The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 16, 1962 · 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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Friday, February 16, 1962
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Page 4
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PAGE 4 THE TIPTON DAILY TRIBUNE' ON THE SIDELINES By HAM R166 Yesterday we had the pleasure of announcing that Tipton had been selected by coach Marion Crawley for an invitation .to participate in tlie annual Holiday Tourney at Lafayette next Christmas week. Now we've got another surprise. In connection with that tournament, Crawley each year holds a Coaches Clinic at which outstanding exponents of various types of basketball address high school coaches from all over the state who assemble in Lafayette for the tourney. It was a surprised Dick Barr who heard that he has been selected as one of the Speakers at that Clinic. Congratulations Richard! We were discussing the invitation to that tourney' yesterday with Bob Hammel, president of the CIC sportswriters, and Bob was highly enthusiastic over both the invitation of a CIC team to the Lafayette tcurney and coach Barr, for whom Hsmmel is a very staunch supporter, as a speaker at the Clinic. Hammel viewed it as a very definite step into the big time for Tipton's basketball team. He said, "if a boy is of .Indiana All-Star caliber, he'll never have a better opportunity to demonstrate his ability and gain recognition from statewide coaches and the sportswriters who vote on All-Stars, than in that tourney." Lafayette of course, is picked as a strong contender for state championship honors both this year and next. • Bowling Results Wiih the local bowling tournaments now concluded, Farmers Loan and Trust emerged as the winning team with a handicap aver^ age of 3183. Members of the team with their actual individual scores are Carl Koors, 640; Bob Altherr, 568; Boyd'Plake 624, Charles Dick 522 and Don Johnson 688. Those scores with a 141 team- handicap equal 3183. Other team scores in their order oi standing include: 2, Steel PartK Assembly 3063 ; 3, Elks •No. 8. 3052 ; 4. East Union, 3047; 5. Steel Parts Lefties 3015, 6, Moose Lo;ige, 3009 ; 7 ,Tic Toe Bar, 3001; 8. Christian Church,No. 4, 2998 ; 9, Oakcs No. 1, 2990;' 10, American Leyion No. 46, 2989; 11, Elks, No. 4 2984; 12, Byers Sand and Gravel, 29S1; 13, Perfect Circle, 2971; 14, Pcrrys Standard Service, 2969; 15, Ti-On Lounge. 2967; 16, Phifer D-X 2962; 17, Sheridan American Legion, 2961 and 18, "Go" team 2954. The Women's Tourney has also, been concluded and the team event was won by the Elks on a score of 2763; Following in order are H.R. Line 2696; Ross & Doggett 2661; Cole's Service 2633; Ramsay Printing 2631; Super 98 2609; Neco Engineering 2S89 and Farmers Loan 2550. Fisher and Davis were first in the doubles event with 1141, followed in order by Haley and Spears who tied with Neff and Ballard at 1134; Doggett and Sullivan 1128; Farley and Hitt 1116; Leach and Jones 1107; (Beaver and Yontz 1106 and Pitts and Teter 1095. The Singles finals saw Pitts winning with 635 followed by Savage with 620; Essig and Kirages tied at 603; Brocket! 594, Hitt 583, Wallace 577, Fisher 572, Sellers 566 arid Farley 564. Faeley won the all-events handicap event with 1762,- Pitts had 1741 and Fisher 1739; Fisher won the actual with 1604 while Pitts had 1579 and Farley 1564. Annual Tourney for Kids Ends Saturday It'll be Tipton versus Sharpsville at 1 p.m. Saturday and St. John's against New Lancaster at 2 p.m. in the semi-finals of the Junior High Division of the annual Kids Tourney in the Junior High School gymnasium. Sharpsville, paced by Stout's 19 points, defeated Curtisville 46-30 last night with McElfresh getting nine for the losers. St John's topped Windfall 34-23 with Harry Smith hitting 11 for St. John's and Dennis and Lassiter each having 8 for Windfall. Tipton Junior High got ten points apiece from Achenbaugh, Horton and Harmon to defeat Jeff Township 45-24 while Johnson had 14 for the losers. New Lancaster will badly miss Ron Colsoh whose sudden death was announced this week. Colson carried a 17-point average into the tourney. White table covers in floral design, 40 inches by 300 feet §4.35. TIPTON TRIBUNE. P-tf Close-out - deluxe memo desk calendars, only 75c. TIPTON TRIBUNE P-119 RELEASE EXPECTED . NEW YORK (UPI)—Pat Hannigan of the New York Rangers is expected to be released from St. Clare's Hospital today following treatment for a broken nose suffered Wednesday night in a game with the Chicago Black Hawks.- Hannigan may be back on the ice Sunday night. BASEBALL HOWLING SET TAMPA, Fl'a. (UPI) — A $2,500 bowling competition for major major league baseball players, managers, coaches, officials and the press will be held at East Gate Lanes here -on March 21. OW-Timer Takes Look At Tourneys By Harry distort i When it comes to picking sectional' winners, the state's top choosers usually mfis 14 to 28 in their selections. The 1962 goal derby looks about normal in that respect. The fans always appreciate surprises, but there don't appear, to be too many in store this year. In 27 sectionals this viewer sees no serious obstacles for bis choices, as follows: Boonville—Casjle Olinton—Rockville Covingotn—Attica E. Chicago—EC Washington Greensburg—Greensburg Lafayette—Laf. Jefferson Madison—Madison Marion—Oak Hill Michigan City—(Mich. City Portland—Portland Richmond—Richmond aeymour—Seymour Terre Haute—Gerstmeyer Chesterton—Valpariso Columbus—Columbus Connersville—Brookville . Greencastle—Bainbridge Huntington—Huntington Logansport—Logansport Manchester—Wabash x Martinsville—Elletsville New Castle—New Castle Renselaer—Renselaer Rising Sun—Lawrencebung Tell City—Tell City ,K Winchester—Union City. Zionsville—Lebanon - ^ Six tourneys appear to be "wide- open", with more than three teams in each having a chance for the title. These sectionals are at Brownsburg, Kendallville, Kentland, Milan, Rushville, and Salem. I see two or three contenders in each of the other 31 sectionals. In alphabetical order, the sectionals ana choices are: Adams Central—Berne, Dectaur Anderson—Anderson, Alexandria Angola—Auburn, Angola Bedford—Shawswick, Bedford Bluffton—Biuffton, Ossian Carmel—Noblesville, Tipton, J.C. Clay City—Van Buren, Spencer Clinton Central—'Frankfort, Ross- vilie, Jeff Tp. Columbia City—Warsaw, Mentone Ck)nnersviUe -^rcK )kville, Conners.... ^.vilie.-,..^,._....-.<.-,;.'..•<.:... . Crawfordsville — Crawfordsville, Darlington Elkhart—Elkhart, Goshen Evansville — North, Rex " Mundi, Bosse. Fort Wayne—Central, North Side Franklin—'Franklin, Wfaiteland Gary '— Tolleston, Froebel, Roosevelt. Huntingburg—Jasper, Ireland . Indianapolis—Attacks, Shortridgej Cathedral. Jeffersonville—New Albany, Clarks-' ville Providence Knox—Winamac, Knox Kokomo—Kokomo, Sharpsville. Monon—Monticello, Brookston )By OSCAR FRALEY United Pries* International FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (UPI)—Bob Turley's dream today is to go back four years and he hopefully finds "all the signs very encouraging." Turley is the big righthander who led the American League with 21 victories for the New York Yankees in 1958. It earned him honors as the top professional athlete of the year along with the $10,000 Hickok belt. Then the roof started to sag and it fell in on him completely last year. The (strapping 31-year-old from East St Louis, 111.; had two mediocre seasons as his arm started to act up and last year he won only three games and wasn't able to pitch after July. "I thought it would clear up with rest but last spring I felt it worse than ever," he remembered. "It got worse and worse until finally I had to quit altogether. Worried? I was sick" Operation Was Needed But Turley, after desperately trying just one inning of relief in September, finally realized that the knife was the only answer. "They found quite a mess," he explained as he sat in the dugout after a long workout as one of the early birds of the Yankee ^training camp. '"There were a couple of bone chips rattling around in there, a couple of bone spurs and! some inflamed tendons." The wait for the start of spring training was one of the longest periods of Turley's life^ For a man never knows whether the surgeon's scalpel will leave his arm as strong and skillful as it was before. ' "But all the signs now are very encouraging," says Turley, who many thought had come to the end of the road. 'Tve been throwing real-loose for about fifteen minutes every day, including batting practice, and I haven't had a bit of pain. The difference Muncie—Central Burris Peru—Peru, North Caston Plymouth—'Rochester, Bourbon Princeton—Princeton, Fort Branch South Bend—Central, Adams Southport—Southpprt, Indpls. Washington Sullivan—Sullivan, Carlisle, North Central Switz City—Linton, L&fM (Lyons) i Vincenhes—Bicknell, Vincennes :.• Washington— 'Logootee', Washington If there. is to be any fireworks in the sectionals, look for it at Evansville, Gary, Indianapolis, and Peru. —The Old Timer is wonderful and I really '• feel better about being able to do the job." Yank Pitching Wobbled It would make the Yankees happy, top. Manager Ralph Houk took the pennant and the World Series in his freshman year at the Yankee helm 'but it was touch and go at too many intervals as his pitching staff wobbled continually. A well and effective Turley bould be the difference between winning.once again and possibly losing to one of the hungry contenders. Turley, a quiet, serious young man, looks .at his chances in a calm, analytical imannor and makes no extravgant claims. "I've got a whole year to get back because as little as I pitched last year just about cancels out the whole season for me," he explained. "Which means that I've got a lot of work ahead of me to regain that winning touch. "The way to. get that back," he added, "is to get off good and pitch regularly. I'm sure that I still have my basic pitches so that all I. should have to do is work for condition and control." But only time will give him the answer, he admitted . "The exhibition games will tell a lot and by the end of spring training," he said, "I should have a good idea what's ahead. But you don't mind the work and the waiting as long, as nothing hurts." The Yankees, too, are waiting —and watching. They won it without him but in a league where •they are everybody's number one target the "old" Turley of 1958 well could be the decisive edge. OLYMPIC STAR DIES PHILADELPHIA (UPI) — Dr. Josiah C. McCracken, a former Olympic star and a one-time football All-America at the University of Pennsylvania, died at a nursing home Thursday. Dr. McCracken finished. second in the shot put in the 1900 Olympics and then went to China in 1906 where he served as a medical missionary for more than 30 years. He was 87 at his death. REJECTS STUDENT BID NEW YORK (UPI)—The Very Rev. Laurence J.- McGinley, S.J"., president and rector of Fordham University, has.rejected a student appeal for the return of competitive football "on a small-timt, non-scholarship basis."' ! Father McGinley' said that the university board bi athletics was unanimous in its decision and of the opinion that a return to football "would be unrealistic and perhaps irresponsible." Pinch Hitter Gets $23,500 Contract By FRED DOWN United Press International General manager Bill DeWift of the Cincinnati Reds agrees today with National League pitchers who've said right along that pinch-hitter Jerry Lynch is a mighty tough hombre when the cash is on the. line. Lynch batted a cool .404 as a pinch hitter last season and announced he wanted plenty of cold cash in return To prove it, he rejected DeWitt's first two salary offers and then went to Cincinnati Thursday to confront the boss in person. • N. Li. pitchers predicted the're­ sult unanimously: Husky Jerry hit a fast ball right-back into DeWnTa teeth. Then DeWitt relented, husky Jerry smiled and said he'd even brush up a bit on his fielding and the two agreed to a salary estimated at $23,500. "•It's time pinch hitters received /the same recognition accorded: top relief pitchers," said Lynch, who numbered five, home runs among his 1961 pinch hits. "And I figure it's tune I set a salary precedent." ; . Gets High Salary , Lynch, who is viewed primarily as a pinch-hitter although he did bat .315 in 96 games for the season, is pulling down one of the highest salaries in history for his specialty. Johnny Mize probably earned $25,000 to $27,000 as a pinch-hitting specialist for the Yankees and Dusty Rhodes may have been paid $20,000 by the Giants rafter his fabulous, pinch- hitting exploits of 1954. Pitcher Ralph Terry (16-3) and utility- man Hector Lopez (.222) signed with the world champion Yankees—each for. about $24,000-. Roger Maris, Elston Howard, Cletis Boyer and Bobby Richardson are the unsigned Yankees of whom general" manager Roy Harney j remarks: "I expect-no trouble at all from Howard, Boyer or Richardson." Maris', whose 61 homers last season made him baseball's hew all-time»home run king, .is believed to be demanding. $75,000 compared to an offer of $60,000 by the club. Dodgers . Sign Davis ; The Los Angeles Dodgers revealed the: signing of fleet outfielder Willie Davis, who.had a .254 average in 128 games last season, j The 21-year-old outfielder said' he is looking forward to playing'. in the Dodgers' 'new Chavez .Ravine home rather than going through another year in. the tricky Coliseum where he hit oniy- .203 in J961 j. Pitchers Gary!'Bell, and Bob Allen of the Cleveland. Indians Beatty Attempts Mile Tonight NEW YORK (UPI)-Jim Beatty, fully aware that ne can't work any track magic without the necessary "rabbits," warned everyone: not to expect another four- minute mile in the New York A.C. meet tonight although he'll do his best to "hurry things up." But track fans are hard to convince, so a lot of them at adi- son Square Garden possibly will still be looking for the 27-year-old Lbs Angeles Track Club ace to duplicate or at least approach the world indoor record of 3:58.9 he set last Saturday. And those who' take Beatty at his -word, may turn their attention toward shot putter Gary Gubner in the hope of seeing him break the world indoor record of 63 feet, 1014 inches he established two weeks ago. . . "When you talk about another four-minute mile, you need- somebody in the race to push you," said Beatty. "I want to give the fans'a good race, but it's not up to me alone." ,-. Beatty means there is no indication - that any of his. competitors in the Baxter Mile will set a, pace. for him as two of his teammates, Laszlo. Tabori and Jim • Grelle, did . in Los Angeles last week." His three Baxter rivals will be two Marines, Pete Close "and Cary Weisiger, John Reilly of Georgetown and Tom O'Hara of Loyola of Chicago, each of whom is interested in winning the race himself. Beatty indicates it would take ideal conditions for another four- minute mile and he makes it plain he doesn't expect to get them from Close; Weisiger, Reilly or O'Hara. FRI.„ FEBRUARY 16, 1962. McGill Scores 45 In Leading Utah Over New Mexico returned signed contracts, reducing the number of Tribesmen unsigned to. four. . Bell had a record of 12-16 last season, - while Allen had a 3-2 mark. : Pitcher Bob Gibson, outfielder Don Landrum and first baseman Joff - Long . signed with the St. Louis Cardinals, leaving 11 unsigned .players on the club's 40- man roster: Gibson had a- 13-12 record and 3.24 earned run average with the Redbirds last season. Landrum' and Long, played in the minors. . Infielder Jerry Adair and $45,000 bonus pitcher -Howie Stethers agreed'to terms with the Baltimore Orioles. They have 32 of their 39 - players under contract. The. San Francisco Giants added pitcher Juan Marichal (13-10) to their satisfied least at what was reported as a "slight raise." By MARTIN LADER United Press International Billy (The Hill) McGill is reaching for the sky. The 6-9 Utah beanpole, the nation's leading marksman, moved into ninth place among the all- time list of major college scorers by tallying 45 points Thursday night as the Redskins trampled New Mexico, 90-65. McGill now.has a career total of 2,095 points and with five games remaining can possibly climb as high as fourth place among college basketball's scoring "immortals!" Shooting exceptionally well from' the pivot, McGill tallied 13. straight Utah points early in the first half to give his team a lead . it never relinquished. McGill, who entered the contest with, a 36.9 average, dumped in 25 points'uv the first half and added •another 20 in the final period- to keep Utah safely ahead. .' • Tie -For First The victory was the eighth in nine Skyline Conference games for the Redskins and moved them into a first place tie. with Colorado State U. Wake Forest squeezed past Duke into the top spot in the Atlantic Coast Conference by < whacking the Blue Devils, 97-79,. Thursday night. Len Chappelij averaging better than 30 points this season, led the smooth Deacon . attack with 37 points. •The Deacons now are 9-2 in the strong, ACCj "out are closely fol-. lowed by Duke (9-3) and North Carolina State (8-3). ' NYU Tops Mountaineers In another ciucial game played Thursday, New York University practically assured itself of a tournament bid by defeating West 'Virginia; 85-75. Tom Boose did a great defen-' sive job for the ' Violets,, holding West Virginia's ' high-scoring Rod Thorn to a single field goal in the first 16 minutes of • play. Thorn finished the night with 18. points before fouling out, well be- iow his 24-point average Sophomore star Barry Krame., led the NYU scorers with 29 points. ' ' • Elsewhere, Holy Cross beat St. Francis of Brooklyn, 84-51, Manhattan topped St. Peter's, 73-65, The,.Citadel edged Richmond, 5857, Florida State stopped Georgia, 71-62, Dayton defeated Portland,. 50-47, St. Louis romped over North . Texas St., 86-65, and Oklahoma City upended Loyola of New Orleans, .88-82. •••"'.. .-.-.-..wr. v.v.-.v.vw.-. • « « • - * • " • FEBRUARY 22- 23- 24 TIPTON MERCHANTS HAVE GIVEN THEIR PRICES THE AX AND HOW! THEY HAVE BEEN CHOPPED BEYOND RECOGNITION TO CREATE THE YEARS WATCH FOR THEIR ADS IN THE BUY! On Wednesday February, 21st

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