the 1969 Indiana General Assembly amended the law giving added police authority to Conservation Officers and enabling them to enforce misdemeanors on property owned, leased or managed by the Department. The Division assigns 117 field men to enforce these various laws. Last year Conservation officers made 1,429 arrests for boating violations and 2,419 fish and wildlife arrests. Under the new authority by the Legislature, 1,979 arrests for public intoxication, disorderly conduct, illegal entry and hunting without permission were made. Officers by the nature of their work patrol the back roads, forests and rivers. They witness first-hand the pollution of natural resources. The 1969 Legislature amended the trash-dumping law, giving officers the authority to arrest persons guilty of polluting or dumping trash in unauthorized areas. 291 arrests were made while 178 offenders were issued warning tickets for violation of this law. A summary of Enforcement Officer's activities is: Boating 1,429' arrests; Fish and Wildlife 2,419 arrests; Miscellaneous and Debris, 291 arrests. 1,979 consists of Public Intoxication, Disorderly Conduct, Illegal Entry, Hunting Without Permission. Warnings issued were: Boating, 1,435; Fish and Wildlife, 2,426; Mis. 2,272; Debris 178; Boat Safety Checks 27,590; License Checks 127,829; Number oi Investigations 9,513; Number of Convictions; 4,637; and number of Public Appearances 5,599. Attendance at Public Appearances - 199,714 - This does not include TV and Radio appearances by Field Personnel. This work is accomplished by 117 Field Personnel. TWO SHOW AT 7 :00 «• Tp» uuva Snmrit IHDS TONHSHT HIGHEST RATING! TUESDAY & WEDNE 35 A 7 AIM OTTO PHEMINOEW FILM STARTS 7:30 With the world blowitselfup, lookwhoVmmd- ing the store. KATHARINE HEPBURN as J afCffftlLLGnr \ pronounce it Shy-oh CHARLES B0YER • CLAUDE DAUPHIN • EDITH EVANS • JOHN GAVIrf PAUL HENREID • OSCAR K0M0LKA • MARGARET LEIGHT0N • GIULIETTA MASINA NANETTE NEWMAN and RICHARD CHAMBERLAIN'YUL BRYNNERasTKeChiirmaif DONALD PLEASENCE « p» Prospector and DANNY KAYE as The Ragpickei I SEE THE LATEST COSTUME DESIGNS BY TIPTON'S OWN MR. BILL TICE....... "The program has now been re - structured, and re-named REAP, in order to better serve one of the most pressing national priorities — improvement of the environment," he added. He said ASC county committees will work not only with farmers, but also other community interest groups, including city and local governments, to determine priority for agricultural conservation projects with both rural and urban benefits. These benefits could include cleaner water, • purer air, improved open space, recreational opportunities, better wildlife habitat, and similar environmental improvements. The ASC Committee Chairman emphasized the importance of the conservation and pollution prevention practices, which are . caried out on farmlands, are approved for cost-sharing by the farmer elected County ASC Committee, which allocates the Government share of the funds and has final responsibility for determining, that the practices as installed „will accomplish .: the needed conservation or pollution prevention. Application for cost-sharing made by individual farmers or by groups of farmers, often working in con junction with non-farm people who have an interest in the conservation and environmental improvement goals, which are sought. . Applications will be taken in the County ASCS office and approvals made as soon as the 1971 allocation is received. Producers will be notified through the monthly Newsletter or by the Press and Radio, said Carl Retherford, Chairman of the Tipton County ASC Committee. The, Rural Environmental Assistance Program will put great emphasis on practices to reduce water pollution. Water retaining and retarding measures on farms are a major factor in reducing pollution from agriculturclwas- tes. These include such installations as dams and ponds, permanent grass cover, waterways, buffer strips, and tree planting. . Thompson concluded his comr ments on REAP by saying, "The Secretary of Agriculture has directed all appropriate agencies within USDA to give priority attention to developing a forwards looking environmental j program for the seventies 4- and has told us the people of j America are demanding positive, tangible environmental action. "Our ASC Committee has high hopes that the, REAP projects and practices in Tipton County will be able to provide such tangible environmental benefits for all the • people in our area." MONDAY, JANUAKY 25, 1971 NEW YORK: A welfare mother arid two of her four children watch television* in one of their $70 a night rooms at the plush Waldorf-Astoria hotel here January 20.. N. Y. Mayor John Lindsay said sending Mrs. Cleole Hainsworth (L), her sons. Alton (C), Charles (R) and two others to the Park Avenue hotel showed "colossal bad. judgement," and fired.the three city employes who made the reservations for them. In response to Lindsay's actions some 60 city welfare workers walked off : jobs January 21 at a Brooklyn welfare center. . UPI TELEPHOTO their: * Death Lurks i (Continued from page one) Patricia Leamen, 16, Frances-, ville, were killed Friday night in a car-train wreck in Fran-" cesville. - ' . Robert E. Sheetz, 21, Steven- R. Shields, 19, and Alien G. Spice, 19, : Bloomfield, . were * Satan's Errors (Continued from page 4) ed to draw within nine points of' the Tigers before "Satan Exhaustion" set-in and the Central lads drifted into a 13 point win. The Tipton B team lost 55-43 after leading most of the first three quarters. killed Fridayj night in a fiery one-car accident in Blooming- .ton.;. -/ ' : '.[ ' \ • Ralph Mughmaw, 74/ Peru, was killed, Friday night when his car skidded off slippery ILS. 24 east,of Logarisport and hit a tree. .. j.-- Holland H. Senn, y 68, Milltown, was killed Friday night when his truck skidded on a slick Washington County road south of Hardinsburg and hit a bridge. • In a non- weekend accident, Ronald G.!Fitch, 25 r Princeton, died ' Saturday morning of injuries received in a one-car accident on (Indiana 65 a half- mile north of Princeton in Gib- TIPTON (65) York Clouser Richardson Juday Sullivan Jackson Achenbach Harper TOTALS- ]: son' County 1 5 10 3 6 1 0 0 2 14 0 2 10 1 2 21 0 3 6 6 0 18 1 1 3 3 1 3 0 0 0 taining wall on! Friday. Police said the car hit a wooden re- arid overturned. 26 13 10 65 FT. WAYNE CENTRAL (78) Barnes • 12 3 2 27 Craig ; ,• 0 0 2 0 Jordan 5 1 4 11 Bishop ; 7 2 1 16 ' Lapsley 4 0 1 8 J3eecham | : 0 0 1 0 Dufor j 1 0 0 2 Bright j 12 0 4 Kennedy j 5 0 1 10 TOTALS 35 8 12 78 Ft. Wayne. Central 10 20 32 16 Tipton 17 12 11 35 Ft. Wayne Central B 55- Tipton B !"' 43 ' Mrs. Judy Marquardt, 24, Fort wayne, died at Fort Wayne ; * Several Attend .- i • . (Continued from page one) Rep. Foreman stated he does not like to receive form letters. Of all the letters he has received on the time bill, they were all Jn favor for just one time throughout the state. The statiJ of all current bills : can be obtained through the local Chamber j of Commerce office. Each of the legislators is furnished a list of lobbyist. Anas, interested citizen, a person can be a lobbyist for his own interest, Each of the legislators feel they willjhaye Saturday Sessions this term; ' early, in the weekend from injuries suffered New Year's Day in a two-car U.S. 30 collision near Fort Wayne that killed .John W. Girardot, 26, Monroeville, driver of the other car. •Public Invited (Continued from page one) plain the Centers working and what Tipton County must do to be eligible to participate. • Special invitations have been •made to the County Commissioners, County Councilmen and other key people of this community to attend the meeting Tuesday. * Curriculum (Continued from page one) plan their futures." Following initial distribution of the Guide, packages of material will be sent to schools which plan to use the Guide in the classroom so that each teacher will have "Curriculum Guide to the Draft" and multiple copies of new Selective Service brochures. The new brochures cover such subjects as registration, classification, and induction processes, conscientious objection, the lottery system and hardship deferments. Representatives of high schools can obtain free copies of "Curriculum Guide to the Draft'' by writing the Office of Public Information, Selective Service System, Washington, D.C., 20435. Copies are also available to the public from the Superintendent of Documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, WashingtonD.C. 20402 at a low cost. POWER CUSHION Save s 34 to $ 53 on Set of 4 Blackwall Tires • 78 Series size with low profile for steady ride, steering • Broader footprint traction contact than corrparable conventional size tires. Two Polyester cord body plies, non-flat spotting, . two fiberglass bells suppress tread-squirming wear and maintain •'• - traction effectiveness Rlaciwall Tvbiltit Silt • I Replaces Sin Rtfelar ftict bck Silt Prict . Etch PIvlFtt.U. TaiPtfTlra. NtTradt 700-13 1 _ $34.45 $2S.*4 $1,991 C78-14 1 6.95-14 J34.5S $23.91 $2.15 1 E78-14 7.35-14 $35.95 $».*! $2.37! F78-14 - 7.75-14 $38.00 $11.50 •- $2,541 G78-14 8.25-14 $41.70 - $31.27 $2,691 H78-14 8.55-14 $45.70 $34.27 $2.95! J78-14 8.85-14 $51.75 $ $3,051 : F78-15 7.75-15 $38.00 $2I.S0 ' $2.62 1 G78-15 8.25-15 $41.70 $31.27 $2.80 1 H78-15 1 8.55-15 $45.70 $34 J7 $3,011 J78-15 8.85-15 $51.75 $31.81 • $3,121' 900-15 : _ . $52.60 $3».4$ $2,961 915-15 t $53.70 140.27 $3.27 1 HURRY! Sale ends Sat Night! 3 WAYS . TO r CHARGE 2. 3. QtnwrCia'rlM liiiiii 3. mil USE OUR t»IM CHECK PROGRAM Because of an eipected heavy demand for Goodyear tires, we may run out ot some sizes during this offer, but we will be happy to order your slie tire at the advertised price and issue you * rain check for future delivery of the merchandise. GOODYEAR—THE ONLY MAKER OF ^gfflyffi tTSfft r CLIFTON-YOUNCE SERVICE 123 S. Independence St. Tipton, Ind. Ph. 675-63774 • #T ' • : "". S.R.28E (3100 Blk.EV Main; Elwood, Ph. 552-3231*;

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