The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 2, 1971 · Page 6
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January 2, 1971

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, January 2, 1971
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Page 6 H.H. Huskies 80-79 Are Tourney Winners /By Eldon Cage . Tribune Sports Editor \ Assist by Jeff Eller WESTFIELD.— Hamilton Heights Huskies survived the final 60 seconds of "butterflies" and edged the Sheridan Blackhawks 80-79 here Wednesday night in the Westfield Holiday Championship game. The final minute of play saw nine free throws missed (Huskies 5, Sheridan 4) after the Huskies took the 80-79 lead with 1:09 to play. Sheridan led 16-11, 41-J34 and 59-54 at the end of thf first three quarters and Heights |did: n't catch up until the final canto even though Rick McCoskej'..ga­ thered 39 points, Don Morgan 20 and Mark Hundley 12. Biil Brown paced the Blackhawks v,;ith 26 markers.' Westfield .took the consblation from Thorntown 67-64. By - United Press International The nation's top "four college basketball teams—UCLA, South Carolina, Marquette and Southern California—fresh from taking tournament titles, try to i extend -their season's perfect records; tonight. i UCLA, which won the Steel Bowl with victories, over WilliamMary and Pittsburgh, tackles Dayton in a contest that will be televised on many stations across, the •country. ^ Despite UCLA's continuing winning streak, 1 Coach - John Wooden has not been enthusiastic about his team's performances. However, he showed some, encouragement after the victc* ry mver Pitt, 77-64. . "We needed road games and we needed to face Pittsburgh's style of play because some of • the teams we play in the conference will.play it. that way against 7s^ dlieberately," said ', Wooden. "I. think we learned a little and I think it will help us." ; In other .games tonight. South Carolina, winner of the. ECAC i Holiday Festival,; faces Clemson; Marquette, the Milwaukee Classic titlist, takes on Detroit; and flenn the; one teams! meets! and 'Southern. California. .Trojan Classic winner of the Pacific Eight waiting for UCL.A Louisiana State. Fifth-ranked Western tucky, which lost to Carolina,! 86-84, in the Festival final, _ meets Tennessee State; No, 6 1 idle; No. I 7 . Kentucky, was beaten over the ho, Notre Dame, plays Mississippi, Jacksonville,: No. 8, the Virgin Islands; Drak|e : 9, meets Cincinnati, and ova, No. 10, is idle. Ken-: South Holiday Eastern is which lidays by on No.!. Vjllan- Minnesota invades • N jo t r e Dame tonight in the feature game on the."Indiana college basketball program. ! | The Irish edged Santa Clara Thursday night in overtimed 85-83. Austin Carr hit 43 points, including two clinching free throws in the extra period, to led Notre Dame. Collisj Jones added 20 • points as the Irish! ran their record to 5-2. .' ' j J i Transylvania whipped Indiana'. State of Eyansville, 96-56, and West Georgia stopped Huntington, 89-72, in games Friday night i ' Only Four Major Preps Unbeaten By United Tress International T Only four major Indiana high School basketball teams carried unbeaten slates into the new year, and two of them put their marks on the line in holiday tourneys today. No. 6 Jasper, an eight-game winner, . was entered . in the strong Seymour tourney where unbeaten Bloomfield and Jeffer- sonviile round out the field. New Albany, ranked 11th and perfect so far, was in fast company at Columbus, where Richmond and ferre Haute Garfield rounded out the field. ' The only other major unbeat- ens left are top-rated East Chi-: cago Washington, with an 11- game string, and Batesville, which is 9-0. Four lother major clubs were beaten jthis week in holiday tourneys. They were No. 2 Gary West, No. 8 South Bend LaSalle, South Bend St. Joseph's and Rochester. L> addition to the holiday sho&s at Columbus and Sey- mouy, top tourneys jtoday included | those at Kokomo and BlooJnington. . .Ot^ce-beaten Peru may be the teani ,to beat at Kokomo, but that^field also includes Logansport, which handed Peru its loss, and Maconaquah. In addition to the host Panthers, the Bloomington field included Brazil, Brown County and Greenwood. Other holiday outings today were slated at Centerville, Huntingburg and Goshen. Rushville won the Shelbyville tourney Friday, edging Connersville in the title bout, .55 - 53. Shelbyville whipped Greensburg in. the consolation, 70-42. THE TIPTON (INDIANA) TRIBUNE Notre Dame, Stanford Upset Texas, Ohio * In other games tonight. Ball State is at Evansviile; DePauw at Arizona State; Harvard at Valparaiso; Huntington at Berry, Va.; Indiana Central at Millikin; Northern Illinois at Indiana State; and Wabash at Kalamazoo. "^00000000000000000 Econcl Jloofz... s good .. or as poor, as the past year has been for us . , let us work in such a way that the New Year will be better for all Man- kincL Let us resolve to build, to ward World Peace . . by strengthening our own ability to love, ds we curb our own emotion of hate; let us resolve to double our efforts to give, as we reduce our efforts tc^take; let us resolve to accept graciously the help of those who have attained more than we, while giving help just as graciously to those who have you have the other attained less. You. say already done this, it's people that are holding back? Well, like the bid story of lighting the 'candles. If each individual would light a candle, it would light up the world. So when you feel you have ; lighied your candle, but the people around•you are holding back . •. maybe . . just maybe, you need a bigger candle. Happy New Year. By JOE CANICELLI . UPI Sports Writer New .Year's Day, -college football's annual extravaganza, * Holiday Toll (Continued from page one) California led tlje nation with 21 traffic fatalities. Texas came second with 19, followed by New York with 15, Michigan with 14, Illinois 13, Massachusetts 12 and Ohio 11. There were numerous traffic accidents that claimed several lives. Five persons died on the New York State Thruway; east of Buffalo "when one car crossed- the median' line, collided with another car and a third plowed into the wreckage. Four teenagers were killed, and one critically, injured when a speeding auto slammed into a freight train near Rock Falls, 111. V Another car-train crash near Lake Odessa, Mich.", killed four members of a family and left the 15-year-oi'd son in critical condition. The "family's" rural home near Ionia, Mich., had burned only a week ago. Three sisters, 17 to 22 years old,-and a teen-age companion were killed in Corpus Christi, Tex., when their car was struck from behind and knocked into a 10-foot-deep ditch. i .Four traffic deaths marred the New Year's Day holiday in Indiana, and included two vic- • timsin Marion County. Six occurred in the counting period that began .at 6 p.m. Thursday. terry L. Wilhite, 19, Indianapolis, was killed when he apparently dozed at the wheel and his car crashed into a tree along a county road. Linda Broome, 25, Indianapolis, was killed when the car she was in went off the road on the east side of Indianapolis and struck a tree. The driver of the car was injured. In Allen County, - John Girar-. dot, 26, Monroeville, was killed in a head-on collision on Highway 30, in the small town of Zulu, seven miles east of Fort Wayne. His car collided with one driven by Gary W. Marquardt, 25/Fort Wayne. Marquardt's wife, Judy, 23, was critically hurt and two other persons were less severely hurt A Louisville man, William F. Spicer, 27, was killed in, a Floyd County crash when the car he was in apparently .overturned while traveling at high. speed along Old State Road;64,' about a half-mile south of State Road 64. Driver of the car was Rodney, Merman, 25, of New Albany. He and two others in the car were hurt. . Chester W. Dennis, 27, Rogers, Ark., a truck driver, was killed late Thursday night when his serai-traiier unit overturned along Interstate'- 70 one mile west of Richmond. Hospital News THURS., DEC. 31, 1970 ADMISSIONS: Ernest J. Fenn, Kokomo; Gwendolyn Jones, Tipton; Jimmie B. Gasho, Tipton; Debra L.Smith,= Tipton; Terrie A. Stout, Windfall; Charles Shaw Elwood; Gary Allen Langley-Jr., Tipton; ° Neil M. McCullough, Sheridan; Dane Stroup, Kempton. DISMISSALS: Charles Shaw, Elwood; Rhonda Echelbarger, Greentown; Earl Gruel, Atlanta; Trina McCollum, Kokomo; Robert Lamberson, Kokomo; Harold Dent, Atlanta; Peggy Lacey & Infant, Tipton; Penny Jacobs, .Tipton; Christie Conaway, Tiptop- . Gregory Baird," Atlanta. 3IRTH: Mr. and Mrs. Roland Smith, Tipton; Girl born at, 8:25 ajn. on December 31. / FRI., JAN. 1, 1971 ADMISSIONS: Andrea Beauvois, Noblesville; Ethel Hannah, Sharpsville; Mitchell Kelley, Tipton; Kathleen Nance, Tipton; Michael W. Williams* Boswell; Frank" Killey, Tipton; Robert L. Sutton, Forest. DISMISSALS: Mary Jane Malone, Elwood; Terri Stout, Wind' fall; Jimmie Gasho, Tipton; Ora. Decker, Tipton; Fred Gray, tip- ton; Jonathan Stone, Tipton; Jerry Medlin, Kokomo. . BIRTH: Mr. and Mrs. Ronald* Nance, Tipton; Boy born January 1 at 8:45 a.m. ' t saw a.] winning streak, a jinx and a bad reputation get wiped out and thus opened the sea' of floodgates for contronjsrjiy. || Texas' 30 - game winning streak-j the. j \ longest in the nation—- came to an end in the Cotton!Bowl as Notre JDame avenged its "defeat of ,a year ago with a 24-11 upset of the Longhorns. , -., ' ! r „• The jinx belonged to Tennessee, which had lost its last three bowl games. The Volunteers wiped that out convincingly with a 34-13 rout of Air Force in the Sugar Bowi. \ And | the j. bad reputation belonged to Stanford, which put down a 19-year-oid "playboy" image with a stunning 27-17 Rose Bowl upset of Ohio State, The controversy was stirred by Nebraska, a 17-12 conqueror of Louisiana State in the. Orange Bowl. :.' , Texas Declared Champion Texas, - unbeaten during the reguiarl season, Vila's been declared nationaL-cnampion and Ohio State, also unbeaten during jits nine-game schedule, was ranked second. The No. 3 team was Nebraska, winner of 10 games with only a tie with Southern California marring,its record. ' !•. . . . Both j Texas. and Ohio State lost and the controversy may rage through untii next season as to who should hav been No.; 1 — Texas, Ohio State, Notre Dame or" Nebraska. • •, • • Notre Dame's defense corn- Toledo, an easy conqueror bf . William and Mary in the ; Tangerine Bowl, was 12-0; Don McLeary ran for two touchdowns in the first nine minutes as fourth-ranked Tennessee built up a° 24-4 lead and went on to rout Air Force. .The Tennessee defense limited AH America receiver Ernie Jennings to only two receptions and intercepted three Bob Parker passes to fashion the iTOUt. " " j SATURDAY, JANUARY 2, 1971 • >.j " * It Happened In 1970 ObitiiaVieS (Continued from page 4) pletely T and stymied Texas' Wisbone- forced the i Longhorns to turn over five of nine fumbles, "four by! All-America back Steve : W o r s t e r. • Quarterback Joe Theismann passed 26 yards to Tom Gatewood for one touchdown and ran^; three and 15. yards for two more to lead the Irish offensive, j. . "We {were just loose enough," said Theismann. "Yesterday I started | to feel it building and I knew we were going to win." They slender Notre Dame . quarterback had one final shot: "To those epople.who said Ara (Coach !' Parsegian) could not win thej big one — I'd like to see them explain this one." . 30-Game Win Streak Texas' 30-game winstreak wa the. third longestfor a major college in history t JThe longest! — ru games by Oklahoma — was also stopped by Notre Dame. Stanford, with Heismann Trophy winer Jim Plunkett leading the way, handed Ohio State only its second loss in three years. -Stanford had met with- the school's last Rose Bowl team -rthe 1952 squad that was swamped 40-7 by Illinois and had to 1 live with a "playboy" reputation for its training techniques before that game — prior to Friday's game and used that as an inspiration. Plunkett passed 35 yards; to set lip' one fourth-quarter touchdown and threw 10 yard to Randy = Vataha for another i to rally the Indians past Ohio State. " - Ohio State led,. 17-13, going into the finai period before John Brockington, who scored both Buckeye TDs, was stopped on a fourth-and-one on the Stanford 19. That lit the spark for Stanford as Plunkett marched the Indians downfield, throwing 35 yards to tight end Bob Moore to set up Jackie Brown's TD plunge. ' Jack Schultz' interception on the Ohio State 25 set up Plunkett's pass to Vataha. t Plunkett is Difference "Jim | Plunkett! was the difference," said Stanford Coach John Ralston. "I don't . think* ; |they ever saw . a quarterback like Plunkett before because there's none like = him in the country. He allowed us to keep th ball moving • toward the goal line." Plunkett hit 20-bfJ30 passes for 265 yards • and ran for 26 more. Jerry tagge directed Nebraska on aJ67-yard drive in the last . period and stretched over from the' one for the deciding touchdown to lift the Cbrnhus- kers ovjsr Louisiana state. LSU had gone ahead, 12-10, on Buddy Lee's 31-yard TD . pass to Al Coffee as the third period ended. • "I think we're No. 1," said Nebraska Coach Bob Devaney, ' "I don't see how it could beany other way. I don't see how the «' Pope could vote for Notre 'Dame for No. 1." Nebraska Undefeated . Nebraska finished as the highest • ranked undefeated team, ending at 11-0-1. Arizona State, the No. 8 team which walloped North Carolina in the Pefth Bowl Wednesday night, finished 11-0 while No. 17 * Purdue To •' (Continued from" page one) agement, crop production and soil management, and communr ity eadership. .Required subjects in animal agriculture are feed; and feeding, farm.;manager lent and community leadership. . Long explained that the whiter courses are designed primarily for those involved in farm operations and management, for those whbj work in the wide-ranging farm supply and services industries, and also. for those, who have jfinancial interests in farming operations. • Each course consists of the three required subjects, plus six electives that let. students build a program geared to individual needs. School of Agriculture professors, conduct the classes, laboratory sessions and field trips that extend and update knowledge of the agricultural industry. Scholarships are available to cover much of the expense of the courses. The registration fee for Indiana residents is $156;25. It covers general services, medical and health clinic services and recreation while at Purdue. Hous-. ihg for the two months is avail-; able at the University's Union Club on campus for $65 per month. Long said. Sponsors of scholarships include the Indiana' Farm Bureau, Inc., some members "bf the Indiana Bankers Association and other local community organizations. | Applicants for the courses must be 18 years old and have a good common school education.. No entrance examination is required. ; A free 1971 Eight Week Winter Courses booklet is available from County Cooperative Extension Service offices, vocational agricultural teachers, Indiana Farm Bureau Cooperatives, and members of the Indiana.Bankers Association, or by writing to either Prof. Long or Prof. G. W. Roach School of Agriculture, Agricultural Administration .Building, Purdue University, Lafayette, Ind 47907. * Methadone Not » (Continued from page one) been clearly established; others are still on a research basis," the statement continued, j The authors, of the position statement, in addition to Judge Kelley, are Steve AUen, TV actor and social critic- James V. Bennett, LL.D, former director,. U.S. Bureau of Prisons, Bethesda, Md.; Frank B. Berry, M. D„ former Assistant Secretary of Defense, New York City; Leon Brill, M.S.W'.^director;program development and planning, New York State Narcotic Addition Control Commission, New York City; Joseph H.Douglass, Ph.D., staff officer. White House Conference On Children and Youth, Washington, D.C., and Nathan B. Eddy, M.D., consultant, National Institutes of Health, Chevy Chase Md. Also Glenn W. Hoffmann, Ed.D. Santa Clara County Superintendent of Schools, San Jose, Calif.; . Granville W. larimore, MJD., director, Florida Regional Medical Program, Tampa, Fla.; Samuel Levine, former,district supervisor, Federal Bureau of Nar^ cotics, Collingswood, N.J.; Philip R. Mather.LL.D„association board chairman and retired industrialist, Boston, Mass.; Virgil W. Peterson, I.L.D., operating, director, Chicago Crime Commission, Chicago, HI.; Mabel Ross, MD., regional health director, Public Health Service," Department of Health, Education and' Welfare, Boston; Herbert _Sternau, association vice;president and insurance executive, New York City and.Harry L. Williams, M.D., professor of pharmacology, Emory -University, Atlanta, Ga. KatherineQuinn q J f Rites Monday ..•ii'..* Mrs. Katherine Quinn, 89, 327 1/2 N. Independence street, died 4:15 p.m. Friday at Tipton County Memorial Hospital, following a two month illness. Funeral services will be--Monday at 11 a.m. at St. Joseph Motherhouse Chapel with Rev. Duane Craycraft officiating. Burial will be at St. Joseph Motherhouse Cemetery. Friends may! call after 1 p.m. Sunday at; St. Joseph Mother- housej Young-Nichols ] Funeral Home is in Charge of the service. • -.. • ' ,| .' •The deceased "was'born January. 17, 1881in Ireland, the daughter . of Martin and Katherine .Sullivan. She was a member of St. John's Catholic Church; Surviving: are two children, Adrian and Martin Quinn, both of Tipton ,and -sister, Mrs. . Alice' McGinnis ot Indianapoljs. Arnold J. Bailey Rites Monday - Arnold J. Bailey, 79,! route 2, Sheridan died Thursday after. noon at Riverview Hospital following a one !year illness. Fun- erail services will be Monday at 2 p.m. at Hills Baptist Chdrch = with Rev.' Lloyd Fuller and Rev. John. Wright officiating.! Burial will be at Hills Cemetery. Friends, may call at McMullan-.' Rude Funeral Home after 2 p.m. Saturday or ;one hour iprior to services at the church.; j The deceased was born in Hamilton County; October 9, 1891, the son of James M. and Lydia (Cline). Bailey. He 'was| married August 26, 1911 to Mae A. Christy who preceded him in death 'November 23, 1961. He was a member of the Odd Fellows Lod• • ' X ": '.k. • Surviving are six sons, Lloyd G. of Kirklin; Gerald M„ Delphi; Joe Z. of Messa, Ariz.; Guy A. Boxley; Ferrall, route 2, Sheridan; and Floyd E., Messa, Ariz. Nine daughters,Mrs. Rena B. Wallace, route 1, Sheridan; Mrs. Wilma B. Bangle, Apache Junction, Ariz.; Mrs. Mary M. Hinf­ er, Kempton; Mrs. Hollis L. Wea-r. ver, Apache.Junction, Ariz.; Mrs. Rose, Richards, Imperial Beach,. Calif.; Mrs. Lavena Cummings; route 3, Sheridan; Mrs. Barbara E. Hutchins,!route 3, Sheridan; Mrs. Mildred-A. Price, Messa, Ariz.; and Mrs. Elizabeth Ann Sample, route Z; Sheridan also survive. • A sister, Mrs. Mary Pate, Spencer and, two brothers, Gurhey Bailey, of Messa, Ariz.; and Van C. Bailey of Merrit Island, Fla.; 46 grandchildren, 66'great- . grandchildren and one great- great-grandchild are among the. survivors. -' i. ' 16. Republicans' pick Otis Bowen of Bremen again for House Speaker and Sen. Phillip Gutman of Fort Wayne as president pro tern of the Indiana Seriate. Democratic minority leaders chosen are Richard Bodine of Mishawaka in the House and David Rogers of Bloomington in the Senate.. • ' 17. Roudebush petitions for recount in 464 precincts in 11. counties. , ' 18.» Democrats challenge legality- of Roudebush recount petitions;" 18. Thomas Fauiconer petitions for recount of his 476-vote loss in appellate court contest. 22. Notre Dame football team accepts return bid to Cotton Bowl Jan. 1. 23." Cold snap plunges mercury to" 10 above zero at Indi-. anapolis. 25. Governor Whitcomb says he will recommend construction of an Ohio River port at Mount Vernon. 30. Census bureau reports In- • diana remains 11th in population' with a census bf 5,228,156, up •from 4,662,498 in 1960. . 30. Five Elkhart residents killed in auto accident near ' Casey, Hi. Decl. 16 Polish' government reyeals rioting in five northern cities protesting food price rise; Sen. s Sam J. Ervin, D-N.C, . charges Army spied on three Illinois political figures and other civilians. \ Dec. 17 Polish riots spread, •tofT '.of- .dead and injured mounts; -'VS. Array denies political espionage. Dec. 20 Polish Communist party leader . Wladyslaw' Gomulka resigns, succeeded by Edward Gierek; 28 killed in Tucson, Ariz., hotel fire. Dec. 21 U.S.'Supreme Court upholds vote by-18-year-olds but. only in federal elections. Dec. 23 Vatican and international Jewish leaders pledge' joint fight against discrimina- -tion; Polish .Prernier Jozef Cyrankiewicz resigns, replaced by Piotr Jaroszewlcz.. Dec. 24 Soviet court sentences two-Jews to death for'allegedly plotting to hijack Russian plane; West German diplomat Eugen Beihl released 23 days after kidnaping by Spanish Basque nationalists. Dec.' 27 Two foreign • oil tankers break in half in Atlantic storm, 48 rescued, 28 t lost. . . Dec. 30 Coal mine explosion kil]s 38 miners at Hyderi, Ky.; Generalissimo Francisco Franco commutes death sentences of six Basque guerrillas accused of terrorist activities. r Dec. 31 Soviets commute Ueath sentences of two Jews, charged with plotting to hijack Russian airliner; President Nixon signs legislation for- emission-gree automobiles by 1976.- , Richard A. Rprhack Rites Pending GREENTOWN Richard A. Romack," 55, Greentown R.R. 1, died at 2:10 p.m. Friday at his home. 'Although he. was;in ill health, death was unexpected. Born October 14, 1915, in Tipton: County, lie' was the son of Otho and Ethel (Hoback) Romack. 'He was married to Jilary Charles,, who survives, on June 12, 1938. ' They moved to the pre-. sent residence in 1939. He was an employe of Conti-. nental Steel for the past 29 1/2 years. He had been on a leave of' absence for sickness since last July. • Survivors include his mother, Mrs. Ethel Romack; two daughters, 'Mrs. Betty Tragesser, Hammond and Miss Rosemary ' Romack, a student at St. Francis College in Fort Wayne; two briji-. thers, Allen, Sharpsville RJt. I, and John, Alto. Four children preceded him in death.. Funeral arrangements ate pending at the Pickett Funerjl Home in Greentown. JUNIOR'S "66" SERVICE TIRES t BATTERIES. Tuse-up * Braka Service •Washing * Lubrication • Wbtel Balancing DIAL 675-2540 IS W. Jefferson Tipton LAST TIMES TONIGHT FUN SCORES A NEW • HIGH!" •PLUS! i^t«a *.it* o.it «*iuf iO* ca. wc I WALT DISNEY productions* A & 8:55 S<> IIAII, CAN IUOKKOW THE CAlt? SUN-MON^TUES-WED Conti Sunday At 2:00-4:20-6:40-9:00 ;«We had The Graduate*... here's the post-graduate! Elliott Gould Is superb!** ELLIOTT CANDICE GOULD-BERGEN ELLIOTT GOULD HAS ESTAB- USHED HIMSELF AS THE KING OF THE COOL PEOPLE!"

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