The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 5, 1964 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

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Tipton, Indiana
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Monday, October 5, 1964
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Page 4
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PAGE 4 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE 1 Mdiidgy, October 5, 1964 Cardinals, Yankees To Open Series Wednesday; Sadeclti and Ford are Opening Game Moundsmen By GEORGE C. LANGFORD UP1 Sports Writer The St. Louis Cardinals began . one of the most fantastic stretch drives in major league history Aug. 24 when they were 11 games out, of first place. • But the turning point of the (season fcjr /the new National League champions, according to Manager Johnny Keane, < was June 15, the day the Cardinals acquired Lou Brock. "When we got "Brock we realized we had a great ballplayer," Keane said, "and his presence and play picked up the entire team." When Brock arrived from Chicago as part of a six-player trade that sent pitcher Ernie Brogilo to the Cubs, he had only a .251 batting average • with 10 stolen bases and two home runs. And the Cardinals were in eighth-place, seven games behind the leading Philadelphia Phillies. Began To Hit Then overnight he began to hit with authority. Brock was told by Keane to steal anytime he thought he could make it. Brock contributed two hits in ^the Cards' pennant - clinching 11-5 victory over the New York Mets Sunday. He finished the season hitting .348 for St. Louis .315 overall, stealing 43 bases, slugging 14 homers, 29 doubles and 11 triples. The Mets,- the only team to beat thte Cardinals over the final two. weeks of the season, could have produced a three- way tie for first place by beating St. Louis in the finale. They opened a 3-2 lead in the top of the fifth inning, but the Cards put together three-run' bursts in the bottom of the fifth, t h e sixth and the eighth frames to wrap up their firs* flag in 18 years. Brock wasn't the only hero in this wildest finish,to a National League season. Tim McCarver collected three hits and three RBI's, while Bill White and Dal Maxvill had two hits and two RBI's each. Richie Allen; slugged a double and two homers for- Ihe Philies, who preventted the Cincinnati Reds from tying the Cardinals for the top spot with a 10-shutout. . The Reds, who entered .the fi nal game of the season tied with the Cardinals, had to settle for a second-place deadlock with the Phillies, one game behind St. Louis. Bunning Wins 19th Jim Sunning stopped the Reds with six hits to notch his 19th victory against eight losses. He permitted only two runners to reach second. Allen contributed four of the 12 hits the Phils pounded off 1 o s e r John Tsitoruris and Six Cincinnati relievers. Al Dark was fired as manager of the San Francisco Giants after the Giants finished then- season with a 9-2 loss to the Chicago Cubs. Larry Jackson, the biggest winner among major league pitchers during the sea son, won his 24th. going the distance for the 19th time. Jackson allowed nine hits, one a home-run by Willie Mays, his 47th of the season which gave him the league crown in that department. Mays finished with a batting average of 296. In other games, thet Los Angels Dodgers finished in a tie for sixth place with the Pittsburgh Pirates, beating the Hou ston Colts 11-1 behind the pitching of rookie John Purdin while the Pirates were losing to the Milwaukee-Braves 6-0 behind Bob Sadowski. It didn't matter to Yogi Berra who . won in .the National League, 'but after he learned that the World Series would open in St. Louis he' commented: "It'll be good to get home." It was in the Mound City 39 years ago that a catcher named Lawrence Peter Berra was born MUTUAL OF OMAHA WHETHER YOU RECEIVE BENEFITS 1, 10, OR 100 TIMES Here's low-cost hospitalization insurance that can never be cancelled because of any change in your HEALTH . . . FOR FREE INFORMATION CALL Robert D; Shock I R F D 4 Tipton • Phone OSborne 5-6159 and where his childhood pals tabbed him ''Yogi," a nickname that was to stick with him that iw|ts tp stick wfth Mm throughout his life. Berra now lives with his family in New; Jersey and visits to his birthplace have been rare since the old Browns moved to Baltimore and became the Orioles after the 1953 season, "I didn't care which of the clubs won over there, just as long as there was no playoff," Berra said. "We wanted to get started without a delay.' iFord To Start Whitey Ford, Berra's pitching coach and staff veteran, was named to open the series against the Cardinals as expected. Berra indicated he would start rookie -Mel Stottlemyre in the second game and probably use righthander John Bouton for the third game in New York next Saturday. • The Indians took Sunday's 13- inning contest. 2-1, when Vic Davalillo scored on Leon Wagner's infield grounder off loser Stan Williams, the sixth Yankee pitcher. Bouton, Hal Reniff, Stottlemyre, Steve Hamilton and Bill Staffird preceded him to; the mound. In other American League games, Chicago blanked Kansas City, 2-0, Los. Angeles shutout Minnesota, 3^0,' in a game ishortfenjed )to ^ix inningu by rain, and Boston outslugged Washington, 14-8. White Sox rookie righthander Bruce Howard limited the A's to two hits as the Sox recorded their 16th victory over Kansas City in 18 games. Chicago finished second, one game behind New York. (Baltimore finished its season Saturday in third place, two games out and 12 games ahead of fourth place Detroit. Fifth place Los Angeles defeated sixth place Minnesota behind the four-hit pitching of Dan Osinoki and Lou Clinton's two-run double in the first inning. Fireman Dick Radatz made his 79.th appearance for Boston and won his 16th game of the year behind a 17-hit attack off seven Washington pitchers. Blue Devils Give It Game Try But Lo$e 13-12 to Fighting Irish WINS BUMP DERBY ISLIP, N.Y. (UPI)—Art Lindsey of Fresno, Calif., won the 200 car world championship Demolition Derby Sunday. Lindsey, 35, gained first prize of $1,500 as he survived a field of 30 cars in the final bump-around. gas cooking costs only half as much! ..and you don't need expensive plug-in pans and fryers Dial the temperature you want and this marvelous Burner-with-a-Brain takes over automatically adjusts the gas flame. Foods never burn, pans don't scorch, pots can't boil over. Only the instant response of Gas can give you such constant, even, accurate top burner control. At the end of the predetermined cooking period, the automatic Cook-and-Keep-Warm Oven Control reduces oven temperature to 170° where your food stays serving hot for hours with no overcooking or drying out. You don't need expensive, hard-to-store plug-in appliances with a modern Gas range. So you're money ahead. You're also money ahead on your utility bills because you can cook two meals with Gas for approximately the cost of one cooked the "nameless way." No wonder so many women are switching to economical, modern Gas cooking. Why don't you? w "If Cathedral's fifth in the state, we"re third." Thus spoke Tipton coach John Moses in an emotion-shaken voice moments after the clock stopped and the scoreboard indicated Indianapolis Cathedral was" a 13-12 victor. ' What neither the clock nor the scoreboard showed was (1)' a 27-yard touchdown run by Lennie Tragesser, following a picked up recovery of a Cathedral fumble, called back- and ruled an incompleted pass; (2) a 34-yafd run by Crouch to the Cathedral 23 yard line nullified and Tip ton penalized 15 instead on a clipping penalty in the scoreless third period; (3) less than three minutes later another 23 yard g9in ti the Irish 14 again hulli fied by a 15-yafd clipping pen alty called after the' ball was dead. It goes into the record books as a victory for the fifth rated Ijndianapolis parochial school, but it left many of the 7,000 fans who crowded CYQ field unconvinced. The Fighting Irish started off like a house afire after winning the opening toss and electing to receive. It took coach Joe Dezelan's defending City champions just 2:57 to puncture the Tipton goal line as the Blue Devils were gripped with a case of "buck fever" trying to convince the "naptowners" that they could play just as good brand of football in the CIC as they do basketball. The Satans quickly settled down after that and for three quarters of the ball game the Irish were battling desperately, deep in their own territory, as the Blue Devils overcame penalties and breaks, trying to pull the upset of the season. Following that opening cathe^ dral score, Jim Rumbaugh returned the kickoff from the 20 yard line to Tipton's 33.Dan Crouch moved to the 42 on plunges of .3, 4, and 2, before punting to the Cathedral 11 yard line. Cathedral moved it out to the 27 where Tragesser recovered a fumble. A ruling of pass interference gave Tipton the ball on the Irish 15. Billy Moore drove for five yards, and Crouch seven more only to fumble after what would have given Tipton a first and goal to go on the Ca thedral three yard line. Tipton held Cathedral to six yards on three downs and the Irish punted to- their own 41. Crouch made 12 yards on the first play to the Cathedral 29, but the Irish braced to take over on downs on their own 20. Using a couple of pitchouts to their (right, Cathedral caught. Tipton napping and moved 80 yards for another touchdown and a 13-0 lead early in the second quarter. • From then on it was all Tipton as Moore took the kickoff from his own 15 to the 42. Moore gained 5, Crouch 4 and Moore another 2 for a first down in the Cathedral 47. .Harmon, fading for a pass, was trapped but broke through the middle from 17 yards behind his line of scrimmage to register an eight yard gain and Rumbaugh raced down on the Cathedral 20. This aufomafle BURNER-WITHA-BRAIN makes every pot and pan an automatic cooking utensil. The automatic COOK-AND- KEEP-WARM Oven Control takes over the complete operation of your oven cooking. DOUBLE SAVINGS FOR YOU, NOW SAVE, during the Great Appliance Sale, on a modem, fully auto- made Gas Range—at our office or your Gas Appliance Dealer. SAVE on your utility bills, every month, with economical Gas cooking. ! & WATER COMPANY, INC, Used Furniture BARGAINS BEDROOM <tona«; SUITES from *29 9i LIVINGROOM SUITES from GAS RANGES ELECTRIC IANGES REFRIGERATORS OIL HEATERS GAS HEATERS $1995 from $1995 from $2995 from $2250 from $1750 from $13 95 BABY. -tiiei BED complete* I/ 50 , BATHINET CHEST • $750 $1450 WE BUY YOUR OLD FURNITURE Kennys' USED FURNITURE State Read 28 West In ilWQQP, INDIANA - Crouch barrelled for 17 yards and another first down on the Cathedral three and from there carried it over for Tipton's first score with 2:27 left in the half, Tipton held Cathedral for three downs and they punted into the end zone. Racing the clock for another scoring attempt Rumbaugh gained six yards and CroucK 27 to the Cathedral 47, but a last second attempt for a touchdown pass by Billy Moore was batted down as the clock ran out. Cathedral got a break on the first play of the second half, after Rumbaugh had returned the kickoff from his own 15 to the 36, when Tipton was offsides making it first and 15 to go. A third down pass to Lex Boyd, all in the clear and touchdown- bound rolled off his outstreached fingers and on fourth down Crouch punted to Irish halfback McCullough who was stopped in his tracks on the Ca thedral 35 by Rumbaugh. Tipton held for three downs and Moore took the following punt on his 30 to the Tipton 43. Punt exchanges gave Tipton the ball on its iwn 43, and it was from here that Crouch raced 34 yards only to have the clipping penalty called giving the Satans the ball on their own 40. Crouch punted into the end zones, giving Cathedral the ball on the 20. Lex Boyd recovered a Cathedral fumble on the 20 but the ball was ruled dead before the fumble, and Cathedral was forced to punt again on fourth down, Moore taking the ball on Tip ton's 43 and spinning off two covering ends for five yards to the 48. Tipton was penalized another five yards for offsides ( but Boyd caught a pass from Harmon good for 20 yards and a first down on the Cathedral 37 Crouch raced 23 yards to the Irish 14 only to have another 15-yard clipping penalty, called after the ball was dead, nullify that gain, as the quarter ended still 13-6, in Cathedral's favor. In the final quarter, the ball was constantly in Cathedral territory with the Irish punting from their 28, 30, and 7 before Rumbaugh started another Tipton drive returning the last punt from the Cathedral 45 to the 30. On the next play another pass caught Rumbaugh on the 22, and shaking off tacklers all the way down the line, he finally dragged one Cathedral boy the final three yards over the goal line. The key play of the game also came in the final quarter when Cathedral had the ball at about the 30 yard Jine and the quarterback faded to his right for a pass. While he was still looking for a receiver, Lex Boyd broke from around the opposite side of his line and nailed him with a solid tackle from behind that jolted the ball loose from his hand. Tragesser, who spent most of the night in the Cathedral backfield, scooped the ball on the 20 and raced over the goal line standing up. The whistle never blew and one official indicated the T-D was good, only to have another "approach from 15 yards away and rule an in­ completed pass on a ball that had never been cocked until the passer was conked. Moses final comment of the night came when, with the Blue Devils in the dressing room trying to reconcile a 13-12 reverse with a game they'-knew they had won, he told the official, "I wish you would stop in our.locker room and see what you've just done to those boys." TV EARNINGS WASHINGTON (UPI)—A-television trade publication says the three major television networks and the stations they own earned a record $136.2 million- before taxes in 1963. The weekly Television Digest said the Columbia Broadcastin: System (CBS) earned $73 mi lion, the National Broadcastin; Company (NBC), $51.6 million and American Broadcastin; Company (ABC) $11.6 million Over-all, the Digest said, the •thre- networks earned 22.3 per cent moire last year than they did in 1962. It said the profits figures were obtained "from very reliable N. Y. sources "MOST WANTED"—The new name on the FBI's list of "Ten Most Wanted" fugitives Is Raymond Lawrence Wyn- gaard (above), wanted for unlawful flight to avoid prosecution and for armed rob- iberyj'He was born in Appleton, Wis., Dec. 10, 1937. Wyngaard is 5-feet-9, weighs 157. has black hair, hazel eyes. He has a two-inch scar on his lower lip and a two- inch scar on his right cheek. He is left-handed. JOINS GRID TRIBE By Alan Mover r/toss PPE- seA$otf p^a FOOTSALC ffjAies M/iyB£ PUT T//EY £mE//P£R lor OF "fox ffeu'/icr/o/r', . AtfP O/fE OF T/¥£ ((/?•-. ee //f /MACA, /OJG. Z2. wiL BE oar TO MAKE IhstribHted by King Feature* Syniicaft DR.R.M.BALKE Podiatrist Announces Opening of Office-— Room 6 Citizens National Bank Building Tipton, • Every Wednesday. Call Tipton OS 5-41 ?3 on Wednesday for appointment. TRIPLE THREAT - -By Alan Mover -UCLA QU/)KT£fi>. ftA& /6rfo/?£p a/rAE P/?£~S£/ISOAf AU-AMEA/CA f£tf/HO/?£ G4/HEZ LIKE M$ OPEHER AGA/A5T P/TT SflotJCP A1AKE T#£M AEI//SE 7#£/R OP/MOMS. ME E//6MEEKEP 7#£ UP$£T T//AT 3ROt/0HT r//£ yy £5rcoA $r/r£ F/ff&r v/crowerE/? p/rr PMPMAf. /// AGE OF ePEC/AC/5T£ //E'5 A T#RotyBJGK TO ?%£ OC£> TR/P&E TMEAT P/iyS. A5/PEFP0/H AA/P TtfE K/CKOFF, CO//tf£F!5/o//, A//£> &£IP G04£ CtfOFr'£S. JHatributti by King Features Syndicate ON THE SIDELINES BY HAM RIGS Tipton outgained Cathedral Saturday night 268 yards to 232, including 78 yards on four pass completion, one of which was good for a T-D. Tipton's punting average was 10 yards better than Cathedral's 44 to 34 with Crouch doing the punting for Tipton and Cathedral lost only 20 yards on penalties to Tipton's 65. Each team lost the ball once on fumbles, Cathedral losing the ball on their own 27 and Tipton losing it on the Cath- dral 3 when it would have been first down and goal to go. Lennie Tragesser led the Blue'| Devils in tackles, with 13 to his crecit before the statistician got tired writing down the number 19. Next was Destry Lambert with 8, Bill Moore with 7, Greg Haley with 6, Dan Crouch and Jim Rumbaugh each with, five. Lex Boyd 3, Ron Long and Mike Rice 2 and Dick Burkhart, Bill Grishaiv and Jim Hannah each one. In offensive statistics, Crouch carried 18 limes for 134 yards, lost one and netted 133. Rumbaugh on 7 carries gained 31, lost five and netted 26. Moore carried six times for 19 yards, continued his record of never having been thrown for a loss this- season to net 19, and Jim Harmon carried once for an eight yard gain. Harmon completed four of nine pass attempts for 78yards, while Crouch and Moore threw two and one respectively, both incomplete. Rumbaugh caught two passes for 46 yards net, includinga T-D Boyd caught one for 20 yards and Crouch one for six yards Player of Week We haven't gone in for this in the past, but tomorrow, the weather and camera cooperating this afternoon, we'll announce our own selection of the player of the week in this big game gainst Cathedral. Normally we don't believe in that sort of thing for it takes a minimum of 11 guys on thatfieid and all of them • contribute to the best of their ability, but there was one guy out on that. field Saturday night who had something just a little bit more than all the others, and we've gotta give him his due". . . that's nothing from any of the.others; either, for there were a lot of "heroes in defeat." The high school office, this writer and some of the coaches are being querried when basketball season tickets are going on sale. The answer is "not until footbajl season is over". In fact, athletic director Diek Barr hast even ordered them printed yet. • Right now there are some sixty boys counting B : team and freshmen out there on the football fjeld, practicing every weekday and playing each weekend. This is their sport season and. they are.giving it'their all. The basketball boys'get. their write- ups aU season.long, as well as through most of the summer, so those in charge of the teams and the tickets, as well as this writer feel that as long as this football team is in there fighting for the CIC championship, the news belongs to them. And that CIC fight dosen't end until the final game of the season when Wabash comes to Tipton November 6. ANOTHER BROTHERHOOD AND SISTERHOOD No age limit or ^rr^ory re- i - : -' r -'- *— charter ntem- stricUdn for bers CONINERSVILLE URGTHERBQQP. ; p.p. W- : Schedule For World Series ST. LOUIS (U P I) — The schedule for the 1964 World Series: First Game—Wednesday, Oct. 7 at St. Louis, game time 1 p.m. CDT. . ., Second Game—Thursday, Oct 8 at St. Louis, game time 1 p.m. CDT. Friday, Oct. 9 no game, travel date. Third Game—Saturday, Oct. 10 at New York, game time 1 p.m. EDT. Fourth Game—Sunday, Oct. 11 at New York, game time 1 p.m. EDT. Fifth Game—Monday, Oct. 12 at New York, game time 1 p.m. EDT (if necessary). Tuesday, Oct. 13 no game, • travel date. Sixth Game—Wednesday, Oct. 14 St. Louis, Game time 1 p.m. CDT (if necessary). Seventh G a me — Thursday, Oct. 15 at St. Louis, game time 1 p.m. CDT (if necessary). BELL MASS CELEBRATED 'PHILADELPHIA (UPI)—The fifth annual memorial Mass for Bert Bell, late commissioner of the National Football League, was celebrated Sunday at St. Patricks Roman Catholic Church. Among those attending services were Philadelphia Eagle owner Jerry Woman and Art Rooney, owner of the Pittsburgh Steelers. FOR REAL ESTATE & INSURANCE CONSULT ice 0ioM 120 South West St. (Satisfaction Guaranteed) Make Septic-Tanks Work Like New ASK YOUR DEALER FOR Kteoit<»£ftt*lU( TIPTON COUNTY FARM BUREAU CO-OP

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