The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on October 27, 1964 · Page 4
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 4

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Tuesday, October 27, 1964
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Page 4
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PAGE 4 TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE Tuesday, Oct. 27, 1964 Three CIG Leaders In 'Do or Die' Games CONFERENCE LEADERS TEAM CIC-G ALL-G PTS OP DIF Tipton 4-0-0 6-2-0" 219. 72" 1 <0 Elwood 3-1-0 5-3-0 14i 108 33 Peru 3-1-1 6-1-1 163. 54 109 Huntington 2-2-0 4-4-0 122 134* -12 Wabash 1-1-2 4-2-2 200 95 105 Alexandria 1-3-1 2-5-1 92 157 -65 Hartford City 0-6-0 2-6-0 58 152 -96 In a week of non-conference activity five of the league rivals upheld CIC prestige with victories while only two suffered defeat, and -now look forward to key games this week that will determine their 1964 championship hopes. Four of the CIC winners shut out their oppos'tion as the overall scoring showed the seven conference members totalling 188 points to 62 for non-league members. Alexandria- was a 40-12 victim of Madison Heights, one of the state's rapidly dwindling list of undefeated teams, and Elwood .missed at least a tie with West Lafayette when a bad pass from center on an attempted punt forced Lyle Robinson to down the ball in Elwood's end zone for a touchback with that two-pointer giving West Lafayette its winning margin in a 15-13 final. "Surging Hartford City, its • conference schedule now finished, ran up its highest score in five, years to bland iFair- mount 33-0; Peru and Tipton readied for their vital, clash this Friday, also with shutouts when the Tigers romped 42-0 over Maconaquah and the Blue Devils pounded Noblesville 33-0 Huntington tied its record at 4-4 overall with a 13-7 second half victory over Fort Wayne Southside, and Wabash trounced Manchester 42-0. The two key conference games which will just about decide championship hopes for the only three remaining CIC contenders, send second place Elwood to Wabash which stands fifth despite the second best offensive record in the conference, while first rated Tipton plays at third rated Peru against a Tiger eleven which has blanked its opposition in five of eight games this season. Alexandria visits Huntington, victor of its last three games, with a possible fourth place final standing in the offing, and Hartford City concludes its nine game schedule against Portland on the latter's field. The Tipton-Peru battle is^the last conference game for coach Bob Larson's boys and a "must in -the victory column if they are to have a chance for the title: Already victims of a loss to' Elwood and a tie with Wabash, another loss would put them beyond any reach of first A victory for Tipton would assure the conference 'leaders of no worse than a tie for the championship and place Elwood in the, position of = having to win both its remaining games to; share first place with the Blue Devils. ; The Wabash victory, its fourth in succession, gave the Apaches three boys among the scoring leaders with more than 24 points, and boosted John Lehner into a tie for third place in the PAT totals. Leadership in that department was taken over by Peru's Denny Hunt, who like Lehner, kicked six for six last week, to move one ahead of Tipton's Lex Boyd who has 18 conversions.' Danny Crouch with two touchdowns against Noblesville, retains a narrow lead in the race for individual honors with 12 touchdowns for Tipton and Ter r ry Sutton moved into second place only nine points behind as he tallied three touchdowns for Wabash. Tied for third place' are Lyle Robinson of Elwood and Gayle Bomar of Peru, each of whom have nine touchdowns." INDIVIDUAL LEADERS PLAYER T-D PAT- PTS Crouch, T. 12 6' ' 72 Sutton, W. 10 3 63 Robinson, E. 9 0 54 Bomar, P. 9 0 54 Moore, T. 8 1 49 Pell, W. . 8 1 49 Franks, H. 7 5 47 Rumbaugh, T. 7 1 43 Gifford, W. 6 2 38 Shuey, P. 5 0 30 Hen.tgen, P. 5 0 30 Boyd. T. 2 18 30 Hahn, A. 4 2 26 PAT ONLY Hunt, Peru 19 Boyd, Tipton.. 18 Leavell, Elwood: Lehner, Wabash 9 9 F -S VOTE STi NEWPORT BEACH, Calif. (UPI)—Funeral services were scheduled today for Ellis W. Carter, 57, winner of an Emmy Award for cinematography of the Bell Telephone's science series in 1958-59. The Lighter By DICK WEST United~ iPriss International WASHINGTON (UPI) — If I had to' : name one factor that has done more than anything else to make this country great, I think I would say research. Just about all that we have we owe to research, although sometimes its value is not readily apparent — particularly to members of Congress. Within the past year or so, certain congressmen have questioned the. merits of such projects as the study of bird calls, the social behavior of termites and the ecology of the wandering albatross. To my mind, this criticism is shortsighted.. If, for instance, the $17,500 grant for research on "modification of alcohol •preference in rats" causes even one rodent to sign the pledge, •the money will be well spent. Programs Abroad Using foreign funds obtained from the sale of surplus U. S. farm products overseas, the Agriculture Department has recently started underwriting research programs abroad. Using foreign funds obtained from the sale of surplus U. S. farm products overseas, the Agriculture Department has recently started underwriting' research programs aboad. . Among the pojects that caught my eye was a $31,843, five-year grant to an institution in Indiana to "evaluate the comfort properties of shoe leather." To most of us confused laymen, the purpose of this program probably is rather obscure. Yet,- based on past performance, I would be willing to bet that something worthwhile will emerge. For an indication of the benefits obtainable from agriculture research let us examine a couple of earlier, programs that have borne fruit in the last couple of months. Products Of Research New things that recent. recent research has made possible include: Instant berry powders — department engineers have developed a method of making powdered strawberries, raspberries blackberries and boysenberries. What you do is mix the berries into a puree and whip it into foam, which is dried with warm air. Then you crumble the stuff between rollers and you've got berry powder. Dried whey — using a foam- spray process that presumably is similar to the one described have succeeded in producing dried cottage cheese whey. This is quite remarkable because cottage cheese \V5iey is mighty hard to dry. SPORTS more PROTECTION Famous 80-20 collision coverage protects you against EVERY LOSS " ... regardless of the amount Have you ever compared the premium cost and coverages in your present aulo policy, with those offered by Farm Bureau Insurance? You'll find that you usually can get more protection for the same premium cost... or the same protection for lower premium cost ... or both! For example: consider our famous 80-20 collision coverage. You pay only 20°h of the loss, even if It ""'~7'" Available through Aulo premium! may be paid annually, aeml- annually—or you may use the Thrltly McBlp plan which allowt you to lump all your Farm Bureau Insurance together, and pay (or It In regular monthly payments that art easy on , your budget. - .; Is only one dollar. Farm Bureau Insurance pays 80% of each loss, up to $200.;. and 10CPlo of the loss above that. The mostybu can ever pay oh one ' loss is $40, even if your car Is totally demolished. Here is protection that relieves you of the financial strain of every accident, yet the premium Is ' comparatively low. That's why 84% of our policy-" holders who carry collision insurance,'are protected with this 80-20 collision coverage. By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Writer TOKYO (UPI) — Guess who made the" iggest hit with all the women at the Olympics? He was a skinny, hollow cheeked little guy-who looked as if he didn't get enough to eat at home. But all the girls here love him for the way he ran his heart out. His name is Abebe Bikila, he earned Ethiopia her only gold medal by winning the 50 kilometer marathon and a post- Olympic survey turned up the information he could safely count on the female vote if he ever ran for mayor of Tokyo. Bikila not only affected Japanese women that way. But apparently the fair sex of all other nations, too. The moment they spotted him carrying the Ethiopian flag in last Saturday's closing ceremony at National Stadium, they stamped their feet, applauded vigorously and yelled down at him with undisguised affection. "Abebe... Abebe... Abebe." Emperor 's Guard Since the wiry, 32-year-old happens to he a member of Emperor Haile Selassie's palace guard, he knows all about proper deportment. Despite those tremendous hurrahs, he kept his eyes straight ahead as he marched around the cinder path, never cracked a smile and merely tended to his business of carrying the flag. Bikila didn't make it on his good looks because he is cast in anything but the matinee idol mold and such other Olympians as Fred Hansen of Cuero, Tex., Ron Clarke of Australia and Robbie i Brightwell of Britain could give him spades in that department. Abebe didn't get the women's vote on his age, either, because there were much younger gold medalists than him, like 18- year-old Don Schollander of Lake Oswego, Ore.-, and 20- year-old Joe Frazier of Philadelphia. No Muscles Nor did he win their fancy because of the kind of muscles Charlie Atlas used to advertise. To be completely honest about it, Bikila's physique is exactly the type you used to see at your neighborhood draft board, the only real difference being he doesn't have an ounce of spare fat on him In other words, Abebe would never stand out in a crowd, but the gals think., he's kind of special. They just took to him for the heroic manner in which he ticked off those 26 miles. And when he lay flat on his back on the infield and promtly began doing setting up exercises after crossing the finish line; you'd have sworn Rudolph Valentino had returned, the way the womenfolk thought it Notre Dame Now Second in Grid Poll NEW YORK (UPI) — Notre Dame moved into second place Monday to challenge top-ranked Ohio State in the United Press International major college football ratings. Notre Dame, one of seven unbeaten-untied teams in the coaches top 10, replaced Alabama, which dropped to third. Nebraska edged Arkansas out of fourth' place, pushing tlie Razorbacks down to fifth. The scarcity of unbeaten and once-defeated major college teams resulted in an unprecedented concentration of balloting in the top 10. Only 18 teams were given votes by the 35 coaches on the UPI rating board. Texas remained sixth but the lower part of the standings underwent a major shakeup. Georgia Tech jumped from ninth to seventh, Michigan vaulted from 12th to eighth, Illinois, ranked 13th last week, took over ninth, and Oregon also advanced four notches from 14th to 10th. Ohio State received 26 of 35 first-place votes and Alabama was awarded five. .Four teams — Notre Dame, Nebraska, Arkansas and Georgia Tech — were given one first-place ballot each. Only two points separated second-ranked Notre, Dame and third-rated Alabama. Nebraska nipped Arkansas by three points for fourth place, the,same margin Michigan, No. 8, held over Illinois. Two unbeaten but once tied teams, Louisiana State and Duke, ranked 11th and 12th, respectively, followed by Florida in 13th and Oregon State, a 3113 conqueror of Syracuse, in 14th. Purdue advanced from 17th to 15th, Utah State jumped from 19th to 16th and Florida State and Yale tied for 17th. NEW YORK (UPI) — The United Press International major college football ratings with first-place votes and won- lost records in parentheses: Team Points 1. Ohio State (26) (5-0) 334 2. Notre Dame (1) (5-0) 288 3. Alabama (5) (6-0) 286 4. Nebraska (1) (6-0) 200 5. Arkansas (1) (6-0) 197 6. Texas 5-1) 139 '7. Georgia Tech (1) (6-0) 96 8. Michigan (4-1) 71 . 9. Illinois (4-1) ' 68 10. Oregon (6-0) 61 Second eight — 11, Louisiana. State 60; 12, Duke 38; 13, Florida 37; 14, Oregon State 30; 15, Purdue 15; 16, Utah State 3, 17, (tie), Florida State and Yale 1. • was so cute. Oh well, guess the. only thing to do is take up the •50- kilometer marathon. On second, thought, good old Abebe can keep all the girls— along with his gold medal. League Champs Place Only One On All Stars By FRED DOWN UPI Sports Writer NEW YORK (UPI) — Bill White of the I St. Louis Cardinals and Mickey Mantle of the New York Yankees were the only members of championship teams named Monday to the United Press, 1 International 1964 major league All-Star team. Nine teams were represented on the 10-man squad with pitcher Dean Chance and shortstop Jim Fregosi' making the Los Angeles Angels the only team with -more than { one representative. Rounding out the squad as chosen by 20 baseball experts were catcher Joe Torre of the Milwaukee, Braves,' second baseman Ron Hunt of the New York Mets, third baseman Brooks Robinson of the Baltimore Orioles, outfielders Willie Mays of the San Francisco Giants, Billy Williams of the Chicago Cubs and pitcher Sandy Koufax of the Los Angeles Dodgers. Mays Most Popular Mays was the most popular vote-getter with 18 of a possible 20. Chance had 17, White 16 and Mantle, Williams and Koufax 15 each. Then came Robinson with 14, Torre with 12, Fregosi with 10 and Hunt with nine. Seven of the 10 players are under 30 years of age with Mays and Mantle the "senior citizens" at 33. White is 30 and Koufax is 28. All the others range between Fregosi's 22 years and Robinson's 27. White, a key slugger during the Cardinals' late drive for the National League pennant, batted .303 with 21 homers and 102 runs batted in while Mantle, playing most of the season on chronically - ailing legs, wound up with a .303 average, 35 homers and 111 runs batted in Chance and 'Fregosi, the Angels' pair of All: - Stars,' are among the most exciting new stars in the game. The 23-year- old Chance compiled a 20- record and a 1.65 earned run mark that is. the second lowest of the lively ball era. He also pitched 11 shutouts—more than any other pitcher since 1916. 'Future Great Fregosi batted .277, hit 18 homers and knocked in 72 runs in'addition to fielding his position with a grace and assur ance that marked him as a future great of the game. Torre, taking over the regular Milwaukee datching job for the first time, batted .321 with 20 homers and 109 runs batted in. Hunt, the first Met ever to be honored as an All-Star, hit .303 with six homers and 42 RBI's and Robinson, who rounded out the infield, had *28 homers and 118 runs.batted in to go with a .317 average. Mays hit only .296 but walloped 47 • homers and drove in 111 runs while Williams had 33 homers and 98 RBI's to go with (Continued from page 6) ON THE smmmES BY HAM R1GG The 'Jeep' Wagoneer with 4-wheel drive has twice the traction of ordinary station wagons. You round eventhe slipperiest corner with better control. The 'Jeep' Wagoneer is the first station wagon ever to offer the comfort, handling and smoothness of a passenger car-plus the traction and extra safety of 4-whe?l drive. You go where other station wagons can't. You're safer because you can corner on the slipperjest road with better control. It's a comfort to know yoq have 4-wheel drive-fun to use it. Snow? Let it. Ice? Forget it. Go camping. Cut off the paved roads and blaze a trail of your own. Or rock along like a beautifully trained family wagorrwith Mom at the wheel'ahd the kids in back. You can do practically anything in your 'Jeep' Wagoneer. And do it comfortably. N Try the optional automatic transmission, power steering, power brakes, plus easy highway ride. See your 'Jeep' dealer and drive one ol the "Un- stoppables." The 'Jeep' Wagoneer, first Kj ,, %rR really new family wagon in ySars. £jJL7 KAISER Jeep CORPORATION VLARS IOUOOI.OH") family Firstrfeally new- wagon in years; Jeep' Wagoneer 4 Tipton Tractor & Implement - Tiptort' Ind. Cottingham Auto Sales - Windfall, Ind. See 'Jeep' Vehicles in action on TV... "CBS Evening News With Walter Cr«nkU»" 6:3ft p.m.Ch.8 We mentioned early this year the overall strength of the Central Indiana Conference. It might be interesting therefore to glance over the CIC all- games standings elsewhere on this page and note that with two games still remaining,-five of the seven conference members stand to finish over the .500 mark, and that even late- starting Hartford City has won the only' two games it played out. of the conference. In non- loop games the CIC members have won 15 while losing nine. Ironically • enough, two o f those nine setbacks have been notched against conference leading Tipton, to mighty fine .clubs from Carmel in the season opener and by one point at mid-season to then fifth-ranked Cathedral. Second place Elwood is in an identical situation while Peru in third place, has had its only blemishes within the conference while standing 3-0 in non-league play. And that record hasn't been against patsy opposition when you consider it also includes Logansport, •Marion, Fort Wayne South, undefeated Warsaw, undefeated Madison Heights, Anderson, Noblesville and West Lafayette. Had Off Day One of the saddest spectacles in sports is to see a truly fine athlete have an off day when it counts. That happened at Fort Wayne last week in the I.H.S.- A. A. Regional cross country meet when Dave Wright of Kokomo finished 17th. The slender stylist has been setting new course records' every race he ran this year and had already faced and defeated most of the boys he.opposed in the Regional by decisive margins. We were looking forward to a state medal for him in the finals at Indianapolis this Saturday, and now, after three years of dedication, the' boy who finished runner-up in the I.H.S.A.A. halt-mile last season, won't even be in uniform when the race is run Saturday. We'll bet one thing. He'll be' the state finals to run in track next Spring, and we'll be there to cheer for him. A boy with his determination isn't going to let one off day "break" him. He'll just run that much harder between now and the last of May. Big Weekend Reporting on. last wekend and,the T-Men's trip to Detoit for that Sunday pro football game between the Lions and Colts, coach John Moses, who took Dan Crouch, Bill Moore and Dick Burkhart with him on a side excursion to scout Peru Friday night and visit Michigan State Saturday says, Macona quah didn't provide enough opposition against Peru to enable them to tell much about the Bengals. He admits Peru is big — the biggest club the Blue Devils have met all season, but their speed is questionable because Maconaquah had n o speed to test them. Talking about their huge tac kles one local wag last weekend remarked, "well, if the rest of our boys can't get the job done against them, we'll sick Lehnie Tragesser on- 'em." (Lennie scales 170.) On their visit to M.S.U. Saturday both Moses and Crouch told us they were delighted. In-, stead of sitting in the crowded stands, the boys and Moses were given seats down on the field where they got the "players view". They were much impressed with their tour of the college, and said head line coach and chief scout Gordie Serr, who arranged their visit was a wonderful guy. We didn't get a chance to talk to the others but Crouch said he was very much impressed" with the school. At Fort Wayne While the T-men were readying here for that trip, basketball coach Dick Barr was the guest instructor at the basketball clinic held in Fort Wayne during the I.S.T.A. Teachers Institute last Friday. Front and center at that clinic was the Fort Wayne Central basketball team and its coach who will make up one of the three teams opposing Tipton this winter in the holiday tourney. Other coaches present included Huntington's Bob Straight and Elwood's Ray Manis, both of whom were introduced from the floor by Barr. The Tipton cage mentor used six Tipton boys to illustrate his basketball drills, showing everything from the "fast break" to how he made them run bleachers when his instructions failed to take, and the boys, who really had their tongues hanging . out after the workout, told Barr afterward it was too much work for only six boys. They did, apparently, impress the many visiting coaches for Barr received a lot of favorable comment on them after the clinic broke up. We've been trying to steer clear of basketball while this fine football team makes' its drive for its first "solo" CIC title bid, but those cagers put in a lot of work for that clinic, as did Barr, in attracting some more attention to Tipton from throughout the "state. Hard Hitter We just had a phone call from Gene Conard, our sports- writing counterpart from Elwood, wanting some statistics on the Wabash club which his Panthers meet Friday night. In discussing backs the conversation came around to Rick Groover. Conard told of Groover tackling Bill' Moore at one point in the Tipton-E 1 w o o d game, then jumping up and running back to his position in j the Panther backfield, and Conard asked him after the game about the play, wondering that he didn't appear to be more shaken up. Groover told him "that big guy jarred me to my toes. I don't remember ever being hit as hard in my life, but I just didn't want to show it." . Conard said the entire Elwood team felt that Danny Crouch was a little faster than Yo-Yo but that Moore was just a little harder to stop. It's quite a different story now, apparently, from a year or two ago when some of the CIC scribes got the impression Tipton's big fellow was lazy. This year they're all tooting his horn. 'M VOTE »i BOSTON (UPI)—William H. Danforth, 79,. who reportedly made $5 million during the 1929 stock market crash by selling short, died Monday at New England Baptist Hospital. ENFIELD, England (UPI) — Former Labor member of Parliament John Belcher, who resigned from his post as parliamentary secretary to the Board of Trade during an inquiry in 1949, 'died here Monday at the age of 59. HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Services will be held Thursday for entertainer Steve. Allen's mother, actress Belle Montrose, 79, an occasional, guest on her son's television show. She died Monday. rVi VOTE Vi 0 • & (AIIVKKTISKMKNT) White Teacher In A Black School What happens when a young white man goes to teach in schools that are primarily Negro... especially when half . or more of the children are > violent and retarded? The young man was Robert Kendall and his story— White Teacher in a Black School— is a dramatic, compsssionsta book to be read for excite' ment as well as for its indictment of seemingly indifferent school ad- m t n is tra- tions which i n s i st on passing grades for " 'ho— d/it»i •^.a.J all four3 and Robiii Kendall "study" the yellow pages of the phone book. There was a faculty "frolic" at which teachers made such fools cf themselves that the students got out of hand and a near-riot resulted. On this occasion Mr. Kendal! fought to prevent a mockery of the traditional pledge to the flag. Shocking? Yes! But even more happened. This is imperative reading for teachers, parents and everyone concerned with race prejudice and the educational system in America today. Published by The Devin- Adair Co., 23 East 26th St., New York, White Teacher in a Black School by Robert Kendall is a book club choice and is winning wide acceptance in book stores at $4.95. As one commentator said, "Once you open this book, you won't be able to put it down until you've read the last page." . Your Support Will Be Appreciated McADOO [MIKE] CL0USER Democratic Candidate for JOINT REPRESENTATIVE Tipton-Howard Counties Election November 3, 1964 PAlb/pOMTI&ALAPVEHTISEMENT

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