Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 23, 1960 · Page 31
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 31

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 23, 1960
Page 31
Start Free Trial

.; LUGANSPORT PUBLIC LIBRARY SUNDAY. OCTOBER 23, I960. THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPOST, INWANA PAGE SEVEN MSU Spoils IU Dedication 35-0 Spartans Easy Victors; Purdue, Irish NICkec BLOOMINGTON, Ind; (AP) — Michigan State used four quarte backs and almost four teams Sa urday to "spoil the dedication Indiana University's new footb stadium, 35-0. The Spartans ripped off grpun gains of 5 to 10 yards almost a will and quarterback Tom Wilso did some unnecessarily brillran passing for a change .of pace. Five different men scored fo the Spartans, ranked No. 13 th week in ttte Associated Press poi Michigan State drove 68 yards from the opening kiekoff, half back Gary Ballman going the la three. The Spartans picked up tw more touchdowns in the secern, quarter on halfback Bob Suci's 1 yard run and a 12-yard pass from Wilson to end Jason Harness. The Spartans got two more i the third quarter. Fullback Cai Charon plunged 5 yards at th end of a 67-yard drive that too just five plays, all on the groura and Charon carried on four c them. An 18-yard run by halfbac Jim Eaton wound up the scoring Art Brandstatter kicked thre extra points and Wilson passed t Suci for a two-pointer. The old stadium would -hav held the crowd "of 32,322. The ne\ one seats over 48,000. Indiana failed to get beyon Michigan StaSe's 39-yard line i the first half and uncorked il first real threat late in the thin quarter. With 'little Joe Maroo and sophomore Mike Lopa carry ing, the Hoosiers drove to th Michigan State 9 but lost the ba on downs. Indiana twice more started rol ing against Spartan reserves lat in the game but lost the ball whe Spartan George Saimes recoverec Bill Olsavsky's fumble of a Willi Hunter pass on the Michigan Stat 18 and ag-ain when Eaton inter cepted a Hunter pass on the- In diana 43. Michigan State, much too bi and deep for Indiana, had a 25-3 edge -in first downs and 355-167 advantage in total yardage. Charon gained 51 yards .in six carries, Eaton 47 in seven, an Ron Hatcher 43 in seven. • Wilso. completed seven of 11 passes fo 104 yards. Herb Adderley carrie< only five times for 15 yards bu caught an 18-yard pass that helpet set up the first .touchdown. Maroon, Indiana's harct-workin; tailback, carried 15 times for 8 yards. Lopa picked up 35 yard in seven rushes. Hunter complete five of nine passes for 49 yard and had one intercepted. Guard Dave Martin of Indian- blocked Brandstatter's first' con version kick. Michigan State following a long standing custom of awarding tht game ball to an outstandinj player, gave the pigskin to full back Carl Charon, who .left.tht game in the fourth quarter with a sprained knee. His injury is no thought to be serious. Michigan State 6 15 14" 0-3 Indiana" 0 00 0—0 CATS CLIP N.D. EVANSTON, 111. (AP) —North western blew several scoring opportunities Saturday but man aged to hang on for a 7-6 victory over the Notre Dame footbai team which made its move too late. A record crowd of 55,682 and a national television audience saw Notre Dame's bid late in the thirc quarter fall short as the Irish wen stumbling to their fourth straigh defeat^ Notre Dame failed to make, a first down. until there were five minutes left in the third quarter but once the Irish-started to roll, they went all the way for a touchdown. That came on a 25-yarc pass from George Haffner to Jim Sherlock. Joe Perkowski's kick for i game-tying extra point was wide; The Irish, who failed to crash into Northwestern territory in the first half, put on a bid late in the fourth quarter when they marched from their own 25 to the Northwestern 40—only to have the advance falter before an aroused Northwestern defense. Hampered by fumbles, Northwestern put-across its only touchdown late in .the first quarter, when Albert Kimbrough took a pitch-out and swept around .his own left end from three yards out without a Notre Dame man touching him. Mike Stock booted what proved to be the game-winning point. The loss marked the third time in 27. years that a'Notre Dame team suffered four straight defeats. The Irish lost four straight in 1933 and five straight in 1956. Lacking, deception, imagination and finesse in the first-half, Notre Dame failed to complete a pass and showed a net total of 23 yards gained. Northwestern started out strong in the second half and marched from its own 26 to the Notre Dame •-yard line. Once again, Haffner grabbed a thornton pass to stop the Wildcats. Midway in the third quarter, Clay Schiilz recovered ,a Nprtl western- fumble on the Notr Dame 48, Haffner was thrown fi a: five-yard loss and then had pass batted down., He clicked o a 15-yard aerial to Sherlock fo Notre Dame's initial first down Four plays later the Irish movec the" ball to the Northwestern 20. Apparently dropped Notre Dam to the 25-yard line before Haffne tossed his touchdown pass to She lock. Perkowski's kick was hig and long but strayed to the rig! of the goal posts. The Irish finished the gam with 44 net yards rushing and yards on passes. Northwestern netted 222 yards on the groun and 57 in the air. The Wildca picked up 23 first downs to 8 fo Notre Dame. The victory was Northwestern' second irr five games and snappet a three-game losing streak. Notre Dame 0060— Northwestern 7000— HAWKS EDGE PURDUE IOWA CITY, Iowa (AP) T Iowa passing attack sputtered but a 84-yard scoring run with a Piirdu fumble by reserve center Dayto Perry paved the way to a 21-1 victory over .the Boilermakers Sa urday. The homecoming triumph wa the fifth, straight for the Hawk eyes;, tanked first in this week' Associated Press national footba poll.' • Purdue, rated 10th, almost over took Iowa after trailing by three touchdowns-midway in the thin period. Quarterback Bernie Allen firec pass after pass' as the Boilermal ers scored on touchdown drive of 76 and 91 yards in the seconc half. Purdue was threatening agai as the time ran out to pfeserv the victory for Iowa and strength en its bid for a Big Ten champion ship. The scoring sprint by Perry, third-team sophomore, gave low a 14-0 halftime lead. With 50 seconds left in the sec ond period, Allen dropped back I pass on the Iowa 18-yard line anc crushed by two Hawkeyes The ball popped into the air anc Perry 7 " grabbed, it and ran un ;ouched to the-Purdue goal. Iowa quarterback Wilburn Ho] is, whose last-minute pass, gave he Hawks a 28^21 triumph ove Viseorisin a week ago, couldh" ind the mark today and fin all j quit calling passing/ plays. But his 21-yard dash to the Pur due 1-yard line set up the firs owa touchdown which he scorec on a sneak early in the seconc quarter. He also capped a 53-yar< Iowa drive in the third period witi a six-yard touchdown run. Purdue's first touchdown, lai in the third quarter, was a 16 '.ard pass from Allen which slipped off the fingers of end John llwell and sailed into the hands of Boilermaker halfback Jim Tiler, standing in the end zone. The Boilermakers' long drive in he fourth period also was engi neered by. Allen, who handled the >all on 10 of the 15 plays needet n the 91-yard march. He scored on a sneak after owa's Bernie Wyatt was callet or pass interference on Purdue alfback Dave Miller in the enc one and the Hawks- were penalized to their 1-yard line. Allen hit 18 of 26 passes againsl he pourous Iowa defense for 164 partis. Hollis completed' only 1 of 1! or 28 yards and had two intercepted. Iowa's line, despite the absence f first team tackle Charlie Lee md guard Sherwyn Thorson, turned back Purdue's power plays, "he leading Purdue" rusher was ullback Willie Jones, who gained 33 yards in 10 carries. Purdue's loss was its second in Sg Ten play and left the Boilermakers with a 2-2,-! overall rec- rd. Four of Iowa's five victories ave been scored against conference opponents and the Hawks nd Minnesota" remain the only nbeaten teams in the Bis; Ten. 'urdue ~ 007 .7—14 0 14 7 0—11 Warren Spahn Wins Award On No-Hitler NEW YORK (AP) — Warren pahn, veteran left-hander of the lilwaukee Braves, Saturday ' quai- led''for'the'S.. Rae Hickofc llth nnual professional athlete of the ear award by winning the Sep- ember poll ,of the nation's sports niters and sportscasters. ' Spahn earned the monthly ward ; by 'pitching a no-hitter for is 10th victory, marking the llth me he has won that many games i a single season. He joins pre- ously monthly winners Wilt Chamberlain, Arnold Palmer, Jim athman; Floyd Patterson, Jay ebert. Willie Mays and Vernon GOBS OF GOB Navy Sinks Penn 27-0 PHILADELPHIA (AP) - Halfback Joe Bellino, Navy's. high- stepping All-America, candidate, scored two touchdowns Saturday as the unbeaten-untied Middies coasted to^ a 27-0 victory over Pennsylvania before 26,123. The running of Bellino and the massing of quarterback Hal Spooner featured the sixth straight vic- ;ory of the. season for the nation's lourth-ranked football team. Navy took a 7-0 lead late in the ! irst period on a 10-play, 61-yard march capped by Bellino's one- yard smash into the end zone. Ireg Mather, who earlier misfired with the first of two field goals he ried during the afternoon, kicked he first of three conversions. The Middies scored in the second period on a two-yard plunge by Walt Strobach at the end of a H-yard drive. They scored in the bird quarter on a 26-yard sweep Bellino, and in the final period^ on a one-yard burst by Joe Ma- alavage. y 777 6—27 3 enn 00 0 0—0 H.S. football FRIDAY'S SCORES Crawfordsville 14, Terre Haute larfiekl 7 Wabash 19, Alexandria 13 Huntington 7, Peru 7 (Tie) Indpls. Cathedral 27, Indpls. Tech 19 Jeffersonvllle 20, Seymour 13 Tipton 60, Hartford City 0 Shelbyville 28» Greensburg 13 Southport 12, Columbus 6 Marion 33, Indpls. Wood 7 Indpls. Manual 34, Indpls. Broad Ripple 19 North Central 13, Indpls. Howe 7 Lebanon 28, Indpls. Attucks 0 Muncie Central 26 New Castle 12 Richmond 15, Fort Wayne Cen- raU - , Connersville 26, Rushville 6 Gary Roosevelt 19, Gary.Froe- 6 Valparaiso 19, Gary Emerson 13 Michigan City 19, Hobart 18 Hammond 20, East Chicago /ashington 0 Linton 11,-Clinton 6 " Indpls. Shortridge 19, Terre Saute Gerstmeyer 5 Lafayette 27, Noblesville 21 West Lafayette 23, Lafayette atholic 21 Wheatfield 6, Mount Ayr 0 Fair Oaks 44, De Motte 6 Klondike 6, East Tipp 6 (tie) Delphi 14, Rennsselaer 14 (tie) Attica 20, Morocco ,7 Monticello 32, Plymouth 7 Mishawaka 20, South Bend Cen•al 8 Evansvitle,North 58, Boonville 0 B1 o o mington University 13, lainfield 7 Vincennes 34, Sullivan 13 Fort Wayne South 19, Goshen 12 Warsaw 17, Auburn 6 Bremen 18, Knox 0 Terre' Haute Schulte 10, Terre ante Wiley 18 Brazil M, Greencastle IS Bucks Bash Badgers 34-7 COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)—Quar terback Tom Matte bewitched the Badgers with his running, passin] and ball handling .wizardry Sat urday as Ohio State defeated Wisconsin's Big Ten champions 34-7.' A homecoming crowd of 83,246 fifth largest in" Buckeye history witched the Cleveland senior pu on one of his greatest shows. He carried 17 times for -108 yards completed 5 of 7 passes for 2 touchdowns and punted 5 times for a 37^yard average. Fullback Bob Ferguson scorec twice for the Bucks on a two-yarc plunge and 52-yard run. Matte passed five yards to halfback Bob Klein and 53 yards to end Chuck Bryant for scores, and Ferguson's replacement, Roger Detrick, plunged two for the fifth score. Wisconsin's lone touchdown came on a five-yard run bj; fullback Tom Wiesrier, following a pass interception in the second quarter. Wisconsin 0700—7 Ohio State ' 14 0 0 20—34 GOPHEKS WIN ANN ARBOR, Mich. (AP) — Sixth-ranked Minnesota smashed down fumbling Michigan Saturday 10-0, second-string fullback Jim Rogers accounting for every poinl in the amazing Gophers' fif,th straight victory. Rogers, a 185-pound senior, scored on a one-yard plunge in the second period, kicked the extra point, then booted a 22-yard field goal early in the fourth quarter. This is the'Minnesota team the experts picked to finish near the bottom of the Big Ten-heap, but five straight triumphs have given the Gophers their longest winning streak since 1941. Minnesota recovered five Michigan fumbles and intercepted two passes, and two of the Wolverine mistakes led directly to Minnespta scores. Minnesota 070 3—10 Michigan 000 0—0 37 To 1 Long Shot Harmonizing, Wins NEW YORK (AP) - Harmonizing, a 37 to 1 long shot who was claimed from the Sunny Jim Fitzsimmons- stable last summer for 56,500, threw horse-of-the-year claims into a tizzy Saturday by whipping both Bald Eagle and Sword Dancer in the $110,200 Man O'War Stakes at Belmont Park. . Harmonizing swet>t off the head of the stretch a quarter of a mile out, cut through on the rail and barged to the wire a 2'/i-lengtn winner over Bald Eagle. " Sword Dancer, 1959 horse-of-the- year, who ran next to last much of the way in the field of eight, barely got up for third place by a neck over French-bred Wolfram. Sword 'Dincer finished four lengths behind Bald Eagle. Tipton Clinches eifyGrirfTif/e, Nip Jeff 19-12 GRADE GRID SCORE Tipton 19, Jeffenon 12 Franklin 31, Washington II Longfellow K, McKinley « Tipton's Tigers are on top once more in the city football grade school league. They clinched thi title Friday'by coming from behind to edge the Jefferson Wild cats in .'a bitterly fought battle at Fairview field 18-11. It was the seventh straight win without defeat for the Tigers and only the third loss of the season for Jefferson. In other.games Franklin's Biiil dogs, paced by the amazing Phi Hershberger, who scored- four touchdowns :,and an extra point, whipped the Washington Continen ials 31-18 at Riverside park while Longfellow's Poets, another tetm that has made a strong comeback, laced a speedy McKinie; Hilltopper team 27-6 at Columbii field. ... Summary: Tipton 607 6—1» Jefferson 6 80 0—12 TD—(T) Edwards, Somers, J Means; (J) Miller, Thatcher. PAT-(T) Smith. Franklin 13 0 12 6-31 Washington 666 0-18 TD—(F) Hershberger 4, Fissel (W) Johnson 3. PAT—(F) Hershberger. Longfellow 777 6-27 McKinley 0060-6 TD-(L) Moore 2, Gust, McFat ridge; (McK) Savini. PAT-ID Moore 1, Gust. Logan Is Sixth In NCC Harrier Meet At Indpls. Coach Fred Kinder's Harriers barely missed getting into the first division of the NCC cross country meet .held at South . Grove golf course in Indianapolis Friday. They finished sixth only one point away from the first division Anderson again won the team title with 54 points while Indpls. Tech was second at 64, Muncie Central had 75, Kokomo scored 90 and'"Marion 118. the Berries were next with 119. The field strung out well behind the six leaders with New Castle seventh at 202, Richmond eighth on 203, Frankfort ninth with 227 and Jeff of Lafayette trailed at 276. A Tech runner won the race a steap ahead of Brooks and Terrell, the two Kokomo aces. Larry Parmeter.of the Berries finished seventh with Bob Hayden, coming home llth. The other Logan lads were Bob Ott at 30th, John Mcllwain 35th and Dick'Korreckt 36th over the two mile course. The showing was the best Ihe Berries have ever achieved in the •JCC cross country event. They were seventh each of the last two years. Missouri Runs Over Iowa State COLUMBIA, Mo: (AP) — The Missouri Tigers spiced a powerful and methodical ground attack with an 88-yard punt return by Donnie Smith and made the Iowa State Cyclones their sixth victim of the season, 34-8, Saturday. The Tigers, ranked No. 5 nationally, whipped the Cyclones with surprising ease in upping their Big Eight Conference record to AO. Sticking to the ground the first lalf, the Tigers scored on a sus tained drive of 57 yards the first time they got the ball and counted on ah 80-yard march and Smith's iong punt return to make it 11-0 by halftime. The Tigers added two more in the third quarter. Mel West, who gained 104 yards on 20 rushes, got one that climaxed a 72-yard drive and substitute quarterback Jim Johnson sneaked one yard for the other. Iowa State 0008— Missouri I 7 1413 0—34 St. Joseph Trips Vatpo Eleven 21-14 VALPARAISO Ind. (AP)—Ralph Gardner tossed two touchdown jasses to Jim Madden — both gong 38 yards — Saturday as St. Joseph's took to the air. and debated Valparaiso 21-14 in an Indiana Collegiate Conference football game. . • < .' Gardner struck Madden in the opening quarter and again with :he clincher in the third period. George Connerly plunged .over Irom the 1 in between. Dave.Ber- an kicked the three extra points. Noel Schlegelmilch hit Dick 'uffpaff with a 10-yard toss for Valpo's first score in the second period, and Tom Jensen ran 14 rards for the final tally in the mirth. Jim Hensel kicked both conversions. St. Joseph's .......7 7 7 0-11 Valparaiso 0 7 0 7—14 PewrTfes Wires, Delphi Alsolies HUNTOfGTON—Peru and Hunt ington, leaders in the CIC race, tied 7-7 Friday night at Huntington. Both teams scored in the final six minutes of .play. Huntington scored on a two-yarc dive by Dare Reeves with six minutes to {day. The Vikings go! possession of the bill on a Peru fumble on the 13 yard Hne. Peru scored on a 15-yard pass play, John Atkinson to Tom Scott, with three minutes left. Atkinson 'kicked the extra point to tie the game. Pent attempted a field goal on the last play of the game, but it failed. Huntington gained 2W yards on the ground, compared to Peru's 114. However, the Tigers passed for 67 yards, while Huntington moved only nine yards through the air. Peru is now 4-0-1 in the conference. Peru . 00 0 7—7 Huntington 000 0—7 BATTLE" TO DRAW RENSSELAER - The Delphi Oracles and the Rensselaer Bombers battled to a 14-14 tie here Friday night. .It was the third straight tie game Delphi has played. The Oracles have won five games and lost one. Dick Widner raced 14 yards in the first quarter to give Delphi its first score. Rensselaer came back in the second quarter to tie the game on Dale Garriotte's eight-yard pass play to John Kelly.: With-three minutes gone in the final period, Widner carried the ball over from the five yard line. Delphi's Dick Welch intercepted a pass on the Rensselaer 14-yard line to set up the score. Renswlaer scored the tying touchdown with l:M left on Gar- jiotte's right-yard paw. to Dave Arnold. The Oracles; gained lift yards rushing and 18 passing. The Bombers moved KM yards on the ground and 32 via the air.. Delphi 700 7—14 Rensselaer 070 7—14 Orange Laces W.Va.45-0 MORGANTOWN, W. Va. (AP)— Syracuse unleashed a corps ol hard-running backs and a fierce passing attack Saturday to bell winless West Virginia 5-40 for the worst defeat ever pinned on the Mountaineers on their home field. The third-ranked Orangemen, defending national collegiate champions, took the opening kickoff and marched 78 yards in nine plays to set the tempo for the one- sided contest. The Orangemen, heretofore renowned for their running attack, struck for three touchdowns through the air en route to their 16th straight victory. This is the longest winning streak currently in college football. Ernie Davis, who picked up 1J5 yards in 14 carries, scored two Syracuse touchdowns. Art Baker, the ramrodding fullback, also got two. Others came on passes from Don Thomas to Art Sweeney, from Thomas to Dave Baker, and from Dave Sarrette to John Mac key. ' Syracuse 6 13 13 13—45 West Virginia 9000-0 Bradley Tags Wabash28-14 CRAWFORDSVILLE, Ind. (AF) —Dean Mefford tosied two touchdown pisses and ran 10 yards for another score Saturday as Bradley defeated.Wabash 28-14 in a non-conference football game. The Braves gained 353 yards on the ground . and held the Little Giants to 114 in winning their sec ond game in six starb, Wabash now stands 1-5. J. D. Williams caught one of Mefford's passes — three yards — and ran (1 yards for another tally in the opening period. Mike Hughes scored one Wabash touchdown with an 85-yard kickoff return in the fourth quarter and set up the other Little Giant score with a 37-yard punt return in the second. Tom Billings carried the ball over from the one. Bradley 7 014 7—18 Wabash 0 « 0 8—14 Willie May Wins Thornton Trophy LONDON (AP)-Former Indiana University ice, Willie May was awarded the John Thornton Memorial Trophy Saturday for the jest high hurdles perlormanet in Jrit«in this year. The Chicago star, silver, medal- it in the UO-mcters hurdle* in the Rome Olympics, clocked 14.1 aec- ondi in the 110 yard* hurdle* at London's White City Stadium Set*. 4. He wa* competing for the Jnited State; against the British Commonwealth. Berries Nip Kats 7-6, , Prepare For Jeff Tilt Logansport's Berries, who staged a hair-raising finish to come from behind for a major 7-6 upset victory over Kokomo's Wildcats Friday night at LHS Stadium,before a crowd of more than 9,000 howl- ng fans, started looking ahead Saturday to the clash with Jeff of Lafayette's' fast improving Broncho*. They play at Jeff on Wedne*- day night at 7 o'clock, Logans- Jort time in an important NCC battle. Logan's triumph came with an unexpected rush in the last two minutes after they "had blown ' a marvelous chance only five plays previously as a fumble halted heir drive on the Kokomo 5-yard ine. With 1:09 left on the clock in the fourth period Jim (Buck) Bender, Loganberry quarterback, crashed through guard: from one yard out to tie up the game at K. Then when Charley Myers' placement kick was. blocked it looked like a draw but Kokomo was offside on the play and were penalized to within one yard of ;he goal. Mike Berndt, a battering ram for Logan all evening, crashed through tackle for the extra point, probably the biggest one of the season as it gave Logan its victory. Kokomo had tallied a questionable TD on a pass from Ronnie Hughes to end Mike Hankins in he end zone with only 1:55 left to )lay in the second period. Offi- aals said it was good and photos aken at the game show Hankins catching the ball not more than six inches from the ground. However, the big play came a moment later when Charles Jewell, who has kicked a flock of extra points for the Kats all year, didn't hit the ball properly and it flew wide of the goal posts. :t left Kofcomo ahead 6-0 at halftime and left the door wide open for the Berries in their last lalf surge. Logan capitaliied on it, al- hough it looked for a moment like they had muffed a .golden opportunity. The Berries early in he fourth quarter drove 55 yards the Kokomo 5 yird line only to have a fumble snuff out a chance to score. The Kits moved the ball out to the Logan 45 but there the Logan defense rose up to hit the Kats hard and cause Clarence Foster to fumble with tackle Mike Schreyer of the Berries pouncing on the ball. From the .45 the Berries drove steadily to the big touchdown that set off a demonstration that hasn't been seen around these parts ,n a long time—including the turnouts that erupted when Logan won championships. Kokomo -tried desperately to ;et back in the game in the last K seconds but the Berries held .hem and the game wore to a 'inish with Hughes throwing passes all over the place, completing only two, one on the last play of he game for 11 yards that wasn't enough to give the Kats a first down and that was it. As time .expired fans exploded onto the field—they had been lined up ten deep along the side- line* the last two minutei. Coach Harvey Roberts, tears of joy streaming down his face, was hoisted onto willing ihoulden of his fine Loganberry gridders, paraded around the field and into the dressing room amid some of the-loudest cheers ever given to a Logan team and coach. The Berne* went into the game with the idea of having some fun •nd getting pleasure out of playing a team that only last week whaled the living daylights out of Muncie Central 414. This time the Kats weren't prepared for the rocking tackles, the vicious blocking and the fine pass defenses that the Berries set up. They were rushing we p a j s e r Ron Hughes hard all evening. Three times the Berry forward wall managed to spill him or hurry his throws so that he didn't connect quite so often. Hughes notched only 4 of 14 aerials all night and he got two of those in the wining seconds of the final period, both to end Joe Russell. The Berries tried only three passes and failed to connect, Hughes intercepting two of them. The loss was the first in seven games for Kokomo this season. They had won three straight in the NCC. The Berries triumph •was their sixth in seven games this season and their record now is the same as Kokomo's in the league, J-i. However, Logan plays one more game in the NCC than does Kokomo. Logansport Ends-Vance, Welch. Tackles—Shook, Myers, Schreyer. Guards—Busch, B. Berndt. Center—DiGenova, Fitzgerald Backs—Bender, J. Kems , M. Berndt, B. Kerns, B. Smith, Newton, Hillis. Kokomo Ends—Russell, ligon, Glover, T. Burt, Hankins. Tackles—Fishvogt, Mitschelen, Miller. Guards—Forkner, Jonei. Center—Decker. Backs—Hughes, Cameron, Foster, Eisert, Kelly, Bouslog, Jewell, Perara. TD-(L) Bender; (K) Hankins. PAT-(L) M. Berndt First Downs-(L) U, (K) 7. Panes—(L) J, completed none, lost 1 on interceptions; (K) 14, completed 4. Penaltiei—(L) 10 yards, (K) 16 yards. Fumbles Lost—(L) 2, (K) 1. Yards rushing—(L) 182, (K) 115. Yards passing—(L) none; (K) *. Yards on kickoffs-(L) «, (K) U. Yards on punt returns—(L) 7; (K) 9. Yards on pass interceptions— (L) none; (K) 4. Scoring: Logan -000 7—7 Kokomo 060 0—6 BEATS RECORD MOSCOW (AP)—Vladimir Kal- punov, Russian lightweight weightlifter, Saturday bettered his world record in the press with Z90 pounds. His'old mark was 289. i The Stetson TURF CLUB Youthfully flattering with a «wagg«r town-and- country air. All n*w, from its sllky-mlx finish and tapered crown to It* epe-cial lining and rough textured band with bronzed •quaatrian ornament. In thrc-a- amart color* for Fall. *13.95

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,700+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free