Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 6, 1962 · Page 19
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 19

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 6, 1962
Page 19
Start Free Trial

Wednesday Evening, June 5, 19ffl. Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Nineteen Four Yank Colts Set For Epsom EPSOM, England- (UPD—Four American-owned colts were among tha 27 starters for today's 183rd running o{ the Epsom Derby — England's greatest horse race. fiebring, owned by Towrisend Martin of New York, was consid. ered the strongest U..S. challenger. He was the fourth choice at 14-1 in the wide-open, mile-and- one-half classic. Larkspur, representing Raymond Guest of New York, was quoted at 22-1. Romulus, owned by Charles W. Englehard of Far Hill N.J., was 33-1 and C-.anging Times, owned 'by Lawrence Gel'b of Stamford, Conn., was bracketed with the 200-1 outsiders. The favorite at 11-2 odds was Hethersett, owned by Major Lion. eJ Holliday, an 82-year-old English farmer who recently turned down an offer of $280,000 for the colt. The winner will earn a purse of $97,400 for his owner, plus an estimated stud value o'f approximately $700,000. However, for the first time in 40 years, the Derby will not be used to determine winners in the Irish Hospital Sweepstakes. Bill Mauldin to Chicago Paper CHICAGO (UPI)r-The Chicago Sun - Times announced Tuesday night that Pulitzer Prize winning cartoonist Bill Mauldin will join its staff as a "cartoon commentator" June 24. Mauldin Tuesday announced his resignation from the staff of the St. Louis Post-Dispatch, effective June 22. Mauldin, 40, who won reknown as a soldier cartoonist for the Army's "Stars and Stripes" newspaper in World War H, has been with the Post . Dispatch since April, 1958. His work has been distributed nationally by the New York Herald-Tribune Syndicate. Marshall Field Jr., publisher of the Sun-Times, said the Mauldin cartoons will be distributed nationally by the Sun Times Daily News Syndicate after June 24. Field said that the Mauldin cartoons will appear on the Sun- Times' column page. The cartoons of Jacob Burck, another Pulitzer Prize winner, will continue to appear on the newspaper's editorial page. Mauldin called his new assignment a "job with unlimited opportunities for observation and expression. Although my drawings will continue in their present format, as editorial cartoons or commentaries, I think they will tend to be a little livelier and broader in scope." Musial Belts 450th Homer Hit Gives Cardinals Win Over Cincinnati GREAT CATCH-Dodger's Ron Fairly with a great catch makes an out on Pirate third baseman Don Hoak in the fourth inning of Tuesday's first game. (UPI) Hammond Throws, Hits Team to Win Randy Hammond pitched a no- bitter, swatted a home run, fanned 16 batters and helped the Arrows to a 9-1 victory over the Shamrocks in the Tipwa LLB Tue.sday night. It was the fifth straight win for the unbeaten Arrows. In the other Tipwa game played at Walton' field the Hawks bested the Apaches 13-9 as the winners got ten hits, two each by Martin, Deeter and Baker while Strauch had two of the six safeties for the Apaches. Helping Hammond in the seconc tilt was Brad Turner with two doubles and a single, Dave Luyster with two singles. R H E Hawks 13 'ifl 3 Apaches 863 Golden, Martin and Rikard; Price, Propes and Bryan. R H E . Arrows 9 10 1 Shamrocks''.i....... 102 Hammond and Reinke; Barkei and Taylor. , Few Openings Left Coach Jim Jones,". LHS cage .mentor, reports several openings are still available in the summer basketball school planned at Berrj Bowl during the next two months , Most of the openings are in the second session which runs from July 2 to 20j Coach Jones said. There has been good response for the opening session which begins next week. By FRED DOWN UPI Sports Writer Stan Musial has,reached..another milestone—and typically the event meant more to his St. Louis Cardinal teammates than to the great slugger. The occasion was the 45flth homer of Stan's career—a total reach >y only five other major leaguers —but its chief value lay in. the act that it finally braked the Cardinals' eight-game plunge out of National League pennant conten ion. The homer came in the llth inning of Tuesday night's game with he Cincinnati Reds and lifted the Cardinals to- a 10-9 victory after hey had trailed by eight runs gong into the bottom of the sixth inning. Musial had contributed two other hits to the Cardinals' atack jut it remained for him to connect .for the payoff blow againsl reliever Dave Sisler. In what may be his final season, ;he 41-year-old Musial now is hit- ling .317 with six homers and 1'. runs balled in. He looks headec for his best season since 1958 when he last batted more than .300. Giants Beat Cubs The Saiv "Francisco Giants wal loped the Chicago Cubs, 11-4; the Los Angeles Dodgers beat the Pittsburgh Pirates, 3-2, and led 7-3, when the second game of th< twi-night doubleheader was sus pended after eight innings, and the Houston Colts defeated the Mil waukee Braves, 74, in other N) action. In the American League, thi Baltimore Orioles scored a 6-5 vie lory over the Washington Sena tors; the Kansas City Athletic edged the Minnesota Twins, 4-3 and the Chicago White Sox topped the Los Angeles Angels, 9-5. Major League Results By United Press International National League San Fran 004 300 051—11 13 Chicago 00.1 120 000— 4 5 -O'-Delt (7-3) and Haller. Buhl Anderson (8), Elslon (8) and Bar ragan. Loser — Buhl (3-4). HR— Santo, F. Alou. First Game) 'Los Angeles 100 002 000— 3 7 Pittsburgh 000 010 100— 2 11 Williams, L. Sherry (7) an Roseboro, '^Trancis, Olivo (6) Face (8)' and Burgess, Neema 9). Winner—Williams (6-1). Los er-^Francis (2-3). HR-AV. Davis "MONEY-WISE HOME! OWNERS DERNIZE THEIR HOMES L Cf^*,/^..r>&^'^:.'.j>'j,&..' f ....^.:.^, -... a.. Save $$ * Cash & Carry Prices * Save$$ WHITE HOUSE iPAINT . $4.79 GAl. INSIDE PLAT WAU PAINT $4.89 GAl. ALUMINUM COMB. DOORS-Jncl. HarJwwe $25.95 1x10 WP SHIPLAiP $115.00 M WE HAVE CARPENTERS, PAINTERS, MASONS TO HANDLE ANY JOB COMIWERGIAl BIORS. * REMODEL * NEW HOMES ATJTJIC ROOMS •*• RECREATION ROOMS * CEILING TILE 1XL KSTCHBN CABINETS if GA RAGES * WALL (PANEUNG NEW HOMES if BREEZEWAYS + NEW FLOORS ! EVERYTHING TO BUILD ANYTHING ! VITOllWEO TILE ^ EA VE TROUGH INSTALLED CEMENT T>IL€ if ROOfS MOPPED * FIELD TILE QR/ANGEBUR-G PI P,E if LO UV6R DOORS - $ 1 3 .33 & UP PAINT ROLLER C OVBRS-2 FOR 59e ALUM*NiUM COMB. WINDOWS-tij low 05 $13.50 Roofing and Siding Ap plied, free Estimates Ruberoid Roofing and Siding Products Reynolds Aluminum Siding —as low as $32.95 jq. Visit Our New Homes in Man! tau Heights Addition These Homes Op« n for Inspection FANSLER LUMBER CO. INC. (Second game, suspended, 8 in- lings, curfew). .os Angeles 000 020 32 — 7 14 ; 0 'ittsburgh 000 10l (>1 — 3 8 3 Drysdale and Roseboro. Friend, )livo (7) and Leppert. (ll innings) 004 003 000 00— 9 13 2 St. Louis 100 003 500 01—10 13 3 Purkey, .Wills (7), Sisler (10) and Edwards. Simmons, Wash- Jurn (3), Sadecki 6), Bau-la-(6), Terrarese (7), McDaniel 8) and Sawalski.. Winner ,— McDaniel (2-3)/Loser.— Sisler (2-2). HR- Purkey, Robinson, White, Boyer, Husial. Milwaukee • 001 000 000— 1,71 Houston 222 Oil) Oflx— 7 13 Piche, Cloninger (2), Curtis (2), Nottebart (8) and Torre. Bruce (3-1) and Ranew. Loser — Piche (3-1). HR—Spangler. New York at Phila., ppd., rain American League Kansas City 102 010 000— 471 Minnesota 001 020,000— 341 Wyafct, Segui (7), Jones (8) and Azcue. Pascual, Sligman (8) Moore (9) and Battey. Winner— Wyatt (4-3). Loser—Pascual (7-3) HR—Siebern. ' Solfers Have To Beat 75 By Littler "NEWTON SQUARE, Pa. (UFO —A 75. is'the. score, an estimated 00,000 weekend golfers' will be hooting at to gain a bronze medal from the Professional Golfers' .ssocation as part of National Golf Week. They will be-helped handicaps and other stroke advantages. The score represents the round urned in Tuesday by Gene Littler, ].S, Open champion, in his exhi- jition victory over Jerry Barber, >GA titteholder, at the Aronimink Country Club, site of the PGA championship next month. Barber, ired a seven-over-par 77 in the rain over the tough course. The amateur golfers will pay i. each for the privilege of beat- ng Littler's score, with proceeds going to charities supported by he PGA. Each golfer uses his club handicap, plus three strokes for a man and 10 additional for a woman. Golfers without a handicap use the Callaway system. Last year the p target score was 89 and 10,000 amateurs won medals. With Littler's flighty -75, the PGA expects to hand out 50,000 :his year. 102 000 204— 9 9 100 103 000— 572 Chicago Los Angeles Horlen, Zanni (6) and Carreon Belinsky, Chance' (3), Duren (7) Spring (9) and Rodgers. Winner— Zanni (3-2). Loser—Dure^n (2-5! HR-'Wagner,. (First Game) Washington 01:0 010 300— 5 9 Baltimore 400 000 20x— 6 5 Rudolph, Kutyna (7), Stenhouse (7) and Retzer. Pappas, Hoef 7), Slock (8), Wilhelm (9) an- Lau. Winner — Hoeft (1-3). Los er — Kutyna (1-5). HR — Retze 2, Hinton, Herzog. Washington at Baltimore, 2n game, ppd., rain Cleveland at New York, ppd, rai: -Detroit at Boston, ppd., rain CANCELS RACING CAN.WDAIOTA, N,Y. CUPD- A shortage of horses has causet cancellation of Thursday's pro gram at the new $5.5 million Fin ger Lakes race track. ,It was th second cancellation since the Ma 23 opening. NCC RENAMES ALL OFFICERS The North Central. Conference as concluded its ten-team activ- ties for the past school year and will start' ne,jjj|: fall with only nine members on hand. Tech of Indi- mapolis is dropping out of, the eague due to football commitments- at the capital city which :onflict, with new 'NCC rules. The NCC this fall will start a jrogram wherein each school >lays six NCC foes. Tech could Jay only five, so decided to drop rom the league. At a meeting I the league officials Monday light in Eiwood, Charles Dagwell, 'ech athletic director, spoke for he capital school stating they lad enjoyed association, with the MCC and regretted having to end competition with those schools n a league basis. The league re - elected Dave Adams of Anderson as president; Uecil Webb of Lafayette as vice>resident and Charles A. McConnell of Richmond as secretary.! discussion was- held on the' possibility of adding swimming as an 'JCC sport. No decision was reached, that part being left until the •egular fall meeting. Bible School At Alliance Church Set "Footprints of the Lord Jesus" will be the theme of. the annual vacation Bibl School 'at the Alliance Church beginning Monday. The sessions will be from 9-11 a.m. Monday through Friday, June 11 to 15, with the closing jrogram on Friday evening June 15th at 7:30 p.m. The school .will feature Bible stories, Chorus singing, Objec 1 Lessons and Handwork for all ol the children. MRS. PAUL WINDER will be leader of the school, assisted by Mrs. Dean Yoder, Mrs. Edwarc Newburn, Mrs. Richard Baker Mrs." George Carlson, Mrs. Mi chael Klolz, Mrs. Richard, Mrs Al Cowley. Mrs. Mrs Raymond Tabler, Wilbur McMahan, Mrs. ;TV Drye, Mrs. Carl Fail-child,' Mrs R. G. Armey, Mrs. Mel Njus, Mrs C. W. Collins, Mrs. Early Sher NAME SPEAKER FOR CONVENTION Raymond L. Anderson, Brooklyn, New York has been named s (he principal speaker for the convention of Jehovah's Witnesses scheduled for the National Guard Armory in Logansport June 15 to 17. Ma Jo r Leaders 50 209 21 70 .335 42 155 27 52 .335 54 222 41 74 .333 51 174 34 58 .333 48 184. 26 60 .328 40 129 21 42 .326 43 111 28 38 .324 48 188 29 82 .330 39 140 21 48 .329 52 193 42 62 .321 46 176 25 58 .318 42 152 '16 48 .316 The New York minister is ex- jected to arrive in Logansporl early next week to finalize arrangements for the gathering expected to draw over 1,000 from 18 cities in north-central Indiana. Anderson is a native of Montana and was ordained for the minis- cry there in 1941, and has since been actively associated with the Watchtower Society, man, Miss Carole Njus, Miss Nancy Heiiand, Miss Lawana Baker, Miss Linda Ervin, Miss Phyllis Winder. A committee composed of Mrs. Winder, Mrs. Njus, Mrs. Cowley, Mrs; Newburn and Mrs. Al Davis have assisted in planning and supervising the School. A bus will be picking up chil dren. from outlying areas, any children desiring .transportation are asked to call 7350. By United Press International National League Player & Club G. AB R. H. Pet. Wiliams, Chi. 51 202 43 71 .351 F.Alou, S.F. 49 193 37 66 .342 Ccpeda, S.F. 54225 46 76 .338 Groat, Pitts. GonrJz, Phil. T.Davis, L.A. Davnprt, SF. Thomas, iN.Y. Musial, St.L. (Fairly, L.A. American League .Timnez, K.C. 46 153 21 Sfl .366 Esegian, Clev. 36 124 26 43 .347 Kaline, Del. • 36 146 32 49 .336 Rollins, Min. 52 202 25 67 .332 Robnsn, Chi. A.Smith, Chi. Siebern, K.C. Runnels, Bos. (Batley, Min. Boyer, N.Y. 43 152 28 47 .309 Home Runs National League—Mays, Giants 9; Cepeda, Giants 15; Banks, Cubs 14; Thomas, Mets 13; Mejias, Colts 13 Pinson, Reds 13. American League—Gentile, Orioles 15 Wagner, Anjjels 14; Cash, Tigers 14; Kaline, Tigers 13; Essegian, Indians 12. Runs Balled In National League — T. Davis, Dodgers 60; Cepeda, Gianls 54; Mays, Giants 48; F. Alou, Gianls 40; Pinson, Reds 40. American League — Siebern, Athletics. 41 Wagner, Angels 38; Saline, Tigers 38; Gentile, Orioles 7; Robinson, White Sox 37. Pitching National League — Pierce, Jianls 8-0; Purkey, Reds 9-1; Williams, Dodgers 6-1; Koufax, Dodgers 8-2; McLish, Phils 4-1. American League — Wickersham, Athletics 6-1 Donovan, Indians 8-2; Foylack, Tigers 4-1; Belinsky, Angels 6-2; Walker, Athletics 6-2. Players to Pick Stars NEW YORK (UPI)—The ball players go to the "polls" on June 22 when they will vote for "the men who will play in this year's two All-Star p,lines. Baseball Commissioner Fnrd Frick has announced the balloting will be cdiicluded from Juno 22 to June 2f( with Hie players themselves selecting the staring lineups, excluding the pitchers, for the America i) and National league teams. ' The first All-Star Game of Urn season will bn held at Washing- Ion's new DHricl of Columbia Stadium July 10, and the second at Wrigley yield in Chicago July 30. This marks 'he fourth consecutive season the, ; the starling teams will be chosen by the players,in- slead of (he fi.ns. No player can voe for himsilf or for any of. his-teammates Pitchers wil! OR selected by the two managers: Freddie Hulchinson of the Ni-lional League and Ralph Houk of the American, who also will choo;e the remainder of their .squads after the starling teams are picked by (he players, Conditioning the Difference LA CANADA, Calif. (UPI) - Liltle Jerry Barber, (he 1961 P.G.A. champion and Ryder Cup Team captain says that "without a question of a doubt physical conditioning is the difference between victory and defeat on thei - , , 11, . \j,t pro golf tour." i Read the Want Ads! Auto Crashes Into Building; Woman Hurt Mrs. Deaiini-i Sarver, 21, of 417'/-t E. Market St , was in fail- condition in Men:ona) hospital Wednesday following an accident at 3:21 a.m. Wednesday at 719 Spencer St. She suffer (4 cuts on both knees and left shoulder and complained of b;;c!t pains aflt;r her car went out of control as she rounded the (,-irve at Seventh and Spencer Streets and crashed into the front of Cie Logansport Lumber Co. She was charged with public intoxication sflcr (he accident. She was found lying on the street by police who were summoned after the crash. The entire front of the 1953 sedan she was driving was damaged and darougc to the front of (he Lumber Company building was estimated at $500. "ONE STOP BUILDERS SBRV ICE -FREE 'DELIVERY Mil* last en St. Rd. 14 ROCHESTER, 1ND. Phone CA 3-2151 Father's Day is June 17 put Dad in orbit with colorful sport shirts He'll be delighted with the view of the sport shirts; you select from our out-of-l'his- world collection. Every important fabric, every conceivable collar and pattern. DONEGAL "Windjammer" Sailcloth iliirl DONEGAL Wasli-W«ar Check patlern ihirf ., , DONEGAL "Natural Shoulder" pull-over ihirt . . . JANTZEN knitted pull-over ihirt . .. ARROW Contour Tailored Jtrips ihlr MUNSINGWEAR Orion Sayella feather-knit ihirj , FREE FATHER'S DAY GIFT WRAPPING McGRSGOR Agilon (DuPonJ Nylon'i Sweater Shirl . ,$S.OO ,..$1.00 . .$4.00 .$5.00 $1.00 .$7.95 $10.95

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free