The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 22, 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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Thursday, October 22, 1964
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Page 4
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PA 1 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Thu Oct. 22,1964 esvi Sports Parade By MILTON RICHMAN UP1 Sports Writer TOKYO (WI) — Pickin* the •weekend winners or they're locking up the Olympics, on Saturday but there's still more than half the season to go in the college football ranks. So look out for increasing upsets although you probably won't go wrong by sticking •with Ohio State, Texas and Southern California this weekend. The East Duke over Army — More bad news for the Cadets. Pitt oyer Navy — Mazurek and Staubach could turn this one into an aerial circus. Princeton over Penn — The Quakers simply lack any scor- • ing punch. Boston Cojlege over the Air Force — Mediocre defense has hurt Ben Martin's crew all year. : Yale over Cornell — This isn't the Big Red's year. Also: Buffalo over Holy Cross, Harvard over Dartmouth, Rutgers over Columbia, Colgate over Kings Point and Massachusetts over Boston U. The South Louisiana State over • Tennessee — LSU keeps rolling right along. Kentucky over Georgia—Wildcats get back on the winning track. Georgia Tech. over Tulane — over confidence could be Tech's foremost danger. North Carolina over South Carolina — Ken Willard is too much for the Gamecocks. Florida over Alabama — The meetin'of the unbeaten and the Gators are primed for this one.' Also: Auburn over Southern Mississippi, Maryland, iover Wake Forest, Mississippi over Vanderbilt, Florida State over Virginia Tech, "Virginia over North Carolina State and Indiana over Miami.(Fla.).. The Midwest Ohio State over Wisconsin — Woody Hayes has. warned his men the Badgers are improving. Michigan State over Northwestern — The Spartans pull one out Notre Dame over Stanford — Without any trouble at all. Illinois over UCLA — The TJclans suddenly seem to have lost their zip. Michigan over Minnesota — The Wolves look stronger up front. Also: Iowa over Purdue, Missouri over Iowa State, Cincinnati over Tulsa and Miami (0.) over Ohio U. The Southwest Texas over Rice — The Longhorns take it all out on the- poor Owls. Arkansas over Wichita —Ka- zorbacks make it six in a rowr Kansas over Oklahoma State —Jayhawks may roll up the score the same way they, did last year. Oklahoma over Kansas State —The Sooners have to win one sometime. ; . Baylor over Texas A. and M. —The Aggies don't figure to flag down Larry Elkins. •. Also: Wyoming over Arizona, Texas Christian over Clemson, Texas Tech over SMU, New Mexico over New • Mexico' State and Texas Western over' Brigham Young. • The West Southern California over .California—A grudge game in which the Trojans have more horses. Syracuse over Oregon Stated Even in their own backyard, the Beavers are no match for the Orange. Nebraska over Colorado —By almost any score the. Cbrnhusk- . . {Continued on page 8) Sixth Victim of Season For Blue Devils Fail To Score In Only One Period Russians 12 Medals Behind Owners Sure U.S. In First Place Race By LEO H. PETERSEN UP1 Sports Editor ' TOKYO (UPI) — Lightly-regarded American girl canoeists stunned European veterans with a silver medal and one bronze at the Olympic Games today' but Russia whittled away, at the United States gold medal I lead by paddling to victory in three races. Fifteen year old Francine Fox and 35-year-old Gloriane Perrier of Washington, threshing furiously in a late rally, nosed in 'second in the women's 500 meter tandem kayak event and 23- year-old Marcia Jones of Oklahoma City outfought a group of seasoned Europeans to grab third in the single kayak. - Those superb performances by the American girls were about as unexpected as a 10- game winning, streak by New; York's baseball Mets. I "We have only 12 girls pad- |dling in the-whole United States,;' said jubilant Coach Eric Feicht ' of -New York , City, '.'and two of them beat the rest of the. world except the-talented German girls." However, the Soviets, winning three of the seven-gold medals at scenic Lake'Segami 35 miles south of Tokyo, pushed their gold medal total to 22 — just 12 back of the U. S.: team with more expected tonight in.gym­ nastics. Russia also picked up a bronze medal in canoeing, two bronze medals in heavyweight judo and another bronze in the Grand Prix dressage equestrian event for a total of 70 gold, silver and bronze. The U. S. now has 88 overall. Annemie Zimmermann and •Roswitha Esser of Germany won the women's kayak tandem in 1:56.95 with the American pair — Miss Fox at stroke with Miss Perrier — clocked in 1:59.16 and more than a second faster than heavily favored Romania. The single kayak produced Russia's first gold medal of the day as Ludmilla Kavedosiuk out-sprinted Hilde Lauer of Romania. Then came Miss' Jones to edge into third over a group of established stars from Poland, Germany and Sweden. Russia also won the Canadian pairs 1,000 meters and four- man kayak over the same distance. Rolf Peterson of Sweden won the men's single - kayak and Sweden's ace tandem kayak pair bagged another gold medal. Wins Singles Jurgen Eschert of Germany won the Canadian men's singles in which a Russian finished third. Mario Zanin of Italy swept to the gold medal in the cycling road race over an eight - lap course of 121.76 miles, out- sprinting the pack in the stretch to win by half a length from Kjell Akerstrom Rodian of Denmark. Zanin was clocked in four hours, 39 minutes, 51.63 seconds. Japan's, Isao Inokuma gave his nation its third straight judo medal, scoring in the heavy-, weight division in which Canada's Alfred (Doug) • Rogers J took a silver medal in an up- 'set. Two Russians tied for | third. Germany won the team medal 1 in the Grand Prix dressage with Switzerland second and Russia third. f ' In the individual competition, which concludes Friday, H. Boldt of Germany held the lead with 889 points to 870 for H. Chammartin of Switzerland. A scrapping. U. S. saber fencing team led by Bob Blum, a New York City attorney, defeated Japan 12-4 and moved into the second round against a powerful Russian team Friday. Blum won all four of his bouts in the round robin. Eugene Hamori, a nationalized former Hungarian living in Ithaca, N. Y., won three of four. Other members of the U. S. team were Al Morales of Tucson, Ariz., and Tom Orley, another former Hungarian who lives in France. The two nationalized. Americans were among a group that defected to the West in 1956 while competing for Hungary at' Melbourne. . Franco Menichelli of Italy dealt the Russians a heavy blow, by winning the first of five men's gymnastics events up for division tonight. Menichelli, performing last among six finalists,- outscored both Yujio Endo of Japan and Viktor Lisitsky of Russia who tied for the silver medal in the interpretative floor final, ".v 'Russia lost another chance to close the gold medal gap on the UJS. when favored Miroslad Cerer of Yugoslavia won the championship in the men's side horse apparatus event. Shuji Tsurumi of Japan was second, Yury Tsapemko of Russia third. Another gymnastics medal eluded the Russians when Japan's Takugi Hayata won the men's suspended rings event with Italy's Menichelli second. The bronze medal went to Boris Shakhlin of Russia. '85 Corvair Monza4-P'6or Sport Sedan—with longer, roomier new Body ly Fisher If it doesn't look like any Corvair you've ever seen, that's because there's never been • a Corvair-or any other car-like it'. • There's newJiardtop styling f or,all sedans and coupes. And a roomier, easier-to-enter interior smartly turned out with supple new-"upholstery, a rakish" new instrument panel and frameless '.curved side windows. '•And the. rear-engine, power-take that sports cap of yours out and dust it off— ranges up to a new Corvair peak of 180 hp available in the top-of-the-line Corsa models and up to 140 hp in Monzas and 500's. Remember what a revolution, the' first Corvair was? Well Corvair revolution Number 2 is now in full swing at your Chevrolet dealer's. See 5 beautiful shapes for'65-Chevrolet, dietetic, ClievyN. Corvair & Corretle-at U£ ur d€ Q le,% ?__ ___^„_^____ T _ 311E. Jefferson Street. , Tipton OS 5-2143 To Approve Braves' Move By •FRED DOWN UP I Sports Writer NEW YORK (UPI) — National League clubowners are expected to brush aside sentiment, tradition and the misgivings of baseball Commissioner Ford Friek today hy giving the Milwaukee Braves official approval to transfer their franchise to Atlanta. It will mark the first time in 11 frantic years of major league expansion and realignment that (1) a transfer of a franchise will leave a city without a big league team and (2) the majors will invade .the Deep South. It also will bring a sad ending to the "Miracle of Suds- vilie" — an eight-year period during which Milwaukee fans supported the Braves with record • attendances and unparalleled enthusiasm. The official green light to switch the Braves from Milwaukee to Atlanta requires only seven approving votes from the 10 clubowners and their representatives, who will gather for the special meeting in the Commodore Hotel at 1 p.m., EDT. Approval Seems Certain Although several clubowners declined to reveal how "they will vote until the, actual balloting is taken, it is considered certain that the move will be approved. The prevailing feeling among National League owners is that a /transfer is the business of the club involved and that it would be presumptuous for another clubowner to block a move. The sole official voice in baseball that has warned against the Braves'. transfer has been Commissioner Flick's — and the commissioner has made it clear that his objection is based on the fact that Milwaukee would then be left without any major league bageball. "This would be the first time expansion or realignment has caused that," Frick told United Press International. "I have no power to block a move but I have always felt baseball should be extremely careful in making a move that" would deprive a city of any big league ball." "I didn't vote to stop the Braves from moving from Boston to Milwaukee in 1953 so I.don't' see how I can vote to stop them from going from Milwaukee to Atlanta now," said Chicago Cub owner Philip K. Wrigley, who voiced the sentiments of most of his colleagues. St. Louis Cardinal owner August C. Busch, Jr., who will be represented by club Vice President Richard Meyer, said he will vote "aye if the majority does" and other owners have indicated privately that they will go along with the majority. At the same time, the Milwaukee County Board of Supervisors has obtained a restraining order in that city's circuit court which would put the Braves in contempt of court if they ask official permission to move. Circuit Judge Ronold Drechsler set next Tuesday for a show- cause hearing on 'why the county should not be granted a temporary injunction to keep the Braves from moving until a full court hearing, is held. . The switch to Atlanta would mark the first time major league' ,. baseball has' invaded the "Deep South" — Houston, Tex., being regarded as the Southwest—and will open up a seven-state area to big league ball. A new 50,000-seat stadium is nearing . completion. in Atlanta and the Braves are' reported to have been assured of a $1,300,000-a-year television, contract. Tipton 33—Noblesville 0. , Tipton - REMEMBERED! It took the Blue Devils just seven plays last night to convince everyone present that they REMEMBERED. •As usual, they lost the toss. Kickoff artist Lex Boyd sent another of his booming specialties into the end zone and Noblesville started the game with first down and 10 to go on their .own 20 yard line. Three plays later they were in punt formation having gained only five yards, and Tipton safety- man Jim Rumbaugh returned the kick from his own 42 yard line to the Noblesville 43. After seven-plays-Tipton was across the goal line for the first of its five touchdowns. Bill Moore carried for seven and Dan Crouch gained four and a first down on the Miller 32. Crouch carried again for five yards, Rumbaugh gained three and Crouch one to make it fourth down and one to go on the Noblesville 23. With the Millers ganging on Crouch, Moore rushed for five and a first down on the 17. On the seventh play from scrimmage the Satans gave the 'ball to Rumbaugh on a beautiful reverse, Jim Harmon to Crouch to Rumbaugh and the redheaded speedster raced 17 yards for the touchdown. Boyd's PAT was good and the scoreboard flashed 7-0. Humphrey Good - Duke Humphrey, the only guy in the Miller, lineup who gave the Blue Devils any trouble, took Boyd"s kickoff on his own 12 and raced down the left side of his field for 50 yards before he was knocked out of bounds at the Tipton 38 by Rumbaugh. The Satan defensive unit then dug in and after three more plays without - a . gain, Noblesville pun.ted again where the ball rolled dead on a poor kick at Tipton's 49. A Tipton fumble which Rumbaugh recovered, slowed the Satans temporarily and Crouch punted back to the Noblesville 21. Dick Burkhart, who played his best game of the year, threw Johnson for a three yard loss on the next Miller series and 1 Noblesville punted back to the Tipton 21. T-D Pass Bill Moore broke loose for 32 yards and a first down before being halted on the Noblesville 37. Crouch gained seven and Rumbaugh 10 for another first down. Crouch picked up two, Rumbaugh six and then Crouch was thrown for a four yard loss making it 4th- and 7 to go on the Noblesvillel7.Harmon fired a strike ,to Crouch and Tipton's leading scorer raced unmolested the remaining 17 yardsfor Tipton's second touchdown. Boyd's kick was off and the clock ended the first quarter with Tipton in front 13-0. Four. Tipton penalties and a fumble cost the Satans valuable yardage at key moments of the second quarter and the half ended without further scoring. Three of those penalties were 15-yarders, one for clipping, one for pushing and one for grabbing a face mask. One of those nullified an 18-yard run by Moore which would have put the ball on Noblesville's 22 yard line in scoring position. Two In Third The Devils raced for two more touchdowns in the third quarter. Crouch going over for the first on a four yard drive through the middle with 8:24 remaining in the period and Harmon pulling out of a hole when a handoff misfired by slipping through on a twister from a foot out for the Atlanta officials and businessmen also have assured National League owners that Negro •players will encounter no discrimination or embarrassment when they visit Atlanta. Let LOCAL FINANCE be For Those Fall Expenses . . . Get The Cash You Need . . . •25 to''1,000 at.;. LOCAL FINANCE 117 NORTH MAIN STREET — TIPTON, INDIANA 4> Satan's fourth T-D. Both of Boyd's PAT tries were good and the final period started with Tipton in fror,t 27-0. Ken Mahaney recovered a Noblesville fumble on Tipton's 43 'yard line to set up the final score of the game. Harmon was thrown for a loss of three yards but Jihi Hannah' picked up 15 for a first down, then raced 10 for another first down!moving the ball to the Miller. 32. After a gain by Crouch netted only one yard, Harmon hit Boyd with a pass .good for 22 yards and a first down on the Noblesville 9. Moore picked up six on the first try and raced over free for the final touchdown of the game. Repeats Honors "Player of the Week" honors again went to Billy Moore who led the team in total yardage, gained from scrimmage with 106 in 14 carries for a 7.6 yards average, and also led the team in individual tackles. The Yo-Yo continued his record through eight games, now, of never having been thrown for a loss. Crouch, carrying the burdsn of "marked man" picked up 43 3'ards on 13 carries but was also thrown for losses totalling 14 yards for a net gain of 29. Rumbaugh carried 12 Itimes and gained 94 yards without a loss for an average of 7.9, Hannah gained 29 yards on two carrias and Harmon gained a net of six on five carries. Crouch caught one pass for 17 yards, Moore caught two for 22 yards, Mason caught one for 32 yards and Boyd one for 23 yards. Got Thres Fumbles Tipton outrushed Noblesville 264 yards to 36, and outgained them in the air 94 yards to 53. The first down count was 15 to 8 in favor of Tipton. Ken Mahaney, Dick BurkharJ, and Danny Crouch each recovered Noblesville fumbles. Commenting on the game, coach John Moses gave credit to Duke Humphrey as one of the better ball carriers Tipton has faced, but gave great credit to the Tipton defense, calling it the best he's ever coached. Not Hurt Bad He was a little incensed over the way Noblesville finished up the game, feeling they resorted to deliberate.clipping, and quoted the one referee as saying he'd have kicked the one Noblesville boy. out of the game if he'd been able to catch his number, when Jim Rumbaugh had to be carried from the field with a leg injury. Fortunately the injury doesn't appear to be serious, although it first was thought cartiledge had been torn in the knee, and Moses is hopeful his speedster will be all right for the Peru game October 30. COLT PURCHASED GOSHEN, N.Y. (UPI) — Cold Front, a six-year-old son of Adios, was purchased Wednesday by Stoney Brook Stables for $50,000 to climax the final day's bidding at the Old Glory sales. The free-for-all stallion, who has won 5250,000 so far in his career, will now race in the Vernon Dancer Stables. Kern's Fish Fry Armory, 5 to 8 p.m. Oct. 24,^1064 Sponsored by Tip Toppers Square Dance Club Adults S1.00 Child 50c Make Septic Tanks Work Like New ASK YOUR DEALER FOR TIPTON COUNTY FARM BUREAU CO-OP

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