Page JO GKKBLKY TK1BUNE Thursday, 1)Â«. 22, 1955 Southeast Grid Authority Fines BIRMINGHAM, Ala. Â«1 -- Southeastern Conference Commissioner Bernic Moore fined Auburn $2,000 Wednesday for givinc S500 each to twin halfback prospects. ' The school's president said he believed another conference member also should have been penalized. Jiloore said Harry and Robert Beaubo, star backs at Gadsdcn, Aln., were given the money Nov. 2S by Hal Herring, assistant Auburn coach. The money was returned the following day. The $2,000 fine, largest in the SEC since 1950, was the m a x i m u m penalty possible under conference regulations. Moore said his full report ot the incident would be given members of the executive committee which has authority to go fur Iher into the case. Dr. Ralph B. Draughon, president of Auburn, accepted the verdict and termed the incident excusable and highly regrettable," and offered an apology to the conference. He added, however, lhat Auburn had offered a "legal grant in aid" which the Beaube twins orally Accepted prior to the deadline dale for signing players, but that "persons acting in the interests of another institution then intervened, leading the bo.vs to believe that they would be given o furnished of legal a p a r t m e n t in excess grant in aid." Both the Bcauhe twins are married. : The Auburn president diii not name the other institution, but Ihe Beaubes said only Auburn and the University nf 'Alabama had offered them athletic' scholarships. SEC grants in aid 'for athletes provide room .board, books, school iocs and up to a' maximum of 515 monthly for laundry and .cleaning. The Beaube twins were ruled ineligible for intercollegiate athletics at Auburii, but' now "arc. free lo sign with any olhc'r SEC school; Before : Wednesday's ruling , they baid they had been approached by Oklahoma, Southern California and Clem son oulsiue the SEC. BASKETBALL^ DT THE ASSOCIATED PRESS KtnCnely Toatniintol: Ilayloix ' 69, Kf^tucity 74 chÂ»ir.p!eathir). Minnesota M, Ulah 77 llhlrt). CbÂ»ilsllt Ciuovirl CUt*l: WiJec Foresl M, CtfnÂ«6B 73 (e^its- onihipi. ColÂ£*lÂ« 11. Tcatriie* U (third*. MiÂ»!Mipp! StÂ»le 79, Horida State Tl vr/Ume: for 5th). Boston U. G7. OivWsea Â«l (Tih. QjanlkA Chrlitmn TÂ»grnfT Ur x t i ; Q-jaBllco Marines W. Airea 74. Mt. 5t. MÂ»o* K. BUI 'State 75 lo\*r- Miilaci Tc-Â»rÂ«tj (fir . r*rrii Eail CÂ»roilni SÂ£. Ct JVflfter (N\ C.) M. High Point 1M. Paciii ElOfl IM, K K. !*M iiÂ«na*i 9J- Stlon Hall 61. Criby 54. Bnckla tolteje Â«, Br*ntltl 7). CCXY 79, Q-JKOI (N. V.I 67. Rfncva S. Careeiie Tech K. N*. C. Stale M, Brishim Yocrr Mkhlxm Suit H, Notre Darnc overtime). Kanias 61. SoutbcrD Meltxl:sl M. Vandt-TbUt K, Nebuika *S. I,ouiivi1le 41, MirqueUe 69. WasSilnElcn (St. Louli) 75, Idaho tl CiocL-xnati 87. Dupaui*- M. Dtl'Aul Si. Waylind lT*x.) M. rhLlLI[i Ollcti Â«. ArVÂ»D*ai 51. Valley City (N. D.) 53, Remldjl .Mayyille (N. D.) S5, I 111 cc 82, Aubur HcHJiton fie. Ka Stale 96, imej. Stanford M, Dartmo-alli I, Oregon 71. . Ariicna ?3 (o\er- Southe , . California 4, Santa Clara 49. Stale 6J. Noith Ucnver Â«3. laÂ»\a State E2. CalitoiJiii W. Ari/oaa State ef Trmpe 5*. Colors do Si ate tÂ£. Wayn e (Neb. G I. Goniasa 9J, Cirrcll tMonl.J 65. " Pueblo JC 63, Air Fore* AcidÂ«mj M. (ch*ni- R, Tennenee 13 C3rd plare). H I G H SCHOOlTBASKETBALL By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS V.'cst Dsr.vcr 58. Lake\yood 35. Pueblo Cenlennial 34, La mar 31. Bears Beat Wayne again; Score (Ml CSCE look its second straight win from the visitin, Vaync State Wild-, cats, Wednesday night by the convincing score 01 SS-61. The Eeirs. plains what Coach lV!o Butler called their best game ctf the vear, took a two-point lead niKiway to Ih? first half, 14-12 on Dick Diujhertj-'s uae-ha-id jump shot. Krora there on the Bears widened the margin steadily. Dau^herty. who had been held to 14 points Tuesday night, copped the scoring honors Wednesday with 22 point;. In this he was tied with Ihe jump-shot artist, MiV'e Malletle.. who played a bang-up game for the Nebraskans. Allhough '.he Bears had only a slight arVanta.se in the total shooting percentages, they were sparked by the rebounding of Dangherly and Galen Bowles, who picked off 8 and ' 14 rebounds respectively. The husky paii were loo much lor the tall but slendei brie Xadkc of Wayne Stale, who had weakened by the half-way mark in Ihe game. Coach Butler opened the game wilh .Max Witham at forward on the strength of William's strong finish against the Nebraskans Ihe night before, but jump shots .frequently just standing limply aside and- watching him. The Wayne coach, Charles Obye, wasn't able lo rcsl Ihc 6-5.center, as his reserve, .Miner, picked up his fifth foul halfway" through the last period. Dorn, Hyntk Add Height When Dick Ubrn and Roger Hynek, both of them over six feet, Sporls in Brief it was Dougherty's -good for )0 of the Pueblo Jv. Co\\ege 63, Mr Academy learn 60 DENVER (St -- A pair o! fasl- break baskets in the fipal 32 seconds enabled Pueblo Junior Â· College to overwhelm the luckless Air Force Academy Falcons in an exhV bition basketball game Wednesday nieht, 63-60. * , The Falcons led, '60-59, when Gene Toston and Jack Brookfiold tallied layup 'field goals for the winners. owry Men Seek o Buy Resident : ish-Game Licenses DENVER Ifl -- The Lowry Air !ase Reserve Officers Assn. asted Colorado legislators Wednesday to ass a law authorizing mcmhcrs T tile armed forces in mint and ish with resident licenses whether ir nbt they have been stationed in hn slate for a year. Present Colorado law requires lial resident licenses- go only to persons who have lived in the "state a year or more. Resident licenses cost $5 as compared with $20 for non-residents. The association, in letters to tn lawmakers, said it would help 1L i maintaining-a'-high slniulard morale" among military men st lionert here if they could purchai resident licenses irrespective Vanderbili 66, Nebraska 48 LINCOLN, Neb. Ifl -- Eighth ranked Vanderbil'. rang up its 65th victory wilhoul defeat Wednesday night, heating Nrbraska's basketball te!.m by a 68-48 score. H,was Nebraska's first deefat at home In three starts. their length ot assignment in the slalc.-. The first southpaw lo win the American Bowling Congress tournament singles lille was Marshall Levey of St. l.ouis. He tie'd with a 624 series'in ISO? at St. Louis then won, the rolloff. Deaths and Funerals DURBAR Â· Â· Miss Nellie Dunbar ot Evans. o( Kenneth and Lloyd Miami's Greal Halfback Joins Southern Squad MODILE, Ala. Lfl -- Whiley Houvicrc, Miami's great halfback, was named Thursday to the South team for the seventh annual Senior Bowl game Jan. 7. The 183-pounil speedster was a four-year regular on the Florida team although handicapped by injuries the pasl season., He will replace Ray Taylor ot Texas Christian in the South hacklield. His running males" will he fccl Vereb ot Maryland, Bob Burris of Oklahoma, Art Davis of Mississippi Stale, Don Mcllhenny ot Southern Methodist, Fob James and Joe Chiidrcss of Auburn, Henry Moore of Arkansas and Karl Blair ot Mississippi. North ba'cXs include Boh Moss of West Virginia, Tony Branoff of Michigan, Bill Murakowski ot Purdue, Jim Haluska of Wisconsin, Herb Nakkcn ot Utah .and I.mi Cimarolli of Pittsburgh. The North team will be coached this year by Buddy Parker of the Detroit pro Lions. Paul Brown of the . Cleveland Browns is shifting from the North lo the South side, replacing Steve Owen, Rebel coach in all six pre vious games. Brown won three ant lost one '- North coach. Bear's 11 points 'that sparked the Bears in the first period. Witham, who breathes a different air in the second half, made nine'of his 11 points in the last two stanzas. This included three nice baskcts^in last JO minutes. After he had missed on three jump shots from the side, he was replaced by Bob Tucker, who played one of his best games.' D a u g h e r l y Puts B e a r s Ahead With 10 minutes gone Daugherty ccnnected with his short one-hand j u m p shot and the Bears were ahead to stay. The Bears balanced scoring punch in the second f r a m e marie the difference as they gradually widened their lead to a half-time margin of 35-28. The elusive slyle ot Tucker shook n loose for Iwo layups and a n p shot from Ihe side to pace ic Bears. Bowlei Hook Shots Connect Bowles also nctlcd ' three -field oals as he began lo swing in hook lols around the already Urine; adke. Dolh Daiigherly and Krwl )ichl also weighed in wilh markers Wayne's best answer lo the all- ver scoring of the Bears was :m aggressive quard, Mallctto, who vas arching j u m p shots in from al! directions. He scored .nine ot the Wildcats' 16 sccond-t\u!\rler points Wayne was hurt during lliis firs hfllE by Ihe mysterious failure o 3ob Tushla lo connecl from th iield. Tushla, who began the year for Wayne with two twenty-plus games dropped to 11 pofnls Wednesday night and to six the night before. He was held seorclss most of the last lialf as the Bears outscorcd the visiting Nebraskans by 18 points. The Bears' big center, Bowles, was rcpsonsible for nine markers his stanza to pace the scoring. Bowles, who had started stow, was y now rebounding powerfully Beneath both baskets, with Radkc entered the game midway in the last period, it gave the Bears a tremendous'hbith advantage, helping to nullify Ihe apologetic full- court press the Wildcats tried lo clamp on Ihe driving Bears. Â· After the game coach Butler said ho wasn't trying lo pour il on Wayne Slate, but the Bears made a runaway of Hie game. William bucketed nine markers, lorn added six more',' mostly on rebounds, and Hynck, wlio paced the attack chipped in wilh another jighl points. Wayne's Mallcttc, whose steady lump shooting hpd kept the score respectable heretofore, led the Nebrhskatis wilh 11 points.. Bears Percentage is 42.9 Shooting percentages show the Bears wild a 42.0 field goal average and a 69.2 free throw mark. This field goal average anil a G9.2 free Ihrow mark. This compares wilh 56.8 and'60 for the Wayne State quintet. Winer wilh 9 and R a d k c with 7 rebounds manned the boards' for the visitors. The leading rcboundcrs for the .Bears, besides Daugherty and Bowles, were Dorn with 7 rebounds and Bill Wright with six. Â· This game, like Tuesday's (ill, ivas a non-conference encounEor. The wir is the third Li the Boars in seven games. Colorado Slate (86) n/ TIII; ASSOCIATED rncss Â· f OOTBAl.L UOSTON -- Army's Doa llplledcr. who sacritlcej his chances lac ALI.ArceiJca. honor* b v - " w l l l l r r l y " switching from end 10 quarterback, was awarded the" Nils V; (S^cile) N'Hrop sixulsman.hip Uophy. . LEXINGTON. Ky. -- Dili Â· Moseler re- Â· ' - - - - - - football coach at lucky and Â· replaced by* Boyd Wallops Kentucky si Id JlÂ»r DomLnlc Fuccl. UIIIMIN'GIIAM Ala. -, CommUslocer Brrnte Moore for l * 'KANSAS. CITV -- Ray Kennedy. icslgnrd as director of p!Â»er p*r*efiael for "Ihe Kant** City AUilctlci. MKLROUHNE -- Dave SfepV.erw, Aui- Ida's "Jlybi milkman." UtIe*l*iT Sander UUEQI o f . I h m i a r y la a ipectal three- mile r*c* In J3:37-G. RACING ' ' MIAMI. Fla. -- Willie HarUck rode four v, infers to boo it hi* Â«ason total to 412. and Bobby Usserj' scored ch Bill's " ' ' t feature at Tropical N K W ORLEANS -- DoubJ* Bid CHa.Z3 In the stietch for a leoath i Ihe Jlolly FuuÂ« at the Fair ; ST. LOUIS ,Â»1 -- Bobby Boyd, Chicago's rising/middle weight contender, punched out a - U n a n i m o u s decision .over .Halo Scortlchini in a llVround b o u t ' h e r o Wednesday night, Boyd was t r o u b l e d ' b y the Italian " fighter's crouching style. Boyd weighed 159, Scortichini 154W. ' . . . . - Â· ' . Boyd, who racked lip his- JB(h Minnesota Beats Utah LEXINGTON, Ky. UA-Unrankccl Minnesota outhustled and'out shot Utah " for ' a 90-77 upset victory Wednesday night for 3rd place in the University of Kentucky Invitational Basketball Tournament. Kentucky and Dayton, the coun- straight victory, stood 'at leaft three inches over the stocky Scor- tichinl who went inlo a,crouch .almost lo the canvas 'o halt Boyd's flurries, . . . . -Â· Referee Jim Parker scored it 5347 Boyd, while Judges Fred.Con; nell and Howard" Hess bolh gave it to Boyd, 54-46. Topeka Invited To Join "Western" League.' TOPEKA, Kan, Ul -- Western League officials Wednesday invited Topeka to become the eighth member of Ihc' Class A baseball circuit and -asked civic officials to' have an answer ready early nest month. The invitation was extended by O'Neal Hobbs of Pueblo, Colo., president, and three other league officials at a'meeting with tlie'To- pcka Chamber of Commprcc Â· Members of the Chamber of Commerce group and . other Topeka baseball fans expressed enthusiasm over the possibility of a return of organized baseball to the Kansas capital. Paul Heinz Jr., sports committee WEDNESDAY'S HOCKEY By THE ASSOCIATED P R E S S NATIONAL LEAC.UE New York 1, Boston 3 (III). INTERNATIONAL' LEAGUE Troy 3, Indianapolis 1. G r i n d 'Rapids C. Fort Wayne 3. EASTERN L E A G U E . CliGlon 4. WaiMallon 4 (lie). New Haven U, Johnstown 6. . WESTEHN L E A G U E SraUle S. New Weslmintter 3. EdjnoolOB 3, Saikaloon t. Calfary 5, Reglna 0. Coach Insists TCU's Capiain 1 Most Valuable \ FORT WORTH, Tex. tfl - Alter Texas' Christian boat Rice, 35-0, Coach Abe Martin had a report lhat one of his football playert . was seen drunk in a-night club. .; Martin-didn't believe it b u t . h * . asked Iho boys about it. They dis- ' claimed any such knowledge. Then . the coach told Vernon Hallbcck, ' TCU fullback, that the report was . chairman, said the will at- Witham, f. _ Daugh6rty, f, Bowles, Dichl, i Kinncy, Dorn, c. _ Bradley, f. . Hynck, g. . Brown, g. _ Tucker, f. . Wright, g. . Ft 3 6' 2 1 0 2 0 2 0 2 0 try's No. 9 and clashed in the match. No. 4 teams, championship Booing.of Negro Player/at New Orleans Hot Because of Race tempt to have an answer" by the lime Western League directors mecl al Lincoln, Neb., Jan. 8. The Western League /vacancy was created by Wichita's withdrawal last month to taXe a place in Ihe American Assn. Topeka officials said prospecls that Topeka might mako an entry in the vacant Western. League spot were brightened by a report from an attorney for the defunct Topeka Owls of the old Western Assn. The attorney saio 1 he believes there is a possibility debts left by the old club niay be settled for a fraction of their apparent total. Tolals _ . Wayne Stale (61) Tushla, I. . , Hadko, f. Miner, c-f. ^ Meyer, g. MallcUe, g. _ Anderson, f. ^_^ Smith, f. Whitney, f-c. True, f. . Pingcl, g. . . 34 18 8 Fg . 4 4 . 3 . 0 10 . 0 . 1 . 2 . 2 . 0 . . 0 Minnesota, hilling 52 per cent of ils shols for the game, set the tempo early wilh its deadly marksmanship. Except for a lie at 14-14, Utah, No. 3 team in The Associated Press poll before running inlo de- feal twice in Ihis t o u r n a m e n t , never mustered much of a threat. Minnesota pulled ahead 49-37. at Ihc h n l f and led by 9 to 18'points in the final round. Art Bunte and Curlis Jenson tallied 16 while Jerome Dommeyer hit 22 and David Tucker 20 for Minnesota. Utah (77) |MlnnfiotÂ« XÂ«) G F P G F P Bergen 3 5.4|Kline 7 4 I McClcary 5 3 ajTncker 10 0 1 Borncr . 1 0 IJKindall 0 0 1 Koncar 0 0 0 | G r i g g a s 0 / 0 0 Pastrcll 0 1 0| Fix 0 0 1 Bunlc 8 0 3J Dommeyer 9 4 2 . * -in a night club," NEW O R L E A N S ' ( A -- Loyola University of the South Wednesday night., viewed the booing of a N eg ro r b asketball pi ay er fro m Bradley University as-"merely a routine incident" which did not arise because of his race. . Shellic McMillon, 19-year-old ace forward froiu'Chkago, received a round of jeering when he stuck out his tongue at fans Tuesday night after fouling out of the game against Loyola. Behind 15 points at the time, Loyola surged ahead to win 11-65 and hand Bradley its first loss. " Â· Sportswriters 'said the Negro -26 , 9 15 Colorado State late 'rowe Probe Progresses into Major's Dealh at Warren Air Base both of Sleeker, 'Aunt o bunbar fado. Services 2 p.m. Friday from Macye drawing room. Interment Kvan* cemetery. : jiichards Mortuary :: Wtndsorj Colo, UNO ?arry Charles LJnd o( "Windsor, Survived by his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Willie Llml of \Vindsor; two brothers, Allen a.'nd Bruce Ltnd, at home; fils grandparents, Mr, and Mrs. Henry Lind, Jr., of Wind- fenr and Mr. Charles Jubl of Minneapolis, Minn.' Services Saturday 2 p.m., Richards -. Chapel. Interment LakGvietv. -Â· Friends wishing to do ao may \ Â· wake contributions to the : Cancer FuJid In Ifeu of flow'. - era. -'Â·Your Sympathy expressed In ; : Floral Piece* .... FLOWERS BY - "Clair Louise" \. GREELEY FLORAL GN'Has Derailment' MALTA,-Mont. UV-Freight cars piled ifp like an accordion Wednesday as a Great Northern freight train derailed about 25miles west of this northern Montana counly seal. Officials said no one was hurt as 23 of the 43 cars in the Seattle- bound train left the rails about noon. They blamed a broken rail. Wrecking crews from Havre and Williston, N. D., expected to.have the main line opened by 2 a.m. Thursday. Meanwhile, Ihe westbound Empire Builder was rerouted over Ihe Northern Pacific to San Point, Idaho, afler 35 Montana passengers were Iransfcr'red lo a bus. The GN's easlbound streamliner, delayed at Ballard, Wash., by a mudslide, was lo reach Havre about seven hours late. Whether it would be rerouted Â»t Havre was not immediately decided. CHEYENNE Wl - Special investigators reported Wednesday Maj. Howard S. Benedict, 35, was alone in his house al Warren Air Porce Base here when he died ol a gunshot wound in the head. The base public information office said the official explanation of the death would not be released until the investigation is completed. The investigators said Benedict's wife and three young boys went lo a neighbor's house just before'the sbooling. 1 Benedict died at 7:07 p.m. Tuesday, investigators said, of a wound from a .257 fiobcrls rifle. The weapon was found near the body. The widow, Belly Lorraine, was confined to the base hospital Wednesday in shock. Other survivors are sons Charles 31, Howard, 10, and Michael, and 'he mother Sirs. Rich C. Rothschild ot Corte Madera, Calif. The widow's parents are Charles E. Jones and Mrs.' Huby Holt, both of Pasadena, Calif. Bcncdicl was assigned to Warren Nov. 1, 1954. He was Supervisor uhl, g. Tolals ' Half-time score. 5, Wayne Elate 28. Free throws missed: Daugherly 2, Bowles, Dichl'1, Porn.2'Tucker Mj n n esotn 2; Tushla 1, Miner 5, Meyer 1 MallcUe 4, Anderson 1, Buhl 2. . Denver Beats Iowa State DENVER Ml -- Underdog" Dem- ver slopped Iowa Stale cold in tbe 2nd half and handed.the Cyclones Ihcir first basketball Joss ol the season Wednesday night, 65*62. The Pioneers twice liad a H- point lend in the 2nd half, and throttled every a t t e m p t of the visitors lo rally. Iowa Stale used a full-court press in the. waning moments and rattled Denver brielly, but Ihc' Skyline Conference team, winner of fjv of seven games,.held on to upset Ihc Cyclones. Trailing SO 46 with 7:12 left, the Cyclones scored five straight points to cut the margin with four minutes remaining. ' Â· Two minutes later, they were within four' points of. Denver at n n n] Finn Buckw'ltcr 5 0 2|Noak enscn ,7 2 3|I,indslcy Gaythw'le 2 0 0|Hanson 0.0.0 4 3 1 6 7 2 0 0 0 0 0 0| 2 0 2] -I Totals 33 11 1| Totals Score by halves: * Utah , 37 49 41--90 -DALLAS W -- Addition of Car Midcllficolf, the " golfing dentis from Memphis, Term;, to the pr staff of Dallas' new Riverlak Country Club was announced Wednesday by Doak Walker, club president. Harry TocIcK Dallas professional, heads the club staff.. Search Goniinued ; for Paratrooper Down in Mountains . ELLENSBUKG, Wash. _WI - A Â·ush rescue mission consisting of 15 experienced skiers'and a snow iveasel crew, was organized Wednesday night lo reach the 62-.SS. Iowa .Clary Thompson, who led State with 21 points, then nils sod a vital l a y u p that would have put the visitors even closer and that was the turning point. The Pioneers were a tough team sophomore lost his poise and made nnccessary and foolish fouls. Charles "Brennan of the New Or- eans States said McMillon was the best player on" the court "in he fjrst half and the worst in the econd half," In a 450-word statement which xpressed the Loyola viewpoint, he Rev, James J. -Mqlioy, S. ! J., aid, "I would like to emphasize hat the occurrence during the game was not in any way a 'ra- ial* incident. . . . . "It is not u n u s u a l ' f o r n boy in i moment of anger or disappointment to 1 forget,his sportsmanship. "The fact thafthis Bradley boy was a Negro dues not m any way indicate that it was a.''racial'-in cuient. 11 . ' ' Bill Keefe, sports editor of the New Orleans Times - Picayune wrote in his column f "Viewing the News," that "MeMillon's behavior was contrary to all codes of sportsmanship practiced by college players. And, the concensus is that he was not booed any more than a white youth guilty of his offenses would have been booed, making it evident that th'e fact he is a Negro had nothing to do with' the criticism directed at him." "He made offensive gestures to the officials, to the. crowd and even to one of his own teammates, and any college player, whether white or Negro;" undoubtedly would have brought censure on himself had he acted as McMillon acted." Welfare Workers Are Exonerated After ^ Nigh! in Pueblo Jail CANON CITY Iffl -- Three collectors for a Pueblo welfare agency were freed here Wednesday after an anxious night in jail while postal Inspectors investigated the removal of a box'of mail. The Highway Patrol took the 1 men in custody Tuesday as they drove their truck towards Pueblo after a day of collecting used clothing in Canon City for the needy. f n the truck was a box of mail which had been left on a porch here for pickup by a postman. The men claimed they took the box by mistake 1 , thinking it contained articles for the .welfare agency. Police and'postal inspectors decided it was a'case of overzealous collecting and not a mail robbery. Names'- of the. men and their agency were not disclosed by the authorities. * about him. "Sure, I was said the surprised Hallbcck, "but' I was only drinking grape juice. ' I asked Engrain if it would Be ( all riglil for me lo go there and dance and -he said it would he." Thai satisfied Martin because' he says Bryan Engrain, 6-foot-2, IBS- Â· pound caplain and star wingman ' of the Cotton Dowl-bound Horned ' Frogs, is the grealesl leader of Â·' a football team he ever saw.- - Â· Â· "You know, these boys had Â· . lot rather for me to catch them breaking training than Â£ngran,"-r said Marlin. "None ever has done it, but if he did he wouldn't -want - Â· old Bryan to know about it."- Marlin calls Engram the most valuable man on the TCU team that plays Mississippi in the Cot- Â· - ' ton Bowl. But, h e . adds, it doesn't ' Â· show in the statistics. He's a great football player but his value is leadership and con- ' ' sislent ' all-around play," Martin:explained. "He stays after them, all the lime and makes few mis- ' takes. He's the best on defense Â· against the split T option that I-..ever saw." ' Â· , Engram's statistics aren't im--. pressive because there is no' record of 'his tackles and blocks. HÂ« -. did,- however,' snare eight passes. for 115 yards the past. season a n d - r two o f - h i s catches. were for touch-- ' downs. . . . "The . reason ^ he didn't - catch more is because we never passed much, with our ground ' g a m e moving so well," said Martin. -- scene of a reported "bonfire" on a high ridge near the Columbia Hiver in the search for an Army paratrooper missing since Sunday. The renewed effort to find Sgt. John II. Horan, Maynard, Mass., whose Japanese wife and three children wailed prayerfully in Seattle, was spurred by the report of Capt. Bert Pao.Â»e, a Northwest Orient Airlines pilot. Mrs. Horan postponed her planned flight east to her husband's family Wednesday nighl. The site of the new clue is some miles east of where Sgl. Koran in the clutch, and led at halftimc, parachuted from a spinning plane inlo a wind-swept snowstorm Sun- Westinghouse Blames Union Wyoming U Grad John S.-Bugas Has ' Prospered with, Ford WASHINGTON IM -- Old FBI associates ot John S. Bugas re ad; with interest Wednesday that he's done quite well financially. Bugas, a big, quick-moving man with a soft voice,-quit as agent-in- charge of the FBI -office in De- .roit in May, 1944,-to go with the Ford Motor Co." Bugas was getting $6,500 a year when " h e quit the FBI. By now, lad he stayed on, he would be Icing- better since p a y . has gone up--maybe he would be drawing down as much as $12,000, But Ford disclosed Wednesday, in making public its f i n a n c i a l affairs for the first time, that Bugas is bcnt'mg FBI salaries from' Detroit to his hometown of \Vamsut- ler, Wyo., and back again., Â· Ford listed 1955 "aggregate 'direct enumeration" for Bugas .at $183,785. Bugas i.s Ford vice president for industrial relations. B u t - e v e n t\us failed to tell liow well Bugas had done financially, Ford listed him as among key officials who received options to buy Ford stock in 1053. Based o n ' t h e A 1 ! TV Ml* Oil Drilling 38-28. I They bit 41.3 per cent of' their day. But Ron Lindh, forest ranger of the advanced supply officers school. Grain Futures Rally Sharply 16th El. PhonB tiOS : ': FRESH FLOWER I - FUNERAL S P R A Y S Â· : -Consistently. Ibe Best" ' Â· Free Delivery Â·- Â· 'BENSON'S W.' Laveland Rd. , Ph. 401 3 Peaks in Colds BOULDER -- Head Coach Dal Ward and Line Coach Marshall Wells will represent the University of Colorado at the National Football Coaches association meeting in Los Angeles Jan, 6-7, USE THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS CHICAGO Wi -- Grain fulurcs rallied rather sharply Wednesday on export news. Soybeans were firm throughout on export reports and had acled as an early prnj to the rest of Ihe market. Soybean futures were up more t h a n two cents a bushel most o Ihe time on reports thai Formosa had boughl 1,005,000 bushels domestic beans. Grains rallied lat er on prospects for additional sale; of TJ .S. grains, edible oils am fats in the near future. Wheat closed Vi to 134 higher Corn Wt to 1M up, oals V\ lowe to, V' higher, rye Â« to I'.'i up soybeans 1% lo 2V4 higher, am lard 18 ti 23' cents a hundred pounds. higher. . shots from the floor to only 24,7 or Iowa Stale, figured ns a Eille contender in the Big Seven Con- erejicc this season. Denver's free-wheeling offense was led by Hill 1'cay, who had 16 points, and Paul Plath wilh 15, at the Cle Elum Ranger Station and search director, said: "I can't find any other excuse for a fire in that area." The new rescue mission may not be able to get unOer way until early Thursday, he added. f9 Are Endorsed as Witnesses in Dynamite Bombing of Plane Case Including S Who Saw Explosion V DENVER tfl -- Sevenly-nine persons were endorsed as witnesses Wednesday for the forthcoming murder trial of John Gilbert Graham, accused dynamite bomber of a United Air Lines plane, which crashed last Nov. 1, killing all 44 aboard. Â· : Dist Ally. Berl Kealirig, who approved the list, said more would be endorsed later. Those named Wednesday include Webb W. Burke, agent in charge of .the Denver Federal Bureau of Investigation office, and five witnesses lo the tragic crash of the big plane in a norlhcrn Colorado beet field. ' ' : Among the victims of the crash was Mrs. Daisie E. King, ,' Graham's mother. He is charged specifically wilh her dcatfi.": Earlier Wednesday! one Â°f three court-appointed "defense attorneys, John J . G.ibbons, told reporters Graham was treated for 4W months for a mental condition while in the.U. S. Coast Guard. Â· The 23-ycar-dId defendant has pleaded innocent and innocent by reason of insanity. He now is in Colorado Psychopalhic Hospital for a pre-trial examination. -' Gibbons said Graham lied ab'oui his age and enlisted in the Cons' Guard at the age of 16. He said the husky Dcnverile complained o recurring blackouts, was treatei with electric shock Iherapy, and later was discharged . honorably from the service. . Â·Â· Dist. Judge Edward J. Keating acting at the request of defense counsel, Wednerday appointed ". t second psychiatrist to examine Graham. He named Dr. R. Robert Coher of Denver to join Dr, Leo V. Tep ley, also of Denver, and report t the court Jan.- Â» their findings. PITTSBURGH OB -- Strike-bound Weslinghouse Electric Corp. said Wednesday ils negotiators "terminated meetings" wilh the AFL- CIO International Union' of Electrical Workers "because of profane top negotiator, abiise." Weslinghousc's Vice President R. D. ^Blasier, said: "It was impossible this' sfterhoon to preserve any semblance of rea- sonabltaess or decency. There can be no other excuse for this conduct except a deliberate calculated 'plan to bring about an end to negotiations." Federal Mediator John R. Murray slid. Ihe company walked out of the afternoon meeting about an hour and a half after it started. Murray said no further sessions are scheduled in efforts to settle the nine-week-old slrike which closed 30 Westinghouse plants. There was no immediate comment from the union. Another big union, the Unilcd Eleclrical Workers (Inn) is striking against the company and has closed another 10 plants. That union is conlinuii.L'Hs negotiations. Christmas Present for Denver Dogs DENVER IB --. Denver'j dogs are to get a .Christmas present- thanks to a businessman who said his heart was touched by lost-dog stories. . Â· ' Â· Walter F. Cobb, head of a plumb- Ing company, said he would print and mail brass lags giving the name of the-dog and address-of Ihe owner to all requesting dog owners free.' , Â· . Cobb said be decided to do something about lost dogs after reading several recent,, news slories of heartbroken young owners whose pets are missing.' ;' ' new classification of sock, these officials have options to x buy Ihc stock at $21 a share. The'oplion gives him tbe jrighl lo buy -GOjOOO shares over a period of years. He exercised his option lo buy 18,000 shares this year and still may buy 42,000 s .ares, in coming years at $21 a share. . If he exercises an of his options, Bugas will pay 51,200,000 for 60,000 shares. The stock now is believed to be marketable at about $75 a share. On this assumed value, Bugas stands to make a profit of nearly 3'/i million dollars. If he sells any of the'stock, Bugas would have lo pay a long term federal capital gains tax of 25 per cent of the difference between what he paid for it and what lie sold it lor. . . . . - . ' Bugas/. 47, was-.born in Rock Springs, Wyo., but his family moved to Wamsutler'when he Was a boy. JIe attended the University of Wyoming where he received a law degree. He was with a Cheyenne law f i r m briefly before he joined the FBI in 1935. An agent who worked on many cases witn Bugas, including kidnap- ings, described him as' a ''goc-d guy who hasn'l gone high'hat." He still"drops around FBI headquarters to ,see old f r i e n d s ' w h e n - h e is in town.; ' . . ' 'While agenl-in-charge at Detroit, he had many opportunities to come into contact with the prcsenl management of Ford. Harry Bennett,' close associ?le of Henry Ford I, was ousted and Ford needed'a m a n ' t o handle labor relations. , : . Â· - " .- ' : : Bugas got the job and within a year or so he was vice president in charge of industrial relations. This job includes dealing wilh unions in contract negotiations. Lehman and John30n ; is. rigging":./ np lo drill Hcrbst No. 1 1, a wild-""' cat seven miles south and .oni'" '" mile east of Kersey. Rc^cRy Moun'- 1 ,. tain' Gas' and Petroleum, company'.'./ is the operator. . , ' : ' . ' . ' , ' , . , Actual drilling will not start on this test ' u n t i l after Christmas.' Location is SWSW 22-4-64. The well " is scheduled, as a J s'and.le'st but'. , (he Grceley Tribune is iriforjned , : it ma} go dow.i to 'he Lyp'ris or, deeper. The rotary b'eing'installed... has a capacity, to. go belcw 12,otio ; ' eel.' " . ;." '\. ' . "' C. C. and Katherine Kerbst art the landowners. . . . . , . . .. ' Two 'wildcats have struck good''. oil production just north p f ; t h Â« '.' Weld County line in KimballCounf ; ' ; ty, Nebraska. They are apprpxU .. malcly a mile apart and have b e e n ' . . completed as D and J sand discoy^. eries. ' . , ' ' . , , . . , . . ' . . . , .Production from the J sand yva'j, ,'. opened with completion, .of the^ Tom Talmcr. Incorporated -Np^ -J. *.' Slate "F".', wildcat in' SENWS.B '. .'. 1G-12N-56W, six niiles west of .lht r Long Field. The ^discovery . IA-. tialed on pump for 245 'barrets, oi ,. oil per day, producing through per-' .. : forations at 6,549-58' in-J sand top;, ' ped at 6,542'rby electric logs, eleva-.* .. tion 5,010'.. .'Â· . ' . : Â· " . . ,;'.. The significant new producer was.... drilled to total-.depth. 6,604' .and., cased to one-foot off bottom with- 514 inch. It indicated J sand pro; ./-' duclion on a ririllstcm test at.6,-., 549-64' which surfaced .gas in eight minutes and recovered 3,530' .of , oil and 60' of oil and-mud-cut wa r ., ter. Venture topped D sand Jt 6,428'. and also recovered shows of oiliplu's water on a test' of that Dne. .. Approximately one mite lo lhÂ« Â·Â·' east of the .Palmer discovery, British-American Oil Producing com-; pany No. 1 Pelsch, CNWSW 15-12N- 56W, has been completed a s - a D. , sand discovery. The project -xten : tialed pumping 153-barrels "of ; oil..:per day, no waler, through perforations al 6,416-22' in D sand lopped ' at'6,414' by electric logs, elevation!. 4,996' ground level and 5,006^ kelly.'.'j bushing. Discovery was ..'ndicatcd . on drillstem lest' at 6,417-24' which, recovered 1,920' of oil, 90'- of heav T ' liy oil and gas-cut mud and ISO' of. gas-cut muddy water. : ' Mexico is adopting the withhold- i n g lax. - . ' . . Â· . . . . . ' Promotion Man ;Dies . SPOKANE, !'W a s.h.-^-Halph E. Dyar, ,71. former tromotion and research director for 7he Spokane Spokesman-Review,': 'if. Tue-dty. USE'THI -.TRIBUNE WANT ADS The, wildcat was drilled to, total depth' 6,628' in J sand topped at "' 6.526', perforated opposite that sei-' tion at 6,533-37' but reported no!' production tests from lhat zone.'it" is blanket! off. Single drillstem lest' ' in J at 6,560-6,564' recovered 30'feet''' of water-cut mud and 1,390' of wi-'.'V 'er with no shows of oil. ' v ,' Wytex Service Corp. and Rex " : Monahan have abandoned plin'Caj-. ' tor Noi 1, Ihcir'M'deal 'south' o ( ; ' : Buckingham in SWSE 15-;-59 'if ' total depth jf 6,846 feet. The well'' l: hit the D sand at 6,703 and the J : : ' at 6,7M. Â· - . - . - Â· . . i Zoch and Campbell-'and Calvert'-" Drilling company Mitchell No 1 ' ' wildcat in the \VeIlmglon area oÂ£' Larimer Counly was reported "drill-' ing below 5,754. Â· - : ' Â· Â· ' , Young Wasps' ill . s p s 'spend th eir ntire, juvenile life in a six-sided cell in a paper nest. .The '-adultf in the nest feed the young on food gathered, from Oawai.
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