The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 29, 1971 · Page 1
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 1

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, January 29, 1971
Page 1
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.AiJ AJ3I3TAMT / lYDIA^iA STATS "LIBRAS I;i J IA ? J LIS,' INDIANA VOLUME 1, NO. 24 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) TRIBUNE FRIDAY, JANUARY 29, 1971 i0£ FER 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 Religious Art Show Starts Here Monday the Thirteenth Annual^"Art For Religion Exhibit",, trawling through Indiana, Ohio, Kenfucky and Illinois, will make its second stop in its current tour at Emanuel Lutheran Church, State Road 19. Tipton. The exhibit will be located at the church from January 31 through February 7, with showings daily from 1 to 5 p.m. and each evening from 7 to 9 p.m.y Included in the exhibit are 63 worlds of art and 19 works of poetry. In the fine arts division are works' of sculpture, oil paintings, woodcuts, prints, water colors, drawings, stitchery, plaster, felt pen, batik, mosaic, and others. Judged The Best Of Show and winning the Laus Tibi Deo Award is an acrylic en^ titled "In the Beginning and In The End",' by James.Cunning­ ham; •The purpose of the exhibit is to promote more effective communication between the contemporary artist and the religious dimension, of the community. The . exhibit is open to the public free of charge. Judges for the exhibit were Charles L. Sternecker, Professor of Fine Arts, University .of Missouri; Dr. Edgar Towne, Professor of Theology, Findlay College; and Dr.'Adele Zahn, Professor of English, Marian College. Comments of the judges, aJStine of all works of art and pgetryVand a listing of all award winners will be given to each guest viewing' the exhibit to help him in his enjoyment of the show. Schools or private art classes, and other special groups may arrange, for private showings by calling the church. "Third House" Saturday The "Third House" will meet at the (Bowl-O-Drome Saturday, January 30 at 8 a.m. The public is invited to attend. Windfall Youth Loses Arm In Plant Accident New Officers- -New officers for Tipton Community Fund were elected Thursday night. Pictured above are '•out-going president Richard Garst; Irvan Banta, secretary-treasurer; Rick Curnutt, president; Joe Bilby, vice president and Cal Kunkle, i co-drive chairman. (Staff Photo by Pat Cline) WINDFALL —Greg Ryan, 19, Windfall youth lost his left arm In a Windfall industrial plant mishap Thursday 4:45 p.m. According to the Tipton CountySheriff's department, youth Ryan aceident- ly had his left hand caught in the Armetco Rubber Products Company plant rollers and the arm Trooper Arrests Indiana State Trooper, D. R. Davis reported the arrest of Randall J. Key, 634 Green St, for having an oversize vehicle truck load. Key was arrested on State Road 19. Indiana State Trooper, J. L. Sailors arrest was David R.Sim­ mons, 17, 2112 E. Main street, Elwood,. charged for failure to exhibit registration. then was .Jdrawn in to the elbow. The 'machinery was stopped, Ryan's arm extricated and "he was first rushed to the Tipton County Memorial .Hospital and then transferred to the Howard Fa More attended holders n|ght at Community .Hospital at Kokomo. Surgery was necessary to amputate the injured member. Greg is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Ryan of Windfall. rm Bureau nual than 250 Tipton County Farm Bureau. Co-op' members the 43rd Annual Stock- meeting here Thursday Tipton County 4-H and Community Building. The program started with organ, xylophone and drum music. A steak dinner preceded entertainment by Curnutt Elected President ton Community Fund Goodnight Will Present Program Rick Curnutt, vice president of Tipton Building and Loan Association was elected as president of Tipton Community Fund, Inc. Thursday night at their annual report meeting at Tipton High School. Other officers elected to serve during 1971 T 72 are Joe Bilby, vice president; Irvan Banta, secretary-treasurer and Cal Kunkle, co-drive chairman. Ten new directors were also elected to serve on the Board for a three year term. New directors are Dick Garst, Kathleen Richards, Garland Maddox, BiU Mitchell, Irvan Banta, Tom Phifer, Tom Collins, Steve Pe-' ters, Greg- Caldwell and Bill Collins. Board members who will continue for a one year term are: Jim McClung, replacing Milt Honea who recently resigned; Rick Curnutt, Phil Nichols, James McClung, Larry Smith, Char-!- lotte Smitson, John Bath, Phil Parsons, Katie Schmith; Tom Vinson and Reba York.- . Two year members of the Board are: May eel Cunningham, Adrian Huff, Joe Bilby, Jim Delph, Bud Horton, Rick Brown, Pat Cline, Richard Boss, Jim Powell and Cal Kunkle. Outgoing president, Richard Garst gave a review of the past year's accomplishments of tip- ton Community Fund, Inc. He expressed his appreciation to members for their cooperation', efforts and time which he felt help tremendously, in making the program a success. "There are no short-cuts in doing the work needed in order accompl-. ish goals but the effects made has been a rewarding experience as well as a help to (he community," he stated. Irvan Santa gave the annual financial report. He stated that the original agency requests called for a budget of $26,272 but the Budget Committee after reviewing the proposals, cut the budget to $22,160. When the Youth Foundation ceased active participation, the $3000 set aside for their, budget was re- City Policemen Enroll In Law Enforcement Class THS Releases • ; ! Honor Roll Dorman. Rogers, principal of Tipton High School released the names of Semester and Six Weeks Honor Roll students. Freshman listed [on the Semester Honor Roll "are: A, Marilyn Meeks, Chris \Overdorf and David Thomas. I B - Marsha Arnett, Cindy Bagley, David Borland, Kevin Brid-. ge, Pam Cardwell, Toni Carter, Martin Day, Gary Ehman, Val Fakes, Stan Hampton, Sharon Hartley, Vickie Hungate, Greg Howery, Randy* Johnson, Robin Johnson, Rebecca Jordon, Jama' Meyer, Roger Mock, Kristi Ogden, Robert Padgett, Jerry Phifer, Nina Robinson, Mark Schin- laub, Debra Scott, CindyShadday, Lisa Smith, Mike Smith, Scott Sparenberg, Janet Stafford, Esther Stahly, Darlene Terry, Cynthia Tishner and Aleta Zaloudek. Sophomore A honor roll: Suzanna Kincaid, Mike Tf agessef, Julie Tucker, Shad Wendorf, and Teresa West. B Honor Roll: Joe Achenbach, Antoinette Baker, Paul Barnes, Debbie Beeson, Dennis Bruhk, Patti Burk, Mark Cooper, Susie Dennis, DarlaDuvick, Jane Fettig, Torn Floyd, Whitney Grayson, Michael Jackson, Kurt Maines, David Manlove, Mary Pitney, Rebecca Reasner, Risa Regnier, Jane Robinson, Debbie Rubush, Tom Schmith, Rebecca Sherrill, Mark Stippj Michael Stroup, Carol Taylor, George Tebbe, Michael Tidier, Rose Anne Treesh and Daniel Wolf. Junior A Honor Roll for the first semester are: Paul Adair, Jackie Davis, Kaye Fettig, Paris (Continued on page six) Randall Horton and Robert Yeary, patrolmen on Tipton Police Department have enrolled in the first training program for ; town marshals and small city police in the state of Indiana to be offered cooperatively by the state Criminal Justice Planning Agency and an institution of higher education will begin Saturday at Indiana University at Kokomo. Approximately 30 town marshals and policemen will start "the 10-week program at 10 a. m. Saturday at 1UK, according to Elwood LueUen, the former Howard County sheriff who is coordinating the program for IUK and the regionm Planning Agency. He said marshals and policemen from 16 towns have already enrolled, and others are expected to register at the first class session Saturday. The courses will cover skills basic to law enforcement in towns and small cities, LueUen said, and courses incorporated: in the program have, for the most part. been requested by the marshals themselves. The topic of the first session is "Uniform Traffic Tickets and Accident Reports," and it is being taught by a representative of the Peru post of the Indiana State Police. Some of the other subjects to be covered in the Saturday meetings will be "Handling the Mentally Disturbed," "News Media Relations" (to be taught by Ken Atwell, former police reporter for the Kokomo Tribune and now at Ball State University), "Burglary Investigations and Case Reporting," and "Community Relations." Charles Ailes, director of the Region III Planning Agency, has noted by that the agency will bear the cost of the training program, thus relieving the marshals or policemen or his community of financial responsibility. They will also receive a mileage reimbursement for travel to the Kokomo campus at I.U. Ailes also pointed out that the (Continued on page six) . verted back, leaving a budget balance of $19,162.30. A total of $18,190.64 was contributed and pledged during the last Fund Drive. • , I Laadis, Fields, Tipton Fire Chief, requested that the Community Fund Board consider a request for funds to purchase fireworks for July 4th celebration. He stated that it would cost approximately $850 for a (Continued on page six) Adult Classes Start Monday ' Tipton Ag Department has an'• nounced the last two adult classes of Welding and Mechanics, Daryl Branneman will instruct the welding class which will start. Monday February 1 at 7 p.m. in the Ag shop. Covered in the class will be all types of weld-? ing in carbon arc'andacyethlene. A small charge will be made to cover the materials used. i The mechanics class will start Wednesday February 3 in the Ag shop at 7 p.m. The class, supervised by Alan Sharp, High school •instructor of mechanics, will work in groups to completely overhaul a tractor and give the final paint job; Classes are scheduled to run at least five weeks with possible additional classes if the class desires. For more information call 675-4567. JoAnn Staley Pledged At Hanover College Miss Jo Ann Stahly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dan Stahly, route 3,. was pledged into the Alpha Omicron Pi Sorority at Hanover College January 14.. Capt. Robert Goodnight of the Elwood: Police will be guest speaker Sunday at 9:30 a.m. at the Grace Baptist Chapel in Elwood. Capt. Goodnight is assigned to the Narcotic Division, and is well versed in that field. He will be speaking to the combined Sunday School consisting of all ages for one hour. The program will consist of a display of dangerous drugs of a large variety, plus many of the drugs that can be purchased with a perscfiption and; niis-used to the point of becoming an addict. Also, a sixteen' minute tape will be played of a recording of a young man who was dying from taking a bad. "trip" on L S D. T^e captain will speak of the need of greater cooperation with the locjal police department in combating this crime by giving to them our support; • A time will be allotted for questions and answers. Rev. Bob Richey invites the public to take advantage of this opportunity. "We must know how to combat it before we can fit it effectively," he stated. The] Grace Baptist Chapel is located Ion the corner of North "A" and 24th street, one block north off highway 28 east in Elwood. - This service is in conjunction with vyOUTH SUNDAY" which will be held this coming Sunday. The youth of the Chapel will be in chaijge of the entire morning worship hour at 10:30 a.m. the talented Young Originals. The program included election of three directors, introduction of employees and officers and then a delightful and educational philosophical address by the guest speaker. Loren Gunkel, president, welcomed the attendees, after invocation by Rev. Larry. Anderson. Eugene R. Campbell gave the secretary's report. Manager Ken-, neth DeWitt'gave his annual report and introduced the guest speaker; Ray Monslavatge, of Dayton, Ohio. Re-elected to three year terms were Eugene R. Campbell of Prairie Township; William McMullan of Jefferson Township; and James Tebbe, Director at Large. The other four holdover directors are Loren Gunkel; Allan Meyncke, George Garst and Ralph M. Smith.. Manager DeWitt turned the program over to Ray Monsalvatge who first executed some card tricks and then presented a thought provoking socio-econo­ mic philosophical lecture. The speaker said all citizens" could be "loaded" with money if (Continued on page six) CO-Op Meeting— Ray Monsalvatge, Dayton, Ohio (Right) talks to Kenneth DeWitt, General Manager of Tipton County Co-op (Center) and Robert Egler, .Co-op Board, member (Left) after his dramatic and humorous speech at the 4?H building last night for the 43rd annual Stockholders meeting, of the Tipton County Cooperative Association, Inc. attended by about 250 persons. (Staff Photo by Margaret Hinkle) ..'"'.'-' Nixon Proposes 'Red Ink' Spending To P u 11 Na ti o n Ou t of Eco nom i t Do Id rum s By NORMAN WASHINGTON Judging Team-- The Tipton High School F.F.A. Judging Team will go to Marion this Saturday. Boys from this Chapter making the trip are: (back row, left to right); Dave Porter, Mike Michell, Mike Smith,, and Scott Fernung; front row (leftto right) "are Don Barcus, Mark Hinkle, and Jeff Newcom. ' (Staff Photo by Nancy Sottong) KEMPStER (UPI) -President Nixon today sent Congress a $229.2 billion budget with a built-in $11.6 billion deficit he said would produce prosperity "without war and without runaway inflation." Nixon called his spending blueprint for the 12 months, starting July .1 a "full employment budget." It. was a sharp departure, from orthodox Republican economic theory and was based on the hope that red-ink spending^would pull the nation out' of the economic doldrums by mid-1972. The President put it this way: "By spending as if we were at full employment, we will help to bring about full employment." No New Taxes Nixon made no effort to pare the deficit by requesting higher general taxes. He did seek a $2.8; billion hike in payroll taxes on workers and their employers to finance a 6 per cent increase in Social Security benefits.; He called on Congress to phase out some of the Great, go for the Navy, emerging and New Frontier the dominant service, and for was predicated bh the assumption that the U.S. withdrawal will continue. Most of the $1.1 biiiion increase in military outlays (to $77.5 billion) would the Navy, emerging as Society programs most prized by the Democrats and adopt one of the keystones of his "New American Revolution"—a revenue- sharing plan earmarking $13.6 billion for states and local governments to spend largely as they see fit. j-j He also sought bigger defense spending, improved law j en- curbs; on, Record Spending Figure flood control, $4,470,000; Cannel- Th^ President himself envi- ton Locks and Dam, Indiana sioned a -total deficit of $30.2 and Kentucky, $7.5 million; Ev- billion for this and the coming, ansville, flood control, $700,000; fiscal] year—$18.6 billion in*" Lafayette Lake, flood control, fiscal 1971 and $11.6 billion in 1972.; research on futuristic weapons. Chairman George H. Mahon, whose House Appropriations, Committee must pass on the money proposals, summed up the probable Democratic reaction in advance. The Texas Congressman said full employment was just another way of saying "an old-fashioned whopping budget deficit." forcement, stronger pollution, a commitment to W- j Not since World War II has a all-volunteer army and a stark. President deliberately planned on his controversial welfare Vsuch a big deficit and no reform system that would put SK modern Republican president floor under the income of every ever has done so. If Nixoh't American family. |! theory that red-ink spending Vietnam Reduction Implicit ;. will restore prosperity fails to Although no figures were work out, the deficit may turn given for Vietnam, the budget out to be even bigger. WASHINGTON (UPI) — President! Nixon asked Congress today in his fiscal 1972 budget for $53,635,000 to finance flood control land navigation projects iii Indiana. The-request was more than double last year's and includes $22 million for construction of a navigation project at Newburgh Lockj and Dam on the Ohio River between Indiana and Kentucky. The President recommended a total of $51,664,000 in construction, projects: for Indiana and jointly with other states. The breakdown by projects: Construction: BrookvilleLake, 3,000; Island Levee, Indiana ind Illinois, flood control, $200,000; Levee Unit No. 5, flood control, $74,000; Patoka Lake, land acquisition for flood control, $500,000. . Operation ard maintenance: Cagles Mill Lake, flood control, $172 ,006; Huntington Lake, flood control, $200,000; Indiana Harbor, navigation, $500,000; Mansfield Lake, flood control, $190,000; Michigan City Harbor, navigation, $80,000; Mississin- ewa Lake, flood control, $186,000; Monroe Lake, flood control, $173,000; Salamonie, flood control, $195,000. General investigations: Cross Wabash Valley, navigation, $70,(Continued on page six)

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