Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 15, 1962 · Page 8
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 15, 1962
Page 8
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Eight Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune Tuesday Evening, May 15, 1962 Several Good Marks In Logan Relays CMA, Tipton Both Erase 440 Record ALTHOUGH there were no sensational new records set at the annual Logansport relays Monday night, there were several fine marks turned in which produced . another outstanding track meet before a good turnout at the LHS - stadium. Culver Military Academy and Tipton performed .an oddity as both schools smashed the 440 relay mark with identical times of i45.0 while running in separate heats. Culver toned "the trick . first and Tipton followed suit. The old record was set last year by 'Marion in :45.5. , • LOGANSPORT, which had • things go the wrong way most of ..the night, might well have been right with the two record breakers but for the baton falling be. tween the first two men in the relay. Bob Kerns had the jump on the field in the first heat, but said he was bumped .while exchanging with Bill Painton and the baton fell to the cinders. It just wasn't Kerns night as he was disqualified in the 100- yard-dash when he jumped the gun twice in a row in the trials. Many viewers felt Kerns was a sure winner as the sectional winner had been coming along very fast in the last two weeks. But all the hard luck wasn't cast on Logansport. Tipton's swift 880-yard relay team had a commanding lead in 'the event when once again the baton fell to the cinders on the last exchange. ONE OTHER record fell from the books in somewhat of a mild surprise. Nqblesville's Ronnie Reasner covered the mile run in 4:31.8 to nip Tipton's Joe Roe. The old record was set by Wakeland of Plymouth in 1957 with a time of 4:33.4. Roe was second in the sectional to Kokomo's star miler Dennis Jones. Hal Sonafrank of Peru turned in a fine 880-yard run time of 1:58.1 and took the medal in a great race with Noblesville's Reasner. JIM FRY of Peru set a new school record and came within M of an inch- of breaking the relay record in the pole vault with a leap of 12-314. The old school record was 12-0. Jack Daulton, Rochester's hefty weight man, pushed the shot to a distance of 55-1%, and gave,warning that he will definitely be in contention in Friday's regional. McKinley's grade school 8-man 880 yard relay team captured that event with the flashing anchor leg run by Ronnie Schroder. He started his leg well behind and finished all alone. Logansport's junior high relay team staved off 5. blazing finish by Rochester to pick up the first place medals. COACH Fred Kinder did have something to smile about when the meet was over. The Berries' 'ace hurdler, Bob Wolf, seemed to be coming into top form and was the winner in the high hurdle event. Wolf pushed over the barriers in :15.3, one of his better times of the year. ' But the athletes were only one of the high points of the meet. Three charming young ladies added beauty to the meet. Miss Sue Hodge, a senior at the "local high school, was crowned as Queen of the Logan Relays by Art Lovell, president of the LHS Student Council. Members of her court were two juniors, Shelly Morris and Pat Anderson. The athletes were presented with their awards by the pretty young la' dies after the events. • 880 yard r u n — 1. Sonafrank (Peru) 2. Reasner (Noblesville) "3. Coplen (North Miami) 4. Rider (Huntington) 5. Carpenter (CMA) 1:58.1. Grade 880 relay—1. McKinley (Chapman, Myers, Ford, Davis, ' Smith, Wells, Schroder), 2. Daniel Webster, 3. Tipton 4. Longfellow 5. Columbia 2:02.7. Special mile relay—1. Key Club (Bob Justice, Bob Orr, Wayne Hopper, Rusty Black) 2. Hi-Y. '4:25.8 440 sprint relay first race, 1. Culver MA. (Borkenstein, 'Sandoe, Sullivan, Stacey) 2. Peru 3. Jeff 4. Kokomo 5. Logan .45 seconds (new record). , 440 sprint relay, second race— 1. Tipton (Garmon, Long, Rice, Lankford) 2. Eastern 3. Oak Hill 4. North Judson. 45 seconds (ties new record). Broad jump—1. Keehn (CMA) 2. Black (Oak Hill) 3. Shumaker (Huntington) 4. Hayworth (Kokomo) 5. Sullivan (CMA) 20 ft. 1154 inches. High jump—1. Williams (Carroll) 2. Eberle (Peru) 3. Wilhelm (North Miami) 4. M. Couch (Kokomo) 5. tie, Oldham (Logan), Barrett (Boswell. 6 ft. V» inch. Shot put—1. Daulton (Rochester) 2. Myers (Oak Hill) 3. • Groves (Jeff) 4. Reeves (Huntington) 5. Lowes (Logan) 55 ft. 1% inches. Pole vault—1. Fry (Peru) 2. tie, Hood (Carroll) and Barrett (Bps- well) 4. tie, Copeland (Rochester), Black (Oak Hill), Biegler (Huntington, Park (Crawfordsville)'. High hurdles—1. Wolf (Logan) 2. Williams (Carroll) 3. Kramer (Boswell) 4. Shaw (Tipton) 5. Trinosky (N.J. 15.3 100 — 1. Tale (Noblesville) 2. Lankford (Tipton 3. Borkenstein (CMA) 4. Mikels (Jeff) 5. McCarthy (Crawfordsville) 10.3'sec- onds. Mile run—1. Reasner (Noblesville) 2. Roe (Tipton) 3. Coplen (North Miami) 4. Hoover (Tipton) 5..Martin (Delphi) 4:31.8. Junior high 880 relay—1. Logansport (Johnston, Brewer, Rediy, Holcomb) 2. Rochester 3. Clinton Central 4. North Judson. 1:42.2. 80 relay, first race, 1. Culver M.A. (Borkenstein, Sandow, Sullivan, Stacey) 2. Huntington 3. Logansport 4. Jeff 5. Kokomo 1:33.3. SO relay, second race, 1. Eastern (Moor, Robinson, Kratzer, Troyer) 2. Peru 3. Washington Tp. 4. Tipton 5. North Judson. Frosh' 880 relay—1. Oak Hill (Poe, Truman, Lake, Brugg) 2. Logansport 3. Clinton Central 4. North Judson 5. Peru. Mile relay, first race—1. Huntington (Reahm, Kiracofe, Rider, Bailey) 2. Culver M.A. 3. Frankfort 4. Jeft 5. Logan. Mile relay, second race—1. Tip- Ion (Rice, Long Shaw, Garmon) 2. Delphi ?.. Peru 4. Francesville 5. North Miami. 3:31.2. Church Bowling Awards Presented At Annual Banquet Trophies were presented at the annual Logan Bowlmor Church league banquet Monday night at the West Broadway Presbyterian church. Members of the winning team, Jrace Lutheran, were Paul Rusch- kofski, William Krapf, 'Jack Wolf, Robert Newman, 'Douglas Nor- zinskay, and Doyle Sheets. High series trophies went to Reger Belsan, first; Joe La- Tourrette, second; and Dale Wickersham, tiiird; high individual game to David Skelton, first; Joseph Scheetz, second; and Philip Starkey, third. Edward Keplinger received the award for the most improved bowler. Officers elected for the 1962-63 season are Howard Goodrich, president; Philip Schodrof, vice- president; and Joe LaTourrette, secretary-treasurer. Herbert Rice, retiring president, presided. Tennessee Gives Re-Enter Rights To Former Cager KNOXVILLE,. Term. 'OUPI) - A University ' of Tennessee basketball player involved in a bribe scandal last spring was given the right to re-enter the university Monday. Eddie Test, who was accused ol failing to report a bribe attempt was cleayed for readmission by the university's administrative council. Dean of students Dr/Ralph E, Dunford said "Eddie- -appearec before our council and was tolc he could, re-enter Tennessee. He asked for a hearing and we gave him one. As far as we are concerned, this ends our work on the Test, case." Test, a two-year regular who had one year of eligibility left said he plans to attend susimer school at the University of Chat tanooga and may stay there. He is a native of Chattanooga." He said, however, he was grate ful to the university for giving him the right to re-enter. '500' Bowling Tourney Starts With Pro-Am INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) - The biggest bowling binge ever to hit these parts, the $80,000 "500" Festival Extravaganza, 'opens at Play Bowl today with a $2,500 pro- amateur contest. The six-day grind will be climaxed Sunday with completion of the $50,000 Tournament of Champions. Hundred pros and that many Hoosier amateurs will compete in the pro-am winding up tonight. The field is headed by four for- ,xuer national All-Star iitlists-jBill Tucker, Billy Welu and. Bill Lil lard, all of St. Louis, and SteV' Nagy of Birmingham, Mich. Other "name" entries include Ed Lubanski and Therm Gibson both of Detroit. A field of 144 competes Wednes day through Friday in the $30,00' .Open, but only the 24 winners on the Professional Bowlers Associa tion circuit the last three years and 1962 ABC Masters champion Billy GolembiewsH are eligible for the big wind-up for $50,000 Saturday and Sunday. Rambling At Random For the track fans-of the area: Some 40 miles southwest of Lo- ansport this weekend you can watch some of the,, best track and ield you could possibly ask for. The 62nd annual Big Ten track nd field championships will, be ield on Purdue's field Friday and Saturday. . Michigan will be the defending :hampions in the meet that will H'obably have Wisconsin, this 'ear's indoor champion, listed as he favorite. New champions will be crowned n eight of the 14 individual events, at least. Many of. the defending hampions who return in their events will', be hard pressed to make it two years running. One individual, who appears the >est bet to retain his crown is Michigan Ergas Leps who won 3oth the mile and half-mile in- loors and won both events indoors md outdoors last year. • * .* * Personally, we're awaiting the chance to see another Michigan icrformcr, Bennie McRae. He won the high hurdles last year in •ecord time of :13.7 but the mark vas nullified by an aiding wind. Hany of you will remember that HcRae was the flashy halfback on he Wolverine's football team and vas an All-Big Ten selection. Several conference marks are in danger of falling. * « * Michigan's Rodney Denhar has dn excellent chance of breaking he 14-10 mark in the pole vault ield by Don Laz of Illinois. Den- iart became the first Big Ten undergraduate in history to clear 16 feet when he vaulted IS-l 1 ^ in a meet two weeks ago. The 100 and 220 marks of :9.4 and :21.1 are also in danger of jeing at least lied by a number of speed merchants. Last year the Big Ten snarled a new event, the 660-yard run and he record of 1:19.2 seeais a cinch to be broken. For those of you who plan on ittending the meet here is a fact :heet to guide you concerning imes of events, etc. * * * BIG TEN OUTDOOR TRACK AND FIELD CHAMPIONSHIPS PURDUE UNIVERSITY, MAY 18-19, 1962 SITE—Track located west of campus, south of extension of Stadium Avenue and north of Recrea- ional Gymnasium. TIME SCHEDULE FRIDAY, May 18 4:00 P.M.—Broad Jump trials and Finals 4:20 P.M.—Discus Throw Trials Finals 5:00 P.M.-440 Yard Run Trials 5:15 P.M.—100 Yard Dash Trials 5:30 P.M.-660 Yard Run Trials 5:45 P.M.—120- Yard High Hurdle Trials 0:00 P.M.-880 Yard Run Trials 6:15 P.M.—220 Yard Run" Trials 6:30 P.M.—220 Yard Low Hurdle . Trials 6:45 P.M.—440 Yard Run Semi- Finals V 6:55 P.M.-220 Yard Dash Semi- Finals 7:05 P.M.—220 Yard Low Hurdle Semi-Finals 7:15 P.M.—660 Yard Run Semi- Finals 7:25 P.M.—880 Yard Run Semi- Finals SATURDAY, May 19 1:30 P.M.-Pole Vault, Shot Put, High Jump 1:55 P.M.—120 Yard High Hurdle Semi-Finals 2:05 P.M.—100 Yard Dash Semi- Finals (If Necessary) 2:10 P.M.—Opening Ceremonies 2:20 P.M.—660 Yard Run Final 2:30 P.M.—One Mile Run Final 2:40 P.M.^MO Yard Run Final 2:50 P.M.—100 Yard Dash Final 3:00 P.M.-120 Yard High Hurdle Final 3:10 P.M.—880 Yard Run Final 3:20 P.M.—220 Yard Dash Final 3:30 P.M.—220 Yard Low Hurdle Final 3:40 P.M.—Two Mile Run Final 3:55 P.M.—One Mile Relay Final TICKETS—Reserved seats arc priced at $2.00 for each session. General admission tickets arc priced at $1.00 lor each session. Tickets will be on sale at Gate 2 at the south end of the track and Gate 1 at the northeast side of the track beginning at 3 o'clock on Friday afternoon and 12 noon on Saturday. SCORING — Five places will count in each event. The individual events will be scored on a 54-3-2-1 basis and the mile relay on an 8-6-3-2-1 basis. NUMBER OF ENTRIES—197. DEFENDING CHAMPION — Michigan. DICK WATTS Eddie Arcaro, now retired, rode, nine winners at the Wood Memorial, a major stakes race for 3-year-olds. Logan Drops Two Tennis Decisions Logansport High School's tennis team was the victim of two defeats Monday afternoon at Ander- The Berries dropped a match to Muncie Central that was completed after a delay of a couple of weeks and then lost to Anderson, 6-1. Logan had played the singles matches with Muncie earlier in the season at Riverside Park but the doubles had.been delayed because of darkness. Logan trailed, .1-2, before yesterday's results. Tom Molique and Dave Steinhilber won over a .Muncie pair, 6-4, 6-2, but Mike McFatridge and Fred Roark dropped their match after winning the first set. In the Anderson battle only Steinhilber.was able to win while the rest of the matches were lost in straight sets.- " Logan was scheduled to wind up its NCC season Tuesday afternoon with a ' contest with Indianapolis Tech on.the Titans' courts. ' Summary: (Finirh of Muncie Match) Doubles Molique-Steinhilber (L) over Stevenson-Polk (MC) 64, 6-2. Hochstetler-McCoy (MC) over McFatridge-Roarfc (L) 2-6, 6-4, 6-3. (Anderson Match) Singles Jim Clark (A) over Tom Molique (L) 6-1, 6-1. Dive Steinhilber (L) over Darryl Richards (A) 6-3, 6-3. Doug Looper (A) over Mike Me- Fatridge (L) 6-0, 6-1. Steve Todd (A) over Fred Roark (L) 6-3, 6-2. John Lang (A) over Tom Morris (L) 6-3, 6-2. Doubles Clark-Richards (A) over Molique-McFatridge (L) 6-3, 6-2. Looper-Todd (A) over Steinhilber-Roark (L) 8-6, pro set. S. Carolina Gets New Basketball Coach COLUMBIA, S. C. (UPI) —The University of South f! aro 1 i n a named Chuck Noe, who never; Some States Reluctant To Follow Ind A A U INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPD- Amateur Athletic Union officials in several states today wery reluctant to follow the lead ov the Indiana AAU which Morlday. suspended 11 college track athletics for competing in the Ohio State University Relays. The AAU suspended the performers from Purdue, Indiana, Notre Dame and Butler who Probable Pitchers • Tuesday's Probable Pitchers Chicago at New York (night) — Buhl (1-2) vs Mizell (1-1). Cincinnati at Philadelphia (night) —Jay (4-3) vs Mahaffey (2-4). Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (night) —Piche (2-0) vs Francis (1-2). Houston at Los Angeles (night) —Bruce (1-1) vs Drysdale (5-2). St. Louis at San Francisco (night) —Simomns (5-0) vs Pierce (4-0). Wednesday's Games Chicago at New York Cincinnati at Philadelphia, night Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, night Houston at Los Angeles, night St. Louis at San Francisco, night Tuesday's Probable Pitchers New York at Boston (night) — Terry (4-3) vs Monbouquetle (2-3). Los Angeles at Ballimore(night) —Bowsfield (1-1) vs Pappas (3-1). Minnesota at Detroit (night) Kralick (2-2) vs Lary 1-1). Washington at Chicago (night)— McClain (0-3) vs. Herbert (2-0). Kansas City at Cleveland (night) —Rakow (3-2) vs Perry (2-0). Wednesday's Games New York at Boston, night l Los Angeles at Baltimore, night Minnesota at Detroit Washington at Chicago, night Kansas City at Cleveland, night placed 1 in relays, which were not sanctioned by the AAU, April-21.' Suspended were Cornelius Miller and Steve Hibler, Indiana; Nate Adams, Purdue; Frank Carver, John Mulrooney and Pete rVhitehouse, Notre Dame; J a c-k frebs, Butler; Dave Edelman, (who has ' completed his eligibil- .ty), James Moore, Dan i Jones and Al Washington, all of Purdue. The suspensions were considered a direct blow by the na- .ional AAU against the college loaches, who seek to gain con- .rol of competition in track, base- jail and gymnastics, Powell Moorhead, executive secretary of the Indiana AAU, said the suspensions were made on orders from the national AAU. But other slates tured their }acks on the orders or delayed action. Moorhead said the relays entry Blanks warned the meet was 'not AAU sanctioned and that Ohio Stale refused to allow the sane- lion. Charles Fischer, chairman of the Kentucky AAU, said Indiana's suspension of Moore "actually is not effective" since Moore is registered with the Kentucky AAU. Monday night the Kentucky organization referred Moore's case lo its registration committee, with action expected to be announced in a couple of days. Moore's parents were said to be upset with the Purdue coach and PITCHER WINS AWARD NEW YORK (UPI) — Sandy had a losing season at Virginia i Kouf ax of the Los Angeles Dodg- Polytechnic Institute (VPI), as its new head basketball coach on Monday. , ' Noe's assistant, Bill Matthews, was elevated to the top cage post at VPI, succeeding Noe. The Montreal Canadians have appeared in the National Hockey League playoffs. 14 straight years dating back to 1948. MNOtLIUMD MSI. ^..LOnByiUI, X».,K(HTllCKy SI«»«HT lOURBDN WHISKEY 88 PROOF, ffipm IIEKHB WISKEV 86 PROOF CONTAINS (SHRAM HEIITMt SPIRITS \^i^.^\i<r^'-y^'''- ,r >"v -; n^mem?:***! tti-<- *•' * x- , father and son end the day's work with an old family Javorile- Kentuckysprime quality Since 1869, each new generation has learned from its seniors to trust Bond & Lillard. One rea'son—B&L has that extra quality called prime. If you are looking for unusually smooth Kentucky -whiskey—you'll do well'to say B&L. .Hi SHUT 191UIHGS ID SIHU1IM HSU/ ffllKKK .SWISH! i MS HID / KEHHCIi IlEHDtD fflSKEf '•4/5i $4.8.5 4/5 Qr, ers has earned the "Van Heusen Outstanding Achievement Award" for April for striking out 18 batters in beating the Chicago Cubs. Outfielder Floyd Robinson of- the Chicago White Sox was next in the balloting for driving in seven runs in one game. indicated they may withdraw Moore from the university. Tony Hinkle, Buller athletic director, said "If (hey (the AAU) want lo do a tiling like thiit, it's their privilege. It's too bad that four or five top-ranking people have to fight and cause a lot of inconvenience," (referring lo officials of the AAU and NCAA.) Marv Homan, Ohio Slate spokes man, said the suspension was "another example of the feud between the NCAA and AAU, but I am contain schools will continue U) compete in events not sanctioned by the AAU." Marvin Thomas of the Illinois AAU said it would be unfair to penalize college athletes when their coaches allow them to compete. Thomas said neither the Chicago nor Southern Illinois track clubs sent members lo the relays when they learned they were not sanctioned by (he AAU. He said Bill Orwig, Indiana athletic director, directed track coa'ch Jim Lavery to permit his athletes to compete, WINS 12-ROUNDER WELLINGTON, New Zealand, (UPI) - Bobby Slininato of Youngstown, Ohio, outpointed Mike Holt of South Africa Monday in a 12-round light heavyweight bout. Stininato used h i s left hand to pile up points. Berries Defeat WINAMAC — Logansport dropped Winamac, 6-4, in a baseball game on the Indians' diamond Monday afternoon and then prepared lo face two lough North Central Conference opponents at Riverside Park. Coach Rex Hunter's Berries were to face an undefeated Anderson team Tuesday afternoon and then take on Richmond Thursday. Rick McClure and Buddy Smith teamed up on the mound to produce the win over Winamac and Freshman Johnny Jargstorf was Ihe hero at the plate. . McClure started for Logan and got credit for the win, although needing Smith's help in the late innings. It was the outfielders first appearance on the mound this season. 'Jargslorf lashed out doubles in his first two trips and scored both limes—once on a single by Jack Hewilt and once on a base hit by Brian Smith. The Berries picked up eight hits and the losers got five. Summary; Logan Winamac 101,120,1-6 8 2 010,002,1-4 5 3 McClure, W. Smith and Hewitt, Hillis; Robinson, Hale, Getz and Podell, Waugh. PICK A PRICE 1951 Mnnufacturar's suj- $O*J/11 Manufacturer's sug- $*JOC/[ Manufacturer's suggest- jostcd retail price f.i.^\\. jested retail price for ^iJU'T ed r °' 3 '' p " ce tor ""' lor the Lancer 170 th« Dodge Dart 6- ••»''«» • Do( j go c as ( m $80 12-door sedan, exclusive of white walls cylinder 2-door sedan, exclusive of white door sedan, exclusive of white walls and and destination charges. walls and destination charges. destination charges. I PICK A DODGE!I BIG DODGE CUSTOM 880-This Dodge is custom-made for Ihe big car man. It's big, all right, And packed with luxury. Almost 18 feet long. Chair-high seats. A big ride on a long 122* wheelbase. Big power from a mighty 361 cu. in. V8. The Custom 880 is big in everything but price. Without doubt, the biggest bargain on (our wheels. NEW SIZE DODGE DART-Sized right in the middle of the big and little. Two feet shorter than America's longest car; two feet bigger than the smallest. You get family-size room in an agile, parkable car. The most powerful standard 6 in the business; the hottest standard VS near its price. Like every Dodge, Dart offers Torsion-Aire ride, rustproof- ing, 32,000 miles between grease jobs. COMPACT DODGE LANCER GT-lf you want a compact that does more than save gas, Lancer is your answer. Car Life_ calls it America's best handling compact. It's one of the hottest, too. Lancer GT, a snazzy bucket seat job, is America's first Sports : Compact. Try it at your Dodge Dealer. THOMAS and EVERMAN CO. 517-519 North Street . Logansport, Ind.

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