Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 13, 1977 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 2

Publication:
Location:
Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, October 13, 1977
Page:
Page 2
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

2—ThePharoa-Trtbune, Logamport, Ind. Around Town Hospital Notes County Court Court Moves Bakke Case T To Its Quiet Chambers Memorial Admitted: Mrs. Gertrude Sheetz, 48 Pollard Avc.; Dcbra Lincoln, I329ChicaKoSl.: Cathy Titus. 128 Minor SI.: Mrs. Janis Murphy, 73!) North St.: Mrs. Lois Keener. Rt. 7; Mrs. Gone Gray. Ben Hur Motel. Dismissed: Mary Gcrrard. 118Tanguy St.: Pamela Iletsko, Rt. l. Bringhurst; Mrs, Robert Hudson and son. Lucerne: Mildred Jones, El, 1; Brenda Shank. Winnmac; Lisa Story, 1203 Ash St.; Opal Wilson, 1933 Rogers St. Peru Births: Mr. and Mrs. Michael Morecraft, Rt. -1, a daughter: Mr. and Mrs. Donald Fern, Rt. 2. a daughter, Mr, and Mrs, Gerald Lineberger. Grissom AFB, a son. Admitted: Paula Correll, Rolling Acres Trailer Cl.: Peggy Matheny, Bunker Hill: Cynthia Flinn. 315 N. Broadway; Dennis Lucas, Grissom AFB; James Lyons. Rochester; Mrs. James Holland, 30 E. Adams Ave.; Mrs. Ollie Miller. 119 W. Eighth St.; Connie Aldrcdge, Rt. 3; Anna Walsh. 127 W, Third St.: Mrs. Larry Mitchell. 407 Monroe Ave.: Kalin Shives. 119 E. Franklin St. Dismissed: Mrs. Kenneth Wheetly and daughter, 2i3'-j W. Seventh St.; Mrs. Virgil Ton. 46 McKinstry St.:'Mrs. Michael Morchead and daughter. 21 Center SI.: Boyd D. Norris, Kokomo: Danny Wilkinson. 555 E. Fifth St.; Harley • Linzie. Mexico; William A. Strong III. Denver; Mrs, Robert C. Baldwin, Rt. 3: Mrs. David Kline and daughter, 227 E. Sixth St.; Beverly Alexander, 34 W. lOlhSt. . Javier Sanchez. 25. Lopeno, Tox., was fined S50 and coals for driving under the influence and ordered to make restitution of $150. A charge of driving without an operator's license was dismissed. Nine persons were fined $U) and costs each for speeding. Those fined were Randy Kclley, 17. Walton; Larry J. Wright, :!"o. Kokamo: Thomas M. Dawson, 31. Louisville: James W, Scott, 17, Rl. Z: Richard L. Lelhcr- man, 24. Wakarusa; Jeffrey L. Searly. 18, Elkhari: David M. White, 30, 'of 512 Front St.; James W. Breach. 23, of 607 W. Broadway St.; and Loltie-R. Hood. 63, of 1332 N. Third St. Eddie J. Mann. 22. Rl. ti. Rochester, was fined $10 and costs for driving an unsafe vehicle. Floyd S. Ernest, 28. Knox, was fined $10 and costss for a false registration charge, Christopher A. Niccum, 2-1, West Lafayette, was fined $10 and costs for improper passing. Terrence W. Bortell. 29, Rl. 3. Knox, was fined $10 and costs for hauling intrastate on Tennessee license plates. A charge,of driving under the influence against Wilber A. Julian. 49, Walton, was dismissed. A charge of reckless driving against Bill M.'Walker. 27. Rl. 1. Camden. was dismissed. Four persons were fined $10 and costs each for speeding. Those fined were Paul E. Underhill, 57, Kokomo; Roy M. Morris, 29, Rochester; Danny R. Johnson, 25, Rt. 2, Winamac; and Patricia A. Minix. 37. Burrows. Rochester Births: Mr. and Mrs. David Riffell. Rt. 1, Nyona Lake, a son. Admitted: Beverly A. Cooley, 527 W. Fifth St.-:' Glenn A. Barnes, Four Seasons Trailer Cl.: Mrs. MarieZartman, Rt. 1; Mrs. Janetta G. Grabb, Canterbury Manor. Dismissed: Mrs. Abraham Huff, Macy; Scott A. Sauberlich, Rt. 2. Monticello Births: Mr, and Mrs. James Greene. Delphi, a son: Mr. and Mrs. David Strahlcm, Logansport. a daughter. Dismissed: Robert Burke. Byron Rauer, Mary Scriven, Heidi Mafei, Elsie Van Meter and Mary Barnes, all of Monticello; Virginia Reynolds. Monon. "• • Marring* Licenses Mark Alan Conrad, 20, and Catherine Lou Bowman 21, both of 1430 Usher St. Bruce Allen Kindem, 25, Grissom Air Force Base.and Pamela Jo Flinn, 26, of I72f> North St. Phillip Dcwayne Snow, 27, Kokomo, and Marietta Pasquale, 25, of l317Canty St. Larry Edwin Kite, 20. of 827- 21st St., annd Janet Marie Gallaher, 18, Rt.i. Jeffrey Lee Strong, 18, of 716 Hawthorne Lane, and Tondia Jane Peek, 20, Chalmers. Christopher Lee Dibble, 20, of 201 S. Third St., and Donna Jean Beckman, 21, of 918 Garfield Ave. Danny Lee Kilgore Jr., 18, of 912 Stanley St., and Melinda. Diane Sprinkle, 18, Rt. l Walton. Timothy Lowell Wendling, 25, of 800 North St.. and Jeri Ann Martin, 19, of 2200 E. Broadwav St. Circuit Court The marriage of John E. and Marsha A. Hill was dissolved. She was awarded a judgment of $1,000. The marriage of Cynthia Ellen and William Robert Delp was dissolved. She was awarded custody of their minor child and he was ordered to pay $17.50 per week for support. The National Bank of Logansport was named executor -of the estate -of Florence P. Sinninger. who died Sept. 14. Hanna, Small, Sabatini and Becker are representing the estate, Dolores K. Gundrum^was named executor of the estate of Gertrude C, Craig, who died Sept, 30. O'Neill and O'Neill are' representing the estate, Joe W. Young, Kokomo, has filed an appeal of a Logansport City Court ruling in Cass Circuit Court. Young was sentenced to 30 days in jailand fined $100: and costs by Judge,Julian Rldlen March 24,"I97fi, for unauthorized use of a credit card. The case stemmed .from a Nov. 10,1974, charge. William R, Leslie was named executor of the estate of Josephine Martin, who died Oct. 12. Hillis and Hillis arc representing the estate, Building Permits 'Knights of Columbus. 515 E. Broadway St.. $1,000 for partial roofing. Elks Lodge 66, 430 North St., $500 to replace sidewalk. WASHINGTON (UP1) - The Supreme Court today shifted its dramatic ''reverse discrimination" case from' healed courtroom'arguments to the isolation of a walnut- paneled conference room and the quiet chambers of the nine justices. Months may elapse before the court answers the crucial question: Can stale professional schools consider the race of applicants in an effort lo compensate minorities for past wrongs? ' And the more specific question: Was the California Supreme Court right in ordering Allan Bakke. a 37-year- old while man, admitted to the University of California's Medical School at Davis? Bakke sued on the ground only his race kept him out. since, the university reserved for disadvantaged minorities l(i of the 100 slots for beginning students. The justices' will discuss the case in a private conference Friday with no one else present. Some observers have compared the lawsuit to the landmark 1954 school desegregation case Brown vs. the Board of Education. That one was discussed at many conferences before an opinion took shape. Each justice, writes an opinion and these drafts are circulated to each of the nine. In nearly two hours of arguments Wednesday, lawyers for both Bakke and the university claimed the facts in the case were crucial. Both relied on the same facts to win. Questioning from the bench tends toward sharpness and Wednesday was no exception for Professor Archibald Cox of Harvard, who represented the university; Reynold Colvin of San Francisco,. attorney for Bakke: and U.S. Solicitor General Wade McCrce. who spoke for the Carter administration. Chief Justice Warren Burger asked if there was any evidence that medical school had excluded minorities in past years. Answering the,chief justice, McCree said' there was no evidence of improper exclusions but the court must be aware of much discrimination in California, for instance in (he public schools of Los Angeles, Pasadena and San Francisco iMcCree joined Cox in asking that Ihe California court be reversed. Cox rejected the term "quota" or even "target" to Miami Crash Injures Driver describe the University of California's plan. He said "there is no racially blind method" that will bring in more than a trickle of students from minorities, who for generations have been "shut out of the most, satisfying aspects of American life." . Colvin told the court Bakke has not posed as a symbol or representative of any group, but sued only to get himself admitted to medical school. .;•' "His position is that his right is not to be discriminated •against by reason of his race," the lawyer said. Thursday, October IS. 1977 Jury Hears Kiritsis Tell Of Complaints Alton Bakke INDIANAPOLIS lUPI) Jurors today looked at 198 memo cards defendant Anthony G. Kiritsis prepared listing complaints against a mortgage, company before htrabducled a real estate man and wired him to a sawed of f shotgun. Kiritsis, who Wednesday said he had abducted Richard O. Hal) but "didn't want to do it," was slated to resume his direct testimony today for defense attorneys Nile Stanton and Richard Kiefer. That wjll.bc followed by cross examination seize his land by making him default on his $130.000 mortgage because the older Hall had once offered to buy the land for $232.000. "What! did-to Mr. 'Halfwas a terrible thing." Kiritsis told the jury of seven men and' five women. -It was a horrible thing. I didn't want to do it and 1 tried not to do it." Kiritsis cried frequently when discussing earlier problems with his family but was dry-eyed when talking about what "he considered a conspiracy on the by deputy district attorneys , part of the Halls lo'"destroy me George Montgomery and F. for money." "Did you intentionally Cass Mental Health Meet To Be Oct. 25 PERU - An elderly Miami County man was hurl in a one- car accident south of here Wednesday. Claude. W. Sears, 79. Rl. 5, Peru, suffered cheek and chin abrasions and lacerations in the 12:15 p.m...accident, according to Trooper Mike King. Sears was listed in good condilion at Dukes Hospital. King said . Sears was the driver of a 1974 auto which was en route north on Ind. 21. Sears told the officer that a car stopped in front of him at County Road 250S and Scars was forced to drive his auto off the road. Witnesses told King that Sears was traveling at a high rate of speed and that he lost control of the auto. The police report did not state whether the ' car struck anything. Damage to the car was $800. There was no arrest. Brad Kelley Returns Home Mrs. Sonya Manor. Albany, will be the guest speaker at llie Cass County Mental Health Association's annual meeting Oct. 25. The annual dinner meeting at the K of C Hall will begin with a social time at 6:30' p.m. and dinnerat/p.m. Mrs. Manor was honored in September at the Indiana Mental Health Leadership Conference ai Indianapolis as the Indiana nominee for the Clifford W. Beers Award, The purpose of the National Mental Health -Association honor is to present an award to a consumer of mental health services "who best fits the image of Clifford W. Beers in improving conditions and attitudes," 1 . Beers advocated facing mental illness as it is and reacting to it by "tel'ling it like it is." . • ' • Mrs. Manor, who ,was diagnosed as achieving a complete recover,- from mental illness, has an extensive background in volunteer work. She is a member of the board of the Mental Health Association in Delaware County. Her activities also include serving as ^co-chairman for the pilot program for returning patients from the Richmond State Hospital and the New Castle State Hospital and as an adopt- a-patient volunteer , During the annual meeting officers will be elected. Association volunteers honored. a distinguished service award presented and the Bell Award presented. The Bell Award is for outstanding service to the Association. New this year will be the presentation of 25^vear pins to some Stale Hospital employes as state employes. Reservations for the dinner meeting, should be made by Monday with the Cass County Mental Health Association office. Brad Kelley, Logansport's young kidney patient, has returned home following a brief hospital stay. > Brad, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Dick Kelley, 400 Day St.. returned home Tuesday after a stay at Children's Memorial Hospital, Chicago, al which time he underwent an operation for placement-of a shunt in his left leg. A shunt which had been in his left arm was removed during the operation. Brad, who presently runs on a dialysis machine, received the shunt, which is the tubing surgically connected to" an artery and a veiaso lhat'he can be. connected., to a,.>'dtaly,sis machine, 'during the operation Monday. ; •-' • : ".-' ' An infection, was presenl in the shunt which was in Brad's 1 arm which necessitated • its"': removal and the insertion of the shunt in his leg, The shunt is in-. the upper part of Brad's leg. Brad's activities will be curtailed only until the insertion heals and the soreness and swelling subsides. After that, he \vill not be restricted. For the first time since August of 1976, Brad has complete use of both arms and hands. The youngster, who went to the Chicago hospital Sunday, is scheduled for a check-up at 'the hospital Tuesday. The stitches in his leg .will be removed in the near future. On Sept. 13, 1 197C, Brad received a kidney from his father during a kidney transplant operation. The transplant ultimately failed and Brad is awaiting another transplant operation for: a, 'kidney. • City To Get Computer Bids Nov. 2 Car Rolls Twice f2 Are Hurt Police Blotter Report Stolen Truck Recovered On Rural Road I Deaths and I Funerals I District . LONG DENVER-Services for Effie Mae Long, 86, former Miami County resident, will beat 1:30 p.m. Saturday at the McCain Funeral Home. Burial will be in Chili Cemetery. Friends may call after 2 p.m. Friday. SPANGLER PERU-Services for Mrs. Bernice Spangler, 76, Rt. 1. will be at l :30 p.m. Friday al Parkview United Methodist Church, Burial will be In Mt. Hope Cemetery. Friends may call after 2 p.m. Thursday -at the Eikenberry- Eddy Funeral Home and an hour before services Friday at the church. WALTON PERU-Services for Annanias Walton Jr., •», of 287 W. Second St., will be at 2 p.m. Friday at the Flowers-Leedy •Funeral Home. Burial will be in Mt. HopeCemlery. Friends may call after 2 p.m. Thursday. Scotl Wilson and Joel Arone, 2016 E. Broadway St., told Logansport police that vandals traveling in a blue Buick threw eggs on the vehicle in which they were traveling al 10 p.m. Wednesday in the 1000 block of East Broadway. Gambling Jt»qu«st .VINA DEL MAH. Chile (UP! j — Hotel managers have asked authorities to permit gambling in hotels in this Pacific sea' resort. Gaming tables and slot machines in the hotels would stimulate tourism, according to the total managers. Only the cityowned casino is open for gambling at the preseni. / Cyclist Hurt In Collision ' • At Eastgate A Logansport area man was Injured in a car-motorcycle accident at Eastgate Shopping Plaza, U.S. 24 E., Wednesday. Mark W. Gunler, 21, Rt. 5, was treated and released at Memorial for pains in his right ankle, right 'knee and left' hip after his cycle and a car driven by Jo A. Allen. 44, Camden, collided in front of the Hook's Drug Store al the, shopping center at5:5fp.m. .Mrs. Allen told Patrolman R. D. Smith that she had Just mailed some letters and was pulling out from the curb from behind another vehicle when the collision occurred with the westbound cyclist. • Marjorie E, Lynch, 33, of 2117 N. Court St., was arrested for' driving with an expired license when her car and a car driven by Frank K. Elzbeck. 36. of 20 Wheatland. Ave., collided in the, intersection of West Miami Avenue and Vandalta Street at 5:10 p.m. Wednesday. • Patrolman Patrick" Shively said Mn. Lynch wai headed west on West Miami Avenue and preparing to turn left onto Vandalia .Street. 1 when the failed' to see the' easlbound Elzbeck vehicle and turned into ill tide. A stolen truck was recovered in Cass County Wednesday. _ Deputy Charles Wissingcr said he found an abandoned grain truck on 550 S.. just east of 250.E., at 11:30 a.m.., parked partially on -the road and partially in a ditch. : -Wissinger said-.a^ records check showed that the vehicle,. had been stolen from Tip- >! pccanoc County and was the property of Bernard J. Demerly, 6323 E.-400 N.. of Tippecanoe County. Further Investigation .by .Officer Wissinger resulted in a resident of the area 'describing the man who parked that truck at the 550 S. location Tuesday at 9a.m. ; The witness told Wissinger that the man was between 20 and 30 years, of age, was a. white male and had short brown ; hair. The man may have left In a red pickup truck that was following him after parking the stolen grain truck, police said. WINAMAC - Two persons were hurl in a one-car accident ..south of here this morning. William .Graf, .26, Winamac, was- listed, (n satisfactory -condition at Pulaski Memorial Hospital following the ;i: 15 a.m. accident, Dep. Robin Camp said Graf suffered, stomach and right ankle lacerations und had abdominal pain. . T ' A passenger in the 1972 Graf auto, Charlene Green, 24, : Norlh Judson,. was treated and . released at Pulaski Memorial. .Camp said she sustained, a bump on the head and possible ^racture'd^' finger, f, She also •complained of stomach pain, .;. According to Camp, the Graf car was traveling north on U.S, 35 near County Road 600S. The deputy said Graf was driving at an .unreasonably high rate of speed 'and (ailed to .negotiate, a curve near the Barcp and Sons Orchard. : The car went off the east side of the highway and traveled 210 . feet. At that, point, the deputy said the^driyer overcorrgcted and the car skidded back onto the highway for 168 feet. Then, It left ,lhe west side ol the road and went through 120 feet of Barco fence before rolling over 'twice. Damage to the car .was set at $3,500. Damage to the fence was 1260. The city will receive bids for inleresl on a promissory note lo finance a utility billing computer oh Nov. 2. : The principal on the nole is $54,000 to be financed over five years. The city council at its last meeting approved the sale : of a;, note to finance Ihe pur- "i-chase. .-' '•':•, '•• ' -A 1 ' ,The; city • also; approved .a change order for construction af the ^new sewage plant reducing; the size of two pump motors.. The change will give thecily acredilof $3,715. Clerk-Treasurer Lillian Duncan reported a half-cent decrease 'in gasoline prices from Wolf Fuel and Oil. ' ' It. was recommended .by Utility, Manager John Curlin that iiowntown merchants -be presented the same proposal and cost as lasl year for the • erection of Christmas lights, Jesse Bolinger Dies At 84 Jesse Leroy Bolinger. 84. Rt. 6. died at 8:08 p.m. Wednesday at Memorial Hospital. Born July 2(i. 1H93. in Rossville, he was the son of William and Mary Kelly Bolinger. He was married to Florine Gard. who died Aug. 18, " 1966, Bolinger was a retired farmer and former employe of .the Charley Lowe Roofing Company. Survivors include a son, Thomas, Rt. C: fdur'daughlers, Mrs. Thelma Roller. Rt, 6: Mrs. Marietta Brummetl, •Monticello: Mrs. Patricia Nethercult, Rt. 2. Royal Center; and Mrs. Margaret Jane Ennis, Coral Springs, Fla.; one brother. Chalmer. Flora; 19 grandchildren and 26 great- grandchildren. Three sons and three daughters preceded him in death. Funeral services are pending at the Fisner Funeral Home where friends may call after 2 p.m. Friday. . Thomas Schornhorst. Kirilsis testified Wednesday he planned the abduction of Hall, including making lists of supplies needed, and typed 198 memo cards giving reasons for doing it. but couldn't remember parts of the 2'; day abduction and siege. Kiritsis. 45. Indianapolis, faces charges of kidnaping, armed robbery and extortion. He has entered a plea of innocent by reason of insanity. However, his testimony — which frequently was so rambling he had to be reminded ' of the question asked — was that he planned the abduction to force the Hall family to admit wrongs he felt they had done him. He said he felt M.L. Hall, the victim's father, planned to Wolcott Native Dies MISHAWAKA ^ Charles D. Minglin. 64, Wolcott native, died al 10 a.m. Wednesday al South Bend Memorial Hospital. The resident of Mishawaka was born in Wqleott Jan. 17. V 1913: He was married here May '297"l*!0'; to Delma Baldwin who survives. Also surviving, are a son. . three daughters.- two sisters, a brother and three grandchildren. Services will be al 11 a.m. Saturday at the Triallemer- Goethals Funeral Home, Mishawaka. Burial will be in Fairview Cemetery here. Friends may call from 7 to 9 p.m. Thursday and after 2 p.m. Friday. The family suggests that expressions of sympathy be in the form of contributions to the Heart Fund. . plan what you did? " Stanton asked. "Yes, sir." Kirilsis replied. He elaborated as Stanton showed the jury some notes found in Kiritsis' apartment after the siege. "This is a list of things I felt 1 needed to pull off a surprise attack and to defend myself — the things I needed to survive." he said. Another, paper amounted to a will, "attempting to list people I owed money" while a third contained names of policemen Kiritsis knew whom he felt "wouldn't shoot me in the back."The defense also presented 198 cards of grievances Kiritsis had against the Halls, which he said he typed because he felt he might file a civil suit against them. "Those represent the things I felt Meridian Mortgage had done," he said. "Some of them are things I knew they had done and others are things I only suspected Ihey did." Ed Silance Succumbs Becker Is Preparing Agency Review Bill Legislation establishing a sunset procedure for;reviewing state agencies wilt, be: introduced in the 1978 General Assembly, Rep. Nelson-Becker saidloday. , : Becker said it probably will take five to 10 years to evaluate all the stale agencies and very few will be exempt from the sunset process, , "We are going-to reach.out and pick up even those agencies that sit outside the state capitol, such as 'regional planning commissions." he explained, "We will sunset every agency, the Constitution will .allow and require them to justify' their further existence.'Becker, said! Wednesday's meeting at Indianapolis of his. legislative study committee was very .fruitful, "We* went over proposed legislation establishing'criteria for evaluation and determined a 'tentative review timetable of approximately 15 months," he "The process would include an agency report, a Legislative Council audil, a review by the Governor, and a nine-month evaluation by standing committees of the House : and Senate,"headded. ;' Becker noted in previous' meetings the committee established and defined 13 categories and classified the nearly 400 state agencies into the categories according to • their major function. Becker emphasized the sunset review process will utilize existing House and Senate standing committees, rather than creating hew ones, and he pointed out evaluation will take place during the session rather than the interim. I. Hendrickson Expires At 82 - .CAMOEN - Leonard C. Hendrickson, 82, Camden/Jdied r at l :20 a.m. Thursday at Chase Manor, Logansport. ^ : He had,been ill 2' ~ months. . Born Aug. 18, 1895; in Kokomo, he was the son of Charles and Bessie Johnson .Hendrickson. He was first married Aug. l", 1917, to Blanche Justice, who died July 16, 1959. One June 30, 1962, he was married at Burnettsville to Ellen A. Coleman, who survives. . '.:" ,, , ' " A retired farmer. Hendrickson lived most of his life in Camden. He was a member of the Lower Deer Creek Church of the Brethren, Surviving with the wife are a • son, Charles Lowell, St. Petersburg, Fla,: two daughters." Mrs, Pauline Adams, Rt. 3. Delphi, and Mrs. Carolyn Penn, Rt. 2, Logansport; .one sister, Mrs. Edith' Adoiphson. Pompano Beach, Fla.; nine grandchildren and four great-grandchildren. One brother, one sister and one daughter preceded him in ; death, ' Services will be at 2 p.m. Saturday -at. the Sullivan Funeral Homer the Reverends John Laprad and Earl Davidson officiating. Burial will be in Camden Cemetery. Friends may call from 2 to 4 and 7 to 9 p.m. Friday. Jerry (Ed) Silance, 79, of 1017 21st St., died at 6:45 p.m. Wednesday at Memorial Hospital. Born Dec. 22, 1897. in Pulaski County, he was the son of Nathan and Jane Yergan Silance. He was married Dec. 25. 1926, at Fulton, to Esther Packard, who survives. A retired farmer in the Twelve Mile community, Silance was a World War I veteran. Surviving with the wife are a son, Darrell, 2221 Jefferson, city: a sister. Mrs, Eliza Tunis, Winamac; three grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. One brother preceded him in death . Services will be.at 1:30 p.m. Saturday at the Fisher Funeral Home,.the Rev< Bill Moon officiating. Burial will be in Mt. Hope Cemetery. • Friends may call after 2 p.m. Friday. Today's Markets INDIANAPOLIS <UPI) Livestock: Hogs 1,500; barrows and gilts 1.50-2.00 higher; No 1-2 200-230 Ib 43.50-U.7S; No 1-3 300-8$ Ib 43.0HS.50; No 2-3 2*04M Ib 41.50-11.75; lows steady to weak, No 1-3 40MOO Ib 37.00- 37.SO. Cattle 1,200;. cows 1.00-2.00 lower; bulb 2.00-3.00 lower, Utility cows 21.50-23.25; canner and cutter 20.00-22.2S; bulls 28.50-30.00. . Sheep IS; Iambi steady; choice wooled lambs 46.00-47.00. Pulaski Superintendent Keeps Job By 3-3 Vote WINAMAC - The Eastern Community School Corp-oratlon superintendent was .nearly fired by the school board at a meeting this week. * . A motion to either dismiss or reassign Superintendent Billy E Klein was defeated by a 3-3 tie vote. Cited as reasons for the motion were information gained through recent executive sessions and the school counsel'i report. Board'member Jonn.A.: Kocher made the motion, which was seconded by board member Ed Von Tobel Board President James Kestle's vote was the third vote In favor of the motion Voting against it were members Dick Werner, DomWhlle and John Kwiatknwskl, Member D^rl Daly was absent., Kleln'sjcontract tan 30 .months before expiration. He joined the school corporation approximately one year ago - " : . The action came after-two executive sessions which were held-m recent weeks During the second executive meeting, the corporation's three building principals were lummoned before the board. The • main complaint about the superintendent Is the apparent failure in financial accounting out of the central office' Board member Kocher -"has {repeatedly asked thai any back bills which have not been paid be accounted for in board meetings. The corporation has lost two-whool treasurers recently and hag only recently hired another At one meeting of the board. Klein reportedly admitted bills amounting to several thousand dollars were backed up in their payment because of treasurer problems. ,-• , In addition to the bill handling problems. there, was- also tpeculatfon that Klein • failed to comply with new' "open door", laws regarding; notification of executive sessions.'' •aWMaWMMMMHBB •P^ T^Ti^SPgw^al^B •^ • ^B HOT POTATO for the Jirt- tice Department is the question of • possible federal indictment against former CIA Director Rich- ant Helm*, alleged to have given falie testimony before a c0D(re«siona) committee on CIA infiltration faCWIe - - Death Claims JohnBunnell MONTICELLO - John H. (Buck) Bunneil. 68, of 414 S Illinois St., Monticello, died at 1:30 p.m. Wednesday at his residence. He had been in ill health three years. Born Feb. 20, 1909, in Jasper County, he was the son of Greer and Myrtle Scott Bunneil. He was married March 18,1966, to- Regina Johnson, who survives. An auto mechanic, Bunneil was a former Delphi resident who came to Monticello 18 months ago .from Boswell. He was a member of Delphi Christian Church . and. the American Legion poit and VFW at Oxford. Bunnell was a World War II veteran. Surviving with his wife are a daughter. Mrs. Marlene Bilek, Virginia 'Beach, Va.; five sisters, Mrs. Oiark McCurtain. Bunker Hill: Mrs. Mairie. Mulligan. Monticello: .-Mrs Violet Jeffers, Lafayette; and Mrs. Mary Mitch and Mrs. Ina Mitchell, both of Wolcott: and two grandchildren. Services will be at 10 a.m. Saturday at the Miller-Voorhis Funeral Home, the Rev. Maurice Davis officiating. Burial will be In Delphi MMbnlc Cemetery. Friends rw»y call from 4 to i p m. Friday. Indiana Direct Hogs .By United Press International A range. -.. of prices at. 70 Indiana rural markets: Demand -good: barrows and gilts 1.50-2.00 higher; No-: 1-2 200-230 Ib 42.00-U.50; No 1-3 200240 Ib 41.50-42.00: No 2-3 240-260 Ib 41.00-41.75; sows "steady lo 1.00 higher; No 1-3 300400 Ib 343.00-37.00. ,; CHICAGO (UPII - Wheat -wits tower, com and oats substantially lower and • soybean* Irregularly lower at the opening, today on the Chicago Board of Trade. Wheat was off 2'.i lo 3Vi .cents; com off 2'A to 4%; oats off -sti to 3%; and soybeans off % to S. The prices: Wheat Dec 2.43 oil. J*4; Mar 3SJVi-2.BV, off Ztt to »V4; May 2.W4-2.M Oil J 10 Hi. Com Dae 2.CM.MS off J W Vi; Mar. 2.13-tU* off 1% to JV«; May 11*3.17 off. 4* to SV Oats-Dse l JO off «,; Her -UTte+UM-'Olt. «4 10 Mi. '• Soybtans Nov 5.2W.J* off 4',« to :iw- Jan S.34-5.JH4 off IH to 1; Mar 5.43-541 off Mi to. *. The ogtoide markats were tower. Yesterday's Rang* CHICAGO (UPI) - Grain range: High Low OoaaPrav. Wheat DC, , 248=4 245'; 24S^ 249'-. Mr ! Z59 2SS' = ZSS'i 159I-" My 2*5 M Jly 2S9<4 287 S? .DC Mr My Jly..: Sep . DC DC Mr My Jly Sep Nv Jan Mr Jly s«p' 274'-.; 272'., 372V276 282 211 2S1SJH Com * • 'JO* 1 j 308' j Kffi. JOB , 216*4 215 216>4 : 2l«*i 221 '4219'- J20--j'niN 224'- 222':, 224^ SS . 224'4.Z22' : 224 -ffl4i- 225= i 224 225*4 226'-" OaU " " 133' V 130-4 HI nj», 136- 133-. 1M mu 135% 1M=4 lir>, is? — 134>» 136*, 544 S3S..S3C 548 SS6 St 563 J» 'SH SO 'SSWM7 si si, at

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page