The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 8, 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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Monday, March 8, 1971
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Page 6
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"Page 6 TfafflC Safety-- sgt. Robert Shupperd of the Tipton Police Department halting West Jefferson Street Traffic and directing about 15 of the more than 200 Jefferson School grade students across the highway this week with the morning temperatures about 23 degress. Sgt. Shupperd is scheduled at Jefferson Grade School five mornings each week and is assisted by four students patrol boys and girls. More than 200 school students use this cross-over two times daily. Another police officer patrols the 3:15 p.m. after school student cross-over. The Lincoln School too has a patrol system for the safety of students across Ind. 19. (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage) Beatrice Bartlett Succumbs Sunday Funeral services for Mrs, Beatrice D. Bartlett, 59, 230 Walnut St, Tipton will be next. Saturday in Webster, New York. Mrs. Bartlett died Sunday 6:45 a.m.- in the Tipton County Memorial Hospital from a several months illness and had been serious since Friday. The body is at the Leathermari-Morris Funeral Home in Tipton where friends are invited to call after 2 p.m. Tuesday, before the body is taken to New York. The family requests that contributions be made to the Cancer Society. She was born" Feb, 3, 1912 in. Way land, New York to Frederick and Cynthia (Amos) Daley. She was married in 1937 in Koch- ester, N.Y. to Roger Bartlett. The couple lived in Tipton since November 1969. She was a member of the Kemp United Methodist Church and attended'schools in New York. Surviving are the husband, Roger Bartlett, three daughters and. NOTICE OF ADMINSTRATION I D tbe Circuit Court of Tipton County, Indium Notice is herctjy civet) that Gertrude Garner was 'on' tbe 16tn day of February. 1971, . appointed: Executrix of the will of Raymond Gamer', deceased. All persons having claims against said real estate.-wbetber or not now due. must file the,same in said court within six months from the date of the first publication of this notice or said dalms.wiil bt forefe-r berred. Dated at Tipton, Indiana thix.l9th day ot February, 1971. Paul H* Jones Clerk of the Circuit Court for Tipton County,- Indiana Windfall Tti Central : .4?jrgh"$chool New Road Sign —. Newly installed Ind. 19 information signs at Sharpsville-Windfall Road intersection with Ind. 19, looking North. Westbound black vehicle stopped for Ind. 19 can be seen just to right of base of sign. New information signs about Tri-Central have also been erected on UjS. 31. Signs are self explanatory. _ (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage) Hutto 4 Regnler. Attorney L-96 P-44-50-56 one son.' The daughters are Mrs. Jeanne-Snyder, Newport News, Va.; Miss Virginia Bartlett and Miss Donna. Bartlett, both of Webster, New York. The son is Douglas Bartlett of Web.-' ster, New York. Three sisters and one brother all of-California and two grandchildren survive. Minor Accident City Police Department investigated a two car collision at the intersection of West and Washington street Saturday at 11:45 a.m. According to their report, Donald E. Tumsford, 17, route 3, was driving a 1968 auto, south on West street when Ro- Jim Walker Trash Hauling . will have weekly pickup in Tipton & Suburban area. • We will also clean out garage and do light, hauling. 675-2475 day 675-7325 night * Youth Dead (Continued from page one) of Steilacoom, and his son, Douglas, 12, who were on their way to a siding holiday. Two deputy sheriffs and a state trooper worked their way up a logging road behind the youth and approached him from the rear. bert R. Thomas,- 65, of 204 Green street, driving a 1970 auto West on Washington street pulled into the intersection colliding with the Tumsford auto. One Jailed Richard Obermeyer, 39, Kokomo, was arrested Thursday at 1:50 p.m. on UJS. 31 at Sharps­ vUle Road and charged with exceeding the speed limit. He was arrested by Indiana State Trooper, P.J. Dwigans. Tipton Sheriff's Department arrested George E. Felton, 45, route 2, Saturday at 5:50 p.m. and charged him with public intoxication. He was placed in the Tipton County jail.. THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE George Davis Teacher Dies Following Lengthy Illness *Boyle's Dies Sunday MONDAY, MARCH 8, 1971 George Davis, 79, ot 618 Maple street, died at 10:30 p.m. Sunday at Tipton County Memorial Hospital following an illness of several months. Funeral services will be Wednesday at 10:30 a.m. at Mitchell Funeral Home with Rev. Stephen Salsbury officiating. Burial will be at Fairview Cemetery. Friends may call at 2 p.m. Tuesday at Mitchell Funeral Home. •'.'•',•'• The deceased was bornJanu- ary 9, 1892 in Tipton County, the son of W. H. and Nancy (Storm) Davis. He. was married July 27,1915 to Mary Clark who survives. He was a farmer in early life and owner of the Grocery at Darrough Chappel as well as a grocery on Maple street. He had recently retired due to ill health. Surviving with the widow are two daughters, Mrs, Clarence (Blanche) Amsbury, route 1; and Mrs. Robert (Marilyn) Gronow, Kbkomo; one son, Bill Davis, Kokomo and six grandchildren and six great-grandchildren. Also surviving is a sister, Mrs. Pearl Dunn of Indianapolis. ' '"Tax Reform (Continued from page one) when both husband, and wife = work at low wages. Withholding rates assume that each spouse is the only wage earner, so if wages are low enough to qualify, nothing will have been withheld^ But- when the actual tax return is filed, the couple will be entitled to only one low. income allowance. In addition, their combined income might be too high to qualify for the allowance at all. Fire Run Tipton Fire Department were called to extinguish a blaze at the John Morris residence at 217 Sweetland Ave. Saturday at 12:44 a.m. According to their report, lumber behind a shed caught fire from a near by trash fire which got out of control. No damage resulted from the blaze. The firemen were also called to extinguish a grass fire caused by a trash fire Friday at 4:25 p.m. at the residence of R. C. Glass, west of Tipton. "Weight Away (Continued from page three) become kops. They received a Kops trophy. Judy Burton and Sharon Tidier had already graduated. Judy Burton received a trophy. Sharon had already re-r ceived her. trophy but did receive a pin for the longest standing Kops and also a alumni Kops Gold Goal charm. The nine members who received half way charms were: Marge Day, Bessie Smith, Susie Holliday, Becky Ravencraft,: Dorothy West, Alberta Burton, Judy Burton, Vajean Moore, Sharon Tidier. Weekly queen was Linda Reed with 11/2 pound loss. ' . .'•',' "| Door prizes, were a towel cake'' which was made by Sharon Tidier and won by -Bessie Smith. Candle of continuity went to Becky Ravencr aft. Marianna Cook accompanied the group singing with the piano. Low Cal puncl and cookies were enjoyed by all at the close of meeting. "See you Tops pals all lighter next week". Don't forget to bring items for White Elephant Sale. 0 MOVING CAN BE A REAL HEADACHE! For fast relief call the HOSteSS. Mrs. John Utter Phone 675 -" 92 You'll be glad you did! Funeral services for Mrs. Carrie T. Bryant, 79, of North Manchester, a retired Arcadia: school teacher, will be 1 p.m. Tuesday in the Peabody Memorial Home Chapel, North Manchester. Officiating will be Home Supt. William Visser and the Rev. Charles Henderson. Burial will be in the Oaklawn Cemetery,North Manchester. Friends are invited to call at the Bender Funeral Home in North Manchester from 4,p.m. Monday. Mrs. Bryant was born Oct. 1, 1891, in Bradford, Ohio to Otto and Esther (Clark) Trittschuh, was married in. 1945 to Dr. Bert Bryant who preceded her in death in 1963. She. was a member of the Arcadia Methodist Church and a retired school teacher. Survivors are one sister, Mrs. Now You Know The first passenger train^the "Chattanooga Choo'Choo," rolled* between Cincinnati and Chattanooga 92 years ago Social Security Question Box 1. Q. Is any attempt made to rehabilitate a person who receives social security disability benefits? A. Each person who applies for social security disability benefits is considered for Vocational rehabilitation services by the state vocational rehabilitation agency.. These serves help many people return to productive employment. 2. Q. Does social security have to borrow money to pay monthly benefits? A. No. The social security program lends money. The money not currently needed for the payment of benefits and operating costs is invested in interest bearing U. S, Government securities. 3. Q. I have two jobs and make more than $7,800. a year. Do I have to pay into social security on more than $7,800? A. You do have to pay the social security contribution on "your earnings up to $7,800 from each employer. However, whenyoufile your individual tax return you may claim a refund for the amount you have paid on total earnings over $7,800 a year. 4. Q. What is the difference between social security and old age assistance? Some people seem to confuse the two programs. A. There are many differences. Briefly though old age assistance is a program which pays benefits to those old persons in need. The benefits paid under social security are an earned right. Need is not a factor in payment of social security benefits. Hospital Notes SAT., MARCH 6, 1971 ADMISSIONS: Roscoe Fletcher, Tipton; Herbert Roberson Kokomo; Daisy DeHker, Tipton; Edith Morrow, SharpsvUle; Edna Fakes, Tipton; Beulah Shelley, Tipton; Barbara Thomas, Tipton; Carolyn Selvidge, Kokomo; Bruce Whisler, Arcadia; Doris Preston Tipton. - i DISMISSALS: Agnes Head, Tipton; Brenda Reed, Tipton; Helen Glassburn, Kokomo; Sue Purvis, Tipton; Ralph' Mitchell, Tipton; Jimmy Gomestock, Tipton; .Pearl McNew, Tipton; Ora Jones, Goldsmith; Sadie Yeary, Scircleville. SUN., MARCH 7, 1971 ADMISSIONS: Fay Ellis, Wind. fall; Dewey Watson, Tipton; Lucy Pearl Hunter, Tipton; Connie Stewart, Kokomo; 5 Brenda Swift, Elwood; Jesse Davids, Kempton; Lisa Ferguson, Tipton; Jody E. Nantroup, SharpsvUle; Lowell Kennedy, Kokomo; Pearl McNew. Tipton. DISMISSALS: Kevin Basey, Tipton; Charlotte Wallace, Kokomo; Susan .Sallee, Tipton; Karen Sue Couch, Kokomo; Joan Montgomery, Tipton; Rose Cox, SharpsvUle. O. D. Powell, of Findley, Ohio and two brothers, Clark Trittschuh of Frankfort and Frank Trittschuh of Muncie. ; She died March 7 at 7 a.m. in the Peabody Memorial Home following a two years illness. Busy Fingers Meet In Church The Busy Fingers 4-H Club met at the Goldsmith United Methodist Church on March 2 with 16 members present Julie Hinkle, president, opened the meeting with roll call answered by "What is your pet peeve?" Pledge to the American flag was led by Jenette. Bachmann. Pledge to the 4-H flagSwas given by Katherine Cline. [Devotions; were given by Cheryl Smith with reading Paslms 54. J A Health and Safety Report was given by Jentte Bachmann. Members were asked to be thinking of money making projects 7 for the club. Projectsfor 1971 were discussed. . * Adult leaders are Mrs. Don Orr Mrs. Don Smith and Mrs. Earl Thomas. Members present were: Julie Hinkle, Anita Smith, Katherine Cline, Karen Nightenhel- ser, Cheryl Smith; Debra Thomas, Jenette Bachmann, Janet Orr, Penny Davis, TonUNichols, Re gin a Vandevender, Teresa Kelley, Diane Thomas, Nancy Bachmann, Diana Etchispn, and Melinda Rose. Little New York By Mrs. Eugene Kirby LITTLE NEW YORK --"Mrs. Clayton Jones was among the 12 township directors to attend a meeting of the Cancer Service Club Thursday afternoon in the home of Mrs. Geneva Akers in Frankfort. Mrs. Lloyd Beaver and Mrs. June Goodnight attended the 50th wedding anniversary celebration party for Mr. and Mrs. Carl Merrill, which was held Sunday at the American Legion Post in Frankfort. Mrs. Ona Rohrerj has been dismissed from the Riverview hospital id Noblesville. The Sugar Creek Rural Homemakers club will meet Thursday',. March 11, 1:30 p.m. in the home of Mrs. Alpha Irick. Mr. and Mrs. Lowell Bonecutter and family, of Waterloo, Iowa, were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. and Mrsi Eugene Bonecutter and family. Word has been received that George Ploughe is a patient in the hospital at Fort Pierce, Florida. _ Presbyterian Women Holds Meeting The Women's Association of the Presbyterian Church met March 3 with Mrs. Clyde Over-. dorf, president gave the invoca- . tion. The group sang "Beneath The Cross of Jesus." Mrs. Roy Cunningham gave devotions in keeping with our "Hunger" study reading, from Mathew. She also collected and dedicated the "Least Coin Offering for Mis- "sions." ; The World Day of Prayer pro-. gram representative from Presbyterian Church reported there was no service planned in Tipton this year. Mrs. Clyde Overdorf conducted the business meeting. Secretary's and treasurer's reports were both approved. Mrs. Dorothy Whisler made the "White Cross Sewing Report". A letter from Miss Linda Myer, Missionary-Nurse was read. Mrs. Allen Overdorf spoke on "Hunger" coordinator for spiritual life studies. Members were reminded to bring cans of food for the Christian Can fund. Hostesses were Mrs.. Calvin Kunkje, Mrs: Marie Tatman, Mrs Grace Chenoweth, and Mrs. Howard Pottenger. • OS A real gem deserves a smashing bit o/ costume Jewelry. The best In what nre flaunt. available at Earl C. Rhodes (Continued from page two) controlling the union with an iron hand. Lewish -plucked Boyle out of a small mining town in Montana, where he was a union official, and brought him to Washington in 1943 as] his assistant. Boyle did his apprenticeship for 20 years before taking over the union following the. death of Thomas Kennedy, who succeeded Lewis. Boyle's continue to ties with this day. Montana. Positions of Wealth His brother, R. J. Boyle, is the $25,00p-a i year president of District 2j7 in Billings, and Tony's daughter, Antoinette, holds downja $40,000-a-year post as union attorney in the same town. Despite all the complaints about his leadership, Boyle's fellow unionists praise him as "a very, vpry good negotiator." In 1963, ing $24.25 when Boyle became president, miners were receiv- per day, no paid holidays and few fringe benefits. Today! the 120,000 active miners in tlhe UMW get $37.50 a diy, eight paid holidays ayearv and a graduated vacation allowance, \ among' numerous * Persian Golf (Continued from page two). backwater sand and and pearls. lined by inhospitable rock, noted for pirates By a truce in 1853, the sheiks foreswore piracy "forever." With Britain on the way out, the sheiks today seek, so .far unsuccessfully, to unite, themselves in a federation. Their success or failure may determine whether they stand united or fall separately to the forces of Maoism centering upon South Yemen, to various "liberation" forces or to mutual s u s p i c i o n s and jealousies among themselves. other benefits. During the same priod, pensions increased from $75 to $150 a. month, and the age reduced from 60 to 55 years. With an annual salary of $50,000 a year, Boyle, a dapper 66-year-old, leads a rather quiet life with his wife, Ethel,. at their brick home in northwest Washington. Outspoken Critics While appreciating his record of increasing minrs' benefits, Boyle's critics are outspoken in their condemnation of his leaderships and the state of the union. They claim, the welfare and retirement fund is going broke, that Boyle has used the union to benefit his friends and relatives, and that the. union has a "sweetheart" agreement with coal operators not to force 'better safety standards. . . Rep. Ken Hechler, D-W.Va., the-most vigorous, of Boyle's congressional critics, said he hoped "these developments will lead to a. thorough cleanup of the corrupt and inept leadership of-trie United Mine Workers of America," Hechler said. The congressman also said the history of the controversial federal Coal Mine Health and Safety Act might have been different if the miners had been . represented by a "clean union." *Who Needs (Continued from page two) in the plating business. There's ' still a lot of black magic in plating," -he smiled. "I thought my amount of chemistry would go a lot further." While the continuous reel process could be used in the plating of other precious metals such as platinum and palla-. dium, they virtually are never called for. About 99.9 per cent of his requirements, he said, are for gold and the rest may call for rhodium. "In a way," Makins mused, "it is doing a national service. We are supposed to be short of gold supply. But we can make 5 cents worth of gold do the work that used to require 20 cents worth—and that's a savings to everyone." «ct KEENEYE'S TIPS ON SHOOTING \ • The antelope is mainly a weed eater and rarely eats grass. Thepronghorn nibbles sagebrush and juniper. Make sure of the antelope season - where you plan to hunt • 675 4300 Jjuxrut A istory [of' Southern hospitality a WILLIAM WYLER film" TONIGHT & . TUESDA 2 TOP FEATURES IIBEFt/CTIOM "WRK00UGLAS HENRY FONDA THERE WAS A CROOKED MAN... GEORGE SEGAL •• EVA MARIE SAINT 1 R mmmmmi at 7; 15 msmmmmat 9: 00s;* GENE fCheyrolet Oldsmobile SERVICE DEPARTMENT Due -to the increase in business since we ran this ad, three (3) weeks ago,, we have now added two (2) new mechanics. A total oi five (5) trained mechanical technicians, a lube technician,land a new car get-ready technician. ears ixpenefice BELOW ARE THE NAMES YEARS OF EXPERIENCE OF SERVICE DEPARTMENT STAFF: John Tolle Joe Silcox Basil Barret Bruce Robinson. Glen Chadwell yteyne Runyan Kip Goar 12 years experience 25 years experience^ II years experience . 3 years experience 18 years experience' 1 year experience 7 years experience We serve all American made vehicles. We have the trained technical specialists and the KNOW HOW! Call for appointment. Monday thru Friday HERSHEL ROBINSON SERVICE MANAGER 27 years experience

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