The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 30, 1971 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

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Tipton, Indiana
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Saturday, January 30, 1971
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Page 6
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SATURDAY, JANUARY 30, 1971 Hungry Tipton Blue Devils Victors Over H.H. Huskies By Eldon Cage Tribune Sports Editor Tipton High School Gym —' A victory hungry squad of Tipton Blue Devils inspired by the come- from-behindwin of the Little Satans in the reserve game, also came from a 15-7 deficit and ran off 15 straight points to take a 22-15 lead over the Hamilton Heights Huskies and then with the tempo set routed the Huskies 9362 before a slim crowd here Friday night. 1 Bob Richardson hit afree throw to give the Satans a 1-0 start and then the Huskies Don Morgan,'. Rick McCoskey, Jim Simpson, Jeff Mosbaugh and Dale Meyerrose went to 8-3, and 15-7 before Richardson, Jim York, Bill Sullivan and Tim Clouser charged with the fury of hungry Demons and took a 20-15 first quarter edge' and then upped the advantage to 39-26 at halftime. Joe Achenbach, a sophomore, started for the Devils and his rebound-, ing and play making was just what . the "doctor ordered." Jeff Juday replaced York for a spell and then Richardson had a slight rest because of foul trouble. Rick JMcCoskey,. Huskie high scorer and top Indiana prep scorer to date, was blanketed by just anyone of the Tipton starters who happened to be cut off on a block or screen and found their obligation to be McCoskey. It apparently didn't matter who the Devil defense man was in the first half as Rick was held to just two field goals for a total of four points in the initial 16 minutes. Don Morgan, the other brilliant half of the M Twins duo, took up the slack and netted 13 points in the first half. However Tipton's Billy Sullivan collected 14 tallies during the same time while teammates Clouser, Richardson and York were seven or more. Coach John Moses had worked the Satans on the sagging, baseline protecting defense all week and it was to McCoskey's disadvantage as it took away one of his setups for his fabulous and spectacular airborne flip-shots. Rick was pushed out beyond the 18 foot circle for most of his 34 attempts and hit only 8 for a total of 17 points. Tipton won the rebound battle 44-25 and also made nine steals to the Huskies 2. The Devils, also had a good shooting night with a .466, to Heights .342. Tipton hosts Elwood next Friday night. Coach Tim Renie B squad battled the Huskie Reserves to the wire to take a thriller 5248. Many pleasant surprises are developing/on both the Satans A and B teams. Dick Stewart plus three will radio the Tri-Central-Sheridau game Saturday night. HAMILTON HGTS. (62) ^ Simpson Mosbaugh, Hundley . McCoskey Morgan • Meyerrose Russell Cruzan TOTALS TIPTON (93) Clouser Achenbach Richardson York Sullivan . Juday = Harper Jackson TOTALS Drive ii 0 1 3 4 310 2 0 4 17 4 24 2 1 1 2 1 4 27 8 20 62 3 17 4 "7 4 20 117 018 1 14 0 0 0 0 32 2513 93; Score by Qtrs. .Hamilton Hgts. 15 26 43 62 Tipton 20 39 66 93 Tipton B : 52 H. Heights B 48 . SHOULDER HEALING ROME (UPI>-Handlers of world light welterweight champion Bruno Arcari said Friday the fighter'sshoulder injury should be healed by Feb. 13, the new date for his title defense against Joao Henrique of Brazil. Indiana Basketball By United Press International. HIGH SCHOOL East Chicago Washington 89 East Chicago Roosevelt 59 Seymour 92 Columbus 86 Lafayette 94 Logansport 60 Marion 80 Anderson Madison Heights 71 Jasper 86 Tell City 62 LaPorte 77 Michigan .City 74 South Bend Adams 90 South Bend Riley 66 South Bend St. Joseph's 79 Fort Wayne Catholic 68 South Bend LaSalle 100 South Bend Clay 65 ' Seeger 80 Rossviile, 111. 49 Sheridan 89 Clinton Centrl 83 Muncie Burris 79 Monroe Central. 60 ' Randolph Southern 64 Blue River. 58 Muncie Central 76 Newcastle ' 72 , Portland 66 Bluffton 65 Northeastern 99 TrI-High 75 Union City 78 Hagerstown 66 Delta 92 Wapahani 71 Bryant 103 Homestead 55 Blackford 76 Elwood 69 Wes-Del 85 Union (Randolph) 60 Springs Valley .74 Huntingburg 64 • Evansville Bosse 63 Washington 49 ' Vincennes 83 Evansville Harrison 57 Evansville North 86 Evansville Rex Mundi 68 Cascade 79 Zionsville 70 Plainfield 86 South Putnam 62 Mooresville 62 Avon 58 Cass 82 Maconaquah 61 Pendleton Heights 79 Frankton 70 , Lapel 74 Yorktowh 70 Anderson Highland 71 Madison Grant 60 Kokomo 84 Anderson 66 Tipton 93 Hamilton Heights 72 Hamilton Southeastern 73 Mount Vernon (Hancock) 68 Gary Emerson 57 Gary Wirt 55 Gary Wallace 73 Valparaiso 67 -Hammond Noll 87 Gary Mann 74 East Gary 85 River "Forest 84 Crown Point 70 Calumet 67 Griffith. 91 Loweli 70 Highland 63 Lake Central 50 Hammond Tech , 79 Hammond Gavit 54 Whiting 55 Hammond Clark 51 Hebron 49-Wheeler 42 Westviile 82 Glenn 68 Munster 80 Merrillville 60 Hammond 80 Hammond Morton 67 Penn 87 South Bend Jackson 59 Elkhart 61 Goshen 51 Argos 49 LaVille 48 New Prairie 78 North Liberty ' 67 Boone Grove 96 Kouts 81 Rochester 66 Concord 49 Culver Military 73 Culver 63 Portage 67 Chesterton 56 ' Knox 82 Twin Lakes 64 Manchester 78 Mentone 68 Morgan Tp. 93 Washington Tp. 54 North Judson 77 Winamac 57 Prairie Heights 63 Eastside 60 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Pacers, Stars Tied For First Place Competion INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — Mel Daniels pumped in 31 points to lead Indiana to a 127-123 American Basketball Association victory over Denver Friday night. The victory kept the Pacers tied for the eastern division lead with Utah, which defeated Texas, 128-123. Daniels hit 13 of 19 field goals and five of five from the free throw line to lead the P a c e r charge. Roger Brown added 25 and Billy Keller got 23 for the Indiana cause. Larry Cannon' topped the Rockets with 31 and Don Sidle got 23. Indiana trailed 89-88 in t h e third period but raced into a 9790 lead at the stop and never trailed again, although t h e Roekets twice cut the margin to. a single point in the final stanza. Daniels, thinking the game was over, dunked the ball in the Denver goal with one second left to add two points to the Rocket total. Pirates Hope For Best In Card Trade * Brown Elected (Continued from page one) Kenneth Miller, Chairman of the Board of Directors for the Farm Credit Banks of Lousville. Brown will succeed Homer C. Hayward who retires after having spent 37 years in the Farm Credit System; the last 14 as President of the Bank. Mr.. Brown, a Louisville resident, joined the Farm Credit System in 1934 as a field repre- senative for the old Production Credit Corporation. He was instrumental in helping to organize the first Production Credit Association in Kentucky. In 1938, IK left Louisville to work with the" Farm Credit Administration in Washington, and in 1942 returned to Louisville as * Nearly 20,000 (Continued from page one) PITTSBURGH (UPI) - The Pittsburgh Pirates, who struck gold a year ago when they got pitcher Dave. Giusti from the St. Louis Cardinals, hope they have done it again. Nelson Briles, one of the big winners on the: Cardinals' National .League pennant teams in 1967 and 1968, and Giusti's former roommate, came to the Pirates Friday in a four-player trade that sent centerfield'er Matty AIou to St. Louis.. Pittsburgh also sent journeyman reliever George Brunet to the Cardinals and. received veteran outfielder Vic Davalillo, but Briles was the key to the deal. "If Briies' physical condition is sound, someone's " going to have to work to keep one of those starting jobs," said General Manager Joe L. Brown of the Pirates. "We feel he can come back to be a winning pitcher for us." Although AIou led the league in hitting with .342 in 1966 and followed that with years of .338, .332, .331 and .297, he always was considered .expendable because of his weak arm, poor base running and questionable fielding. . Al Oliver, who shared .the first base job with Bob Robertson the.past, two years, a situation that left both youngsters unhappy, will get the first shot at replacing AIou. Pioneer 105 West Central 79 Bethany Christian 87 Divine. Heart 65 Jennings County 88 Scottsburg 87 New Albany 79 Evansville Central 65 . Martinsville' 63 Cohnersville 61 West Lafayette 81 Southwestern (Tippecanoe) 68 Shakamak 84 Wofthington 83 Chrisney 68 Birdseye 67 Brebeuf 50 Indianapolis Chatard 45 Warren Central 109 Carmel 73 White's 63 Indiana.Deaf 41 Greenfield 45 Beech Grove 44 (OT) Indianapolis Wood 85 Indianapolis Latin 47 Ben Davis 63 Lebanon 54 Greenwood 78 Indianapolis Marshall 58 North Central (Marion) 85 Indianapolis Arlington 78 Indianapolis Howe 77 Indianapolis Northwest 68 Brownsburg 78 Pike .67" Indianapolis Shortridge 71 Indianapolis Tech 59 Shelbyville 73. Southport 70 Speedway 72 Franklin Central 70 ' .;. Indianapolis Washington 64 Indianapolis Ripple 48 Cascade 79 Ziqnsvilie 70 Indianapolis Manual - Lawrence Central, ppd., bad lighting Danville 91 Thorntown 85 (2 NOW... with a thrifty AUTO LOAN from us! You can arrange \ow coit financing on all makes and models with us: Terms to suit your budget. Come in NOW and let us point out the many savings advantages of our. AUTO LOANS) Car-TrUCk Accident —. Front end of a 1969 heavy sedan being checked by interested onlookers at the Ross-Doggett Body Shop Saturday morning.' This vehicle was damaged an estimated $2,500 as a result of a collision with a pickup truck on Ihd. 28 two miles east of Tipton Friday 3 p.m. The driver of this car, Victor Behnecke, of Indianapolis suffered a head laceration and bruises. ' ; (Staff Photo by Eldo'n Cage) KEMPTON CEMETERY ASSOCIATION Election of Officers -General Business Thursday, February 4, 1971 7:30 P.M. at Kempton Lion Club Building ALL INTERESTED PERSONS PLEASE BE PRESENT. CLASSIFIEDS PAY OTs) Muncie North 87 Eastern (Howard) 74 Eastbrook 57 Adams Central 56 Shenandoah 75 Alexandria 73 Cowan 72 Daleville 61 Oak Hill 83 Southern Wells 72 Liberty 61 Centerville 46 Brookville 70 Rising Sun 54 Laurel 62 Moores Hill 60 Mississinewa-Winchester, ppd. to Feb. 10, snow Fort Wayne Snider 66 Fort Wayne Elmhurst 61 * Local Scouters (Continued from page one) in the program to lead the activities within the county. Caribou District has a record number of Boy Scouts who nave reached the highest achievement in scouting. That of becoming Eagle Scouts. Many of the Eagle Scouts have remained active in the Troops to serve as leaders of the younger boys and as assistants to scoutmasters. Several of the Boy Scouts have received the coveted God and Country Award while working in the church through the scouting program. , Scoutmasters, cubmasters, den mothers and other unit leaders in the county have donated time, effort and interest to serve boys of scouting age; to teach the scoutingprinciplesaridscout- ing skUIs. At the present time : there are approximately 350 boys -registered in scouting in Tipton ;-County. Tipton Community Fund .budgets an estimated$5000annu­ ally to aid in financing the scouting program.: Portions of this money is used to pay a District .Executive for his services in the area. At the present time, Caribou does not have a full time executive. Volunteer scouters , have_ maintained the responsi- -. bility of carrying out the program, mainly because they felt it was an organization heeded within the county as well as one that was beneficial in the growth of boys. What will the proposed merger mean to Tipton County? In comments to the news media, some of the adult scouters feel that the .merger will bring about a "near collapse" of the Boy Scout Program in Tipton County. "It has been difficult to secure volunteer adult leaders the past few years. With the District merged with Hamilton County, it will mean traveling distances to attend meetings, training sessions and camping activities, making it even more difficult to get adults involved with the program," one scouter explained. "With such a large area in one district, it will be more difficult to secure the councelingand guidance of an executive, leaving important decisions up to seed corn producers are starting to visit schools near seed-corn growing areas to register students; between the ages of 13 and 18 who are interested indetasse- ling jobs and have their parents' consent to work. . •.-. , • Mr. Coppes said that Indiana ranks as the nation's third largest corn producer. In previous years i much of the seed corn grown was sterile and did not require detasseling. j This type, however, did not prove Teslstant to the blight experienced in 1970 so a controlled detasseling program will be put in effect this year.! Mr. Coppes said that the added emphasis on j detasseling will require about three times as many young workers as in 1970 when 7,500 students were registered. He pointed out. that this year's need must be met to keep ; Indiana 's production high and to retain the state 's position in the corn belt. j Not only must a sufficient number of detasselers be recruited, Mr. Coppes said,'but also they must be available at the exact time the tassels are ready to be pulled. If the pollen sheds and fertilizes the ear, the corn in the field cannot be certified as seed. Hot and humid weather makes the tassels pop more quickly and often all at once, Mr. Coppes said, so detasseling cannot be delayed. If fields are wet, crews move from row to row on foot and progress is slower, but In dry weather they work from vehicles. Mr. Coppes said;that Indiana State Employment Service offices near corn-producing areas are now accepting applications for corn detasselingworkfrotn young people who will be available in July.. - " * Assistant; Vice President for the Production Credit j Corporation that was merged into the Federal Intermed|ate Credit Bank in 1957. After serving two years in the U.S. Armed Forces, he returned to the job he left, and in 1953 was named Vice President and Secretary of the Federal Intermediate Credit Bank of Louisville. In 1959 he was elected Senior Vice President- of the Interne- ; diate Credit Bank;; the position he has jheld until the present time, j • • 1. * Ballard Elected (Conknued from page one) • •!•'!'••' ! • • ped and/or exceptional people seeking training and employment. Many Ineeds per elude starting the workshop such as a building suitable to house the program, a director!, contracted services to be performed for business and industries and funds to initiate the program. '..••'•.' On! February 9J 7:30 p.m. at Christian Church, these will meet with members ipton County Mental Heal- West St parents of the 1 * Indiana Gas (Continued from page one) Page 6 Brother of Tipton Resident Dies Harold McCIellan of Tipton received word of the death of his brother, Thomas McCIellan, 89, of Scottsburg, Indiana who died Thursday in the Scottsburg Memorial Hospital following a two months illness. Funeral services will be Sunday 2 p.m. in the Vest Funeral Home in Scottsburg. Friends may call at the funeral home any time. He was born May 31,1881, to Alonzo and Lucille- (Ray) Mc­ CIellan. He was married to Miss Bess Prather and they were the parents of one daughter, Anna Grimsley, who survives with the wife; His occupations were carpenter and house mover. Surviving with the widow, daughter and brother, Harold, are four sisters all living in Scottsburg. • Two sisters are deceased. th Association and representatives of the Bono Vista School in Kokomo. • All interested citizens are invited to attend. therjhad an adverse effect on earnings since about 90% of the Company's customers now heat their homes and business properties! w " n na^al gas. "Another item of significant change is the increasing cost of natural gas purchased By the Company," Heiney|said. "The average cost of gas purchased during the three months ended December 31; 1970, was 37ilf per MCF, whereas for the same period last year it was 1 32.8?per MCF, an increase of about 13%," ! he continued. A| summary of earnings data follows}: -Three Months Ended December 31. Operating Revenue: 1970, $12-: 075,000; 1969, $12,289,000. Net llncome: 1970, $1,177,000;! 1969,'$1,589,000. Earnings Per Common Share: 1970; $ .63; 1969, $ .85. Twelve Months Ended December [ 31. Operating Revenues: 1970, j$49,845,000; 1969, $43,255,000. ^ Net Income: 1970, $5,296,000; 1969, $4,472,000. Earnings per Common Share: 1970, $2.84; 1969, $2.40. in­ discretion of volunteers, other scouter stated. | Through the years, scouting in the area has had its good years and its lax years, however adult scouters never gave up in their efforts to keep the program $ 3 10.0. million in.1970 available for boys in the County. "We feel that the Caribou Dis- * Dana Spends • :! 1 : ••' • (Continued from page one) vice's, and paid; some $23,000 in local taxes. -.• ' Dana Corporation has over 23,000] employees and 37 plants in 8 states in the UJS„ and is one | of the largest suppliers of systems for the transmission and control of power in the world. Dana Corporation is puttingpow- er to work around the world. Dana's total expenditures in Indiana amounted to more than trist could have pulled out of its present slowdown if more interested adults would have volunteered their services and if reorganization within the county was done," explained a. scouter. I "The determination and the desire to remain as .a separate district by several of the adult scouters would have brought the program to the level necessary had some patience been shown by Council officials," a local scoutmaster remarked. None-the-less, the merger has been proposed by a Council committee and the following motion voted to be recommended for passage by the Executive Board rol&s * A Conflict (Continued from page 4) decision that our peers make us feel we must make. Such is the circumstance with role conflicts. I wonder how many young men enlist because those around him have made him feel obligated to. How many do you think go to college because people tell them that they cannot get a job otherwise? There are so many possible decisions that a young person can; make today that will determine the role of each aspect of his | future life. The decision of marriage after school can decide the conceivability of many of Kikthawenund Area Council: That Tipton and Hamilton Counties become District "A" with one. executive in charge; that; Pipe Creek District remain as it is presently with one executive; that Big Killbuck District remain the same with exception of a portion in Henry County with one! executive and all of Henry County be District "D" with one executive. h The Executive Board will meet Wednesday night at the. Kiktha­ wenund Area Council office to discuss and vote on the motion. All interested adults may attend the Anderson meeting which will commence at7:30p.m. to express their views on the proposed merger. c The pressure upon the modern American teenager is terrific. He is expected to be productive as a student, fulfill militarydutiesfor thejgovernment, decide an entire future, learn to cope with every aspect of life as an adult, and to determine his unique role on this earth. Is it any wonder why young peole put the older people on | the spot, challenging every move? -Many do not realize the risk involved to each individual. The conflict of roles is sweetened by risk, and the chips are always on the table for anyone to i try for them. It was Lloyd George who said, "Don't be afraid to take a big step if one is dedicated; you can't cross a chasm in two small jumps." American Legion STAG Saturday, January 30 FOOD and ENTERTAINMENT starts at 6:00 p.m. * Police monitor crystals * Antennas; Coax, tapes' * Tape players & recorders Complete line - 2 way radios ALL TYPES OF ACCESSORIES NORMAN Mc CLINT0CK C.B. RADIO SALES 1412 N. 9th ELWOOD flRU'ST at Your Friendly Bank FARMERS LOAN & TRUST COMPANY 110 E. Jeff. Si. Tipton, Indiana THIS IS A TOWN! let us welcome ;ou. i Mrs. John Utter 675-4492 Phoae The Mst Famous Basket in the WotM 1 " IS H<A<! Anthony QimM 'Ttopn SUN. - MON. - TUES. SUNDAY AT: "Watermelon Mali is a funny movie! Cut yourself in for a slice!" GODFREY CAMBRIDGE COLOR < ADDED 1 st RUN HIT I lllWIIUIUIMII -SUN: 3f'S7 &7:32-; rtverrunt

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