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

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, February 6, 1971
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Page 6 Mrs. Irene Hobbs Rites Sunday • Funeral services for Mrs. Edgar (Irene) Hobbs, 73, will be held at 2 p.m. Sunday at Windfall Methodist; Church with Rev. Leininger officiating. Friends may call after 2 p.m. Saturday at Mitchell Funeral Home. Burial will be in Windfall Cemetery. The deceased was born on August 10, 1897 at Hobbs, the daughter of Thomas and Ellen (Lawson) Edwards. She was married to Edgar jHobbs, June 28, 1924. She graduated from Windfall High School in 1916, attended Marion Normal College, Arthur Jordan Music Conservatory of Music, Indianapolis and Ball State teachers! College. She taught music in the Laporte Schools. She was a member of Windfall Methodist Church, Windfall OES and South Bend Symphony for over 20 I KOTICfE OF ADMINISTRATION " In toe Circuit |Court or Tipton County. Indiana. Notice 15 hereby given that Oven I.. Ratcllff was on the Zlit day of January, 1971, appoint- ed: .Administrator of the estate of Margaret M. Satciifr, deceased. All persons' having claims against said real estate, whether or not how due, must file the same in said idir! witlun six months from the date of the first publication of this notice or said -claims will be forever barred. Dated, at Tipton, Indiana, this 21st day of January, 197l' I Paul H. Jones Clerk of the Circuit Court for Tipton County, Indiana . • E. R. Chance, Attorney. L-52 for the FUTURE! FUTURE it may years. , Surviving with her husband are a son, Glenn Hobbs; a daughter, Mrs. Richard (Marsha) Jollife and a sister, Mrs. Harold (Isa bella) Legg, Windfall. There! are also three grandchildren^ * Lunar Explorers (Continued from page one) astronauts bound to the surface. Before leaving Antares, She -j pard aimed the camera toward their objective—Cone Crater,-a 1,000-foot wide, 250-foot deep hole that ripped a 400-foot high ridge almos a mile east of the spacecraft. "OK, you're looking at Cone," said Shepard.' Planned Route "Let's go," said Mitchell. "I don't know exactly where we are. If I: can just locate a familiar crater." The astronauts bad a planned route with stops at several craters along the way to collect rock samples. Then . Mitchell t sighted a familiar sight, the north crater of a chain of three depressions called triplet. The two pilots were on course. '••''• Cone was considered the key to the whole $400 million, nine- day expedition. Shepard and Mitchell had their eyes on it even before they set Antares down on target Friday in a ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS WASTEWATER TREATMENT.. PLANT IMPROVEMENTS TIPTON, INDIANA • The Tiptoo Utilities Service Board, Tipton County, Indiana, will receive sealed bids for the construction of a Wastewater Treatment Plant Improvements until 2:00 p.m., Local Time, on the 22nd day of "February, 1971 at the City Hall, at which time and place, all bids will be publicly opened and read aloud. WASTEWATER TREATMENT PLANT IMPROVEMENTS - includes the furnishing of all - materials and the construction of the following' major plant facilities: Sewage Pumping Well and Force Main Chlorine Contact Tank Chlorination Building Plant Piping and Appurtenances The successful bidder on the Wastewater Treatment Plant Improvements will be requir-, ed to furnish a satisfactory performance and labor and material bond. " -The Contract Documents, includlngplansand specifications are on file for examination at the office of Clyde E. Williams A Associates, Inc., Engineers, at 1902 North Sherdan, Avenue, South Bend, Indiana - 46628, and 3000 Meadows Parkway, Indianapolis, Indiana - 46205, and at the Tipton 'Utilities Office, City Hall, Tipton, ' Indiana.' . ; Copies of the documents may be obtained from the SOUTH BEND office of Clyde E.Will­ iams L Associates, Inc., by depositing Thirty Dollars ($30.00) for each set of documents so obtained. The full amountotthedeposttfor the * first set of documents will be returned toeach actual bidder who submits a formal proposal and who also returns all documents in good condition within fifteen days after receipt of bids. One-half (1/2) of the amount of the de^"' posit for all other sets will be refunded upon their return in good condition within fifteen - days after receipt of bids. - The Tipton Utilities Service Board reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive . any Irregularities in .bidding. • Bidders on this work wUl |be required to comply with the President's Executive Order No. 11246. The requirements for bidders and contractors under .this order.are explained in the Specifications. A certified check or bank draft payable to the Tipton Utilities Service Board, or a satisfactory bid bond executed by the Bidder and a surety .company in an amount equal to five (5) percent of the bt&^hall be submitted wltbeach bid. . \ No'bid may be withdrawn after the scheduled closing time for receipt of bids for at least thirty (30) days*. It is. the Owner's intent to finance this projectwith funds currently on hand. • TIPTON UTILITIES SERVICE BOARD Homer Brlneiar. President . - Date January 25, 1971 L-57 . C-22-31 NOTICE OF HEARING • ON THE CONTINUATION MEETING FOR THE TURKEY CREEK OPEN DRAIN To Whom It'May Concern:. The maintenance report of the County Engineer and schedule of assessments made by the' Drainage Board for the Turkey Creek Open Drain have been filed and are available in the office of the County Engineer. A continuation hearing will be held before the Tipton County Drainage Board on the schedule of assessments on February i0,1971 at 11:15 a.m. in the Commissioner's Room of the Tipton County Courthoise. . Tipton County Drainage Board Donald F. Lord, Secretary February 5,1971 C-31 THE TIFTON (INDIANA) DULY TRIBUNE Head Infant i • Graveside Rites Graveside rites for Kevin Lee Head, premature stillborn infant son of Bill and Sherry (Richey) Head, SharpsviUe, will be 3 p.m. today at the Sharpsville Cemetery with Rev. C. D. Blackburn officiating. Warner Funeral Home is in charge of the services. Surviving with the parents is a brother, Bret Allen Head, the grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Head, route 2, SharpsviUe and Mr. and Mrs. Audra Richey, route 2, Windfall. Relatives Receive Word of Death Relatives in Tipton jcounty received word of the death of William Albert Grace, 63 who died suddenly in Colorado Springs, Colo. Friends may call on Sunday afternoon at McMullan Funeral Home, Westfield. Funeral rites are still pending. The deceased was' a former resident of Westfieldj Surviving are a wife, the lormer Mary Harris, four sons, three daughters and several grandchildren. shallow, bowl-like depression. Geologists believe the long, ! low ridges running ihrough the area actually are strings of rock debris blasted out of the primative lunar crust 300 miles to the north by a huge meteoroid a few billion years ago. ' . Materials Dates to Creation Samples of this material, scientists say, probably date back to the creation .of the moon—and even the earth and other planets— 4,6 billion years ago. Laboratory analysis of these rocks back on! earth may unlock some of the | secrets of. the moon's birth and the "early stages of its violent childhood. As Shepard and Mitchell discovered, a • relatively thick soft layer of brown-black dust covers the area. Cone - Crater serves as a natural drill hole through this overlying dust blanket into the | displaced chunks of the primeval lunar crust. I.. Shortly before descending to the surface, Mitchell and Shepard : received j words of encouragement from Apollo 14 backup commander | Eugene A. Cernan at Mission Control. "You guys did a super outstanding job yesterday, I tell you. And you took two of us (backup moonwalkers Cernan and Joe Engle) with you every step," The astronauts' first moonwalk was devoted to setting up a nuclear-powered geophysical observatory designed to operate •intended for years.- 0 675 4300 \jLCUUX NOTICE TO HEIRS, LEGATEES AND CREDITORS ESTATE OF Otis M. Colbert, Deceased NO.-3206 In Tipton Circuit Court, * Calendar Term, 1971 . Notice is. hereby given that the Citizens National Bank as executor of said estate, has filed, its account and vouchers In final settle- . ment of said estate, and its petition praying' the Court to allow said account and order distribution of said estate, and that trie same wiU come up for hearing and action in said Court on the 23rd day tf Feb. 9:30 a.m., 1971 in the courthouse in Tipton, Indiana, at which Ume all heirs, legatees and creditors of said estate are required to appear |and show cause, ' if any there be, why said account and vouchers . should not be allowed, and distribution of the estate be made as prayed for| In said petition;. and all the heirs, devisees and Iegateesof said. decdent and said estate,-and all others interested, are hereby required to appear at said time and. place and make proof of their, heir­ ship or claim to any part of said estate. Paul H J Jones , , :' . ' • '. Clerk Circuit Court ' Tipton,! Indiana Wayne O. Wlmmer, Attorney L-75 • There's no more comforting ) feeling than to have money in a savings account—ready to meet any emergency, or opportunity. Irrespective of your earnings, START NOW to save a definite amount regularly! MARVIN WALSH GP SUN. - MON. - TUES. ANTHONY QUINN ANN-MARGRET ARY LOCKWOOD DOUBLE FEATURE Continuous ..Sun: 2:00-5:30 & 9: OO ' Totty - ••• dmrUs : '' eMleMs C URTIS <BBON$ON CMERCIER] Qftw £ant Wifi'®flt eiH Tipton Coach John Moses in ithis series of photos, studies the "situation" at Friday night's basketball game with the Elwood''Panthers, confers with Assistant Coach Tim Renie and then calls time out to '.'steady" his; Blue; Devil charges and bring the fourth victory of the season to his team, with a 66-64 margin over the Panthers. (Staff Photos by Jim Beaton) . • j * Chairman Says (Continued from page one) pointed out that if sales and individual income taxes are increased to provide property tax relief, the reduction should be primarily for individuals. But he said that a correspond- - ing increase in corporate income taxes for property tax relief runs into difficulty because the gross-income tax "is so inequitable that we want to get' rid of it. t We are in a box because we can't raise individual' without raising corporate. We need a new corporate tax." Revenues Estimated A one-cent increase in t h e sales tax would produce an estimated $127 million a year and a one per cent hike in the individual income tax, $125 million a year. Rea pointed out that most plans for increasing the sales tax assumes an increase in the credit on individual income tax in lieu of the sales tax on food. Rea said these yields from proposed increases should be regarded more correctly as $107 million per year per cent increase in sales and $145 million in income tax. Meanwhile, major spokesmen for public education in Indiana have reached early agreement on a billion-dollar school financing formula. The problem will be paying for it. '.•"'.'•'( • . I '• •The formula by which the state helps support local schools often is settled in the logjam jof the final j days of j the Legislature. But. | bipartisan backing in the Legislature and the en-' dorsement of thejlndiana Public School j Finance Coalition Friday behind one bill appear? ed to point toward early harmony on a formula, j The bill to be introduced by Reps. Joseph D. Cloud, R-Richmond, chairman of the House Education Committee/and Frederick T. Bauer, D-Terre Haute, assistant minority leader, calls for the state to provide $1,071,1249,500 in state school distribution by formula during the next ibiennium. This is $450 million Imore than the state support for the current bienniuni. * Conference On (Continued from page one) the Teb. 19 session. I Although the mayor's staff tried to contact all-of the approximately 200 local officials around the country who planned to attend Friday's meeting, 40 still showed up. Most were en route to Indianapolis when the conference was j postponed. Lugar then organized a small meeting and spoke in place of Agnew on i revenue sharing. I Lugar, president of the National League of Cities, said it appeared President Nixon was launching an all-out effort to gain congressional approval of his revenue sharing proposals in contrast to a minor effort the last time the idea was brought forth. ' 1 SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 6, 1971 • History of (Continued from page three) . 1921, Emanuel Congregation was presented, the news that the Cincinnati Lutherans desired the services of the pastor as city missionary of Cincinnati and pastor at Silver tori a new developed suburb. 1 . Voters' Assembly granted Rev. Kase a dismissal. Rev. Kase published .eight volumes of the "Emanuel", a local church paper, which he established in 1913. Outstanding number was the Silver Anniversary Edition of July 1921. , Rev. .Albert JFenner, supply pastor from Arcadia, arranged a special meeting for November 6. A list of five candidates, was submitted i On the first ballot Rev.; Theodore Schwan of Drolona, Ohio, received such an outsanding votejthat it was made unanimous and!, the call sent to him. On December 18,1921, impressive installation services were held, and in the evening Rev. Schwan and his] family were accorded a welcome at a reception held in Public Library Auditorium. He preached his initial sermon on Christmas Day, 1921. In the 13 1/2 years under Rev. Schwan's guidance, the congregation did its share in the financing of Kbkomb's new church building program; a mission undertaking of the circuit and assisted in starting the new mission projects at Rochester, Nobjesville and Muncie. For a limited time the pastor served as a field man in the Chicago territory. . In the last years of his ministry here, he conducted monthly services at the! County Infirmary. . Teacher Witte and the young people, and the children of the church furnished the singing and instrumental music. This was to first time this!mission was undertaken. Revi Schwan gave the best of his talents in preaching and music. j ' First Robed Choir Rev. Schwan' and family, all gifted in music; were instrumental in bringingj the music ot tne church to a high standard. They had the first robed choir and presented several cantatas, the outstanding number being "Redemption" by Marie Heine. Pastor Schwan planned and built > a new Assembly Hall, which was erected in 1928. The Voters' Assembly voted 47 to six in favor of building. The congregation was expanding and they still had nothing but the small frame building, formerly the church to accomodate Christian Day School, the Ladies' Aid, and the young people's activities. First steps were taken attheSil- ver Jubilee (1921) when this special collection was set aside to start a Building Fund. Through the years this fund was increasing and six lots were purchased on Fairview Avenue opposite the church property. Lew Richards, .a. Tipton architect was engaged. The contract was let to carpenters E. Rosenthal and H. Dellinger and C. C. Goontz, a mason contractor of Muncie to erect the building at an estimate cost of $21,000. Chris Landeseadel was engaged to do the cement work. The cornerstone was laid April 1928, and the building was dedicated in September of the same year. In May 1935, Rev. Schwan rer ceived'and accepted a call, to a larger field at St, Peter's Congregation, Mishawaka. The family was tendered an appropriate . farewell at the Parish Hall. He continued in the service of Mishawaka church until God called him home, July 2, 1944. (Next week: Continued History. of the Lutheran Church.) NOW YOU KNOW By United Press International Apollo, the name accorded the American moon landing: project, was a Greek and Roman good of major importance who was regarded an averter of evil and was symbolic of law, order and moral and mental excellence. Another Look at Pollution Problems Dear Readers. I'seldonvgive one letter the whole column, but this one is too good to cuf. Don't you agree? Dear Helen: . I'm getting a little weary hearing all these instructions about what the common man and uncommon housewife should do to fight pollution. Why must the burden be all on US? For example, a recent article tells individuals how to deal with ecology problems. • Let's break it down and fight back: ' : 1. Avoid water softeners as well as enzymes and purchase only low phosphate detergents. .'•.-.. Why doesnjt government tell manufacturers: Stop producing pollution causers? Why must we try to decipher the fine print to see^which detergent is most en2yme and phosphate-free? We probably couliln't understand it anyway. At least, why doesn't. government publish a public list of high and. low pollutants. Is it afraid of industry? I know such lists are made--but they're not easily available. 2. Buy products that are packaged with as little material as necessary. .j Now; tell me, if a woman's family doesn't like oatmeal, which comes in a single pasteboard container, but likes some other well- wrapped and wax papered cereal, would she switch to oatmeal just because it had less wrapping? And'if oatmeal can get by with simple cardboard, why not the others? . •3. Use plastic ice cream containers for storage of perishable goods. . v • - • ';,•••". After discarding all the paper, foil and plastic the goods are wrapped in when they come from the store, I presume. A. Return e'gg cartons to the grocery store. A good idea, but does the grocer want them? Doubtless some lobby representing the egg carton industry would object. • 5. Bundle newspapers, separate andflattenaluminumcans,se­ parate and brjeak useless glass containers, and take this material to salvage shops. ; How many towns have such salvage centers? How many people are going to maintain three garbage cans, do all that flattening and breaking, then tootle all over the city, delivering junk to places that may have suddenly decided they no longer want it? 6; Insist on "white" paper. As long as. jjolored stationery, kitchen towles, toilet tissue, etc., is available, what woman will settle for uninterestingwhite? 7.- Use unleaded gas. ', I've read that the olefins and aromatic ompounds which must be added to unleaded gas to achieve an acceptable octane, cause more air pollution than leaded gas. They also cause serious eye irritation. -•'•''' Also, long ago, the gas companies told us leaded gas was more expensive "because they bad to add lead." Then they remove,the lead — and it gets more expensive yet. Who to beUeve? It seems to me that if any real progress is to be made in the throwaway problem, changes must be made.at the source.. It does no good to put the "problem" items on the shelves and then tell people 1 not tajbuy them. Manufacturers, packaging experts, food processors should find some way to satisfy consumers without adding unnecessarily to the waste. If cars are'the major source of alrpollution, then "get the lead out" should be more than an advertising slogan — it must be a command. '- i Why put Boy Scouts to work dredging cans and bottles out of rivers when industry pours, wastes by the ton into our waterways? We forego backyardburning, only to see smoke belching from company smokestacks. j Let's teach 1 ourselves and our children ecology—fineI But we also need laws, applicable from the top to the bottom, not merely suggestions ind guidelines. With babies, the best way to enforce a "No, no" is to remove it from reach. Adults tool Mrs. H. S., Texas. - |' •'-,)•••' C ITIZENS N ATIONAL B ANK of TIPTON

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