PAGE 4 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Tuesday, Oct 20,1964 oblesvilleAAillers nt To Know PORTS By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Writer TOKYO (UPI)— Bob Giegengack, proud coach, of Uncle Sam's triumphant • traeksters, tipped his Olympic cap to them Tuesday for their superb performances so far although he pointed out there ; has been plenty of heartbreak mixed in with the gold medal. "Everyone on the i squad has done everything thats been asked of him even though the pressure has been fantastic from the very beginning," said the 57-year-old Yale mentor who has been coaching 33 years. "We can all be proud that not a single member of our squad has cracked under the presure," he added. "The spirit has : been marvelous and there hasn't been a single case of misbehavior on anyone's part." The only drawback is that there aren't enpugh gold medals to go around, Giegengack said, and that's where the heartbreak comes in. "There are only 22 track and field events plus two relays," he explained. "That means there are 30 gold medals to be given out. It also means there can be only 30 truly happy individuals out of the thousands competing since all have the same objective. ' Consolation, Prizes "In a sense, the silver and bronze medals are consolation prizes. When one of our fellows, wins one, I never know whether to congratulate him or con' sole him. You know these boys . are heartbroken but' gentlemen don't show it." Despite what Giegenback • say, that isn't always the case. Blaine Lindgren of Salt Lake Ci!y, Utah, admits he cried after finishing second to teammate Hayes Jones in Sunday's 110-meter hurdles and "Ralph Boston of Covina,- Calif., was precariously close to tears • after, having to settle for the silver medal in the long.jump. "It's been a long time since I cried, but I'm not ashamed to say I did after Jones beat me, the lanky, 25-year : old Lindgren confessed. "What hurt was that,! lot the race because of a stupid mistake. I started leaning toward the tape too quickly but I'll never make the same mistake again. Showing Not Surprising While many have . expressed surprise at the U.S. showing in track and field, Giegengack, who reminds the events still aren*t over," says the official, U. S. delegation wasn't particularly amazed. "Inside the family, we may have expected too much, but our expectations really were only exceeded by (Billy) Mills historic performance in the 10,000 ^ meters," he said. "We thought we had s pretty good team when we came here. ' Giegengack will lead the U.S. Still Three Possibles For Conference Title CONFERENCE STANDING TEAM CIC-G ALL-G PTS O.P. DIFF. Tipton 4-0-0 5^2-0 186 72 114 Elwood 3-1-0 5-2-0 128 93 35 Peru 3-1-1 5-1-1 121 54 67 Huntington 2-2-0 3-4-0 109 131 -22 Wabash 1-1-2 3-2-2 158 95 63 Alexandria ,1-3-1 2-4-1 80 117 -37 Hartford City 0-6-0 1-6-0 25 152 -77 INDIVIDUAL LEADERS PLAYER Crouch, T. Bomar, P. Robinson, E. Sutton, W. . Moore. T. Pell, W. •Franks, H. Rumbaugh, T. Gifford, W. Boyd, T. — Hahn, A. T-D 10 9 8 7 7 7 6 6 5 2 4 ' PAT 0 0 0 3 1 1 5 1 2 15 2 PTS GO 54 48 45 43 43 41 37 32 27 26 - PAT ONLY Boyd, Tipton 15 Hunt, Peru 13 Leavell, i Elwood 8 Thorn, Huntington 6 Alley, Elwood ... 4 Gidley, Wabash 4 With Hartford City having concluded the conference schedule and both Peru and Alexandria needing only one more CIC outing, the race was narrowed to three teams for league honors. Peru, although suffering a near- fatal loss to Elwood, 19-7 Friday, still retains a mathematical possibility for the title. To share .the crown coach Bob 'Larson's Tigers must defeat Tipton October 30. Then Tipton would need to lose or tie its season final against Wabash, while second place Elwood would also have to suffer two losses or a loss and tie in its remaining CIC contests. Some of the outstanding football of the conference was played last weekend by the league rivals. Alexandria carried a 6-0 lead into the second half against Tipton, playing inspired ball before a huge Homecoming crowd. Bill Moore sparked a three- touchdown rally for Tipton in the 'second half with a 56-yard run on the second play from scrimmage in the third quarter that saw the Satans finish up in front 21-6. Elwood showed the benefit of some disciplinary action and with everyone back in the lineup played its finest football of the season to defeat Peru in the top game of the week. Another great effort by Hartford City saw the Airedales leading Huntington 13-6 with only seconds to go in the first half, team in a .triangular meet against the British and Japan at Osaka Oct. 25 and then return to his regular job at Yale. As the coach of Uncle Sams all-conquering Olympic track team, he'is not in line for a gold medal, of course, or even a silver or bronze one. "The experience," he smiled, "is, enough for me." only to have Bob Allison intercept a Dale pass and run it back 80 yards for a touchdown. Another Vike T-D with 40 seconds remaining in the game gave Huntington a 19-13 triumph in what had to rate as at least a "moral victory" for the Airedale Homecdmers. in the only non-league game, Wabash poured over four touchdowns in a 27-7 victory against former conference member, Rochester. Dick Gifford led the Apaches with two T-D's. The race for individual point scoring honors turned into a wide open affair as all three of the touchdown leaders failed to score and saw others breaking into contention. Tipton's Danny Crouch, Peru's Gayle Bomar and Elwood's Llye Robinson, with 10,-9 and 8 T-D's respectively, continued in front but high scoring Wabash now has three boys over the 24-point mark necessary for recognition this week. Tipton's Lex Boyd added three kicks after touchdown to take a two point lead over Peru's Denny Hunt as the Tiger got only one opportunity for his specialty against Elwood. All seven CIC members go out of- .the conference during this week of Teachers Institute. Alexandria travels to neighboring Madison Heights which is stili undefeated; Elwood visits West Lafayette; Hartford City travels to Fairmount; Huntington plays at home against Fort Wayne South; Tipton hosts rival Noblesville and Wabash is . at home to Manchester. AFL SETS CONTEST NEW YORK (UPI) — The fourth annual American Foot- Dai! League all-star game will be played in New Orleans Sugar Bowl stadium on Saturday, Jan. 16. SYRACUSE LEADS LAMBERT NEW YORK (UPI) — Syracuse University got a perfect rating to lead in Lambert Trophy balloting, the symbol of eastern college football supremacy, ahead of second-place Villanova. HOLIDAY PAIRINGS SET NEW YORK (UPI) — First- round pairings in the 13th annual Holiday Basketball (Festival in Madison Square Garden Dec. 28 - Jan. 2 pit LaSalle against St. Johns, Princeton against Syracuse, Manhattan against Michigan, and Cincinnati aginst Temple. Notre Dame Rated Third NEW YORK (UPI) — The Ohio State Buckeyes, spicing tkeir famed "three yards and a cloud of. dust offense with a pro-type passing attack, moved into first place among the nations major college football teams today in the United Press International board of coaches ratings. The Buckeyes handed Southern California its first shutout in 25 games Saturday, 17-0, while Texas, the-defending collegiate champion and top-rated for a solid year, was upset by Arkansas 14-13. The results boosted Ohio State into the top spot for the first time since Nov. 28, 1961. The 35 coaches on the UPI rating board awarded 24 first place votes to the Buckeyes! seven to second-ranked Alabama, two to fourth-rated Arkansas and one each to third- ranked Notre Dame and ninh- placed Georgia Tech. Texas tumbled to sixth place and Alabama, Notre Dame and fifth-ranked Nebraska took advantage of the drop by moving up one notch. Arkansas made the biggest advance, jumping from 10th to fourth. Louisiana State also made a big stride, vaulting from 11th to seventh place, and pushing eighth-ranked Syracuse, Georgia Tech, No. 9, and Florida, No. 10, back one position. Florida State moved up to 11th place, Michigan dropped from fifth to 12th after losing a 21-20 Big Ten decision to Purdue, Illinois took over 13th and Oregon was 14th. Duke, Arizona State and Purdue rank 15-16-17, respectively and Wyoming was 18th. Utah State and Oregon State deadlocked for 19th place. The versatile Buckeye offense is led by strong-armed junior quarterback Don Unverferth and fullback Will Sander. But Hayes points to his defense as the key to Ohio States early season success. It has yielded only 17 points in four games. Ohio State is familiar with the atmosphere at the top of the collegiate standings. It has finished in the top 10 seven times in the past 14 seasons, including 1957, when the Buck were national champions and 1954 and 1961, when they finished second. NEW YORK (UPI)—The United Press International major college football ratings with first-place votes and won-Iost records in parentheses: Team Points I. Ohio State (24) (4-0) 330 2: Alabama (7) (5-0) 287 3. Notre Dame (1) (4-0 4. Arkansas (2) (5-0) 5. Nebraska (5-0) 6. Texas (4-1) 7. Louisiana State (4-0) 8. Syracuse (4-1) 9. Georgia Tech (1) (5-0) 10. 'Florida (4-0) Second 10 — 11, Florida State 58; 12, Michigan 47; 13, Illinois (Continued on page 6) BOWLING h LADIES LEAGUE Farmers Loan : 1 3 Stewart 105 ISssif US Barker 140 Davis .144 Tisher 149 133 150 147 119 174 122—360 144—142 116—103 107—370 142—165 ON THE SIDELINES I By HAM RIGG j One causalty in Alexandria's Eine showing last week against Tipton was Dennis Ice, the Tiger senior right halfback injured luring the second quarter. Reported at the time to have suffered a shoulder separation, the t40-pounder has now been diagnosed as having received a broken collar bone and is out for the remainder of the season. Our sincere regrets to one of a very determined group of young athletes. Gets Promotion We were very happy yester- ||day to read of Dick Sisler's promotion to the permanent man- •agerial post of the Cincinnati jRedlegs. : Dick's career has been an unusually difficult one. A graduate of John Burroughs Academy in St. Louis, he was spotlighted early as the son of one of baseball's greatest hitters, Hall of Famer George Sisler, one of the few .400 hitters in baseball history and one- of the game's slickest fielding first basemen. . Started in Army Coverdale 131 Going from school straight in- $™ B * e "j to service, he gave promise of scharft ".'.'.'.'.'.121 becoming a great hitter himself Smith 131 with excellent slugging performances against the profesional s "" er s "vic* .. .. ,1 1 . Hobbs 143 12 pitchers who were playing ser- ~ iT vice ball during the war years on Anxious To Meet Top Rated Devils \V I. Coin-O-Wasli ". 3 1 Leach ..- 123 117 154—394 Friend , 123 106 .Gossard 157 119 Thornton 170 105 Scott 151 149 134—363 130—106 160—135 139—139 IV I. Ilonl-O-Urome 4 O .Kipberger 99 105 129—333 York 126 Neff 154 Beach 159 Steele 160 140 164 147 147 137—103 143—401 17S—1S4 145—152 I'loneer Trasesser 124 Durham 9S Shaw 99 Brewvr -134 Smith 123 118 150 116 103 127 Curnutt 117 Hlnshaw 141 and Gonzalez, then a scout for Jones '... 130 the St. Louis Cardinals, inform ed the Cardinal Campbell's TV Harkness 113 IXation 121 Zimmerman ...123 Campbell 132 Robinson 167 Overdorf .Motors Urannum Spivey Baranowski Tragesser . Ketherford .120 .101 .153 .117 .130 Citizen's Hunk I Hurst 119 Klemme 113 McCullough ...126 Whisler ......125 Wilson 9S 260 194 165 130 101 97 72 71 DART GT 2-DOOR HARDTOP The Dodge-size compact. Dart. If you like to live a little, we'd like to let you in on something big. Dart js the fun compact with big ideasrAbout beauty • Comfort • Ride • Savings. Styling is crisp, clean and • so boldly sculptured that you almost forget this is an economy car. Choose your brand of spice from 10 exciting . Dart models. Everything from the hold-on-to-your-hats Dart GT convertible to the trailblazing 4-door wagon. Power? Choose one of 2 thrifty Sixes or 2 hustling V8's. Go Dart for'65. You won't miss any of the fun. Dodge comes on big for '65 ... Dart • Coronet • Polara • Custom 880 • Monaco B5 Dodge Dart DODGE DIVISION CHRYSLER . WJSW MOTORS CORPORATION See all the new Dodges on display at your nearby Dodge Dealer's CLYDE OVERDORF MOTORS Inc. TIPTON, INDIANA STATE ROAD 28 EAST -WATCH "WE BOB HOPE SHOW." NBC-TV. CHECK VOUB LOCAL USTING.- PHONE OS 5-7426 t ..„ management j lo „ K< , „ f if„ rIcr . that Sisler was ready for the Comveii in majors when the war was over. nurton y .";.'"i<° Actually, Dick needed the diet of compton '. . IT. some day-to-day pro baseball Flke 161 in the higher minors to adjust from the one and two game a week schedule of Army ball, but heeding their scout's advice the Cards put him into their starting lineup at first base. Not ready for that, his hitting suffered and the Cardinal fans who were expecting another hitter like his father, were quick to jump on the youngster whom they felt was letting them down. Realizing the burden was too heavy for his shoulders, the Cards sold him to Philadelphia where he jumped into the void at first base when Eddie Waitkus was shot by a distraught female fan while the team was playing a series with the Cubs in Chicago . In line at the time for publicity jobs with both the Phillies and the St. Louis Browns, and a strong fan of both the Phillies and Sisler, we organized and were chairman of a "Dick Sister Day" in September 1949, and with the help of some of his Burroughs Academy classmates md the sports editors, of the three St. Louis papers then ac- ;ive, promoted a new Buick, a T-V set,' a pointer (Dick's an avid off-season hunter) and numerous articles of clothing, as a morale booster for the then still young man who hadn't yet icquired full confidence in himself. Hit Key Homer It' was the following season vhen, in the 10th inning of a playoff game against the Giants, Sisler slammed a home run that . .163 ..106 . .136 ..1G2 161 115 135 1950 World Series. Until yesterday, that was pro- Haley bably the highlight of Dick's career. We know he's sorry to itms umi i>o KE ett ..' 4 have succeeded to the post as a He?,™' 011 \\° 3 \% ,36 —« s result of the cancer condition of Johnson the man he displaced, Fred p Dr '^a Hutchinson, but he cannot help but feel, he earned the post after taking the club over when it was at the bottom of the first division and leading them to a last day chance at the flag. Sisler's only 44 now, and we certainly hope he has many hap- 117 93 S9 127 1S9 W I. ...O 4 126—368 99—347 106—321 US—355 136—3S6 W . I. ...» I 106—354 79—2S4 91—271 75—324 167—4S7 6 11S 134 95 10S in I. :< -3S6 9S—333 -IIS—393 83—305 109—347 W I. 130 137 91 136 11J 12S—369 97—3S9 113—344 152 165 146—153 W I. STARTING LINEUPS 11s 133 145 133 142 134 125 U7 104 127 113—364 112—366 95—363 158 123 11S—427 W 1. . . . :t 1 149—403 10S—334. 166-—136 122—343 137—400 122 97 117 136 135 121—362 87—297 121—364 144—405 14 9^-3 S2 «- I. Allen's Shell Hancock 99 Purton ... S4 Butler .... 151 Brown : 133 Little 104 112 1 °2 163 132 171 Swift Tool anil Die Woods 12S Tragesser .... 116 Powell 126 Kinder 10S Land is 90 14S—359 123—3'29 101—415 117—382 109—444 W X. 147 119 114 91 131 14S—123 160—395 134—374 !i6—295 106—327 I. 0 -472 -3S4 -41 9 Zehner Shoes -* Hilk-r 14S 169 155 Hilt 115 132 137 Hiatt 129 117 1G9 Phillips 140 124 115—3 Farley 173 156 13S—46 W I Oakrs Manurarllirlnp Co. . O 4 Fox 69 74 97—240 Spivey S7 77 74—23S ICoors 62 91 9S—251 Pumphrv 172 113 112—397 Maekey 125 151 102—381 IV I. . . t X 105—38S 119—3SS 120—351 132—399 120—376 •lint's ltarher Shop JarKson 144 Sanders v 147 Gould 122- Harder 144 Worden IIS 139 122 1(19 123 13S W Turner's .Ballard 136 102 169—407 put the "whiz kids" into the |Fiowers ...... 146 l Cochran 115 DeFord Ill 154 95 127 139 14S—416 S6—296 117—355 120—113 115—4141—408 124—375 173—470 I. 4 105—331 130—151 106—380 116—298 106—357 IV T. Idiocies 4 O —j — r , /Grishaw 139 165 17S—4S2 ny vears of baseball before him.- Doiar |.. 119 142 112—373 V3 • 'Hankins 133 159 104—396 Fosters Jewelry .. GIRO 'S 130 Comer 164 Mohter 130 Cox 81 Hopkins 120 96 157 144 101 131 BUY U. S. SAVINGS BONDS Make Septic Tanki Work Ltk* New ASK YOUR DEALER FOR TIPTON COUNTY FARM BUREAU CO-OP iHeath 144 Shuck 132 US 165 Elks . . . Whelchel Graff .. WAlz. :., Plake .. Dragoo . Kumsay's Ilamsay . Kurtz ..'. Law Cox. Stilwell . .134 . S6 .117 .127 .115 .127. .127 .149 .124 .170 .152 120 91 139 100 153 122 15S 97 171 156—41S 125—422 W I. .. .0 4 116—102 127—333 116—324 S4—350 143—35S 'W I. ..4 0 323—103 116—365 159—466 154—375 1S3—524 I. Cooper's Home Furnishings O 4 •\Valford ......133 153 1S4—420 Walker 103 83 146—332 Ingle 101 129 106—336 Flowers .137 139 147—123 Wimer ..102 149 119—370 W I. 93 '115—340 118 107—354 89 121—310 133 139—117 101 147—382 • -W 1 » 1 137 145—395 137 152—100 186 117—41T 184—395 151—109 B-Tfens Shirk . Pratt ., Denham Foueh .. Xewby , Perfect- Circle Powell .' -. Thompson ... Teter Lane Voss ........ .132 .129 .100 .145. .181 .113 111 114 107 105 154 153 We have added to our menu Spaghetti and meat balls. Sausage or Hamburger witji spaghetti. Cole slaw arid garlic bread. $1.25—Free delivery, ___ __ __C-l6 TIPTON (5-2-0) Boyd, Sr., 200 Burkhart, Sr., 215 Tragesser, Jr., 170 London, Sr., 175 Lambert,-Sr., 190 Mah^ey, Sr., 205 Haley, Sr., 160 . Harmon, Jr., 160 Rumbaugh, Sr., 175 Moore, Sr., 205 Crouch, Sr., 190 Coach: John Moses "We hope Tipton's rated No. 1 in the state next week for Noblesville just loves to play Tipton teams that sre rated. . .remember the Sectional?" Just one week ago those words issued forth from Noblesville. Tomorrow night, remembering those words, coach John Moses and his Blue Devil football squad will take the field at home against those "mighty" Millers waiting to see just how much Noblesville DOES like to meet those Tipton teams that are rated. Two of the greatest backs who have ever worn Tipton football uniforms, Danny Crouch and Billy Moore, remember that Sectional very well, even if both had been whistled to the side lines before Noblesville won that game in overtime. Wearing uniforms- tomorrow night will also be 31 other Blue Devils who REMEMBER that Sectional. And in the stands will be close to 2,000 Tipton fans who also remember, that Sectional What are the Blue Devils going to do about it? That's what the fans from both schools are going to be present to find out. Remember The Millers were expected to have a pretty good football club this season but todate things haven't worked out that way. They are currently carrying a record of two wins, four losses and one tie. They opened the season with two straight reverses, improved slightly for a tie and then appeared to be on their way when they picked up two consecutive wins. After that however, they sputtered and died with losses in their last two outings. Remember The record could be deceptive, however, for even in their last reverse they scored three touchdowns with right halfback Duke Humphrey, • one of only five seniors on the starting unit, carrying the ball into paydirt on each occasion. Helping the offense is a 135- pouhd junior quarterback by the name of Mike Thacker who loves to throw the ball and worked his way into the lineup in the fourth game of the season to pick up those two Noblesville victories. Remember An unheralded 187 - pound junior Sergio Kornov, has displaced veteran Eddie Grissom at fullback, and although he hasn't dented the scoring column while Grissom has two touchdowns to his credit, Kornov is the boy who makes- the gains on the ground. The other halfback, also a senior, is 150- pound Jim Johnson. In the line, the upperclassmen haven't been able to get the job done and coach Bill Neavitt has given the jobs to youngsters who want to work and who figure to give him an experienced line with which to go next season. The left end is a freshman, one of few first- year men ever to make a Miller starting unit. Next to him in the line is a 204 pound junior tackle and a 150-pound sophomore NOBLESVILLE (2-4-1) Stern, Fr., 147 Cook, Jr., 204 Guilkey, Soph., 150 Evans, Jr., 152 Grant, Sr., 132 McQueary, Sr., 200 Simmermon, Sr., 160 Thacker, Jr., 135 Johnson, Sr., 150 Humphrey, Sr., 155 Kornov, Jr., 187 GoachT~birl~Keavitt ME TIME 7:45 POS. L.E. L.T. L.G. C. R.G. R,T. R.E. Q.B. L.H. R.H. F.B. guard. The center is also a junior. Only on the right side of his line does coach Neavitt have experience where three seniors are starting. Remember On the other hand coach Moses, not waiting for "next year" is starting nine senior letter winners. Only Lennie Tragesser, at guard, and Jim Harmon at quarterback are underclassmen but they too are both letter winners, Harmon a reserve for Steve VanHorn last season, third in line behind Mike. Captain, while Tragesser broke into the starting unit as a sophomore. . Remember Victory over Noblesville is nothing new to these Blue Devils for Tipton has 'been victorious in its last three encounters with the Millers on "the football field. They're going for victory number four tomorrow night, an achievement no previous Tipton High School football team could ever accomplish against the Millers who for years were victorious over Tipton regardless of the Blue Devil record against other rivals. And no Blue Devil football team ever had such incentive as this one will have tomorrow night . . . the challenge to "REMEMBER THE SECTIONAL." REMEMBER This ISN'T the game the Blue Devils need most. There are two important conference games remaining on the schedule. October 30 against Peru on the home soil of the Bengals, and Nov. 6, in the home closer against defending CIC champion Wabash. They need those two victories to become the first Tipton High School football team in history to ever win undisputed possession of the conference championship. Three times previously Tipton has shared in the CIC diadem. In 1953 it was Tipton and Rochester as co-champions. In 1958 it was Tipton and Huntington, and in 1962 the first four- way tie in CIC history occurred when the Blue Devils shared honors with Alexandria, Huntington and Peru. That was in Coach John Moses first year . at the Tipton helm when he I earned the sportswriters award | as coach of the year. So they need those other two i games that close out the season. But they WANT this game. They do DO remember the Sectional. PALMER HOLDS LEAD DUNEDIN, Fla. (UPI) — Arnold Palmer barely retained his lead over Jack Nicklaus in professional golf money standings „ after the Sahara Invitational last weekend. He pushed his PGA eearnings to $111,703,37 by picking up $960, but Nicklaus closed in at $111,284.50 by winning $3,666,67. BUY U. S. SAVINGS BONDS 5Si ^TODAY'S THOUGHT] By PHIL NICHOLS . WHO . .. ? MX . .. ? IMPORTANT . portant. This illustration shows you why • . ? Yxs. You arx im- This typxwrltxr works O.K. xxcxpt for onx kxy. With 46 othxr kxys, you might think this onx kxy would not count for much. But this onx kxy is nxxdxd so badly, thx wholx works is foulxd up on }\ account of it. y ' . In your homx, .your work, your church, your club, yoo arxi only onx pxrson. But you arx a kxy pxrson. You arx just as im-/ portant as this kxy oh thx typxwrifxr. Any timx you think. diffxr| xntly, you can foul things up fust likx this onx kxy dexs. >JEdmond Burke puts.it anofbxr way—"All that is nxcxssaryj for thx forcxs of xvll to win in thx world is for xnough good mxn! to do nothing." ! PHIL NICHOLS, Young-Nichols Funeral Home Phoiw OS 54780 2U W. Jaffa.
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