The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on December 2, 1964 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 7

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 2, 1964
Page 7
Start Free Trial

PAGE 6 Hospital Notes ADMISSIONS: Vera" Simmons, Windfall; Dennis Tuggle, Windfall; Don Glass Sr., Kokomo; Beverly Howard, Kokomo; Ruth Ph?anis, Tipton; Delia Bullard, Tipton; Wilanna Hill, Frankfort; Darrell Addington, Frankfort; D wight Foreman, Windfall; Zora Cline, Kempton; Sara' Pickett, Tipton; John Young, Tipton; Raymond .Lowry, Kirklin; Dorothy Harkness, Titpon; Henry Honeychurch, Tipton. DISMISSALS: Tony Curlew,^ Tipton; Bess Barrum, Tipton; Bonnie Parker, Forest; Mary Reese, Kempton; Patricia Griffin, Arcadia. BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. James Stewart, Tipton, boy, 3:37 p. m., December 1. COURT ACTION Sandra £-je Koors vs. Maurice iB. Koors, complaint for divorce. Defendant failing to appear, the matter was referred to the state prosecuting attorney for defense. Prosecuting attorney's answer filed and trial set for December 14. Dick Ticen vs. Richard Bettge, Norman C^kerson and Fred Ticen, complaint on convsrsion of personal property. Defendants Dickerson and Bettge ruled to answer on or before December 14.- THE m?rm PMW THIBUNE Notre Dame End Top Vote Getter On All Americans Obituaries By United Press International NEW DELHI (UPI) — Prof. John Burden Sanderson Haldane, world-famous biologist, who made headlines with his experiments and politics, died Tuesday at his home in Bhu- baneswar in eastern Orissa StMe. Haldane, considered a top thinker and writer on genetics and evolution had been suffering from cancer. . . Tipton County Library open Monday-Wedncsday- Friday till 8:00 p.m. C-lf By LEO H. PETERSEN UPI Sports Editor NEW YORK (UPI) —Colleges from the Central Plains states of Indiana,. Illinois, Oklahoma, Nebraska and Kansas provided eight of the 11 players named today to the 1964 United Press International All-America football team. Notre Dame and Illinois placed two players each — end •Tack Snow and quarterback John Huarte from the Fighting Irish and center Dick. Butkus and fullback Jim Grabowski from the Illini. Two players from the state of Oklahoma also were chosen, but from different schools — tackle Ralph Neely from the University of Oklahoma and back Jerry Rhome of Tulsa. '. -* Rounding out this brill; nt showing from America's heartland were tackle Larry Kramer cf Nebraska and halfback Gale Sayers of Kansas. . Joining those eight to make up the first team' were guard Rick Redman of Washington, and Larry Elkins of Baylor and guard Tommy Nobis of Texas. 259 Participate The all-star team was selected in a nationwide .ballot of 259 sports writers and broadcasters. They gave the most votes- to Snow, who was named on 237 of the ballots. He received 213 first team votes and 24 for the second team for a total of 2,487 points. Runner-up in the voting was Butkns, named on 230 ballots for a total of 2,355 points. •• :Butkus was one of three..repeaters from the UPPs 1S63 All- America team, the others being Redman and Sayers. They were three of the four juniors on last year's team, the other being Navy quarterback Roger Staubach, who only made honorable mention this season. ; Only two juniors are on the 1964 all-star eleven—Nobis and Grabowski. Neely and Elkins were second team choices last year. There was a close race for the fourth backfield spot. Grabowski won it by 24 points over Bob Timberlake of Rose Bowl- bound Michigan. Geographical Selection Geographically, the Midwest and Midlands won .four berths each with the Southwest winning two spots and the Far West the other. It marked the second straight year trie Midwest placed-four players on the team and marked the first time, since World War II years (hat there were as many as three repeaters. The South, usually prominent in first team AH-Americas, the East and the Rockies were shutout on this year's All-America. However, the South was second to, the Midwest for the largest number of players oh the first three teams, winning seven of the 33 berths. The Midwest placed 11. Then came the Midlands with five, the Southwest with four and the •Far West and East with three each. The first team would be any coach's dream team. It has speed, weight and height. The line averages 221 pounds per man, the backfield* 191. In height the line averages just over six feet, two Inches, the backs just over six feet. ELK'S ANNUAL CHRISTMAS DINNER-DANCE This Saturday December 5th COCKTAIL HOUR 6:00 - 7:00 P.M. DINNER SERVED AT 7:00 P.M. DANCE STARTS AT 9:30 P.M. Dinner and Dance only $5.00 Per'CoupIe Reservations must be in by Thursday, December 3rd. Call OS 5-4116 NEW YORK (UPI)—The 1964 United Press International All- America football team (under the point system used a player receiving the first place vote of every person participating in the poll would receive 2,849 points). Pos. Player School Points E. Jack Snow, Notre D. 2,487 T. Larry Kramer, Nebr. G. Rick-Redman, Wash. C. Dick Butkus, Illinois G. Tommy Nobis, Texas T. Ralph Neely, Oklahoma 1,255 E. Larry Elkins, Baylor 1,154 B. John Huarte, Notre D. 1,640 B. Gale Sayers, Kansas 1,611 B. Jerry Rhome, Tulsa 1,384 B. Jim Grabowski, Illinois 854 Second Team E. Howard Twilley, Tulsa 932 T.- BiU Yearby, Michigan.. _9Q2 1,705 1,433 2,355 1,369 PUBLIC SERVICE COMPANY or INDIANA, INC THE HOUSE THAT TAX BUILT Sch'oolhouse or firehouse, playground or road, this year $11,650,000 • .Public Service Company of Indiana tax dollars are working alongside yours to help build them. Li addition to local taxes, PSC of Ts federal income tax provisions amounted to 522,020,000, making it one of Indiana's largest tax supporters of .?" government services. ' . . G. Steve DeLong, Tenn. 1,115 C. Glenn Ressler, Perm St 1,304 G. Jim Carroll, Notre D. 1,046 T. Harry Schuh, Memphis S 501 E. Fred Biletnikoff, Flo St. 837 B. Bob Timberlake, Mich. 830 B. Mike Garrett, S. Calif. 829 B. Brian Piccolo, Wake Frst 827 B. Donny Anderson, Tex. T. 722 Third Team E; Karl Noonan, Iowa 530 T. Jim Wilson, Georgia 362 G. Ron Caveness, Arkansas 589 C. Bill Curry, Georgia Tech 350 G. Ike Kelley, Ohio State 469 T. Bill Zadel, Army 349 E. Bob Hadrick, Purdue 253 B. Cosmo Iacavazzi, Prnctn 638 B. Craig Morton, California 623 B. Tucker Frdrcksn, Abrn 589 B. Tom Nowatzke, Indiana 452 Honorable mention (all players receiving four or : more votes: Ends — Brown, Mississippi, 177; Casey, Florida, 15S; Lamb, Arkansas, 154;: Kestner, Kentucky, 125; Jefferson, Utah, 121; Malinchak, Indiana, 103;. Hill, Southern California, 97; Jeter, Ne'-raska, 80: Whalen, Boston College, 70; Moreau, Louisiana State ' and Palm, Oregon,, 66 each: Sr-hraubi California, 64; Spahv, Ohio State, 57; Washington, Michigan State, 47; Altenberg, UCLA and Brown, Minnesota, 41 each; Dotson, Grambling, 39; Frketich, Oregon State, 30; Jones, Wisconsin and Kiehfuss, Ohio State, 29 each. Tackles — Prudhomme. Louisiana State, 312; Sutton, Illinois, 255; Davidson, Ohio State, 234; Rissmjller,' Georgia, 202; Kearley, Alabama, 162; Orazen, Ohio State, 129; Atkinson, Villanova, 127; Murphy, Florida', 115; Garcia, Purdue, 97; Rush, Michigan State, 85; Francisco, UCLA, 69; Schweda, Kansas, 67; Alii-';' son, Missouri, 63; Mines, Arkansas, 53; Dean, Oregon, 52; Phil- Hps, Arkansas, 51; Frick, Ohio University, 45; Neville', Mississippi State, 41; Hardy, Notre Dame, 35; Norton, Washington; Singer, Purdue and Turdik, New Mexico, 34 each; Van Horn, Ohio State, 33; Van Sicklen, Iowa State, 24. Guards — Hindman, Mississippi; 252; Freeman, Alabama, 250; O'Billovich, Oregon State, 226; Croftcheck, Indiana, 113; Chappie, Stanford, 102; Niland, Iowa, . 52, '•' Arrington, Notre Dame, 51; Maliszewski, Princeton, 50; Callahan, Minnesota, 44; Burton, Oklahoma, 40; Kush, West Virginia, 39; Bugle, Ohio State, 36; Brown Missouri, 35; Porrelta, Ohio State, 33; Popp, Pittsburgh, 24. Centers — McA'dams, Oklahoma, 312; Walker, Rice, 170; Watson, Mississippi State, 87; Cerne, Northwestern, 82; Sehot- tenheimer, Pittsburgh, 50;' Cecchini, Michigan and Nicola; Notre Dame, 35 each; Hahburger, North Carolina, 30. '.'.Backs— Little, Syracuse,'433; DuPree, Florida; 383; Bird, Kentucky, 356; Berry, Oregon, 353; Grisham, Oklahoma, 294; Koy, Texas, 289; Namath; Alabama* 271; Nance, Syracuse, 227; Staubatb, Navy and Willard, North Carolina, 182 each; Coffey, W a s h i n g t o n, 150; Schweickert, Virginia Tech, 143; Bowman, Alabama, 124; Handley, Stanford, 115; Williams, Washington: State, 114; Gordon, Michigan State, 112; Chohko, Ohio State and Snook, Iowa, 92 each; Wolslo, Notre Dame, 81; Sander, Ohio State', 70; Hatfield, Arkansas, 63; Mazurek, Pittsburgh, 59; Williams, Bowling Green, and Curtis, Duke, 57 each; Roberts, Columbia, 52; Marshall, Arkansas and Sidle, Auburn, 51 each; Urbanik, Penn State, 48; Kellermann, Miami (Ohio), 46; Owens, Cincinnati; Tensi, Florida State and Vaughn, Iowa State, 45-each; Eddy, Notre Dame, 36; Stichweh, Army and Zeno, UCLA, 35 each; Rentzel, Oklahoma, 30; Mercein, Yale, 24. Tipton, Elwood Divide Games Junior Highs Tipton Junior High and Elwood divided a twin bill last night on the Panther floor, Tipton's seventh graders gaining a 50-39 victory while the eighth graders lost to Elwood 42-29. Huntsinger, a - hot-shooting •Panther guard was the undoing of the Tipton 8th graders, sinking' ten field" goals, and Juday came up with two fielders and' three free throws in the crucial final quarter when Elwood outscored Tipton 18-G J .0 clinch the victory. . Coach Jerry Clossin's youngs ters were right in the center of a heated battle until that last period, bouncing back from an 3-6 first quarter deficit to take* ON- TIJE- SIDELINES BY vHAM R1G6 Wednesday, Dec, j 1964 Jtated-Xajers Win Openers It was Dec. 11, 1961, and to the uninitiated, an almost unexplainably large crowd was on hand in.that first.year of the new Tipton gym, to see a group pf Blue Devil freshmen in action. Ken Shoup was on the bench guiding the boys—a large group that coach Dick Barr had assembled for a basketball school that summer leading them to an 8-0 record before they started their high school careers. They had lost their season opener to Peru, 39-37. They won 54-37 from Jackson Central but 'hen were drubbed 44-27 by El- ^.vood. an 18-16 ( "lead "at the interims f Why then., with a record of sion. During that soan it was pn'y °ne win and two losses, Snipes who scored all Tipton s points in the first quarter or ; hree field goals and tallied three more and a free throw for a 13 point total at halftime. was the crowd on hanl? Chrispus Attucks It was .because . the visitin" team was Crispus Attucks. And it was because for this one Balser added two more buck- game, varsity and B-team ets in the second quarter and Blackford hit a free throw. Tipton Went Cold Elwood outscored Tipton 8-5 in the third period to enter the final quarter in front by only one point, 24-23 but Tipton iust couldn't find the range in the final six minutes. Snipes getting one more fielder and two free throws, and Balser the other two pointers. Floyd hit four of Tipton's five points in the third stanza. At the finish .it was Snipes with 18 points. Blackford with one, Balser with six and Floyd with four. In the seventh grade game Tipton also got off slowly trailing 8-6 at the end of the period after getting baskets from Elston and a pair from Anderson. In the second quarter everyone got into the act for the Tipton team as they outscored Elwood 13-9. Anderson had another field goal and a pair of free throws, Crook, Leff and Day hit buckets and Elston added another field goal and a free throws as ipton went into a. 19-17 lead. Only One Basket Elwood got only two points in the third quarter on a basket by Jones. In the meantime Tipton took a 17-2 edge in that six minute session as Elston, Neal and Crook hit field goals, Legg added a pair of them and Anderson connected far three buckets. Crook also added' a free throw and the j future Satans were in front 36 to 19 entering the final quarter. The last period was a wild one as Elwood gained a six point" edge, 20-14. Elston added a field goal and a free throw to finish with • 10 points for the night, Neal hit another field goal for a total of four points, Legg sank two free throws for an eight point total, Crook connected on a field goal and two more free throws to finish with nine points and Anderson rounded out a 17 -point performance with a field goal and free throw to wind up high man for both teams. Tipton outscored Elwood 10 to 7 at the free throw line and 20 to 16 iin field goals in-the game. PORTO TORRES, Sardina (UPI) — Police today investigated the deaths of 10,000 lobsters at a fishery pond near here. They had two theories—natu ral causes, or poisoning by ene mies of the local lobstermen. 19 DAYS OF SHOPPING LEFT'TILL CHRISTMAS Cooper's Home Furnishings 2 SHOWS AT 7 & 9 P.M.—MATINEE SAT. AT 2 P.M. D I A N A Now Thru Sat. What are the Beatles really like? In this fabulous new movie] you'll get a chance to spend a whole., fantastic day with them I . StanirtffntJiar i:flisttfMlMentfr\ } hilarioov 7 : actfon.pactedtilml DtyfelttPl 6 Brand New Songs | plus your Beatles favorites t | Btitmi iiiw UNITED ARTISTS | Plus Technicolor Short Subjects and Cartoons) OPENS SUNDAY-"FAIL SAFE". oach Dick Barr had serf back to the freshmen three B-team starters, Dan Crouch, Bill Moore and Donnie Curnutt also f reshmen, who along with Lex Boyd and Bill Elliott had formed the nucleus of that great summer team. Boyd and Elliott were regular freshmen starters Boyd getting 11 and Elliott 13 against Peru, seven and nine respectively against Jackson Central and eight and four against Elwood. But coach Shoup had used Boyd to start that freshman B-team game against Attucks when he did a great job on the boards and added six points; so for the varsity freshman game Shoup's lineup was Elliott and Dan Crouch at'the forwards, Moore at the pivot and Curnutt and Destry .Lambert at the guards. Led By Merriweather Shoup had arranged the game as a highlight of the freshman season, through a personal ac- puaintance with that basketball great, Willie Merriweather. In the opening quarter Tipton had held Attucks to one field goal and four points at the charity line and taken a 12-6 lead with Elliott sinking a field goal. Crouch a, field goal and a free throw, Curnutt two field goals and a free throw and Lambert a field goal. Attucks got its points from Jones with a fielder and Bailey and Clark each .with a pair of f.0ti| fosses. At half time the score had risen to21-10 with Crouch. Curnutt .and Moore hitting field goals and Moore sinking three of three at the charity line. Controlled Boards Moore was a whirling dervish on those backboards, racing from one end of the floor to the other and the few rebounds he didn't capture) were garnered hi by Crouch. The game turned into a rout in the third quarter when Clark, a forward for Attucks got a field goal for their only points of the period, while' Eliott sank three field goals, Crouch added two more and Curnutt one, and the Tipton Imps were in front 34-12 As the final period started coach Shoup sent in Jim Rumbaugh for Crouch, Mike Rice for Moore and Terry Weber for Curnutt, and like a bolt of lightning (Aie completion of the game changed. "Attucks, which had a front line of 6'4", 6'3" and 6'2", took over the boards and suddenly the score was 36-30. Couldn't Take It Crouch was fidgeting on the bench iby then like a worm on the end of a fisherman's line and suddenly slapping 'Moore on the leg he jumped up and said, "Let's Go!" Back in went Moore, Crouch and Curnutt and the score in those waning moments, was Tipton 6 Attucks 4 as the game finished up 44-34 in favor of the Imps. That same Attucks team which then went on to be runner up for the Indianapolis Freshman championship that year, is now the team being touted by varsity coach Bill Garrett as a contender for this year's state championship. Called Them 'Greatest' Garrett, who had a varsity practice that night, wasn't present to see his freshmen against Tipton in that one, but we talked to him the following summer while officiating together at a Flanner House track meet. He told us then that when Merri weather returned home, he said his team had been beaten by the greatest freshman team he had ever seen. Garrett told us then that he feared, for a :couple of bad seasons for Attucks 'because of a couple of successive classes which had little basketball material, and said he. was.afraid he"d have to use several of those freshmen who had played against .Tipton, on his varsity that Fall. Those freshmen ha*e. now matured and are present running undefeated in "nan- town". How much our own freshmen of that year have improved with maturity remains to be seen but it should give heart to a lot of local fans to look ahead with hope. Rest Of Varsity Looking back through" the rest of -the boys who made up the B-team reserves that year we find that Gary Meyers and Dave Quigley have made it. They both played but were scoreless against the Attucks Freshmen reserves. Boyd, probably the most improved 'of all. is coming through in the style that Barr expected of him in his freshman year and may be the real-key to this year's fortunes. Added to them Keith Smitfi failed to see action in the Attucks game but was in against the other freshmen foes that year and has developed tremendously physically " since that time. Also "moving in to aid the varsity picture Have been Jim Hannah and Jerry Carter of Jefferson Township who will see more action as they' become familiar with the change in coaching styles.'Elliott is very much oh the scene,, has the strong body that Barr likes arid' is a good shot. His biggest handicap is failure to learn to use his right hand as proficiently as he does his normal southpaw in dribbling and shooting. And the squad is rounded out toy husky Ron Long, a transfer from Michigan who has a lot of heart and is adjusting to the coaching change. " Just a Reminder A lot of water can go under the bridge in three years, but we thought some of the local fans might like to reminisce over that Dec. 11, 1961 game and dug back' into our files for the scorebook. The final point standing read, for Tipton: Elliott 14,' Crouch 10, Curnutt 10, Moore 8and-LaTnbert-2rTotaI 44; for Attucks: IGlbson 12, Clark, Baily and Scruggs 6 apiece, Jones 2 and Walker' 2. Total 34. Science Is (Continued from page 4) It is an unsolved mystery and J. Gaither Pratt, in a discussion of the subject in his book "Parasychology", ' uses this chapter'heading: "Winged Messengers, What Is Your Secret?" The nation's top-ranked teams were almost as good as their press clippings on the opening night of the college basketball season. A few rough edges showed here and there but such powers as Michigan, Davidson, Duke', San- Francisco, North Carolina and Minnesota won by between seven and 46 points. Nationally-first ranked Michigan led the. way with a 92 - 70 victory over Ball State, third- ranked Davidson beat Wake Forest, 95-88, fifth-ranked Duke romped over Virginia Tech, 9863, seventh-ranked San Francisco topped Oregon State, 6S- 58, eighth-ranked North Carolina defeated Clemson, 77-59, and lOth-ranked Minnesota swamped South Dakota State, 101-55. Ninth - ranked Seattle, however, was beaten by Arizona, 76-71, in the first significant upset of the new season. Routine Victory A crowd of 4,200 at Ann Arbor, Mich., saw Michigan open its season with a 15-5 drive midway in the second half that carried the Wolverines to a "routine" triumph. Cazzie Russell scored 33 points to lead both teams. Stan Neal had 23 points for the losers. Davidson survived a gallant rally by Wake Forest, which came from 17 points back in. the second half to threaten,' with Fred Hetzel's 28 points showing the way. Duke had a bad case of first- half jitters but then got going to bomb Virginia Tech and set the stage for its weekend meeting with .Michigan. Hack Tison, 6 - foot, 10 - inch Duke center, meshed 24' points and 14 rebounds. Set Pace Bill Cunningham and Bob Lewis scored 19 points each to lead North Carolina to victory while 6-foot, 4-inch forward Terry Kunze's 18 points paced Minnesota to its triumph over South Dakota State. Ron Otterness and Maurice White had 12 points each for the losers. In addition to Minnesota, five Big Ten teams opened their seasons with victories — Indiana downing Ohio University, 81-70, Wisconsin beating Houston, 7665, Northwestern defeating Western Michigan, 95-81, Purdue rallying to beat Detroit, 84-81, and Iowa scoring a 93 - 68 triumph over South Dakota. Class Postponed Due to schedule conflicts and complete filling of classes, the adult physical education program which was scheduled to start Thursday night at Tipton High School, has been postponed until after the Christmas- New Year holidays, it was announced Tuesday by assistant coach and physical Education specialist John Oberhelman. The date of the first class will be announced in the Tribune right after the New Year. Ham and Turkey SHOOT Sunday, Dae. 6, 1944 12 Noon SHU Board Only 1 Mil* Bast of Atlanta On County Line -/ATLANTA rj CONSERVATION CLUB * Wyl from our incaflex collection watches especially selected for Christmas giving Only Wyjer watches have the exclusive Incaflex balance wheel, guaranteed for the life of the watch, replaced free if euer broken. - Only Wyler watches have a waterproof, condensation proof guarantee in writing, renewable for the life of the watch. This Chrifltrna8 give a truly fine gift; a Wyler watch. Wyler Incaflex balance wheel g-i-v-e-s with shock... guaranteed for life. Ordinary balance wheel—rigid spokes relay shock straight to vital mechanism. e tpk* nit) ilwcb WJIM Inutlu btlwc* (hitl G-I-V-E-S villi tbock.-JillrMUKi for Ml ijiiiul dimigt. YOUR NAME ENGRAVED FREE ON ANY WATCH PURCHASED BEFORE DECEMBER IS Foster's Jewelry MAGIC NUMBER STORE 'it' O

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free