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12 THE TEREE HAUTE STAR, WEDNESDAY, AUGUST 23, 1961. City Medal Play Golf Flights Set For Third Round The men's city medal play championship resumes action this weekend with the third round being played at both the Elks and Phoenix Country Clubs. All players have been paired and flighted according to medal scores shot during the first 36 holes of play. The championship and first five flights will play at Phoenix Saturday with the last five flights si Elks. All players will play the final 18 holes at Terre Haute Country Club in Allendale. Starting times follow: PHOENIX COUNTRY CLUB Fourth Fllcht 7:00 A. M.—Bill, Peck, BUI Jewell. Villard Holland Jr., Rodney Fucella. 7*7—Hubert Sullivan, Lloyd Kruzan. Jeff Rich. Bob Stroot. 7:14— BUI Ennis, Stan Davis, Bill AJumbaugh, Gil Royer. 7:21—Gene Eskew, Bill Robson, Joe Wytbe. Ralph Venker. 7:28—John Serban, Floyd Reed. Dale Murphy, Herman Devine. 7:35—Lloyd Driggers, Nick Bello. Norm Conn, R. Butler. 7:42—George Mayer, Paul Gummere, Carl Parks. Ron Metz. Third Flight 7:49 A. M—Ted Kaperak. Joe Roz- jeony. Rich Tichner, Dick Clark. 7:56—Harry Miller, Bob Rhoads, Ray Schrader. Jim Nuttall. 8:03—Bill Slover. Cecil Smith, Duke Peoples. Buss Brandenburg. 8:10—Leonard Nichols, Jim Reoder. Evan Jones, Terry Cass. 8:17—Don Wedel, W. Gardiner, Dick Turnbow, Kenny Snow. 834—Carl Jones, Bob Torrence, Joseph Carter. Second Fllcht 831 A.*M.—Dave Bed well, Steuben • Catering Service Short Orders • Dinners • Sandwiches MOIL thru Sat. Open 6 A. M. to 7 P. M. BOB PARK, OWNER 116 N. 7th St C-8409 Cain, Gene Aue, Tiny Horton. 8:38 — Don Payne, Bob Westrup, Lloyd Adamson, Ken Moulton. 8:45— Paul Gorham. Dan Pflegtag. Bud Carroll, Dr. Jerry Baker. 8:52 — Ernie Horrall ST., Charles Flagg, Art Lubbehausen, Joe GilL 8:59 — Curt Lloyd, Harold Monroney, Ernie Horrall Jr., Tom Texnpleton. 9:06— Frank Blackford, John Nichlas. Jack Blade, Bill Thompson. First Flight 12:00 Noon— Ken StanfiU, Bill Doan. Jim Kelley, Bill Mitchell. 12:07 P. M. — Jim Garmong, Jack Timmons, George Kaperak, Ruis Roberts. 12:14— Ernie Woods, Gordon Belles, Mike Oltean, Al Werneke Jr. 12:21— Bill Kohn, Beryl Haynes, Don Farnsworth, Less Brown. 1228 — Ray Allenbaugh, Jim Borland, Paul Bosc. Tom Leamon, 12:35 — Tye Bensley, Bob White, Wendell Sickles, Ralph Sears. Championship Flight 12:42 P. M. — Tommy Long. Bob Arnett, Gene Verostko, Will Wisely. 12:49 — Dick Smith, Larry Burns, Walter Artz, Warren Artz. 12:56— Art Blakely. John Tindall, Frank Carter, Dave Dugger. 1:03 — Herman Compton, Bruce Kasameyer, Jim Wolfe, Tom Connelly. 1:10 — Jerry Russell. George Forsythe, Claude McCalister, Coy Orman. Fifth Flight 1:17 P. M.— Carl Long, Howard Haig. Bob Blair, Mike Gillis. 1:24 — Frank Springman, Bill McCauley, Marvin Smith, Lou Feck. 1:31— Jack Meyers. Bill Thomas. BUI Magnuson, Paul Thomas. 1:38 — Gary Fears, Jim McCabe, Terry Dischinger, Dick Mayrose. 1:45 — Charley GOES. John Stott, Loren Butts. Terry Workman. 1 :52 — P. Bogdonoff , C. Persinger, Bud Price, Jack McCown. ELKS COUNTRY CLUB Ninth Fllcht 7:00 A. M.— Bruce Peak, Glen Powell. Shorty Schuler, Al Stout. 7:07 — Warren Reynolds, Jerry Cross, Bill Chance. George Hosking. 7:14 — Norm Barnes, John Nickhols, Jeff Kennedy, George Downey. 7:21 — James Payne, Frank Coverstone. Gene Johnson, Chuck Padgett. 7:28— George Nasser, Wid Crawford, Kelby Frantz, Monte Cass. 7:35 — Bob Sanders, Guy Lovely, Jim Rice, Ken Moreland. Eighth Fllcht 7:42 — Don Clarke, Wayne Solmon, Don Tichner, Charles Nesting. 7:49 — Jack Stork. Dean Newman, Henry Shaw, Pete Draffone. 7:56 — Bill Nichols. Sam Forsythe, Bob Card, Mickey Cass. 8:03— Paul Hardesty, Don Gardiner, Bill Gilmore, Dick Burton. 8:10 — Del Humphrey, Tom Jackson, Bob Bach, Len Myrick. 8:17— Baxter Payne, Jack Fuller, Ed Dedc, Amos Smith. Seventh Flight 8:24 — Al Werneke. Sr.. Jack Dyer, Arch Dunbar. Charles Kendall. 8:31 — Ralph Long, Charles Allenbaugh, Robert Jacobs, Frank Henry. 8:38 — Pat Sullivan, Herm Rassel, Claude Bowman, Tommy Johns. 8:45 — Max White, Elmer Garrett, Cuth Detrick. David Poore. 8:52 — Ed Harrison, Dick Anderson, Ronald Bland. BUI Meyers. 8:59 — Lou Nuss, Jess Spencer, Tom Rohem, Eldon Richardson. Sixth 12:00 Noon— Don Lyle, Lou Mundell. Ray Howard, Sam Curry. Authorized Delco Motor Service SMITH & DECKER We Repair All Make Motors 1104 Wabash C-7879 BACK- TO- SCHOOL PACESETTERS: 8.99! v Swing back to school in style! These great new ties areiust the ticket...and, man, note the leather braid continental touch! In black, sizes S'A-12. P.S.' (*Pretty Snappy!) It's Black-to-School,loafer style! Black only. Boys' sizes lVh-2, 4.99; 2K-6,5.99. Bather am FNTTDflJm'rslEAMR'.OUTER SPACE CONTEST TnniY I BeThereWhenTlie y Blast otf a Rockel! Win a $4,000 IUUAT • College Scholarship! Come in for Official Entry Blank! €71 WABASH AVENUE ery. 1221—John Berfitmd, Dale Hudfson, Ernie Bruggemann. GU Roberts. 12:28—Francis Thompson, Lou Dldier Gene MOM, Mike Mahoney. Tenth Flight 12:42—Bob Holstein, K. H. Smith. Homer Jennings, Martin Parrish Bo?^ n ?^e'^i,ey IOWard ' I ~ U '' Bilf^.^oe H !2fwen. E1Ia LaybOW ' 1KO—James Davidson, Dr. E. Fretle. ^"tes Taylor, ST., BUI Hawkins 1:10—Abe Azar. E. Emberton, Charles Gurroan, Tom Hogan. n i. 17 ^r Al W a n Ray. Terry Kendall, Bob Higgenbotham, Ted Bach. L. L. Series Continued From Page 10 of .95. Williams, a member of Best Way team, was the batting demon of the league. He led the league in batting with a .586 average and was the league leader in doubles and triples. Sandburg, who pitched for Terre- Haute Savings, posted a 6-2 league record with an earned run average of 0.50. Gilbert, who had .554 batting average, led the league in runs batted in with 22 R. B. I. and was a burglar on the bases by leading the league in thefts. MANAGER MYERS' pitching choice for the first game'will lie between Merriweather and Williams. Merriweather complained of a little stiffness in his shoulder after pitching last Saturday's game at Freeport, 111. Confident he has the pitching to carry the team through three games, Manager Myers is hopeful for a little better hitting. Off their season's records, the hitting is there if only the base hits will start dropping. In addition to the three front-line pitchers who were fine hitters, several •other boys on the team hit well above the .300 mark. Terre Haute's starting lineup will be determined by the choice of pitchers, but sure starters will include Kenneth Gilbert, third base; Cofield, left field; Ron Sheeley, first base; Pat Goggin, catcher; Arnold Page, right field, and Mike Turner, centerfield. Other members of the team are Scott Daffer, Charles Malqne, Dick Nicoson, Mack Vukusich, and Jim Lucas. TERRE HAUTE'S first opponent does not boast as gaudy pitching record, but the Texas youngsters piled up a lot of runs in winning 11 games. El Campo scored a total of 50 runs. The Southern Regional Champions barely made it to Williamsport, beating North Carolina's champions, 3 to 2, last Saturday at Norfolk, Va. El Campo probably will lead with Its pitching ace, Dave Vac- lavic; who won five games during the tournament. One of his efforts was a no-hitter and he fanned 40 batters in 30 innings. By the time Terre Haute and El Campo take to the field tomorrow afternoon, the youngsters on both teams will be calling each other by their first names. Since arriving here Sunday afternoon, all of the boys have had a chance to get aquainted. The teams are housed in separate bunkhouses, but they -eat and play in a central recreation building. Each team has two uncles who act as their hosts, helping OAK BUFFET 1211 South 3rd T-BONE STEAK French Fries or Cottage Fries. Choice of Salads. Rolls. Coffee $2.50 " d $3,00 Your Fivorite Mixed Drinks For Reservation Call C-9335 MODEL... CLEARANCE SALE NEW and USED CARS AAEON CRONK Now is the time to make the "Deal of the Year." PRICES REDUCED ON ALL CARS IN STOCK! See or Call Us Today! BILL FOWLER'S VIGO MOTORS Dodge Lancer, Dart, Imperial, Chrysler and Dodge Trucks "1st Choice" Used Cars 300 N. 8th Street C-7007 entertain the boys during their stay. It is the boast of Little League officials the game is. "the s^me in any language"'since rules and regulations of the organization even are printed in Japanese. But the youngsters here find a language barrier at times when they are eating, or swimming— or even playing checkers in the recreation room. The kids from Monterrey chatter in Spanish as the likes of Gerardo Manrique talks with Jose Jesus Vallejo. Some of the Canadian youngsters are fluent in French, while the kids from Hawaii know more than "Aloha." + + + ODDLY ENOUGH, the kids representing Germany are the most representative of the United State than the four teams from continental United States. The team from Pirmasens represent 13 states, ranging from Washington to North Carolina. Their fathers are Army men stationed at Pirmasens. Although Americans all, the kids who came here all the way from Germany are champions of Europe. They defeated teams in Germany, France, Spain and Belgium. Not all of the kids have their moms and dads and aunts and uncles cheering for them, but every hit, fine play and strikeout is warmly cheered by the non-partisan fans who have ho trouble getting tickets to see the game. + + + LIKE LITTLE League parks everywhere, there is no admission charge. There are 2,500 seats on the third base side and it's a "first come" arrangement. The stands on the first base side are reserved only for visiting teams that lost out during the tournament and Little League officials and personnel from other cities. But the real fans — like the bleacherites at a major league park—are thousands who sprawl over the sloping hillside that provides a beautiful backdrop for the park. They come early, carrying picnic baskets and coolers of soft drinks. Part of the reserved section will be reserved tomorrow for some very special fans from Terre Haute—moms and dads of some of the Terre Haute players. Scheduled to attend the games are the mothers of Merriweather, Williams, Cofield, Sheeley, Goggin, Turner, Dapper and Lucas. Mr. and Mrs. Craig Sandberg, Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Page, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Lucas and Mrs. Vukusich also will attend. Robert Radcliff, president of the Terre Haute Little League, and his wife will be in attendance. Continued From Page 10 on the recommendation of Mehl. Mehl recently has been critical in his newspaper column of Finley's policies for the A's—now in last place, 37% games off the pace. + + + FINLEY SAID of Lane: "He created great dessension between the two managers I have had— Joe Gordon and Hank Bauer. I had to let Gordon go on the insistence of Lane." Finley also had other observations to make on baseball and Lane. "In my book a general manager is not only a man who can make a trade over the phone — any damned fool can do that but he must be able to oversee everything. Lane did not do this and these other' responsibilities fell with Friday and myself." Finley denied that he had any ideas of moving the Kansas City franchise to Dallas at the present time, saying that he "felt confi- NOTICE Watch Tomorrow's STAR and TRIBUNE FOR BIG NEWS FROM GENERAL TIRE COMPANY • FREE GIFTS • FREE PRIZES • BIG VALUES DON'T MISS IT! OF TERRE HAUTE llth and Wabash L 6179 INSTALLED WHILE YOU WAIT TEST PROVEN SEAT BELTS CARNEY TIRE COMPANY 1600 WABASH AVE. C-8300 For Greater Savings— For Better Security— For Power Packed PROTECTION! Your best FINANCING PLAN comes from CITIZENS. . . . It gives all- around coverage ... at EXTRA LOW COST, too! ASK YOUR DEALER FOR CITIZENS INVESTMENT CO 146 North 6th Street C-2301 dent" that this year's attendance, would match that of last year— 873,074 paid. "We have a contract through 1963 with the city on the ball park which says if we do not draw 800,000 attendance we don't have to pay rent. "However, the contract has nothing to do with my staying in Kansas City—I can pull out anytime with American .League permission and the contract means nothing. But I must say the city officials have been extremely kind to me and the ball club. In all this operation I am mortgaged up to the hilt. + + + "I WAS FORCED to let Gordon go because it was impossible for him and Lane to work together (Lane last year got rid of Gordon at Cleveland in exchange for Manager Jimmie Dykes of Detroit in one of the most unusual switches in baseball history.) "If I had known then what I do now, Gordon still would be my manager," Finley continued. "But I gave Lane the benefit of the doubt because I had hired him and I had not hired Gordon. Gordon had become field manager before I bought the club." Finley said, "This dissension on the club can be traced back to the time when Lane used me in getting a point over to Gordon on the field. Lane would rush on the field and issue instructions and say they came from me, which wns totally untrue. "As for hiring Lane in the first place, at our first meeting I said to him: 'You can be the general manager, but all I want to know is for you to tell me beforehand when you make a move. I don't want to wake up and read it in the papers. I want you to consult me before you make a trade.' " Finley continued: "I will never forget what Lane said: 'If you want to hire an errand boy, you've got the wrong guy.' "It was not long after that in Chicago that Lane called me and said that he had just made a deal and wanted to tell me about it before I read it in the papers. This was a little bit too much." Black Cats Continued From Page 10 Brashear are the only returning lettermen from last year's varsity team. However, the team will have the services of Glenn senior Bob Sandberg, who placed fourth in the half-mile run at the sectional meet last Spring. Coach Welch expects sophomore miler John Clausman to be one of the top runners on the squad. Clausman qualified for the regional track meet last Spring. + + + BERT MORSON, another former Glenn runner, and Earl Whitesides, John Creighton, Charles Holmes and Terry Tryon all have had cross country experience and are working real well in practice. The team has been strengthened of late with the arrival of Russell Hatfield, Gerstmeyer's No. 2 half-miler, and Louis and Lester Ross, Mike Phillips, Gary Loffland, Ronnie Miller and Gary Turner. Coach Welch said that other boys who wish to join the team should do so as soon as possible. They may contact him at N-1186 or by calling the gym at C-2898. + + + THE SCHEDULE: Sept. 12—At Paris. Sept. 19—At Van Buren. Sept. 26—West Vigo at Bra Park. Sept 29—Van Buren Invitational. Oct. 3—Cumberland, 111., and West Vigo at Rea Park. Oct 7—Wabash Valley Meet at Rea Park. Oct. 14—Shortridge Invitational. Oct. 17—Western Indiana Conference Oct. 24—Sectional at Rea Park. Nov. 4—State Finals afc Indianapolis. Meet. Little League Continued From Page 10 was the winning pitcher. The loser was Mike Beauchamp, who permitted five hits and eight runs before he was replaced by Ronald Simkus in the fifth. Simkus, who doubles as a first baseman, homered in the third inning for the Canadians with none on base. Clubs— R H E Levittown 000 000 0—0 3 2 El Cajon 000 000 1—1 2 1 Batteries—Pesci, Gumbert (2) and Greensburg; Salvatore and Cargin. Clubs—. R H E Montreal 102 200—5 5 0 Hilo, Hawaii 004 13'—« 5 3 Batteries—M. Beauchamp. Simkus (5) and La Chapelle; Konishita, Matsumoto (4) and Kojiro. Su Mac Lad Assigned Outside for Volo Song YONKERS, N. Y., Aug. 22.— UFi —Su Mac Lad, champion trotter, was assigned the extreme outside No. 8 post position today for the $25,000 Volo Song handicap at Yonkers Raceway Friday night. The Volo Song is one of the first races in which handicapping of the star performers is being inaugurated by A. E. (Ted) Gibbons, Yonkers racing secretary. Su Mac Lad is aiming for his eighth consecutive Yonkers victory, and with Stanley Dancer in the sulky is the 8-5 favorite. Others in the IV* mile Volo Song in order of post positions from one through seven are Senator Frost, Elaine Rodney, Tie Silk, Hickory Pride, Merrie Duke, Silver Song and Air Record. American Gives Up Channel Swim FOLKESTONE, England, Aug. 22,—UP)—Jane Baldasare, 24-year- old blonde from Columbus, Ga., gave up plans for a third attempt to swim the English. Channel underwater today. Persistent bad weather forced her to call off the attempt after 'days of waiting in this channel resort for calmer seas. "I'm going back to the United States at the earliest opportunity," she said. National Today's Pitchers Continued From Page 10 and the runners moved up. Then Neal missed connections on Javier's easy ground ball. The Dodgers, who trailed up to the ninth, scored a run in their half to tie it up. They knocked out Larry Jackson on back-to-back singles by Jim Gilliam and l)uke Synder. Then Wally Moon singled off Lindy McDaniel to even matters at 4-4. Ron Fairly also singled, loading the bases, but Norm Larker grounded into a force play at home plate' and John Roseboro lined out-to Javier. McDaniel, now 9-5 received credit for the victory. THE CARDS took an early lead on Bill White's second - inning home run, his sixteenth, and added three runs in the fourth on Ken Bpyer's single, a walk, Don Taussig's double, Grammas' sacrifice fly and Jim Schaffer's double. AH their runs but the last came off starter Johnny Podres. The reliefers, Larry Sherry, Ron Perranoski and Farrell, combined to hold the Redbirds to one hit through the ninth. Two walks and Wally Moon's single gave the Dodgers a run in the third inning and they picked up two in the seventh on Tom Davis' pinch single, a fielder's choice, Jim Gilliam's double and Duke Snider's single. THE PITTSBURGH Pirates, who had lost seven straight games to the Milwaukee Braves, turned the tables last night at Pittsburgh and whipped the Braves, 4 to 1, behind the five-hit pitching of southpaw Joe Gibbon and the hitless relief twirling of Elroy Face. After fanning the first two Braves in the eighth, Gibbon walked Frank Boiling and gave up a single to Eddie Mathews. Face 'then came in, got Hank Aaron on a fly to retire the side and set down the Braves in 1-2-3 order in the ninth. Gibbon struck out eight and walked two as he picked up his ninth victory after losing four straight. He has lost eight for the season. MILWAUKEE GOT its lone run off Gibbon in the sixth when Mathews singled with two outs, and Aaron followed with a triple. The Pirates got all their runs off Milwaukee starter Bob Buhl, who is now 9-9 for the year. Don Hoak batted in two Pirate runs in the second with a triple after Roberto Clemente singled and Smoky Burgess walked. Bill Mazeroski then followed with a single that scored Hoak. Gibbon drove in the fourth Pirate run in. the seventh with a single after Burgess singled and Mazeroski walked. ART MAHAFFEY, the Philadelphia Phillies' sophomore right- hander, snapped his personal 10- game losing streak by pitching a one-hitter against the Chicago Cubs for a 6 to 0 victory last night at Philadelphia. The 23-year-old hurler, who had won only one game in his last 15 decisions, gave up only a ground ball single through the middle by Ron Santo with one but in the first inning. Later, he walked Ed Bouchee in the third inning and picked him off second and walked Billy Williams to open the eighth. No other Cub reached first. Meanwhile, the Phils, who ended a 23-game losing streak on Sunday, won their second straight by pounding Dick Ellsworth and Don Elston for 11 hits, including a three-run homer by Don Demeter in the seventh inning. MAHAFFEY HAS won eight in 25 decisions. He participated in the run-getting, too. The Phils scored in the second on a single by Clay Dalrymple, a sacrifice by Mahaffey and Tony Taylor's double, and again in the fifth on Charlie Smith's double, Dalrymple's single and Mahaffey's sacrifice fly. Charlie Smith began the big seventh with a walk and Don Elston relieved Ellsworth after Dalrymple singled for his seventh straight hit and Mahaffey again sacrificed. Tony Taylor was passed intentionally to load the bases and pinch-hitter Johnny Callison delivered a run with a sacrifice fly to center. Demeter then connected for his thirteenth homer of the season and it was 6 to 0. It was Demeter's third homer in five games. Rangers Sign Konik NEW YORK, Aug. 22.— (St— George Konik, star defenseman for Denver's N. C. A. A. cham pions, signed today with the New York Rangers of the National Hockey League. Konik, 24, reports to the Rang ers Sept. 11 when they start training for the 1961-62 season in Guelph, Ontario. • BY THE ASSOCIATED FBESS (Times Eastern Standard.) NATIONAL LEAGUE Chicago (Curtis 8-8) at Philadelphia (Owens 1-8), 7:05 P. M. Milwaukee IConinger 4-2 or Burdette 15-8) at Pittsburgh (Francis 3-5), 7:15 P. M. •" . San Francisco (Marichal 12-7) at Cincinnati (Jay 18-7). 8:05 P. M. Los Anjeles (Drysdale 10-7) at St Louis (Simmons 7-9 or Broglio £-10) 8 P. M. AMERICAN LEAGUE Washington (McClain 7-14) at Boston (Monbouquette 8-12), 1 P. M Minnesota (Pascual 10-13) at Chicago (McLish 8-11), 8 P. M. . New York (Ford 21-3) at Los Angeles (Duren S-ll), 10 P. M Detroit IMossi 13-2) at Cleveland (Latman 9-3). 7 P. M. Baltimore (Brown 9-4 or Fisher S-ll) at Kansas City (Shaw 8-11), 9 P. M. Continued From Page 10 walk. Bob Johnson beat out a bunt and Fornieles took-over. Washington got an unearned run on a walk and two errors in the fourth, and the Red Sox used three Washington errors to match it in the fifth. The Senators took a 2-1 lead in the sixth on a walk to Danny O'Connell, Gene Woodling's sin gle and two infield outs. The Red Sox tied it in their half of the inning' on Chuck Schilling's single, a double by Carl Yastrzemski and Vic Wertz' sacrifice fly. 3IILT PAPPAS uncorked a wild pitch in the tenth inning, permitting Jim Rivera to score from third base with the winning run as the Athletics edged Baltimore, 3 to 2, in the first of a three-game series last night at Kansas City. The Orioles' right-hander had allowed only four hits, all singles. Rivera opened the tenth with a walk. He was sacrificed to second by Bill Fischer and took third when Dick Howser filed to Earl Robinson in right field. Wayne Causey was at bat when Pappas threw a low ball to him. It hit the dirt in front of the plate and Rivera slid home. Norm Bass started for the A's and had a three-hitter until Marv Throneberry hit a pinch homer over the right field fence, scoring Hank Foiles ahead of him in the eighth. ' Bill Fischer, who relieved Bass in the ninth, received credit for the victory. He retired the six men to face him in his two-inning stint. Church Softball Central Christian failed to show Christian charity to Dean Avenue Christian last night, belting the Southsiders, 13-4, in Church Softball League play. In other games, First Baptist edged Otterbein, 7-6, and Maplewood Christian rocked Plymouth Congregational, 10-3. R H E 13 18 2 4 12 2 Batteries—(Central) Kline and Mc- Clubs- Central Christian Dean Avenue Christian Osker: (Dean Masarchia. Clubs— Avenue) Ellis and R H E ... 7 10 1 ... 6 14 1 Batteries—(First Baptist) Tipton and Lincoln; (Otterbein) Hopper and Hilburn. First Baptist Otterbein >. .. Clubs— Maplewood Christian. R H E 10 12 2 Plymouth Congregational 3 4 3 Batteries—(Maplewood) Adams and Depasse: (Plymouth) Bolk and Williams. American Butcher Hogs Drop To Lower Levels TOTAL RECEIPTS Hags, 7J**; cattle. 2,« sheer, 9M. I; ulves, 100: DOWN£S TO MEET FENDER SEPT. 23 LONDON, Aug. 22.—MV-Terry Downes, British holder of half the world middleweight boxing title, said today he would fly to Boston Sept. 10 for a return fight against Paul Fender of Brookline, Mass., Sept. 23. "This one remaining financial hitch in discussions with Promoter Sam Silverman has been ironed out," said Sam Burns, Downes' manager. "Downes now will get a television guarantee of $25,000. He also gets 30 per cent of the gate." Downes defeated Fender in London July 11 for his share of the world middleweight crown. The N. B. A. half is held by Gene Fullmer of West Jordan, Utah. Downes is recognized as world champion in New York, Massachusetts and Europe. Grid Exhibits Appear Flop in Honolulu HONOLULU, Aug. 22. — W — Sportswriters today figured Honolulu's first attempt at staging professional football exhibitions proved a flop and cost the promoter around $50,000. They estimated the Houston Oilers-Oakland Raiders and the Oilers-San Diego Chargers games, on Aug. 11 and 18, respectively, drew about 23,000 cash customers for a two-game gross of about $75,000. Expenses ran around $125,000. Promoter Mackay Yanagisawa, manager of Honolulu Stadium and sponsor of the annual Hula Bowl football game, wouldn't say how much he dropped. The New York Athletic Club organized the first recognized indoor track meet in 1868. INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 22.—(Special.) —Prices of butcher hogs here today were steady to 25c lower, mostly steady to 15c oil. Sows were steady to strong. The more uniform No. 1 and 2 barrows and gilts of 200 to 230 pounds sold at U8.65 to $18.75 with 33 head mostly No. 1 of 227 pounds at $18.85 and 19 head 230 pounds 918.90. Bulk No. 1 to 3 butchers of 200 to 260 pounds went at $18.50 to 518.65. several lots 220 pounds to $18.75. The 180 to 200 pounds rated $18 to $18.50, a few 190 to 200 pounds to $18.65. A few smaU lots of 260 to 290 pounds sgld at $18 to $18.50. The 150 to 170- pounders ranged from $15.50 to $17.25. Sows of 300 to 400 pounds brought $15 to $17.25; 400 to 550 pounds. $14.50 to. $15.50; a few 550 to 650 pounds. $14.25 to $14.50. Steers and heifers were about steady. Cows and vealers were steady. Bulls ruled strdng. spots 50c higher. A load of choice 1,000-pound yearling steers went at $24.50; a few loads choice 900 to 1,100 pounds, $23.75 to $24; good to choice. $21.50 to S23.50: a load standard 1,100 pounds at $20. A load of good steer and heifer yearlings sold at $22.50 and a load of standard to mostly good at $21.50. A couple smaU loads choice heifers sold at $23.50; smaU load good with a [ew choice. $22, and a load good at Cutter, utility and commercial cows rated $14 to $16; canners. $12.50 to $14. Utility to commercial bulls ranged from $18 to $21, odd head utility. A few choice to prime vealers 'brought $28.50: good to choice $25 to $28: utility to standard. Lambs and ewes were about steady. Choice to prime 75 to 105-pound Spring lambs sold at $16 to $18; a few good to choice. $14.50 to $16; a few good. $13 to $14.50. Cull to good ewes went at $3 to $4, a few to $4.50. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO. Aug. 22.—W—The butcher hog market declined 25 to 50 cents a hundredweight today in a slow trade. The extreme • setback was on weights under 200 Ibs. Mixed No. 1 and 2 grades scaling ' 95-230 Ibs. went at $18.60 to $18.75 The mixed 1-3 and 2-3 grades weighing 190-260 Ibs. were $18.25 to $18.65 and some 180-200 pounders $17.50 to $18.50. Sows topped at $17.50. Demand for slaughter steers and heifers was moderately active and the market was steady to 25 cents higher. A few strictly prime grade steers brought $25.75. mixed choice and prime up to 1.350 Ibs.. $24 to $2530 and good grade $22.50 to $23.50. Heifers grading good to choice moved at $21 to $23.25. Vealers were steady and bulls steady to strong. The good and choice vealers cleared at $22 to $27. utility and commercial bulls at $18 to $21. Choice and prime grade Spring slaughter lambs brought $19 to $1950 on a steady sheep market Good and choice kinds were $15.50 to $18.50. Market Continues To Historic-High NEW YORK. Aug. 22.—HI—Despite generally mixed prices, the stock market today inched up to historically high levels on the popular averages. Evenness of the market was illustrated by the fact that advances outnumbered declines by only three Trading quickened and prices' improved late in the afternoon but the doldrums set in again near the close paring some of the gains. The Associated Press 60-stock average rose ..0 to 257.00 with the industrials up .40, the rails up .20 and the utilities up .40. The Dow Jones average of 30 industrials gained 1.01 to 725.26. The Standard & Poor's average of 500 stocks edged up .01 to 68.44. All of these were all-time highs. Of 1477 issues traded. 526 advanced and 523 declined. New 1961 highs outnumbered new lows 66 to six. Volume was 3.64 million shares, compared with 3.88 million Monday. Gains and losses of key stocks wavered between fractions and a point or so although some wider advances were posted. Steels, utilities and chemicals had an edge to the upside while motors, rubbers, aircrafts. oils and airlines declined and electronics and rails were mixed. American Stock Exchange prices were mixed. Volume was 1.26 million shares, compared with 1.38 million Monday. United States government bonds advanced and corporate bonds were about unchanged. Bond volume edged up to $5.28 million par value -from $5.04 million Monday. AMERICAN LEAGUE Clubs— Won Lost Pet. Behind New York 82 Detroit 80 Jaltimore .. Chicago Cleveland .. Boston Los Angeles Minnesota .. Washington Kansas City . . 72 . 64 . 63 . 58 . 53 . 53 . 50 .. 45 42 44 54 60 61 70 70 70 71 78 .645 .571 .516 .508 .453 .431 .431 .413 .366 2 11 18 19 26 28 Vb 28 Vi 30 Vi 36 V, YESTERDAY'S RESULTS Los Angeles. 4: New York. 3. Detroit. 8: Cleveland. 1. Kansas City, 3: Baltimore. 2. 10 innings. Chicago, 4: Minnesota. 3. Boston. 3; Washington. 2. 11 innings. NATIONAL LEAGUE Clubs— Won Lost Pet. Behind Cincinnati .... Los Angeles... San Francisco. Milwaukee St. Louis Pittsburgh Chicago 50 Philadelphia ... 32 .603 .590 2',i .568 5 .547 7Vi .504 12Vi .491 14 XH 22 .269 40'b YESTERDAY'S RESULTS San Francisco 12-5, Cincinnati 2-3. St. Louis 5, Los Angeles 4. Pittsburgh 4. Milwaukee 1. Philadelphia 6, Chicago 0. GRAIN MARKET CHICAGO, Aug. 22.—HI—The grain futures market almost stalled today except for September soybeans which attracted a broad general demand and moved up nearly 4 cents a bushel on the Board of Trade. All other contracts shifted only minor fractions from their previous closes with trade volume probably the smallest in several months. Wheat finished V« cent a bushel lower to y, higher. September $1.93%-H: corn unchanged to H higher. September Sl.11%-12: oats y,-'/i lower. September 71 cents: rye Vt-Vi higher. September $1.28%; soybeans 3»i cents higher to Va lower, September LOCAL MARKETS Livestock Salable hogs. 400 handled. Bulk of No. 1 and No. 2 grade hogs. 190 to 240 Ibs.. S17.75 to $18: 205 to 230 Ibs.. $18240 to 300 Ibs.. S16.50 to $17.75: sows around 300 Ibs.. • $15.50 and down. Grain and Feed Wheat—$1.77. Oats—65c. Rye—No. 2 $1.20. Barley—75c. Corn—Old yellow ear. $1.02; shelled. $1.04; new shelled. $1.04. Soybeans—Yellow. $2.51; black and mixed, $2.21; new, $2.25. Poultry and Eggs INDIANAPOLIS, Aug. 22.—»1—Indiana fryers, 16e; roasters, 13-17C. Eggs: A large, 36-37C; A medium, 24-25c; A small, 14-15c; B large. 23-24C. $215,000 for Seat NEW YORK, Aug. 22.—TOPD— Arrangements were made today for the sale of a seat on the New York Stock Exchange at $215,000, up $15 from the previous sale on Aug. 8. The current market for a "big board" seat is $150,000 bid, $222,000 asked. 425 Wabash C-9361 —— Special for Week Ending Mon., Aug. 28th __ Limited Amount at $6.00 Per Share This U » Non-SpeonUtlTB—Strong Dlridend mint— Growth Stock. FIRST HOLDING CORPORATION Ton Get the Quarterly Dividend From July 1st. Ton Get the Stock RighU as •( Augnst 28th !1» Stockholder! ol ThU Area Hare Received Their Letters AdYisIng Stock-Right! to All on Ang. 28th. BUT HOW OB BUT ADDITIONAL STOCK NOW TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THE STOCK-BIGHTS This Comp.ny Paid «% In 1957. 195*. 1939 and 9% In 1960. STOCK-BIGHTS WUJ. GIVE TOU A SUBSTANTIAL GAIN ACT NOW—TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS OPPORTUNITY SEE. WEITE OR CALL Ample Parking B pj RQU/SrlER Ground Floor REGISTERED INDIANA SECURITIES DEALEB OHIO AT TWELFTH ST. PHONES C-t»12. C-tSK. TERBE HAUTE. D»D.