The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on March 19, 1962 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Monday, March 19, 1962
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Page 6
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PAGE 6 LIVESTOCK INDIANAPOLIS iUPl) — • Livestock: : . Hogs MOO; steady to 15 lower; 185-230 lb 16.65-17.00;'bulk 180-240 _lb 16.25-16.65; 240-280 lb 05.75- '1G.50; 280-340 lb 15.50-16.00; 150-175 lb 14.50-16.25; sows steady; 300-350. lb. 15.00-15.50; 350-GOO lb 14.00-15.00 Cattle 3,000; calves 100; weak to 50 lower; choice steers 26.50; mixed good and choice 25.00-25.50; good 23.00-25.00; average choice heifers 26.00; good and mixed good and choice 22.50-25.00; cows steady to 50 lower; utility and commercial 15.50-17.00; tanners and cutters 13.50-16.00; bulls strong to. 1.00 higher; utility and commercial 18.50-20.00; vealers steady to 50 higher; choice 35.5036.00; good and choice 30.00-35.50;; standard to low good 24.00-30.00. Sheep 400; fully steady; choice and prime wooled lambs 18.50; «ood and mixed good and choice 36.00-18.00. THE TIPTON'DAILY TRIBUNE" APPLICATIONS DROP WASHINGTON (UPI)—The Labor Department reported Friday that the number of workers applying for jobless benefits fell by 59.000 to 2.396,700 during the week ending March 3. The decline was due partly to imnrove weather conditions ^permitting more outdoor work and seasonal pickups in soft goods industries, it said. CONFERS BEFORE VACATION BONN (PI) — Chancellor Konrad Adenauer -conferred with his cabinet for more than three hours Friday in preparation for his departure 'Monday for a spring vacation in Italy. Adenauer, 86, discussed the foreign and domestic situations with his ministers. A spokesman declined to give details of the meeting. MURDER TRIAL OPENS INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)—Selection of a jury begins today in the murder trial of Michael T. Callahan. 37, an ex-convict accused of shooting a Marion County deputy sheriff last April 16. Deputy Edward Byrne, 23, Indianapolis, was shot when he stopped a car near here to question three men about a tavern burglary. ON THE FARM FRONT By GAY LORD P. GODWIN United Press International 'WASHINGTON (UPI^The Agriculture Department said today 1 ' domestic sugar production in 1962 probably will be higher than the record output of 3,300,000 tons, raw value, in 1961 because of expanded acreage. Distribution of sugar for consumption in the continental United States achieved a new record in 1961 of 9,612,000 tons, the department said in its publication, "The Sugar Situation." This was suffi-. cient. to maintain per capita consumption of refined sugar at 98 pounds. The initial sugar requirements determination for 1962 is 9,500,000 tons, somewhat less than for 1901. Acreage allotments were not in effect for either sugar beets or sugar cane in 1961, nor will they be in effect for 1962. 'Production of sugar beets in 1961 was up sharply from 1960 as acreage was freed from controls for the. first time since 1954. In December, sugar beet production was estimated at 17,966,000 tons, a record high and 9 per cent larger than in 1960. Production of sugar cane also rose sharply as both yields and acreage in the continental cane- growing area increased. Cane production in 1961 on the mainland was estimated in December at 8,649,000 tons,. a record high, 21 per cent above the 1960 crop. Preliminary statistics indicate U.S. agricultural imports from BUY BONDS QUASQUICENTENNIAL DBLAVAN, 111. (UPI)—Delavan will celebrate its quasquicenten- nial this summer even if it's not in the dictionary. (Retired engineer Frank Hatten explained he coined the word— because he liked its sound — to describe ' the l?5th anniversary. He also got the U.S. post office to authorize a. special "quasqui- centennial cancellation" despite the objections of Robert L. Chapman, managing editor of Punk and Wagnalls Dictionary. the 20 Latin American countries during 1961 amounted to $1,554,000,009, the )o>es^«u>ci3947 ««d 34 per cent below, the ip>ak in 1951. The per cent,"of, total U.S. agricultural imports supplied by Latin .America has declined from roughly 50 per cent during the past decade to 42 per cent in 1961. Much of the decline was in coffee and sugar. Wollstreet Chaffer NEW YORK (PI)-HL.O. Hooper, the W. E. Hutton & Co. market analyst, says that from what he can learn there seems to be an increasing accumulation of uninvested cash and more pressure to put it to •work." He warns those who expect lower prices that they, may be disappointed, simply because of the high availability of funds. Also Hooper notes, it may be significant that greater interest is developing . in institutional type equities. After staying out of the market /or about three months, these giant investors may be tired of waiting, he cautions. Joseph - E. Granville of E. F. Hutton & Co. says the market is continuing to speak out in clear, unmistakable language that - this is the spring rally and it is only just getting under way. Granville reported "good tape evidence" on Wednesday that institutional investment in the market is on the rise. LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE Meeting Tuesday 8:00 E.S.T. BILLY LEWIS, Gov. CHAS. OTOOLE, Sec. Eldon Grimm of Walston & Co. says that unless we run into) some kind of disarmament, it v appears that electronic stocks with favorable earnings are in for a price recovery. It appears to Martin Gilbert of Van Alstyne, Noel & Co. that the market hesitation that occurred just under the beginning of a strong resistance area in the Dow-Jones industrial average (720) was but a temporary stopping point for consolidation. He thinks Wednesday's forward progress will be maintained subject only to minor reactionary phases. FALVEY'S FIRST DRAWING NEW SUIT CLUB MARCH 24th REGISTER NOW FALVEY'S EXPLANATION IN ORDER DETROIT (UPI)—Someone will have some explaining.to do today at a branch bank here. Gary Jamieson, 13, Sunday stepped on a mat which swung wide an automatic door. He went into the bank and called police to come fix the door which someone apparently forgot to lock Friday. THE DOER HANNIBAL, Mo. (>UFI) — Dr. Robert Houston MoKinney, 87, saw nothing - unusual Sunday night about extracting four of his own teeth. • "I injected a local anesthetic, looked in the mirror and it took 15 or 20 minutes. It was a case of having a toothache .'and doing something about it." Guess Who Decides What to Do When There's a $60,225,000 Federal Loan Involved? Federal Control is Included in the 17 REMCs' Proposed Electric Generation and Transmission System Plan • Indiana deserves the fame It has won as the State that shunt Federal aid and Federal controls. But now, a group of 17 Hoosier REMCs are trying to convince their fellow-Hoosiers that this kind of thinking is for the birds. They want to put their 75.000 member-customers in debt to Uncle Sam for $60,225,000 in a 35-year deal to finance the construction of an electric generation and transmission system to serve themselves. Even though this would only duplicate the existing investor-owned electric company facilities already serving them at low rates, they're willing to lose local control of their affairs and willing to waste taxpayers' dollars, now so sorely needed for defense, to accomplish their purpose. ELECTRIC COMPANIES OF INDIANA •HndioiKi * Michigan Electric Company • Indianapolis Po»iv & light Company Northern Ind iana Public Si-rvite Company ' Public ifvit*: Company of Indionu, Int • Southern Indiana Gm and 11ct ri c Company Investor-Owned Electric light ajid fower Company; Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Barbara Willkie, JrVuiafalt; KimWrty Poole,-Russia- yilla; ;Syble DeRnssetoV Windfall:* Ressfe; Daily, ; Tipton; Marjorie? CORP. - Windfall;. Leon DeHihger, Tipton; lola Belxer, Arcadia; Pearl McFarland, Tipton; Harold Lamp, Kokomo; Violet Roe,. Tipton; Kathryn Stoops, Sharps ville; Ethel NoeL TBptoh; FarreU Kinder, Tip; ton; Karyn Harkhess, Tipton; Mary Stewart, Tipton; Kevin.Head- ley, Tipton; Etta Griffin, Tipton; Shari Chezem, Tipton; - Dorothy Rigney, Orestes; Gflda Cooper, Tipton; Oliver- Kadi, Tipton; Donald Neuman, Chicago, HI.; Maxine Judkins, Indianapolis; Kay Boober, Tipton; Charles' Badgley, Tipton; Kevin Knotts, Tipton. - DISMISSALS: Kevin HeadTey, Tipton; Scottie McNew, Tipton; Anna McDonald, Kokomo; Emery Schulenburg, Tipton; Debra 'Ball-, enger, Tipton; Janet Ealy, Frankfort; Mary Aldridge, Tipton; Garland Gerber, Tipton; Judy Baber, Noblesville; Kay Booher, Tipton; Emma Show, Kokomo; George Tishner, Tipton; Margaret Suns- dahl,-Tipton; Ora Wagner, Kokomo; Juanita Fulkwson, Kokomo; Donald Neuman, Cicero; Faye Crawford, Tipton; Pearl Ozment, Tipton; Lester Planalp, Fairmount; Ronnie Whisman, Atlanta; Leo Clark, Tipton; Mary Ann Delph, Tipton; Charles Robert Pea re e, : Kokomo; Jackie Hill, Windfall; •Mildred Zell, Russia ville; Luaana Sego, Tipton; Ruth Shuck, Tipton; Frances Parr, Tipton; Carla Halford, Cicero; Delores Martin, Windfall; John Lee, Tipton; Lofa Teter, Tipton; Mary Scheetz, Tipton; Kimberly Booher, Tipton; Rea Simmonds, Tipton;. David McCuI- lough, Tipton; Nita Mundell, Oakford; Norma Whitehead, Windfall; Dessie Alley, Windfall. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Paul Copp, route 2, Windfall, boy, 4:54^ a.m., March 19; Mr. and Mrs. Charles Stewart, Tipton, boy, 12:29 p.m., March 18; Mr. and Mrs. Larry Booher, Tipton, boy, 6:05 p.m., March 16; Mr. and Mrs. James Rushing, Kokomo, boy, 11:33 a.m., (March 16. FRIENDLY SONS UNFRIENDLY PHHJADELPjtlA (UPI) — The Friendly Sons of St. Patrick were anything but at their annual dinner Saturday night when Sen. Joseph S. Clark. D-Pa., proposed a toast to President John F. Kennedy, the "only Irishman ever elected President of the United" States." . About a dozen lumpy noses resulted during a disagreement at three tables over how many other presidents had Irish ancestry. - After the brawl was over a spokesman said six others had claimed roots in the Auld Sod.. WINS LIFT TITLE (MOSCOW (UPI)—Leonid Zhabo- tinski of Russia won the heavy- lifting ^tournament with a total lifti9 »ViT {aogr»ms.'-<l.OT8 pounds;) Dick: Zirk of Caldwell Twp., N.H., was fifth with a lift of 447.5 kilograms (984% pounds). WINS SKI EVENT \ ' HOLMENXOliLEN,' Norway (UPI)—Toralf Engan of Norway won the Holmenkollen special jumping event Sunday to score his third major ski-jumping' victory this season. John Elliott of Steamboat Springs, Colo., finished 23rd; Steve Rieschl, also of Steamboat Springs, was 55th and Bob Keck of Glehwood, Minn., wound up 57th. MAJORS LOSE WYSE CHICAGO (U'PI)-ynie Chicago Majors of the American Basketball League have lost Dale Wyse for the remainder' of the season because of a muscle spasm. Wyse, . who . suffered the spasm during practice Friday night, returned to his Kokomo, Ind., home.. Yanks C Continued From Page 4) Cincinnati 2 7 .222 • American League WLPct. New York 8 0 1.000 Chicago 6 3 .667 Washington 5 4 .556 Kansas City 5 4 .556 Detroit 4 4 .500 Boston 4 5 .444 Los Angeles 4 5 .444 Cleveland 4 5 .444 Baltimore 2 5 .286 Minnesota 2 7 .222 u. s. AROUSED WRONG MAN QROVJJLLE, Calif. (TJPI)^Opal Earnest Crowell tooted his horn in a residential area early Saturday and asked directions fv the nearest - motel of a sleepy homeowner he roused. ' "•My friends jrill show you," the homeowner said, "wait for them," Police arrived and bedded Crowell in the county jail on a drunk driving (charge. .The man he roused was Butte County Dist. Atty. C. Keith Lyde. (Continued From Page I) ened. Chairman J. William Fulbright, D-Ark., of the Senate (Foreign. Relations Committee said he had no information indicating Algeria might become Communist. He also said he believed the Frency army would remain loyal to De Gaulle and quell any uprising. STUBBORN BATTLE The first week of play in the Illinois high school basketball tourney had Piasa Southwestern beating Jerseyville 49 to 47 in FIVE vertimes. The defeat ended a nine- year regional monopoly by Jerseyville. OLD CAR FULL C*F PEP John Forstaka, Whiting, Ind., will exhibit his 1937 Fiat coupe in next week-end Bod and Custom car shbw at the Chicago Amphitheater. The car can still run 171 miles an hour, according to report from Hammond. " - LUC K OF TH E "I RISH" The Julius Morajdas of Chicago welcome their third daughter to be born on St. Patrick's day Saturday. Besides infant Patricia, there are Debra, 8, and Diane, 5. EMBARRASSING MOMENT ILBBOCTC, VTex. (Ptt) — The Fire Department parked one of its trucks too close to a grass fire Sunday night and the Vehicle's gas tank exploded. HOOVER SWEEPERS "Sales <4 Service " FOSTER FURNITURE Tipton Basse Stamina CARTER'S DISCOUNT PRICES! 5ib. . : i With A $5.00 or More Order 3? Fine Quality Beef <£a 39* ». Fresh Frozen T Fish 5 i. 89 ( AJsb Many Kinds of Fish for Lent Everyday Low Prices;. qt i VBRO >BEACH, Fla. (UPI)— It's too bad for the Los Angeles Dodgers that the National League pennant race isn 't settled on paper for in that case they'd have it all wrapped up. ' This was the same case last year at this time. On paper and in the books: of the oddsmakers the Dodgers looked like' the class of the league. On the field, however, it was the Cincinnati iReds who came oh to win and beat the second-place Dodgers by four games. General Manager Buzzy Bavasi and field manager Walter Alston are determined not to let it' happen again. They don't think it will because they have what they consider to be the 'best group of starting pitchers in the league and a bunch of kids.who look like they have the potential to make up the slack left by the loss of five players in the NJL. draft and the sale of second baseman Charlie Neal to the New York Mets. Lost Three Pitchers The Dodgers lost three pitchers —•Roger Craig, Dick iFarrell and Jim Golden — and two first basemen — Gil Hodges and Norm Larker in the draft. For Neal they got Lee Walls, who can play the outfield or third base, and $100,000. "That $100,000 isn't going to help us on the playing field, but we think Walls will and that we have, kids who will do better for us than Craig, Farrell and Golden did," explained Alston. "We also have to come up with a . first baseman. But we wouldn't have put Hodges and Larker on our draft list if we didn't think we had someone to take over the job." (That someone could be Frank Howard or Ron Fairly. Both are outfielders who were used part of the time at first last season. The Dodgers' big hope, of course, is that Howard will final ly make it big. Last season he was used sparingly, but came along fast when he played every day at the tail end of the year. Tagged as a coming home rim champion, he hit only 15 homers and drove in only 45 runs. Fairly, also used infrequently until near the end of the season, wound up hitting .322 with 10 HR's and 48 RBI's. As for their pitching, they have to come up with four burlers to back up their big four starters—. left, banders Johnny Podres and Sandy Koufax and right banders Dbn"tr»ysdale and Stan Williams —and No. 1 and 2 bullpen punch in right bander Larry* Sherry and southpaw <Ron Perranoski. ./Tops In Strikeouts All of them can fire that ball and .form the greatest group of strikeout pitchers in the league. Podres and Koufax each- won 18 games, with Podres striking, out 124 and Koufax 269. Williams won 15 .games with 205 strikeouts and Drysdale 13 while whiffing 182 batters. Sherry was 4-4 with 79 strikeouts and Perranoski 7-5 with 56 strikeouts. Ed Roebuck, who was out most of last season with a sore arm; rookies Joe Moeller, who won 20 and lost 9 with Reno, Greenville and Spokane, and Phil Ortega, who was 8-14 at Spokane, look like the best bets to take up the pitching slack. It will be John Roseboro behind the. plate with Norm Sherry, brother of Larry, behind him. Junior Gilliam will be at second with rookie Larry Burright, a 331 hitter, at Atlanta, behind him; Maury.Wills, the base stealing expert will be at short and the veteran Daryl Spencer at third. Wally Moon is the only outfielder sure of full time duty. The veteran Duke Snider will be used as much as possible, but isn't likely to play in more games than he did last season—85. . The Davis boys, Tommy ^and Willie, also will see outfield duty. I Both were disappointments last year but the word on them is that eventually they are going to become stars. ' by KURT FREUDENTHAL . United Press Inter national INDIANAPOLIS (UM>—Evansville Bosse handed the South its first Indiana high school basketball crown in 13 years today because it had the stamina and the clutch shooting under fire when it counted the most. Coached to near-perfection by first-year boss Jim Myers, who learned plenty himself under fire as a combat Marine Corps officer on Iwo Jima during World War n, the Bulldogs wrote a rousing finish to perhaps the imost brilliant of all state tourney finals Saturday night. : flfoey gained their third tile with a came-from-behind 84-81 victory over East Chicago Washington, the champ in i960. And it became a triple triumph for the Pocket City crew with Myers only the sixth coach in 52 years to pilot a winner in his. initial try and with heady John Wilson being awarded the coveted Trester Medal for mental attitude, scholarship and sportsmanship. Only twice before, in 1954 with Bobby Plump of Milan, and two years ago with Bobby Cantrell of East Chicago, did the winning team also walk off with the No. 1 individual honors. Perex Beats Champs .Bosse reached the grand finale of the month-long tourney by handing- unbeaten 'Madison a 79-75 setback, thus avenging an eight- point regular season loss. East Chicago set the stage for the crowning . of the new king by edging top-rated Kokomo, the No.l tourney choice, in another thriller' 74-73, on a pair of free throws by 'Eddie Perez with 37 seconds to go. It was apparent' from the outset of the title game that East-Chicago, No. 2 in- the state, meant to make it two titles in three years. Paced by the great shooting of Bobby Miles, the Senators opened up a 44-36 halftime lead, their biggest.They still led, 63-57, with eight minutes to go, but then came Bosse's last^period rush. Gary Grieger, Gene Lockyear and Jerry Southwood rallied the eighth-ranked Southern Conference champs, who. took over at 68-67— the Uth time; the lead had changed hands—and remained in front. "i think the difference was in rebounding and our = tighter defense," said a worn-out but jubilant MyerS, who won. the No. l individual award as a member of Bosse's 1939 tourney finalists. "We've been further behind than that this year and won," he said. "I'm tremendously proud of these boys. They played" same mighty fine basketball for me." "Ran Out of Gas" East Chicago's fiery Johnny Baratto had no argument. "We simply ran out of gas," he said. "That Kokomo game took an awful lot out of our boys." Baratto paid tribute to Bosse as a fire-shooting club. "They hit when they needed the points, and that's what counts," he said. "When we got behind, we didn't have the strength to get back " For the two games, Bosse hit better than .500 from the field, but the mighty Miles was the tourney's top shooter. He bagged 30 in the title game and 32 against Kokomo for scoring honors. He finished with 101 points for the final four games, the fifth best ever. . The 165 points by both finalists was second only to the 171 by winner Indianapolis Attucks and run- nerup Gary Boosevelt in 1955. Bosse became the first team from the Southern semi-state area to win the title since Jasper in 1949. Kokomo couldn't make a 13-point lead in the third period stand up against East Chicago. The Wildcats still led by 12 early in the final stanza when the Calumet powerhouse made its move with Miles, Rich Mason and Bernie iRivers pulling the strings. Cox Fouled Peres N It became a down-the-wire fin ish decided only when Erwin Cox Now Thru Wed. 2 Shows at 7 & 9:05 P.M. A Comic Yarn About a Rich American Girl and an East Berlin Beatnik TIFFN Thursday-Friday ^Ht ^tl^S I^ISTT dnd i MONDAY, MARCH 19,1962 Butler Winner In Consolation Game H>WA CT^;;fiwi*TUPfJ--But. ler's Bulldogsbvercame a 10 point deficit in the second half Saturday night and then spurted to defeat Western Kentucky 87-86 in overtime in the consolation game of the Mideast regional of the NCAA basketball championship. The Bulldogs were behind at 51-41 early in the second period and then Gerry Williams and Jeff Blue led a rally which carried them to a 52-51 edge. The lead, see-sawed with neither team more than three points in front until four minutes remained. Thereafter the score was tied four times and Butler stalled for 65 seconds before Williams missed a long shot with six seconds to go and Western Kentucky failed to get off a shot'before the regular time ran out at 76-all. Butler never was behind in toe overtime.Blue hit two field goals* and Williams two fielders and a free throw to put the Bulldogs in front. Bob Rascoe of Western Kentucky led the scoring with 29 points' and teammate Darel Carrier, had . Williams paced But- rier, had 22, Williams paced Butman had 21. East Chicago Team In Bus Accident INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Members of East Chicago Washington's basketball squad were shaken iup but no one was injured when the bus taking them home from the championship game was involved in an accident, here Saturday. Poli.ce said the bus was struck at a railroad intersection by a car driven by Jack. Fordyce, 48, Indianapolis. The car was. heavily damaged, but Fordyce was uninjured. committed his fifth personal foul, with 37 seconds left and Perez promptly stepped in for the game- winning points. He hit only four for the entire game. Bosse and Madison, No. 3, duelled in a bitter battle and there, too, superior Bosse stamina told the story. No less than 54 fouls were called and Madison's fate was sealed when its classy Larry Humes was whistled to the sidelines with 7:07 left. ! Humes, top scorer in the semi- state tourneys, was game high with 22. '1 hate to have to play without Humes in there," lamented Madi- sop coach Bud Ritter, a member of/Bosse's 1944 and 1945 tourney f ers. "He makes a big differ- for us in scoring and work- the boards." komo's Joe Piatt figured his tfeam had .enough shots at the end df the game against East Chicago to win, "but they just wouldn't drop-" i Bosse, East Chicago and Kokomo finished the . season with 26-2 records, 'Madison 25-1. "Our boys hit their peak at the right time," said Bosse assistant coach Al Buck. ' •For Myers, there'll be little rest. He goes back to the classroom, teaching psychology and world history. . It's apparent he used the right psychology to ride home as win- Tipton Rotary Club Tuesday 6:15 p.m. Tom's Cafeteria Walter Honeychurch, Pres. Keith Porter, Secy. Gem Cafe Special: Skillet fried chicken dinner Wed. evening 5-7T30. C-144 INDIVIDUALS INTERESTED in. sale of building Contact Will Quad*, Rt. 1, Atlanta or Parsonage, Rev. Benning NEW HOME TO BE BUILT In keeping with our policy to offer the finest in china we have added to our fin* china line the name of SPODE. V '5pc. place settings from $6.96

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