The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on April 13, 1965 · 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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Tuesday, April 13, 1965
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Page 4
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PAGE ,4 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUhfe Tuesdoy, April 13/1965 Yanks Commit Five Errors In Major League Opener BY BOB BREWSTER Outiw -Editor, 3lm*rf Omiboardi 3 DON'T JGNORE THE OBVIOUS About the time a guy starts thinking he knows something about fishing, an incident, occurs that disproves all the theories and ridicnles.years of experience; ^Why will some of "the best catches this coming season be made in the most unlikely places?".asicthe fishing authorities at Mercury outboards. Arid how come many of these prized lunkers • will" fall to novices whose angling tactics are unfettered by rules and strategy the "old hand" religiously observes* like where to -fish, for inn Stance. No knowledgeable angler wiH fish around a -swimming float, preferring to run several miles up .the lake to a""secret" cove. It/Jakes a- rank : : beginrier to ejrtSsh .a plug up .'close to the float Often he connects. Early in the morning, before the commotion starts, these spots are'temporary hideouts for big Ssh. "-"Boat" docks are another favor- He haven. And about the only baits dunked below the planks are dough balls dipped by youngsters for hluegills. Yet the pres-. eice.of small -forage fish portends that larger ones will follow.. And who hangs the big fish" here? Of course:'the man who "doesn't know any tetter!" ...° Buoys' and. channel ^markers- not only ..provide' shelter, - but {heir presence may . indicate- .rocky, fish-laden shoals just below. A word of caution, however: under no- circumstances tie iip to any marine marker or anchor in such a position that its identification is . blocked to other traffic. . Sometimes even your boat attracts fish. If you've been -drifting quietly for a while, a cautious peek over.the gunwale may disclose a husky, bass or" pike finning lazily in the shadow. Don't- pass-Up the Obvfeaa places^ however absurd they may seem. You never .know what the water holds -jnntilj you try. . "KENNEDY"—Sam • Newman, Knoxville, Tenn., ad agency man, Is sitting for sculptor Jacques Lipchitz, who is doing a bust of the late President John F.' Kennedy for Boston's Kennedy Library. NOTICE I.will not be responsible for any debts other than those I contract. David L. Webster Tipton Nipped By Lafayette Jeff Monday Three track meets in. four days .proved a little too .much for Tipton's. Blue Devils yesterday afternoon on the local cinders and. the Satans bowed to Lafayette Jeff in a real close meet, 56-53.'.'...'. Tie toll of the tough campaign showed in the winning times of most .races, although one or two continued to be impressive. Bill .Moore, winning the high hurdles, was clocked in 15.7 seconds, ^hich for a rather cold day was good,'bat the mile run was won by Baylor of Lafayette in 4:45.1, whereas Tipton's Dick Heron had turned in 4:40.1 and 4:40.2 last Friday against Kokomo and Saturday against the Marion Relay field. | / Lester, a fine dash man and broad -jumper for Lafayette was a • triple individual iwinner and then paced Jeff to victory over Tipton on the anchor leg of the haifmile relay, overhauling Tipton's ' fine -sophomore Louie Guenther in the dosing yards.. Triple Winner • Lester won the 100-yard dash in 10.4, followed in order by Jim Rumbaugh. and Guenther. Lester again won : the 220, . with Guenther in second place and Rumbaugh third, and then thei Jeff athlete. soared ZVAW .to capture the broad jump. Tipton had nothing to be; ashamed of hi this one, however with' both Bill Grishaw and Keith Smith bettering 20-feet to take second and.third place respectively. In the'high hurdles Tipton had the edge, Moore winning and Kim Hand running third behind Bell of Lafayette ,to give Tipton a brief 6-3 lead in the opening event. Jeff won the 440 when Worthington stepped the dis tance in a real good 53.7 with Dan Crouch and Larry Deakyne running strong races for second and third. . Tipton got hurt badly in the' half mile where Jeff swept the points 9-0 taking all three pla-i ces, but the Visitors have been' noted for-their distance men for years and Tipton was spot-i ting age and experience with a; sophomore and-freshman wear-; ing the Blue and White. The winning time again was not too.im- presive, slowed to 2:06.7,'whereas Tragesser has had previous^ clockings at 2:07-nlus. • One-Two In Hurdles Kim Hand-and'Bill Moore got Tipton back in. contention with a 1-2! finish in' the. low hurdles,; won by Hand in 21.7 with Bell giving Lafayette -.one point for third. •• Lafayette won the meet then by sweping the two relays, although their margin in the half- mile race was very close., . ' Lex Boyd and "Dan Crouch' helped Tipton with a first and third place respectively: in the shot put and-Boyd made it a double blue ribbon when he also won the high jump, at 5'6" and Lester Smith'took second place for the Blue'Devils. Tipton ( also got a first .-and third in the pole vault with' Steve Burkett clearing 1T3" for ..the victory and Jim Harmon taking third place Jackson Central will be bene Thursday with a real promising team for both an A and B-tesm meet, / Saturday at Marion for the relays, Tipton took second place in the medley relay, second in the 'mile run, second and third in the high hurdles, fourth in the shot pat, third in the 880 relay and won the; shuttle hurdle relay with Jim Rumbaugh, Bill Moore, Dan I Crouch and Kim Hand easily !defeating a.crack group of Marion hurdlers for the gold medals.! . The meet jvictory went to a still-strong |Noblesville team which was a dominating factoi in all of the relays and took two places in the pole vault. PARADE HINKLE 3\V j • . SALfjs'AusJByiCE- /:/.*.,..u ;J ' " - r • '• "t '--»"J^-;<^rj> 1 i^'toy^^^Ti^it..- < M^;«i-i l By MILTON RICHMAN UPJ Sports Writer RALEIGH, N.C. <UPID— Beefy, blue-eyed Harmon Killebrew reminds you of the kid who is allowed to play only because he happens to own the bat Like that same kid in question, Killebrew keeps being shunted all over the lot from one position to another and plays wherever they tell him to. ; This year^it's first base for the Minnesota Twins". Last year it was the outfield and before that it was; third base' along with a previous fling at first. That might seem a rather high-handed ] manner- in which to treat a fellow who has been the American League home run hitting champion for the past three years and whose lifetime home rim frequency is second only to the j late Babe Ruth's, but the tractable, 28-year-old Killebrew doesn't squawk. Killer Suspected Shift "I had r a ! suspicion I'd be shifted again from the outfield when Sam' (Minnesota Manager Sam Mele)! had a long talk with me. at the end of last season," said Killebrew, who has never won one of those gold gloves they award for defensive brilliance at any of the '•positions he has tackled. "I kind of hated'to go back to first base; after putting in so much time ;in the outfield. It means . re-learning a lot of things that j you never worry about in the outfield. "Playing first base isn't as easy as some people think. I think Vic Power was the best paw but I don't pattern myself defensive first baseman I ever after him or anyone else. All I try to do' is just catch the ball." I If they ever began casting for a western among ballplayers, Killebrew would make the perfect- village blacksmith. He has the power, the forearms and the general build for the role at 215 pounds and six feet. -Does Good Job Despite. his bulk, Killebrew does a fairly decent job at first base although his feet do get tangled on occasion. | . "I remember having to take I AGELESS ACE - By Alan Maver ///!/£ B££// &//£// /f P/?££ t/FT&y frir//£/? r/y»£. 7/?£ Pter/rfcr/orf op roax iy/M£# w/7tf/t/£ 8r#6/?£A7£P> SP££rf$00PO OP£rf Mtf 47 52 /O //tc/p£/f7*uy,/r we F/P &7 7 <?tfP y/c7opy $///G£ 7P£/P6f 70{/ff//M£tf7 OF CPAMP/OZ/S, • M/cP ppev/otfst-/ PAP /H/IC>£/?/M 7//£ OiP £57 P6A tf/MPf? /t720 p/iy$ $py OP 4P. Distributed by King Features Syndicate 0. REST PERIOD By Alan Mavei • • PPUOtf "Pa/A"WP7 CM£S /TAAfPlX 5/T7//& OU7 7//£ XAO £5, ears/or OF MS OMi Vol.IT/OH. flElY yoffff '5 TOP Jockey/rt/96f, e£6/W"#/'5 7/76£ P£F£rt$£ /N CAAP/!C7£MS7/C fASMOrt.fl&f/PSr 8/GA R/P£ op 77f £y£/)R /?£' $#17£P <5P0 {JA /P///Gtf/M fOF! 7£rf \//£AltiS7#OlC>7ff£P£COPP . POP fOi/£PZ£A£.Oi/0/i£S5." . &Nce P£ c/we PPM PM/im /9Sf #£'5 e ££tf $£7 POM £28 PAY5 C£X /lG7 £r 88PAC ///S y/££ff $},ei /7£y £/t' , P £ESt oypp 7P£ wu/orl % MM//* w /py tyo/t FOX "wi 5£V £/typJPS; /<V 5£/0C£SS/0 /f. _ low throw from third base and I got involved in a collision," he laughed. "Fortunately, the fellow who ran into me was Luis Aparicio, a little guy. big guy might have broken my arm." When other ballplayers talk about Killebrew, though, they talk about his hitting and his raw, brute power, not his fielding. They point out he has hit more than 40 homers a season the past four years and he, more than anyone else, has the equipment to crack Roger Maris' record of 61 in a single season. .0% Bow in 11th To Minnesota By FRED DOWN UP I Sports Writer The New York Yankees looked the same to Johnny Keane the first time he saw them in American League competition as the last time he saw them in the World Series. Only this time it wasn't fun ny to see them . throwing or dropping the ball-all over the field. Keane's American League debut was ruined in a fiasco of five errors Monday when the Minnesota Twins opened their season with a 5-4, ll-inning decision over the Yankees. Each of the errors — two by Tom Tresh and,one each' by Joe Pepitone, Tony Kubek and Arturo Lopez — contributed ' to Minnesota scoring. A schoolyard muff of a pop •fly with two out in the ninth inning enabled the Yankees to tie the score at 4-4 but rookie Cesar Tovar, who committed the error, came back in the 11th to deliver a bases-filled, two out single that knocked in Bob Allison with the winning run Tovar Came Through . Allison had reached third on Lopez' error in left field opening the inning and then relief ace Pedro Ramos walked two batters intentionally to set up force plays at every base. He retired Zolio "Versalles and Jerry Kindall without, trouble but then. Tovar czzie through with his single. ' Rookie Jerry Fosnow, who relieved Jim Kaat in the 10th, pitched hitless ball for two innings to receive credit for the victory. . The Detroit Tigers beat the Kansas City; Athletics 6-2 and the Boston' ;Red Sox downed the Washington Senators 7-2 in other AL openers. Cleveland at Los Angeles was rained out and. Baltimore and Chicago were not scheduled. The Milwaukee Braves topped the Cincinnati Reds 4-2, the Philadelphia Phillies downed the Houston Astros 20, the Los Angeles Dodgers defeated the New York Mets 6-1, the Pitts burgh Pirates shaded the San Francisco Giants 1-0 and the S.t.. : Lquis Cardinals and Chicago Cub's played a 10-10, ll-in­ ning tie in the National League, Small Opening Crowd Jerry Lumpe and rookie John Sullivan hit two-run homers to power the Tigers to victory before only 18,109 fans — small opening-game turnout in Kansas City's 11-year big league history. Mickey Lolich, an 18 game winner in 1964, received credit for the triumph although Larry Sherry, pitched hitless ball for the last three innings. •Moe Drabowsky suffered the loss for the Athletics. President Johnson was in the crowd of'43,554 at Washington, D.C., to see the Red Sox fire a salvo of five home runs behind the five-hit pitching of Bill Monbouquette. Lenny Green hit two homers and, Lee Thomas, Feelix Mantilla and Tony-Con- igiiaro hit one each for "the Red Sox while Don Lock and- Ken McMullen connected for the Senators. It was the President's second straight Senator opener— and the second time he'saw the home team lose. 30" GAS RANGE ! TOP FRONT CONTROLS LARGE EYE-LEVEL OVEN t i ONE-PIECE DRIPLESS COOK-TOP I BIG 25-INCH OVEN, below, with 1 SEPARATE ROLL-OUT BROILER ' SLIDES INTO PRE-PLANNED SPACE NO DOWN: PAYMENT ONLY $12.4;? PER. MONTH Sales Representatives 'WiWi^n P.' Bennett fpm does the B$ JOBS better tor leaal JNDI, N A GAS AND WATER CO., INC Major League Standings By United Press International American League W. L. Pet. GB Boston , - 1 0 1.000 Minnesota 1 0 1.000 Detroit - 1 0 1.000 Cleveland 0 0, :000 Vi Los Angeles 0 0 [.000 Vi Chicago 0 0 i .000 % Baltimore 0 0 .000 Kansas City 0 1 .000 1 New-York . 0 1 .000 1 Washington " 0 1 .000 1 .(Continued on page 6) Braves Down Reds On Two-Hit Pitching The Milwaukee Braves are terrorizing pitchers, the Philadelphia Phillies are off and running and the New York Mets are in the cellar. . j So what's new i n.the National League this year? perhaps the most significant development of Monday's openers came when Barney Schultz yielded a three-run homer to Ernie, Banks . with two out in the ninth, inning and the Chicago Cubs went on* to earn a 10J10 tie with the world cham pipn-St. Louis Cardinals. Was Schuitz's magnificent relief pitching in the home stretch of the 1964 season just a lucky break for the Cardinals? Can he be counted on as an effective relief pitcher at 38? Ad dress all replies to Red Schoendienst, Busch Stadium, St. Louis, Mo. fcrhe Braves — hardest hitting team in the league last season ^-j made two home runs by Joe Torre and one by Eddie Ma- thfews plus the two-hit pitching oft 19-game winner Tony Clon- injger. pay off in a 4-2 victory over the Cincinnati Reds. Jim OjToole had a 1-0 lead in the sixth when Felipe Aloii beat out a jfiit to shortstop Leo Cardenas and Mathews and Torre followed with consecutive homers. Torre homered again in the eighth. Score Without Hit [The Reds scored without the aid of a hit in the third inning aijid Deron Johnson homered for their second run in the sixth. The Philadelphia Phillies defeated the Houston Astros 2-0, the Pittsburgh Pirates nipped struck out 250 batters last sea- the San Francisco Giants 1-0 in l(^ innings and the Los Angeles Dodgers downed the Mets 6-1 in other games. , |ln the American League, the Minnesota Twins scored a 5-4, li-inning . win over the New York Yankees,-the Boston Red Sox whipped the Washington Senators 7-2 and the Detroit Tigers topped the Kansas- City Ajthletics 6-2. Cleveland at Los Angeles was rained out. jSchoendist's first day on the job turned out to be a four- hour and 19-minute horror.that ended in merciful darkness. A total of 13 pitchers saw action and 27 runners were. left on b|ase by the two teams during the ll-inning game. Curt Flood |\had four hits and Lou Brock alnd Bill White three each to l^ad. the 17-hit Cardinal attack while Banks. Roberto Pena and cjeorge Altman had three each fpr the Cubs. Schultz entered • the game \yith two ,on,- two out and Banks .batting in the ninth. Banks worked the count to 2 and 2 and then homored into the left field bleachers. Chris Short pitched a ; four-^ hitter- and Rich Allen hit a two-: run homer as the Phillies ruined the Astros' home opener- for 42,652 paid in the luxurious '•• Astrodome. Short struck out 11,? including the side in the fourth; inning, and walked only three.'. Bob Veale and Juan Marich-; al matched zeroes until Bob Bailey led off the 10th w^b a! 400-foot drive over the left'field^ wall at Pittsburgh. Veale, who struck out 250 batters last sea; son, fanned 10 in a brilliant three-hitter whiie Marichal, a ; 21 game winner in 1964, struck out nine and had a four-hitter until Bailey's game-winning' blow. Don Drysdale pitched a four- hitter, struck out nine and hit a 420-foot homer for the Dodgers to give him a 14-1 lifetime record against the Mets. Willie ; Davis also homored and had a' double and a single and Tommy Davis had two singles to- lead- the Dodger assault on- Al Jackson. National League W. L. Pet. GB Pittsburgh 1 0 1.000 — Los Angeles 1 0 1.000 •Milwaukee 1 0 1.000 Philadelphia 1 0 1.000 _., St. .Louis 0 0 .000 % Chicago 0 0 .00 •Houston 1 .000 1 New York 0 1 .000 1 San Francisco 0 1 .000 1 Cincinnati 0 1 .000 1 Monday's Results Pittsburgh X, S.F. 0 (10 inns.) Los Angeles 6 New York 1" Milwaukee 4 Cincinnati 2 St. L. 10 Chi. 10 (called Uth inning, darkness). Philadelphia 2 Houston 0 (night) Tuesday's Probable Pitchers San Francisco at Pittsburgh (night) — Sanford (5-7) vs. Friend (13-18). St. Louis at Chicago — Simons (18-9) vs. Buhl (15-14). Milwaukee < at Cincinnati (night) — Blasingame (4-5) vs. Tsitouris 9-13). (Only games scheduled) Wednesday's Games Los Ang. at Pittsburgh, night . San Fran, at Philadelphia, night St. Louis at Chicago Houston at New York } (Only games scheduled) NO JOY LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (UPD— Sylvester Joy Jr. drove his car onto a parking lot Monday and complied when a man told him, "just give me 35 cents and I'll park it for you." When he returned later the man and his car were gone. The real attendant told police he was the only person working at the lot. BUY U. S. SAVINGS by I LENOX A mith of shadow rota. In tits coin temporary colors M toft-toned sepias, jvrroimded by M .carved elegenc* of the Sculpture shipe.The gracefyt fluted rim b decorated with 24-k. ^old.- 6-pJece puce setting..$23£5' '.MOW We Are Beginning - Our 65TH YEAR of service to Tipton and its neighboring communities. We sincerely believe that our service meets a spiritual and a psychological public need; and it is always our aim to be'helpful and comforting through the difficult days of bereavement. • Beginning this anniversary year, we pledge anew to serve new friends and old friends with skill, integrity, and loyalty. We want every family to be able to say sincerely, "Leatherman- Morris Service was completely satisfactory in every respect." FUNERAL HOMf it % It- -^-rv -is*!--.

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