Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 12, 1977 · Page 2
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 12, 1977
Page 2
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2—The Pharos-Tribune. Logangport. Ind. Wednesday. Octobtr U. wn Around Town Hospital Notes City Cou rt Memorial Births: Mr. and Mrs. Jnmcs Farrcr, Twelve Mile, a daughter: Mr. and Mrs. Carl Overmycr, Rochester, a son. Admitted: Dean Huddleston. Burnctlsville: Mabc-1 0. Ball. Rochester: Harold llodkey. Flora; Linda Fred, 530 Day SI. : Beatrice Frank. Rt. 4. Luther McKinney. aw North St.: Byron Wilson, 427 Front St.: Ma'rcia Trapp. 901 E. Main St.; Ruby GangJoft. Rt. 3. Dismissed: Helen Frederick, Galvcston; John Harvey. Royal Center: Opal Joseph, 515 Helm St.; Joseph Kralhwohl. 1930 SmeadSl.: Mrs. Michael Logan and daughter. 101 Lockwood: Mary Malonc. Burnettsville; Mrs. William Thompson and daughter. Kendallville; Lehman Wallace. Rt 4. Peru Births: Mr. and Mrs. Terry Schroeder. 70 Graham Ave.. a daughter: Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Strobbe, Grissom AFB, a daughter. Admitted: Steven Ray, IHI W. Second St.; Mrs. Russell Leslie, Rt. 1. Denver; Mrs. William Moore, 58 Washington Ave.: Mrs. Ben Alexander, 234 W. 10th St.; Kimberly Ammerman. Rt. 1, Denver. Dismissed: Orville Brooks, 2 Elizabeth St.: Valerie J. Ressler. 65 W. Sixth St.; Mrs. Anton Woyczak. BO K. Warren St.; Mrs. Richard G. Dittmer. Grissom AFB; Mrs. Gregory G. Livingston. Grissom AFB: Violet F. Bowman, L&L'Trailer CL; Mrs. Terry Wagoner and daughter, Rt. 2: Herbert. R. Hann, (iff Washington' Ave.; Haze! G. Craigmile, 541 E, Fifth St.; Eric Cook, Rt. 5. Rochester Admitted: Kathleen E. Rank'in, 1519 Jefferson St.: Scott A. Sauberlich. Rt. 2; Mrs. Larry Barr, Akron; Mrs-. Esther H. Mathews, 719 E. Ninth St. Dismissed: Karin L. Bailey, 714 1 ; Main St.; John M. Baltes, Rt. 1, Akron. Monticello Births: Mr. and Mrs. James Jordan, Francesville, a son; Mr. and Mrs. Jack Landrum, Monticello, a son. Dismissed; Hazel Dondlinger, Alva Johnston, Rodney Tatlock, Annette Roulo, Mrs. Michael Storey and daughter. Robert Schuette, Roy Haas, Ray Harp, Alberta Felker, Joyce Helgesen. Calley Gillespie. Mamie Pavich and Mrs. Daniel Meyer and son, all of Monticello; John Bulington, Frieda Quadc and Mrs. Roger Wandrei and son, all of Reynolds. Winomoc Births: Mr. and Mrs. Frank Cannon 111, Rensselaer, a son; Mr. and Mrs. Billy Fritz, Winamac, a daughter. Admitted: Robert Potthoff. Winamac. Dismissed; Mrs. Minnie Scheffer, Star City; Mrs, Isabell Kerr, Monterey: Mrs.. Wilbur Salrin, Medaryville; Mrs. Earl Bangel, Kewanna. Jeffrey A. Emmons. 27, of Bffi Sherman St., was fined $50 and costs and • ordered to make resititution for a charge ol mischief (malicious trespassing i. Emmons was also fined S5 and costs for public intoxication/ Joe T. Smith. 19. of 12) Northern Ave.. was fined S2S and costs and sentenced to GO days in jail for resisting law enforcement. The jail term was suspended on the condition that Smith continue treatment at the Cass County Guidance Center. Smith was also fined S5 and costs for public intoxication. Jeff L. Jarrard. 19. Rt. 1, Idaville, vvns fined S25 and costs for conversion (theft). Two men were fined.S5 and costs each for public intoxication. Building Permits Junior Goodman, 115 B St.. $200 to enclose back porch. Police Blotter Report Agnes Mann. US Ninth St.. told Deputy Steve Zeider that sometime between 9 p.m. and 11:30 p.m. Monday her 19/fi Oldsmobile was damaged on the right side by a hit-and-run vehicle while parked at Bowlmore Lanes. U.S. 2-1 E. Police are looking for a while vehicle in connection with the accident. Gerda Reeves. 5030 Hiph St. Rd., reported lo Logansport police that her 197" auto was struck while parked at Sambo's Restaurant, U.S. 24 E., around 4 p.m. Tuesday. The hit-and-run accident resulted in damage to the left side of the Reeves vehicle. Logansport firemen were called to Daniel Webster School, 2301 E. Market St.. al 3:35 a.m. Wednesday when fire broke out in a playground trash dumpster. Firemen extinguished the blaze and returned to the station at 3:49 a.m., according to Capt. John J. Shanks. I Deaths and I Funerals I City, County MUCKENFUSS Services for Fred L. Muckenfuss, 75, ol 512 E. Rosclawn, will be at H a.m. Thursday at St. James Lutheran Church. Burial will be in Mt. Hope Cemetery. Friends may call at the Kroeger Funeral Home from 2 to-l and 7 to9p.m, Wednesday. SEWARD Services for William J. Seward, 69. Rt. i, Camden, will be at 10 a,m. Thursday at McCloskey-Hamillon-Gundrum Funeral Home. Burial will be in Hopewell North Cemetery. Friends may call from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Wednesday. Deacon Grange rites will be at 7 p.m. Wednesday followed by Eagles rites at 7:30. District LONG DENVER — Services for Effie Mae Long. 8«. former Miami County resident, will be at 1:30 p.m. Saturday at the McCain Funeral Home. Burial will be In Chili Cemetery. Friends may call after a p.m. Friday. WALTON PERU •— Services .for Ananias Walton Jr.. 44, of 287 W, Second St.. will be at'2 p.m: Friday at the Flowers-Leedy Funeral Home. Burial will be in Mt. Hope Cemetery. v Friends may call after 2 p.m. Thunday. • . Mrs. Anna Hyman. 531 Wheatland Ave., told Logansport police that vandals spray painted her auto with orange paint and waxed the windows of the vehicle while it was parked at her residence Sunday. + + +. Paul E. Baucom. 47, Foosland, III., was. arrested for shoplifting at 11:19 p.m. Monday at Ranch Supermarket" 318-l2th St., by Deputy David Steel. Bflucom will answer the charge in* Cass County Court. . ... . Teresa L. Raderstorf, 90-1- 16th St., told Deputy Steve Zeider that sometime between 4:30 p.m. Friday and 7 p.m. Saturday her 1972 auto was struck by a hit-and-run vehicle while parked at Logansport State Hospital cottage number five. The Raderstorf vehicle sustained damage to the left rear fender. Rickey E. Gunter. 21, of Logansport. was arrested for assault and battery at 7 a.m. Tuesday by Patrolmen Phillip Nolle 'and Homer Shafer following a domestic disturbance. He is currently being held in the Cass County lockup and will answer the charge in Logansport City Court Wednesday. + + + Jay A. Martin, 17. Rt. 6. was •arrested for shoplifting and violation of probation at Ranch Supermarket, 3i8-l2lh St., .at 11:35 p.m. Monday by Deputies David Houser and David Steel, Lt. Robert Rozzi and Patrolman Donald Strasser, + -r + Jerry Graham. Logan Mobile Homes, U.S. 24 W., told Sgt, Steve Thompson that sometime between 8:30 p.m. Sunday and 7:45 a.m. Monday vandals broke out a $500 sign at the trailer court. Officer Thompson said the culprits threw a beer bottle through the sign. Now You Know The Pilgrims first landed, not at Plymouth Rock, but at the tip ot Cape Cod on Nov., 11, 1620, reaching Plymouth Rock more than a month later, on Dec. 21, Man Hurt In Accident A Logansport- area man was injured in a two vehicle accident Wednesday morning caused by vandals. Patrolman Phillip Nolle said children had turned the stop sign around at the intersection of 20th and Usher Streels, giving Milford H. Smith Jr., 20. Rt. 5, the Impression that he had the right ol way. When Ihe Smilh vehicle, which was .headed west-on Usher, entered the Intersection it and a car driven by Sammy K Young, 35, of 3004 Crescent Ave.. collided. In .the crbssingi Young was headed south on 2pth Street at the tine of the crash. Nolle stated., Smith suffered right leg injuries in the mishap, which occuredpt 8:30 a.m. Our Best To You These eight carriers were named by the Pharos Tribune as the top newspaper carriers for 1977. They are (first row L-R) Kathy Williams, Jennie Bickett, Stephanie Benn, Brian Conn, (second row) Tim McGuin, Jeff Miller, Brian Van- Duyne, Carrier of the Year, and Joe Maggart. (Staff photo) Don't Open Without Asking If -your doorbell rings, or someone knocks at your door late at night, don't answer without checking to see who is al the door. That rule is told to every teenager tive-hundred ti~mes over by parents, but now it's time for Chief of Police Pat Roz2i to remind the parents, Rozzi issued the warning to all Logansport residents Wednesday following reports from local citizens that a man has been knocking on doors late atnieht. The chief staled that anytime the doorbell rings at night, or someone knocks on the door, the -resident s-h'ould first acknowledge who is at the door. If the resident doesn't know the man. he should call police immediately, and officers will investigate... ... j; •;% If It Got Attention, Then It Is A Plus Editor's Note: Reporter Jack V. Fox recently wrote a "letter" to. Social Security estimating lie may be J29 before he gets back the contributions he and his employers will have paid In over a period of 46 years.Fox's calculations came under a barrage of challenges and complaints by the federal agency, which compelled'Fox to compose a second letter to put matters right., ByJACK'V. FOX LOS ANGELES' (UP1>. "Dear Social Security: "I seem to have touched a raw nerve with my amateur computations about how long it will take me to retrieve the money my employers and I ha've' paid into Social Security since I started 'work as a grocery clerk in 1937 at age IS. "I estimated that when- I, hopefully, reach 65 the total nest egg — counting compound interest and inflation over almost half a century — should be around $150,000. "You have been prompt to point out that I am all wet. "And although I appended a postcript that 1 was not guaranteeing the figures and while the story was intended as a satiric exaggeration on how- older citizetis seem invariably to get shafted, I am happy to present your rebuttal. "My primary error was in the' off-the-cuff estimate that 1 have contributed $15,000 over the past 40 years and my employers the same for a total of SW.OW. I am told, correctly I am sure, that the most I could have paid in was $8.727.35 for a total of $17,457,70. .•:In the next six years at the fe- Kiritsis To Take Stand ByB.J.GlLLEY INDIANAPOLIS (UPD Anthony,G. Kiritsis, who wired a sawed off shotgun to the neck of a real estate executive and held him hostage for 2' 2 days in February, was expected to testify on his own behalf today. Also slated to testify for the defense were George Urgo, Kiritsis' half brother, and Indiana State Police Col. Al Walker, a friend of the defendant. ' Kiritsis, 45, Indianapolis, has entered pleas of innocent by reason of insanity to charges of kidnaping, armed robbery and extortion in the abduction of Richard 0. Hall. . Kiritsis claimed at the time he did it because the Halls' family businesses, including Meridian Mortgage Co. and Hall-Hottel Realtors, had cheated him on a land deal involving 16 acres on the westside he hoped to develop as a shopping center. • Originally, he said all he wanted was ,'the "•mortgage company to admit it had wronged him. cancellation of • his $130,000 mortgage and .an agreement not to prosecute him. However, before he finally released Hal) from his. explosives-rigged apartment, he also 1 denvanded Meridian Mortgage agree to pay him $5 Local Accident Case Has $500,000 Result INDIANAPOLIS - A Federal^ .Delhnocents. Jr., and' Mrs. Courl jury relumed a $500,000 Janet Hardin, a woman who judgement against Ford Motor Company in a case involving a Cass County accident Tuesday. The jury deliberated 12 hours in the case which began Oct. 3. 11 returned a sealed verdicl which Judge Cale Holder read aU p.m. Thursday. The accident happened Jan, 16, 1974, on U.S. 35 by-pass a half mile north of the Wilson Access Road. The plaintiff, Rex' Charles Peck, of Iowa, alleged thai a new Ford Truck wilh only 330 miles on it 'broke, down on the traveled portion of Ihe road- While the truck was left unattended, with only flares around It, the:driven an employe of Hunter Supply Co..-Inc., Indianapolis, went for help. Peck, witha load of 40,000 pounds of bacon from Wilson's, came up the access road behind anolher semi. The first semi saw the stalled truck and swerved to avoid it, but Peck could not stop in time and ran into the rear of the disabled truck. Peck suffered multiple Internal injuries? and later lost his right leg by amputation..He was in Memorial Hospital here for «..»>»-_ — 30 days and later transferred to were dismissed. a hospltal'WOmaha, Neb".. - ^ The suit-asked for-«00:000 in Peck "wa» represented ',by Fred Sabatlni of Hanna, Small. Sabatlnl and 'Becker, and. by Edgar Bayllff of Kokomo.' Several -JocaL witnesses' ap- peared'in the product liability case Including State Trooper lives near the scene of the ac cident. The product liability was based on a malfunctioning front bearing retainer on the 'transmission that .the . plaintiffs claimed locked up, preventing mobility. • Settle Case After Jury Is Selected The ease--'of Lola Louise Benefiel against Carter Concrete Block Plant.: Inc.,. was settled out of court Tuesday; Twenty-nine .persons .arrived, at Cass Circuit Court Tuesday morning tor possible jury duty" in the accident case: Following selection of four women-and eight men to the jury, the court recessed for lunch. ,. However, upon, their, return from, lunch, the .jury was Informed that the ca»!,had ) been settled out of court and- they Robert Sabaiini^Dr. Louis W. judgement and. contended that the plaintiff suffered personal' Injury when a vehicle in which she.was traveling and a.truck owned by the defendant, were involved In a traffic accident on' Eaftt Market Street on June 7. 1878/ " " - million. Much of the testimony Tuesday dealt with ) earlier incidents involving ' Kiritsis taking matters into his own hands, twice against members of his family and once against utility workers who "invaded" the easement on Ihe property. Thomas Kirilsis and-Effie Kirilsis, the defendant's brother and sister, teslified regarding limes when Tony fired two shots into a car containing his brother, Steve, and held Effie hostage for 2'-a days in her house demanding money and immunity from prosecution, Effie, who has suffered from rheumatoid arthritis for ;)0 years, tried to be protective of tier brother in testifying about the lime in January, 1969, when he broke into her home with a gun and "stayed" in her living room for 2 1 - days while she stayedina bedroom. The breakin resulted from ' suits they hadliled against each other concerning . the family trailer' park, which she had inherited and Tony managed from 1961 to 1967, She said she called in sick because she was too upset lo go to her job at the Veterans Administration, allhough she 'testified she had a nearly perfect attendance record for 23 years. She also said she felt "morally obligated" to pay Tony the $55,000 he demanded, even though she had no basis for judging if that was a fair amount and felt it was "not a financially secure agreement for me under the circumstances." "' However, she said she agreed to the payment" in Hopes the money would give Tony security and help him cure "his mental outbursts as 1 knew them." Tommy, the youngest member of thef amily who owns ' and "operated 1 'anolher trailer park on the Indianapolis weistside. said. 1 "! do not believe he was entitled to the extra $55.000." • ' "Effie said he had a gun and was demanding money and that he not be arrested. He- did not want to be prosecuted or psychoanalyzed," Tommy, said. "We decided to get Tony out of there, he had to be paid." Marlon County Superior Court S-"Judge Michael Dugan indicate^ tf> talking with attorneys that he feels final argument*, can be slaled for Oct. 20 and (he case go to the ' Jury of seven men and five - women shortly after that. contribution rate of' almost $1,000 a year, which apparently is going to be increased, the input will rise $12.000 to $29.457. "Your Los Angeles office has written me that • a person reaching 65 has a possible maximum monthly benefit of $459.80, that a person at thai age has an expeciancy of living 15.6 more years and that such an individual would have received $85,982.60 by age 80. "Those figures, however, fail to take several things into consideration. One is how much compound interest would have accrued had the funds been salted away in a bank. "The second, as you admit, is that 'most people receive substantially less' than $459.80 a month. One of my fellow em- ployes retired three years ago at age 62 after working 43 years and got $200 a month. "A third istfiat proposals are now afoot -to .move full retirement benefit age from 65 to68. "When all is said and done, however, it is evident I won't have to stick around until age 129. . "My figures were off base and if I have caused consternation among older people and younger ones with retiremenl years away. I regrel it. But if it has caused bureaucrats, ^congressmen and the public to take a closer look at Social Security, then it is a plus." Thieves To Retires Two tractor tires valued at $1,400 were taken early Tuesday from Case Implement, Ind.25 S. Cass County police said the thieves apparently forced open the'gate to a storage area al the business somelime in the early morning hours of Tuesday. - Once inside the storage area Ihey rolled the huge traclor lires to a waiting vehicle at the roadway and 'loaded the two Firestone lires into the vehicle and drove off. Police believe at least three persons were needed-to steal the two 20.8-38 tractor tires. Randy W, Rhodes, Rt. 2, Kewanna, told Patrolman Paul Russell that sometime between 1 p.m. and 7:15 p.m. Tuesday thieves entered his car while it was parked at,the Logansport Mall; U.S. 24 E.. and removed a; tape carrying case and 18 eight" track tapes valued at a total of $126. -Mrs. John Hinshaw, Royal Center, told radio operator Paul Handschu that sometime; between Monday night and 8:10 a.m.. Wednesday thieves stole a 24-foot wooden extension ladder, belonging to her husband, from the Pisgah Church The ladder is valued at $95. Sometime between Monday, night and a a.m. Wednesday thieves stole a battery and crescent wrench from the pickup truck of Mike Patterson, •Rl. 2, Clymers, according to Cass County police.,The theft occurred while the vehicle was parked in the Patterson barnyard.' The stolen Items are valued at $38. Cleo S. Patton. 1106 W- Wabash Ave.. Told Patrolman Hoiper Shafer that a $50 spare tire and rim were stolen from a pickup truck parked In a Wolf Construction Company garage at Die rear of. 613 W. Market St. The theft occurred'sometime., between 4 p.nt Monday and 7 a.m. Tuesday. Jury May Get Smith Case Today RENSSELAER. Ind. (UPH -The second of two court appointed psychiatrists testifies .today before final arguments and instruction; to the jury- in the first-degree murder trial for the youngest of the four Hollandsburg murder suspects. . Defense attorney John Capper of Crawfordsville rested his case Tuesday after witnesses painted a picture of David Smith. 18, as being a teen-ager easily swayed to follow the leadership of convicted murderer Roger Drollinger! The .defense case ended without'Smith taking the stand. He is the only one of four, co-defendants not to leslify. The first of the doctors named by Jasper Circuit Judge Michael Kanne to examine Smith, of Wingate. lo determine the defendant's sanity at the time of the slayings on Valentine's Day gave testimony that partially supported • findings presented by a defense psychiatrist. The defense's expert psychiatrist was Dr. Edward Stuntz of Lafayette. The court- appointed doctors were David Evans and Richard Rahdert. both' of Lafayette. Evans took the stand Tuesday and Rahdert was scheduled to testify today. Stunt?, told the jury of seven women and five men in Jasper Circuit Court that Smith regarded Drollinger as a ••charismatic father figure." He also quoted Smith as telling him during a two-hour interview .on Sept. 22: "He showed me he really cared for me and treated me like a son. He talked me into stealing and gave me money." Stuntz also explained Smith had an addiction to alcohol and a dependency on drugs. But he added that the leen-ager was nol addicted to drugs. Evans, who helped determine Smith's ability to parliciaple in his trial, said he felt "Smith did not substantially lack the capacity to appreciate the wrongfulness of his conduct." But he added that "Smith did not have the capacity to con- 'form his conduct to requirements of the law just before he entered the Spencer residence," Evans examined Smith in the Clay County Jail on Sept. 8 and 9, spending an hour with each session. . •' Death Claims RosieEaker GALVESTON - Mrs. Rosie Jane Eaker, 84, of 2417 N. Calumet SI.. Kokomo, died al 7:55 a.m. Tuesday at St. Joseph Hospital, Kokomo. She had been ill two weeks. Born in Wayne, County, Mo., March's. 1890, she was the daughter of WilliaVn and Polly Fulbrlght Jaco. She was married In 1915 to William C. Eaker, who survives. She had been a Kokomo resident 20 years, moving there from Arkansas. Mrs. Eaker attended the Central Church of God, Kokomo'. Surviving with -the husband are iwo daughters, Mrs. Aline Akers, Arkansas, and Mrs. Opal Barnett, Rt. 2. Walton: six sons, Cledith. Rl.1. Walton: Ernest. Julice, Fred and Charles, all of Kokomo; and Homer Jeffery, Trinton,. Mich.: two brothers, Harley and Marion Jaco, both of Missouri; and several grandchildren and great-, grandchildren. Two daughters, one son, five brothers and two sisters preceded her in death. Services will be at 1:30 p.m. Thursday at the Thomas, Murray Funeral Home, the Rev. Jerry Ballard officiating. , Burial will be in Galveston Cemetery. Friends may call "after 2 p.m. Wednesday. Btrnic* Spongier Expires At 76 PERU — Mrs. Bernice Spangler, 76, Rt. 1, Peru, died at 4:25 p.m. Tuesday at her residence. • Death followed an extended illness. ' Born Dec. U. 1900, in Grant County, she was the daughter of ;Ernesl and Ida Renbarger Malott. She was married March 'IB, 1926, to Ralph Spangler,; who survives. Mrs. Spangler served on the governing board of'the Miami County 4-H Board from 1964 to 1975. She. was. a member of Washington Township EH Club, Parkview United Methodist Church and. the ladies' circle of the church. -- / 'Surviving with the husband are three sons, George E.. •RuMiaville. and James L. and David L.. both of Marion; one brother. Howard '•'. Malott, Yorktown: eight grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Services will be at 1:30 p.m. Friday at Parkview! United Methodist Church, the Rev J Robert Clark officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Hope Cemetery Friends may ca|l after 2pm. Thursday at-the Etlcenberry- Eddy Funeral Home and an hour before lervice* Friday at the church. Evans told the court that he also considered Smilh to be influenced by the group he associated with and that be -was intormiUcnlantly able and not able to extricate himself from the group _and. their activities." ." ',• . .Prosecutor Clelariil Banner entered several objections to the defense strategy to show Smilh was controlled by Drollingcr, 24. Waynetown. who was convicted last month on four counts of murder. , Each was sustained by Kanne.''. However. Kanne' overruled one objection when Manner sought to strike ail testimony by Stuntz on the basis thai part was taken based on findings thai evolved from Smith's conversations with his attorney John Capper. After a one-half hour discussion in chambers. Kanne allowed the testimony to continue. The defense presented only six witnesses, including Sluntz. Al) said Smilh was impressed • by Drollinger. Smith's teacher at Coal Creek School. Rosalind Clark of Elmdale. said he was -always very pleasant" when a studentof hers in 1972 and 1973. She also added that.Smith once told her Drollinger "was someone 'I could look up to. He was really neat. Drollinger lived with the Smith family in 1973. Orientation Set At Air Base BUNKER HILL - Grissom Air Force Base Personal Affairs is sponosring an orientation for wives of all military personnel, aclive duty and retired. The orientalion, which will be Ocl. 17, at y a.m.. at the Recreation Center, building 575, will inform wives of their benefits and entitlements. Free nursery and lunch will be provided. Also, there will be a plant show. Pilot Program WASHINGTON (UPI) Indiana is one of 12 states selected for a pilot federal program designed to protect interests of consumers in electric utility regulator . proceedings, Sen. Birch Bayh, DInd., announced. • Bayh said tne state would get a maximum $200,000 grant from the Federal .Energy Administration with the funds administered statewide by the Office of the Public Counselor..: •5" Today's Markets INDIANAPOLIS <UPI> r Livestock: | Hogs 1,500; barrows «id glHs study to K higher; No 1-t 200. 230 Ib «.SM1.7S; No 1-3 200*0 Ib 41.(KM>:»; No 2-3 24M» Ib 40.SO-41.00; sows mottly higher; No 1-3 3W4W) ID 37.7S. Cattle 200; steers and heifers steady; other ctoiet scarce; choice tteen 42.5043:00; choice heifers M.«HO.OO; utility . and cutter com 2l.oo-23.00. ' , Sheep O; untested. .Indiana Direct Hogs united Press Internationa). , range of prices x at }o Indiana rural markets: *' Demand good: barrows a«6 gilts 25-50 higher: No 1-2 200-2K Ib 40;25-II.OO: No 1-3 200-240 Jb 40.00^0.90: No 2-3 240-3GO it) 39.25-40.25; sows 'steady to ; Si) higher; No 1-3-30MW In 34.0036.50. • CHICAGO " <f PI) — Whe>t and com were lowir, oate fractionally lower and •oybeans subrtanttaUy lower at the opening todiy on the Chtcajo Board ot Trade. . -i Wheat was off ',i to H» cents: com off »i to 1(»; oat» OH ftjo It; and soybean* off 2H to 7..The price*: v -i Wheat Dec 2.48*-2.« off '&, to .*: Mar 2.5» off 14; May SJf Off 34 " '»* Com Dec 2.07%-2.07 oB \*b Vi; Mar 2.16-2.1514 off IK to *; May 2JOK-2.20 off I!4 to 1. *• Oal* Dec 'l.»l.«Vt .off * » </,; Mar 1.M-I.J3W Off 14 to *i May unquoted. t- Soybeam Nov 5.40-S.3I oft fit to 3V,; Jan 5.43-5.41 Off 7 to •' Mar 5.90: off 5'i. *» The oulahts market* wtp lower. - ... • . ^ Y»it«rdoy'« CHICAGO (UPD - Grain High Uw CUM PM*. Wheat : „? Dec Mar May Jly Sep Dec Mar May. 4 Dec Dec Mar May Jly Sep 2804 259 2594 i 267.265-4 266 jjt •272 270^ 271 2724^ 277 276 276 2TTV 21» 216^217,21*1} 223>4 211U 22l>* 224*4 . 2264 2M'4 2M<» 22WJ ,228 2254 2264 J1J Oats -127*4 I2>'4 126'4 127J.J 134-4 1334 1334 lift. 137 1*4 1364 Or 1374 is? mm 136=4 m Soybsim ^« • S43U S4*5

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