Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on May 18, 1962 · Page 10
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 10

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Friday, May 18, 1962
Page 10
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, Ten Logansport, Indiana Pharos-Tribune '.Friday Evening, May 18, 19G2, Stops Giants With Dodgers Climb Within 3 Games By FRED DOWN UPI Sports Writer Former Globetrotter Bob Gibson has become the "stopper 1 ! of the St. Louis Cardinals' pitching staff because he's discovered a "new pitch." It's called a strike. .The 6-1, 190-pound right-hander struck out 166 batters last season - but had only a 13-12 record large' ly because he led the National League with 119 walks. He's shed the "wild man" role this year, however, with his strikeouts out• numbering his walks, 46-17, and '. his won-lost record improving in: ; corresponding fashion to 5-2. But what's more important to the Cardinals, is the fact that Gibson has., been the "stopper" of three-game losing streaks! Gibson turned, in the most important victory of his big league career Thursday when he beat Billy O'Dell and the San Francisco Giants, 1-0, with a six-hit, two-walk, 10-strikeout performance. The victory snapped both the Cardinals' three-game losing streak and the Giants' four-game winning streak. Score In Ninth The Cardinals scored the game's only run in the ninth inning on Red Schoendienst's single, pinch- runner-Julia Javier's stolen base an error and Charlie James' infield hit. It was only the Giants' third loss of the season in San Francisco's Candlestick Park. The Los Angeles dodgers crept to within three games of the first- place Giants 'with a 5-4 victory over the Houston Colts, the Philadelphia Phillies downed the Cincinnati Reds, 9-6, and the Milwau- kee Braves beat the Pittsburgh Pirates, 7-2, in other NL games. In the American League's only games, the _New York Yankees shaded the Boston Red Sox, 2-1, and the Baltimore.Orioles scored a 6-4 triumph over the Los Angeles Angels. Major League Results By United Press Intcrnationl . . American League New. York . 000' 000 Oil—. 2 • 5 0 Boston. • 010 000.000—1. ,31 • Turley, Bridges (8)- and H'o ward: Coriley (4-3) and Pagliaroni. Winner — Bridges-(Ml). 1 Some people will swear that >ass fisherman are human. And icrhaps they are. But not like the others that inhabit this planet, and not like any other creatyre that swims or crawls or flies. ; Los Angeles . 010 000 012-f '4 12 0 Baltimore; • ' 033 000 00.x— 6 5•'0 .Belinsky, Chance (3), Fowler (4), Morgan (7), Spring (8) and Rqdgers. Quirk, Wilhelm (8) and Triandos. Winner — Quirk .(2-1); Loser — Belinsky (5-1). HRS — Powell, Brandt. (Only games scheduled) National League St. Louis 000 000 001— 1 6 0 Ian Fran. 000 000 000— 062 Gibson (5-2) and Oliver. O'Dell 5-1) and Bailey/ Baseball Standings By United Press International American League W. L. Pet. GB Cleveland 18 11 .021 ... New York 18 11 .021 ... Minnesota 19 13 .594 Vn Chicago 1? 15 .545 2 Baltimore 16 14 '.533 2% Los Angeles 14 15 .483' 4 Detroit 13 15 .464 4'/ 2 Boston 13 16 .448 5 Kansas City 14 19 .424 6 Washington 7 21 .250 10'/2 Friday's Probable Pitchers Minnesota at New York .(night) —Lee (2-2) vs. Ford (3-2). - , Baltimore at Chicago "(night)— iFisher (0-0) vs. Pizarro (2-4). Kansas City at. Washington (night)-^Pfister (0-3) vs. Burnside (2-3). Los Angeles at Boston (night) —Grba (1-1) vs.. Cisco (3-2): Detroit at Cleveland (night) — Foytack (1-0) vs. Donovan (6-0). Saturday's Games Baltimore at Chicago Kansas City -at Washington Los Angeles at Boston Detroit at Cleveland Minnesota at New York National League W. L. Pet. GB iSan Francisco 26 9 .743 ... Los Angeles 23 ,12 ..657 3 St. Louis 18 13 .581 6 Cincinnati 18 14 .563, 6'/ 2 Pittsburgh 16 15 .533 8 Philadelphia 14 16 .467 9% Milwaukee 15 18 .455 10 Houston H 21 .344 13& New York 9 18 .333 13 Chicago 9 23 .281 15»/2 Friday's Probable Pitchers Chicago at Philadelphia (night) —Cardwell (0-4) or Koonce (1-0) vs. Bennett (0-0). Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (night) '-Purkey (6-0) vs. Veale (1-2) or Haddix (2-1). New York at Milwaukee (night) —Craig (2-3) vs. Spahn (3-4). St Louis at Los Angeles (night) —Jackson (3-4) vs. Podres (3-2). ; Houston at San Francisco (night) : —Johnson (0-5) vs. Sanford (4-2). Saturday's Games Chicago at Philadelphia . Cincinnati at Pittsburgh New York at Milwaukee Houston at San Francisco St. Louis at Los Angeles' (night) American Association WL Pet. G.B. Indianapolis 1710 .630 ., Omaha 1811 -621 Denver ' 1512 ,556 2 Oklahoma Ciiy 14 15 .483 4 " Louisville 1118 -378 7 DaLlas-Ft. Worth 918 .333 8 Thursday's Results Louisville 10 Oklahoma City 3 -Dallas-Ft. Worth 9 Omaha 2 Denver 2 Indianapolis 1 , Today's Games Omaha at Dallas-It Worth • Oklahoma City ait Louisville 'Indianapolis at Denver Cincinnati 000 300 102—-6.16 1 Philadelphia 100 250 Olx— 991 O'Toole, Sisler (5),. Klippstein 6), Nunn (8) and Foiles, Edwards 8). McLish, Baldschun (9), Short 9) and White. Winner — McLish, 4-0) Loser — O'Toole (3-5). IRs — Savage, White, Demeter. 10 innings) . Houston 200 110 000' 0— 4 11 0 Los Ang. 000 000 004 1— 5 10 1 Golden, Tiefenauer (9) and Smith. Koufax, Williams (7), Roe- )uck (9) and Roseboro. .Winner— loebuck (2-0). Loser — Tiefenau- T (1-3). HR — Warwick. (Only games scheduled) • TENNIS RlAOKCTS From-$2*98 SPORTLAND 515 (Broadway Ph. 2310 Milwaukee 700 000 000— 781 ittsburgh 000 000 101— 281 Shaw (4-1) and Crandall. riend, Sturdivant (1), Veale 4), Lamaba (9)^ and Burgess. ,aser— Friend (4-4). HR — Vir- The typical bass fisherman is a quietly dedicated man who does not sing the praises of hiis sport so that all may hear and join. He would rather be left alone, to pursue fish in his own way, with no discordant notes' to mar the perfection of the symphoriy he :reates for himself. He has no use of crowds, hot streets or bright ights; to him Utopia is a quiet )ond. where five-pound bass play eap-frog over the lily pads. Take a bass fisherman along on i trout trip and he will enjoy liniself. He will join the others and fish faithfully with fly rod nd minute bits of hair and fear hers, trying to lure a. bull rain- >ow to creel. But after a couple ir three days of this his eye will >cgin to dull and it is obvious his lioughts are .wandering. A few more days and he will be asking he fishing guides, "Knciw any ilaces around here where a fel- ow might catch a bass?" . In'many respects a bass fjsher- nan is much more dedicated to lis craft than a more highly.-tout»d trout fisherman. For one thing le spends more for his fun. He )uys mountains .of bass lures at a'buck to a buck and a half each, everal reels, a fishing Boat,' a new rod every year or two, and s always buying something — a anding net, minnow bucket, tringers, hooks, weights, waders, ishing vest, hats — and more ures. Tipton Edges Poets n Six Innings, 5-4 'Tiplon's Tigers remained remained undefeated in grade school eague baseball Thursday, nosing >ut the Longfellow Poets in an extra inning 5-4. The Tigers were iuthit but managed to''take ad- 'antage of Poet errors at bppor- une times to score. Tipton. took 'an early 2-0 lead >ut David Moore smashed-a home •un with two mates on base in the hird to give the Poets a 3-2 edge. Tipton scored a run in the sixth o. tie the game and then in the eventh -made two -more while ^ongfellow could retaliate with >nly one. Gary .Baker hit a double as did ^om Wickersham to supplement iloore's homer 'as top hits for Longfellow. Tipton collected three scattered singles. Summary: R H E Tipton 532 jongfellow 4 5. 3 Burkhart and Harris; Hirschauer and D. Moore. REGULATION LITTLE LEAGUERS RUBBER SOLE 'N CLEATS Leather Uppers Boy's sizes 1 to 7 Big Boy's sizes to 10 404 £. iBroactwiay Berries End Season With 4-3 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE He is ever ready-to listen to new ideas, to read new books, to my fishing magazines and read bout others who have tried some- lung that worked. He constantly ixperimcrits with barometric theories, solunar theories and various and sundry other ideas that sprout from time to time. He's an odd duck. And perhaps even human. IT'S THE LAW — It shall be jnlawful to operate any boat upon he public waters of this state during the period between sunset and sunrise which is not equipped with a light or lights as required, all in ,good repair and -operating condition and all displayed and ighted or burning. If Gov. David L. Lawrence has lis way, Pennsylvania will boast $70,000,000 outdoor recreation and development program which will include funds to purchase vast hunting, fishing and 1 recreation areas. New York adopted a $75,- 00ti,000 program 1K.1960, New Jersey approved one for $60,000,000 in 1961 and Wisconsin is presently carrying out a $50,000,000 recreational program. . Fiberglass is: a .wonderful invention. A week ago we covered our canoe with it. It's an old one, tattered and beaten. A new canvas job would not have helped. In fact nothing would save a complete replacement of all parts. Nothing, except fiberglass. .There is still some sanding and finishing to do, but the old boat is strong as iron, ready for some rugged river travel. Total cost for the project—$35. RICH McCLURE scattered nine hits through seven innings as Lp- iansport closed out its -1962 baseball season with .a 4-3 win .over Richmond. The win left the Berries with a final 4-4.. record in the Vorth Central Conference. '_ For a while it appeared that ihe local nine was doing its best :o hand the contest to Richmond on.:a silver-platter. The; Berries Mcked up only three base hits, and committed -five errors. The Red Devils tallied twice in' ;he second inning when Bob Weis- ehahp and Larry Smith put together consecutive singles 'and ater scored on a double by Tom Sinder. KINDER 'again figured in the scoring as Richmond went ahead 3-0 in the top of-the fourth. He singled,, stole second and came home when Wes .Parmeter muffed a throw at first base. The Berries got two runs back n the last of the inning. PARMETER was hit by a pitched ball, Tom Gaby singled, Brian Jmith grounded to third baseman Veisehahn who threw to" second 'orcing Gaby. 1 Buddy, Smith was WEEKLY FISHING REPORT- The suckers are still running and the gar are beginning their annual trek up the Eel.'There's more of them this year than ever before, according to reports. The water is clear and bass fishing is nearing its peak. Fan .fishing is excellent in all areas and carp are biting around the Eel River dam. Our reporter says northern pike [ishing in the Tippecarioe is the best in years. Fishing is good at Shafer and Freeman lakes with silver bass being taken with white doll flies and minnows. WEBSTER WINS 2 BEHIND JONES HRs Daniel Webster's Warriors won a 12-2 decision over Franklin in a grade school baseball game Thursday at Fairview park as Rod Jones had a big day at bat. Jones walloped a grand slam homer in the first inning and, a 3-run bonier in the sixth to pace the Warriors while' Bill Rothgeb chipped irl with four straight singles. Best was tops for. Franklin with three hits, one 'a .triple, 'Summary: - R H E Daniel .Wa-bster; - . 12 10/2 Franklin . 273 Jones and Paul, Gleilz; Logan and Carter,. Fairs. WALTON TRYOUTS Tryouts tor the Walton Jr. Legion baseball team will be conducted next Wednesday afternoon from 2 to 4 o'clock, it' is an- noiinced, Additional trails at the Walton baseball diamond will be held on Saturday and Sunday, May 26 'and 27. V. J& ^ V Now-Buy Big D DREWRYS BEER in the new space-saver gloss cans More Flavor Less Filling More Fun...you get all three qn[y from Big D Never too heavy, never too light ... Drewrys Beer ia always just right. Buy it in the Money-saving, space-saving glass cans that protect Drewrys wonderful flavor. Pick up a 6-Pak or 12-Pak today! NCXDSPQSIT- NO RETURN Drewryi Lid. U.S.A. Inc. South Btniif, Ind. 601 Erie Ave. Ten Entered In Richest Harness Run WESTBURY, N. Y. (UPI) Undefeated Adora's Dream, a speedster from Delaware, tops a ield of 10 three-year-old pacers n the. seventh running of the Messenger Stakes, harness r a c- ng's richest event, tonight at loosevelt Raceway. With 10 starters, the purse will ola-1 $169;430 with the winner tak- ng down $84,815 or half of the gross. Second place will , be vorlh $42,357,' third $20,331, fourth $13,5!i4 and fifth $8,471. Adora's Dream is a strong favorite at '4-5 . because of 11 consecutive victories a year ago and wo more this season. .The colt >e'ca'me eligible for the rich race via the supplementary route at an additional cost of $15,000. ie is owned by Herschel Quillen Sr. of, Dagsboro, Del. Ranger Knight,' owned by Scroggin T Minriiear Stable of Aiken, S. C., and Lehigh Hanover, owned by Lehigh Stables of New Egypt, N.J., are the co-second choices at ,4-1 with Leader Pick, Downed by Zeinfeld Brothers Oak Park, 111., the third choice at 6-1. Read the Want Ads! hit by a pitched ball to load the bases; Then a mental error cost Richmond : a run. Fred Hillis grounded to Weisehahn who fired to, catcher Larry Smith to.foj-ce Parmeter-at the plate. But Smith was standing off the dish and Parmeter 'crossed with the run. Don Speitel then filed out to lieft and Brian:.Smith tagged up and came across after the catch. • LOGAN scored twice' more •. in the, fifth. Parmeter and Giiby walked, Wes took third on a passed ball and then the pair worked the double steal-with Parmeter scoring and Gaby .'going to second. Brian Smith -then doubled scoring Gaby with; the winning run. \ It was the last game in a Berry uniform for five Loganspprt players. The action ended fine careers at the loeal school lor Paul Rauer, Wes Parmeter, Tiim Gaby, Buddy Smith and Rich Jic- Clure. Summary: Richmond AB Kinder ss 4 Turnbaugh Ib 4 Siders If ' 4 Wissel rf 4 Welker cf 3 Bryant 2b 4. Weisehahn 3b 4 L. Smith c 3 Puckett p 2 Conyers xx 1 Cain p ' 0 Totals - 33 xx—Grounded out for in Oth. Logansport AB Maple 2b 3 Bauer cf 2 Parmeter Ib 1 Gaby rf 2 B. Smith 3b 3 W. Smith If .2 Hillis c 3 Speitel ss 1 McClure p 2 Totals 19 R II E 120 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 111 0 0 0 0 0- 1 1 1 0 ' 0 0 0 0 3 9 2 Puckett R II E 002 0 0 0 0 0 000 1 1 0 0 0 202 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 000 435 Snoring: Richmond 020.100,0—S Logan 000,220,x—4 RBI-Kinder 2, B. Smith, Hillis, Spe:M. Double—Kinder, B. Smith. SACl-Speitcl. SAC-FIy—Speitel. SB—Kinder, Turnbaugh, P.-irme- ter 2, Gaby. SO—McClure 10 Puckett 2, Cain 1. BB-off Mc- Cluve 1, off Puckett 4. Hit by pitcher—By Puckett (Parmeter andjW. Smith). Ilits-off McClure 9 in 7-innings; off Puckett .') in 5 innings; off- Cain none in one inning'. PB-L. Smith 2. LOB—Richmond 10, Logan li. Winning pitcher — McClure. Loser — Puckett. Umps—Hile, Wislcr and Gaiser. Time 1:52. PITOIES NO-HITTER. LAWRENCEV1LLE, NJ. (UPI) —Ron Bitlner of Rider College pitched a no-hit, !2-0 victory over Willies College Thursday. Bitlner struck out 12 as Rider won its fifth game in a row. Hogon Pleased With Fix Probe By TIM MORIARTY UPI Sports Writer NEW YORK (UPI) — Di|st. Atty. Frank S. Hog-an, highly pleased, with the arrest of Jiick Molinas as the alleged mastermind in the college basketball "fix" scandals, .today promised! to "keep the ball bouncing" in his tireless probe. "We are continuing the investigations,-" Hogan said after Molinas, a former court, star, was [indicted Thursday for bribing ior conspiring to bribe 22 players from 12 colleges to dump 25 games from coast to coast. Molinas, 30, w h o was banned from playing in the National Basketball Association an 1954 after admitting he had bet'on games in. which he played for the Fort Wayne (now Detroit) Pistons, pleaded innocent at Ins arraignment and was released in $5,000 bail. The ex-Columbia University high scorer declined comment when he appeared in General Sessions" Court but later told Uniled Press International, that "when this matter is finally resolved, my innocence will be fully estab lished." Covers 51. Cities The arrest of Molinas, who became a lawyer after he was tossed out of the NBA, climated a 21-month investigation of t.h e nationwide gambling conspiracy which look Hogan's investigaJjors into 51 cities and 22 states. It also broke-up what Hogan described &S "the Molinas ring';' a ring that included a group oJ; 11 on - conspirators operating from "few York, Chicago, Pittsburgh and St. Louis, plus the 22 former college players. Mdlinas, who faces prison sen- .ences of nearly 35 years and 'ines of more than $30,000 if convicted, was the 10th alleged ixer caught in Hogan's net sinjs le started his current investiga- ions. Nine have pleaded guilty and are awaiting sentence. Of the 112 players named in Die' atest indictments, 11 were previously identified, as "point shavers." Names New Ones The newcomers identified by rlogan included William (Billy) fteed and Thomas Falentano of Sowling Green University, Gary Kaufman and Leroy Wright ot of the University of Pacific, Sal- valor Vergopia and Leonard \Vha- en of Niagara University, Richaird' Hoffman, Michael Callahan, Robert Fran? and Larry Dial of ,he University of South -Carolina, and Leonard Kaplan of the University of Alabama. . . Three of the 11 ganblers named as :o-oonspiraU>rs have already pleaded guilty to previous 'fix" charges and will be sentenced next Wednesday. They are Aarort Wafiman, Joseph Haeken and Joseph Green, all of New York. Identified by Hogan as "financiers" in the ring were: Frank Canlone and Morris Meyison, both of Pittsburgh; David Goldberg and Steve 1/ckometros, both of St. Louis, and Norman (Lefty) RoS'Snthal of Chicago. Three Co-Conspirators Oilier co-conspirators named wero: Anthony Di Chiarinte of Chicago; Ralph Gigamte of N e w Yorlt, a brother of Vincent (The Chm) Giganle wlw was acquitted several years ago on a charge of trying to kill gambler Frank Cos- teilo; and Paul Walker of New York. Molinas was accused by bribing Reed to fix three Bowling Gre<Mi games against De Paul, BraiUey and Canisius during the 1S59-60 season. Reed was paid $1,000 in each case, Hogan said. Draw-Tite H itches >«=<=^^ >CH ~ : ^\ Most Makes and Models ' D«IU I EOIT TO «OSS MMltt LOGANSPORT MARINE SALES Highway 24 and W. Linden Ave. DIAL 2320 Its lellabflltg is probablg its greatest single asset When you fcuM a quality trade, the inclina'tipa 'is to itin around asking usenrwliat they think of it. We do quite a bit of tb.13. It's a'farmy thing. You'd think people tvoiid talk mostly about the mechanical features of the vchicle*-the good ride, its power, the double-waE construction, cab comfort, or tough, tailgate. These things get comment, of course, bu'» they're consistently outrmmberud by expressions of satisfaction'with the dependability of a Chevrolet truck. Us greatest single asset- seeiris to be the fact that it does its Job well day after day without a lot of fus;i or attention—and that's what impresses people the most. Quality ii the key to areliabiEty. The next time you havo to buy a truck, call your Chevrolet dealer and make your money jjo farther. •Above: 2-Ton Cab-Cliassis. Below: K-lcn Flcclsids Pickup. It's Golden Saks JuUlee $me at your- Chevrolet dealer's W S E CHEVROLET-BUICK INC (Second and Broadway iLogansport, 'Indiana iPhone 4,135

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