The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on January 23, 1971 · Page 6
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 6

Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 23, 1971
Page 6
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Page 6 Millers .600 Shooting Undoes Satans 85-62 By Eldon Cage Tribune Sports Editor Tipton High School Gym — It's much more pleasant to cover and report a winning game about your home team favorites,' as was the-barrel of fun in last = Friday's big Tipton victory over . Huntington, than to attempt to analyze a defeat . • Tipton's 85-62 loss to the Noblesville Millers last night in the Devil's Den was anything but fun, for a Satan supporter, but it was 1 excuseable a-plenty because of that torrid Noblesville field goal shooting of .611 as a result of 39 fielders of 64 attempts against the Devils 21-75 for a .280 average. Noblesville Coach Ron Hotter •had his proteges hitting the bucket so expertly that the true Miller fans were "knocking three times on the bleacher foot rests" asserting their love for their heroes. The Miller heroes were Ray Lyttle (14), Wavern Grimes (10); .Greg Dashiell (16), Rick Byran "(14), and Rex Wallace (15). Doug Latham and Bruce Gilliam were not pushovers either, each collected six markers. Coach . Hoffer too, is blessed with the fact that seven of his first 11 varsity team members are Jun- by MAIL Right from your door! During bad weather days, busy days or ANY DAY... make deposits the modern way—BY MAIL! Special envelopes are available for the asking. It's safe, easy and saves much time and energy. iors and will be back for the 1971-72 season. And now to Coach John Moses* Blue Devils, it was a real honest effort by the Satan players and coaching staff and if the true Miller fans were good enough to knock three times for their heroes in this Friday night win after; losing by eight to the Hamilton Heights Huskies last Saturday night, then it's our guess that true Devil fans will not be knocking aimlessly against the Satans in this most recent loss. All good fans will objectively analyze the Noblesville game and. as 99 percent are like this columnist, they dislike to lose, but in a rebuilding year the true fans will show up and hit a high note fer t our teenage players. . Tim Clouser put. Tipton in front 2-0 with a swisher in the first 30 seconds of the game and then Jeff Juday with a fielder and Bob Richardson, with; a free toss jumped the lead to 5-2 before the Millers big five hit 12 of 17 attempts to take a 2515 first ^quarter edge. This was about. .700 shooting from the field and it's almost impossible to beat that with.300 shooting. The Satans had the ball to dip into the. basket several times and then slither out during the first half. ' . ' In the first 1:35 of the second quarter the Devils made a run for the "fans love" by closing in on the Millers 27-23 at the 6:25 mark, only to have .700 Miller shooting pop up again and give the visitors a 44-33 half time "happy hour" in the dressing room.: Starting the third quarter.the Devils pushed hard for a few minutes before the "ppep sight" shooting of Noblesville was "just too much" and the count went to 67-49 at the end of the third canto. Even though the Satans stole the ball 17 times, 12 in the last half, lady luck took issue with "stealing" and penalized the Devil men on the two point payoffs. Tipton did not give uptandall players were still trying to cut the margin at the horn, which found the Millers winning their first from the devils in several years, so they know' a great deal more about losing than do Tipton fans. The Tipton Reserves lost by eight points to the Miller Reserves 49-41 jdespite. excellent work by the young Satans. Again it was low field-goal shooting that turned the tide. Coach John Moses and Coach Tim Renie and team members will depart Tipton for Ft. Wayne Central Saturday at 1 p.m. Dick Stewart, Hershell Grinstead, Jim Beeson and Cliff Harrison will be giving a radio account of the Central Tiger game on WKMO. NOBLESVILLE (85) Lyttle " 6 2 4 14 Grimes 5 0 3 10 Dashiell 8 0 3 16 Byram 7 0 3 14 Wallace 7 1 4 15 Latham 3 0 3 6 Gilliam 2 2 0 6 Gray 1 0 1 2 Koebbe 0 2 1 2 TOTALS 39 7 22 85 TIPTON ( 62) Jackson 0 I 0 1 Clouser 5 1 1 11 Richardson 2 5 1 9 Juday 2 3 1 7 York 3 5 0 11 Sullivan 7 4 4 18 Achenbach 2 0 0 4 Harper 0 1 0 1 TOTALS 21 20 7 63 SCORE BY QUARTERS: Noblesville 25 19 23 18. Tipton 15 18 16 13 Noblesville B 49* Tipton B 41 BASKETBALL HIGH SCHOOL Richmond 78 Kokomo 74 Elkhart 68 South Bend LaSalle 61 Michigan City 86 Mishawaka 78 Seymour 405 Bedford' 76 South Bend Adams 71 LaPorte 60 South Bend St. Joseph's 87 Lake Michigan Catholic 57 Gary West 93 Chicago Morgan Park 66 East Chicago Roosevelt 65 Hammond. Morton 44 South Bend Clay 83 South Bend Jackson 64 South Bend Washington 88 Goshen 78 ..•'.. Penn 83 Mishawaka Marian 70 Concord 77 Manchester 68 Wawasee 90 Jimtown 80 Kankakee Valley 66 Wolcott 52 Warsaw 9£ Pierceton. 68 Loogootee 65 Bloomfield 57 Edgewood 92 Owen Valley 87 ' Dugger 66 L & M 61 Shenandoah 67 Frankton 61. Kokomo Haworth 76 Anderson Highland 63 Eastern (Hancock) 54 Lapei 4? Carmel 82 Hamilton Heights 66 Morristown 70 Mount Vernon Hancock) 57 Fort Branch 70 Owensville 46 Gary Andrean 74 Gary Mann 65 Gary Wallace 85 Hammond Ga• vit 79 Chesterton 76 East Gary OT* THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE Pro Bowl Lineups Ready For Sunday By ALEX KAHN ""• UPI Sports Writer LOS ANGELES (UPI)-The 82 best football players in the National Football League, 41 from the American and 41 from the National conferences, put their pride at stake Sunday in the 21st annual ProBowl football game here, in the Coliseum. The All-Stars were selected by vote .of the 26 coaches in the NFL but no coach was permitted to cast a vote for a player on his own team and could name only players in his conference. Dick Nolan of the San Francisco Forty Niners coaches the Nationals while John Madden of the Oakland Raiders coaches the Americans and they tave their own team quarterbacks : start i n g game.: For the NFC team, John Brodie, who led all pro passers, will hurl his bullet-like aerial thrusts^ against -.' a defense dominated by the Kansas Cith Chiefs who placed five men on the starting defensive unit. Brodie's starting running backs are MacArthur Lane of St.' Louis and Larry Brown ol Washington while his wide receivers are the two Gene Washingtons, one from San Francisco and the other from Minnesota. The American Conference quarterback, Daryl Lamonica of Oakland, is flanked by running backs Leroy .Kelly of Cleveland and Hewritt Dixon of the Raiders. The wide receivers are Warren Wells of Oakland and Gary Garrison of •• San Diego. • The other men among the six placed by Oakland on the starting offensive team for the. Americans are center Jim Otto,, tackle Harry Schuh and tight. the\^end Ray Chester. The National Conference has a forward wail made up of Carl Eller. and Alan Page. of Minnesota, Bob Lilly of Dallas and Deacon Jones of Los Angeles. ABA Draft Choices 69 Saylor 90 By JERRY LEBO INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) —Tim Saylor of White's wrote his name into the Indiana h i g h school record book Friday night as smalltown powers' stole the show from the big-time schools. Saylor, a 6-8^ senior center, rammed home 90 / points,• to equal an- all-time Indiana high school individual game record. Two other small-time clubs stole some thunder from the "name" teams by knocking off previously unbeaten teams. South Spencer snapped a 13- garae streak by Wood Memorial of Oakland City, 77-69, and By JOHN J. SKALKO GREENSBORO, N.C. (UPI>First-round draft picks of the American Basketball Association Friday failed, to include some of the nation's premier college players, giving indication the owners felt they would be unable to sign them in a bidding war with the NBA. Although said to have been selected in the second round, the first-round picks do not include UCLA's Sidney Wicks, Austin Carr of Notre Dame and Rich Yunkus of Georgia Tech. The draft, held on the eve of the league's fourth All-Star Game, was kicked off by the Utah Stars' selection of Jim McDaniel of Western Kentucky, a 7-footer sought to back up veteran Zelmo Beaty. The Carolina Courgars also went after a 7-footer—Elmore Carroll of Allen County clipped Smith of Kentucky State—in the Leo's 14-game string, 56-50, All of the" "top 10" teams in action Friday night won with the exception of No. 10 S o u t h Bend LaSalle, a 68-61 victim at the hands of No. 17 Elkhart. Saylor, who had been averaging 29.7 points a game for the second selection of the "secret draft." . Information on the selections came from sources around the league. Gilmore to Kentucky Artis Gilmore, Jacksonville's towering center, went to-the 134-pupiI Wabash County SchooVJ ^ehtucky Colonels amid specified the Warriors to a 133-68 lation he is already committed romp over Divine Heart, an associate member of the IHSAA located at Donaldson. Three Others And Romp The Deacons, with only a 1-9 slate, were helplessly outmann- ed by Saylor and company, including three other Warriors who were in double figures. Saylor clicked on 40 of 52 shots from the field and 10 of 16 free throws and White's as a team hit 58 of 85 from the floor.! Saylor' s previous high had been 51 points against Hamilton and he has been as low al 17 this season. . • His. 90 points matched the 1917 performance by Snowden Hert of Newberry in a 140-2 rout of Worthington. The next highest single "game performance was 76 points by Lee Pence of New Castle in a 112-0 skunk of Noblesville Feb. 1, 1918. White's 133 points was no record. New Marion had a 154-43 win over Patriot in 1961. Kessem Grimes hit 28 points to lead second - ranked Gary West to a 93-66 rout of Chicago Morgan Park, while No. 3 Michigan City bounced Mishawaka, 86-78. to sign with the ABA. He was the ninth player selected during the first round, giving credence to further reports the 7-2 star's talents went to the highest bidder. The first and second-round selections show «the ' ABA owners were looking to strengthen their front courts. The smallest player of the, 21 chosen .was 6-1 Charlie Davis of Wake Forest, who was picked by the New York Nets as [one of their three second-round choices. The remaining players chosen were all 6-7 or taller, j Trades and other types of deals gave some teams more than .one : selection in the first and second round of the draft. The third round is to come this morning. Other first - round choices were: Pittsburgh, Howard Porter of Villanova; Denver, Cliff Meely of Colorado; Denver, Ralph Simpson of Michigan State; Virginia, Ken Durrett of LaSalle; Memphis, Randy Denton of Duke; Virginia, Willie Sojourner of Weber States; Texas, Stann Love of Oregon . and Virginia, Dan Lewis of Tulsa. Golf Records Set in Phoenix By JOE ST. AMANT PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPl>-Tb.e Phoenix Open is setting some golf records.. Gene Littler, the quiet 40- year-old La Jolla, Calif., pro, shot the lowest, 18-hole score of the 1971 pro tour Friday. He had a 63, eight under par at the Arizona Country Club and one shot shy of his own course and tournament record. The 63 plus a first round 66 gave Littler a 129 total, lowest 36-hole score of the year in three tournaments to date, ayet mat was not good enough for an undisputed lead. A couple of other vets, Paul Harney and Miller Barber, 40, tied Littler. Both had 65-64-129. Field Is Cut The field was cut as is customary to the low 70 pros and ties at the end of two rounds. The score required to remain in contention for the last two rounds Saturday and Sunday was. 137— lowest in the history of the Professional ADVERTISEMENT Recreational Vehicles — Fan & Star F lyte — Tops in the line/— on display at Leisure Living Inc., St. Rd. 37 So., Elwood, Ind., Let us help you select the right Travel Trailer, Camper or Motor Home for your Recreational and Leisure Time Whether it's weekend camping «r a leisurely trip across country, we are qualified and experienced in helping our customers with their choice of Recreational Vehicles. Come see us, browse around — Let "the Professionals" help you. Register for a Free Vacation to be given away this Sunday. Jan. 24th. 5:'00 u.m. Leisure Living, St. Rd. 37 So., Elwood, jlnd. Week days 9-7 — Sundays 12-6. Golfers Association. . The pre. vious low cut was 140. That was the qualifying mark in last year's Memphis Classic but it was par for that course. Seventyone pros made it here with scores that had to be better than five under par. . Amone those who didh- t make it were Ray Floyd who had. a pair of 69s for 138," four under; defending champion Dale Douglass with" 67-73-140; and Tom Shaw, winner of last weekend's Crosby clambake who said farewell with 72-63— 140. Arhoid Palmer made it with 68-67—135 but he admitted he was worried. Lunn is Alone Big" Bob Lunn who won the dim Campbell Los Angeles Open, first event of the year, was all alone at 130,- a shot back of the leading trijmvirate. He had 64-66. "I made the cut," he grinned. Five pros were grouped at 131—Hale Irwin, Dave Kill, Bruce Crampton, Don Massengale and Howie Johnson. . Frank Beard made it with a pair of 66s for 132 in a bracket with Fred-Marti, Ted Hayes, Rod Curl, Bill Garrett, George Archer and Richard Crawford. Phil Rogers shot a 70 in the first round and'came in with a 64 for 134 and made it. . The 71 pros in the .tournament had scores spanning only eight strokes for one of the biggest traffic jams in golf history.. ir's SERVIC 122 W.Jefferson 675-2540 * Tune-up , * Washing •Brake Service * Lubrication - 'V. * Planning mmission. {nued from page one) Mildred Brunkand Attorney, Joe Watsbni Summary of Fees i For 1970 Improvement Location Permits: 24 New Residences valued at $504,357.00; Permit fee, $96.00; 8 Addition to Residences valued at $28,400; permit fee,, $16; 29 Trailers valued at $182,239; permit fee, $60; 6 Signs valued at $2,223; permit fee,. $12; 15 Business valued at $2,• 263,800; permit fee, $40; 16 Garages valued at $22,600; permit fee, $32; and 13 Miscellaneous valued at $29,450; permit fee, $24; for a total of 111 permits valued at $3,033,069.00 with permit fee totaling $280.00. Plus: .Board of Zoning Appeals, $110.00 and Public hearings, rezoning, plan commission $20.00. . I Summary of Improvement Lo-' cation Permits by Township 1970: Cicero, No. 39, $2,476, .330; Jefferson, No. 7, $21,100; Liberty, No. 28, $283,370; Madison, No. 16, $86,127; .Prairie, No. 15, $101,042; and Wildcat, No. 6, $65,100. j Variances .requested: one craft shop (granted; one commercial egg farm (granted); three house- trailers (granted), one bull testing station (granted), two side yard variance (granted), one motorcycle track (granted), one front yard variance (granted), one interior decorating shop (granted), and one clearing house for distribution of religious news (granted). *i Driving Expensive j (Continued from page one) diana Senate Friday. .The bills would: • ". • — Increase the cost of a driver's license from $1.50 to $5 for four years. This corrects an error made in 1969 when the length of life for a license was doubled but the fee left unchanged. The same bill also allows - the branches to retain $1.50 each from the first 2,000 licenses issued and $1.00 for each license after that with the . amount retained to be deducted from the total charge. ; The same bill also would eliminate a j present ceiling and allow the branches to retain the full amount of the service charges instead of having to return part of it to the state after passing- $10,000.. .j — Increase the fee for certify-, ing an abstract to the Bureau of Motor Vehicles for conviction of a moving violation from $2 to $3. ' j. : ' — Hike j the. transfer fee from $2 to $3. • — Add driving under the influ- , ence of 'intoxicating liquor or narcotic drugs to the reasons for which a restricted permit is prohibited' to someone whose regular license has been suspendr" ed. | '-.j " * Curbing Drug . (Continued from page one) create a special division within the department of .mental health for treatment of users. j The treatment provision calls for an appropriation of $200,000 from the general fund. Also in the package was a bill to require a one semester course in high schobis on the effects of alcohoi, tobacco and dangerous drugs. -H 'j Konrady's other \»ili on drug abuse would appropriate $40,000 from the] state general fund if federal funds could not be obtained. It! would create a committee to; study dangerous drugs. The committee would be formed-under the department of public instruction and the state board of health. In the House, the aid to nonpublic schobis measure was offered by Rep. John C. Hart, R- Indianapolis. It would create the Indiana nonpublic school fund and provide that no portion of the common school fund be used in connection with funding nonpublic schools. It would appropriate $20 million from the state general fund for the biennium and establish establish regulations nonpublic schools must follow to receive a share. The bill would allow the superintendent of public instruction: to make contracts with nonpublic schools to carry out its provisions. ' . Another 'bill offered in the House would allow local option income taxes with Jthe revenue raised earmarked for education. The bill, offered [by Hart and Rep. John R. Sinks, R-F or t Wayne, would provide property tax relief by releasing revenues raised by that method. SATURDAY, JANUARY 23, 1971 ir Tipton Councilman Succumbs Early Today Former Tipton County Commissioner and Councilman,. Charles Albert Rose, 95, Sharps ville, diedjat 1:30 a.m. today at the' Dickeyj Nursing Home following a one month illness. Fun-' eral services will be Monday at 2 p.m. at "Warner Funeral Home in Sharpsville with Rev. George Rockey officiating. - Burial will be at Sharpsvjille Cemetery. Friends may call after noon Sunday. The deceased was born in Tipton' ~October_5, 1875, the son of Henry F. andj! Judy (Tyner) Rose. He was married October 27, 1901 to Effie psville. Shp Delia Nash inShar- preceded him in death October 22, 1961. He was a-member of Mount Lebanon Friends Church and a farmer, by occupation. He was a former trustee of Pr lirie Township;Tipton County Commissioner for two terms and county council' man. j- Surviving ; are three children: Ross E. Rose, .route 1,-Sharps- Nino Stewart Rites Sunday " Funeral services for Nina O. Stewart, 91, who died Friday, morning will be held Sunday Mullan-Rude! of Sharpsville R 1, 2 p.m. at'the Mc- Funeral Home in Kempton. | The Rev.-SamuelWebb will officiate 1 and burial will be in the Liberty Cemetery. Friends may tall at the funeral home anytime. ville; Clifford Ray Rose, 121 East Jackson street, Tipton and Mrs. Ralph (Blanche) Dickover, Otterbein., Also surviving are six grandchildren and six great­ grandchildren. Cora Snook Dies At Home Of Neice Mrs. Cora (LaGarde) Snook, Kbmpton route 1, died today 8:30 a.m. at the home of aniece, Mrs. Verl Grimme. Rites are pending at the McMullan-Rude'jFun- " eral Home in Kempton.. * Mrs. Chester Morris (Continued from page one) cidentally, all memorial gifts to the Heart Association are fully tax deductible." Mrs. Morris said memorial gifts "are - gratefully received by mail or in person at 241 N. Main. We urge all donors to give full information about the purpose of the gifts so that the acknowledgement cards, sent to the families are in proper form. We also encourage donors to notify us by telephone when they wish - to make memorial gifts. This makes it possible for us to provide really prompt service in sending out the memorial acknowledgements to the bereaved families." The telephone number to call, for notification that memorial gifts are being sent' to the Heart Association is 675-4568. LADIES MERCHAN fS' LEAGUE LEAGUE STANDINGS Coin-O-Wash Ross & .Doggett "Farmers itoan Zehners shoes Tipton Clinic Rhodes Jewelry Leavell !& Bates F.M.C. I ; . Lewis Standard BowI-OrDrome Robinson's . Junior's "66" 49-23 ^ 48-24 47-1/2-24-1/2 39-33 38-34 35-1/2-36-1/2 33-1/2-38-1/2 33-39 31-41 28-1/2-43-1/2 .. 27-45 22-50 - j j . GAMES WON/LOST . SPECIAL CONGRATULATIONS to DOT FRY WHO ROLLED A 255!! • Ross & Doggett (2,919 \3 pts.) over Robinson's Auct. Serv. (2,810-lpt.) Tipton jClinic (2,970 - 3 pts) over F. .M. C. (2,879 - I pt.) Farmers Loan (2,906 - 3 pts.) over Rhodes'. Jewelry (2,814 - -lpt.)'- hi '' ,.: - Junior's **66" (2,824 - 4 pts.) over Lewis Standard (2,697 opt.). | }' Coin-O-Wash (2,900 - 3 pts.) over Bowl-O-Drome (2,829 - 1 Pt.). . I - '.'•'.-- Zehner'f Shoes (2,834 - 3 pts.) over Leavell & Bates (2,829 • 1 Pt.). ' ' 190 Game or Over: Dot Fry-255; B. J. Watson-229; Marie MezzeiJ21j3; Naomi Johnson-211; Mary Ann Dog;^tt-200; Vicki Sowders-199; Kay Tragesser-194. . 475 Series or Over. Dot Fry-555; Marie Mezzei-552; B.J. Watspn--53'2; Kay. Tragesser-523; Daurice Baker-505; June Thorntqn-504; Anne Standers-500; Carolyn Bardonner-500; Mary Gray^e;'" Naomi. Johnson-493; Mary Ann Doggett-497; ElUe Stil^ell-496; Phyms.Ra'yl-480; Betty Essig-476., ENDS TOKITE Biletn ikoff Added to AFC L OS'JAJ'GELES (UPI)- Fred Biiethikoff, veteran receiver for the Oakland ^ Raiders, was. added tolthi; American Football- Conference Alt-Star squad Friday for Sui day's Pro Bowl with the National Football Conference. | The AFC was given permission to add Biletnikoff after San Diego .-Charters' receiver Gary Garrison ^suffered a bruised teg muscle • in J practice. Garrison may not .play. The NFC previously had added a 4ist member to its squad, Mel JFarr of Detroit. The addition |of Biiethikoff evened both squads! at 41 players. Classiiied's Work I_J - - AT 7:00 It 3:05 It% land of a western. He% sort of a cowboy. "DIRTY DINGUS MAGEE" GP FRANK SINATRA 1 GEORGE KENNEDY 4udJbo Service FARM SALES, ESTATE, REAL ESTATE AUCTION HOUSEHOLD MISC. CONTACT THE ACTK AUCTK SUNDAY & MONDAY LIMITED ENGAGEMENT Cont. Sunday Starting 2:00-4:05| -6:10-8:15 - Doors Close 9:30 AIM OTTO PPEMIIMQER FILM •GP" mm starring • l|a hza minnelli NATIONAL BANK of TIPTON

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