Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 17, 1957 · Page 37
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 37

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Sunday, November 17, 1957
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 17,1957 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE >nd LOGANSPORT PRESS^LOGANSPORT, INDIANA FAGK MINX OHIO STATE TRIPS N THRILLER BueksWinBiglO, TripTo Rose Bowl COLUMBUS. Ohio (.9) — Third- string fullback Bob White led Ohio State to the Western fere.ice championship and Rose Bowl Saturday. The 207-pound sophomore quarter on a 14-yard pas's form Con- Cox to Bob Schultz. The Gophers . the 'added another score in the final quarter on a one yard plunge by from Bob Blakley. Covington, Ky., gained 157 yards in 22 tries and scored the winning touchdown as Ohio came from behind twice to dethrone Iowa's Hawkeyes in a 17-13 thriller. With Iowa leading 13-10 late in the final period, White carried the bail on seven of eight carries for 65 yards in a 58-yard drive to the fjal touchdown. White scored the winning marker on a five - yard crash over tackle, .but the five yards reached all the way tj the Big Ten throne room and Pasa- cena. •> Don Clark, Ohio's ace ball carrier and top scorer, did not see action but White more than took up the slack as he tiirilled a ' Conversion: Blakley 1. c.owd of 82,935, largest e/er to; Michigan State scoring — touch- fill the Buckeye Stadium, with downs: his tremendous up-the-middle ball lateral carrying i ru . n . 32-run); Johnson 01, plunge) The victory was .Ohio's sixth G , ilbert . <2. P lun ?e); Young (2, straight in conference play and P Iu _nfe). Conversions: Kaiser 3, the defeat was Iowa's against four league ' tie. Regardless of the outcome of of next week's Buckeye game with Michigan, Ohio is certain of its third Western Conference championship in the last four years and its fourth trip to the Rose Bowl. In that post- season game the Bucks have a 2-1 record. Ohio State got away to a 3-fl lead in the first period on Don Sulherin's 15- yard field goal which ended a 74-yard march, all on the ground. After that the two taams traded touchdowns. Iowa went ahead 6-3 in the first period on an eight - yard sco..rns pass from quarterback Randy Duncan to end Bob Prescott. The drive Cooper Is No. J Aussles Threat SYDNEY, Australia .UK—. Ashley Cooper had stamped himself as Australia's/No. 1 threat to the United States in Davis Cup competition Saturday but his victory in the New South Wales tennis Michigan State started grinding championships failed to throw a the .Gophers into the hole early.; scare into the American team. End^Dave Kaiser grabbed a Min-.j Captain .Bill Talbert and mem J bers of the U.- S. squad were interested spectators at White City- Stadium as the swarthy 20-year- Cooper blasted Neale Fraser the courts for the ••'seventh nesota lateral in mid - air and sprinted 77 yards for a touchdown with only a minute and 51 seconds gone in the game. State was held scoreless in the Blanche Martin and Walt Kowal- •czyk teamed together again for a touchdown. Martin cut loose with a 48-yard dash and Kowolczyk skirted end for 32 yards to score. 'Minnesota 007 6—13 •Michigan State 21 14 0 7—42 Minnesota scoring — Touchdowns: Bob Schultz 22, pass from Cox; Blakley 1 foot, plunge. Kaiser (77, interception, pass) ; Kowalczyk 2 (24, £ irst Bercich 1. Safety (Tuscka tackled 'and a' by E - Kelly and Williams.) SOPHS SPARKLE MADISON, Wis. (J)—Wisconsin, relying on its stable of fine sophomores ,and rock-ribbed defense, registered a surprisingly easy 2413 Big Ten football decision over sputtering Illinois Saturday. . A homecoming crowd of 52,384 at Camp Randall Stadium watched the Badgers spring to a 17-7 in the first half of just about seal the verdict over the Big Ten's upset kings. It was Wisconsin's first conference triumph on its home field since Oct. 1, 1956, when it upended Iowa, 37-14. Sophomore Bob . Zeman, Hackbart, Karl Holzwarth C''veied 66 yards in 10 plays. ! Ron Steiner handled the scoring A 16-play, 79- yard g r o u n dl Rn °res for Wisconsin, march with quarterback Frank! Zeman plunged for the first Kremblas scoring from th& '1 touchdown_ from the two, and made it Ohio State 10, Iowa I ea-jy in -the second p-ir.rui •In the third, Iowa went 71 yard 1 in j-l plays with Duncan plunging j a yard and then came Ohio's |quarter. big fourth-period splurge to wrap; ln between, Holzwarth booted a it up. Dale and Hackbart knifed over from ths one. Stiner ran nine yards around his own right end for the Badgers' "~ ' touchdown in. the fourth jowa fumbled away its chance is win. In the . first session Tlawkeyes fumbled and lost- the the ball on Ohio's 15 and in the second they fumbled the ball away aa Ohio's five. Pass intercc^'ous also pbyed i big part in ho:dJoe the Hawk- eys at bay. Iowa 607 0—13 Ohio State 370 7—17 Iowa scoring— touchdown Prescott (8, pass from Duncan); Duncan U, sneak) conversion: Prescott. Ohio State scoring — touchdown: " Kremblas sneak); "white (5, run). Field goal: Sutherin Conversions: Sutherin 2. 27-yard field goal. Illinois notched- its first touchdown in the second quarter with Wisconsin holding a 14-0 bulge. Tom Haller pitched a 16-yard touchdown pass to Rich Kreitling. Then, as time ran out, Tom Hickey passed 27 yards to Dejustice Coleman, who made an over the shoulder catch just before he slid out of the end zone. The Illini were handicapped by the loss of fleet footed Bob Mitch- old off straight time this year with a bomb-like service, 64, 6-3, 6-3. Earlier Lorraine Coghlan of Australia had won the women's title by upsetting British star Angela Mortimer 64, 10-8. "Cooper clearly established himself as Australia's No. 1 player," said Talbert, "but he did not show me enough to frighten us. Neither, he' nor Fraser is comparable to Lew Hoad or Ken Rosewall. That is where our hope lies." Barry Mackey, young American hopeful from Dayton, Ohio, who is currently playing the best tennis on the squad, said: "I honestly think we can beat those buys. Cooper is too stiff and inflexible in his, game and I think he lacks imagination. Fraser showed us nothing." Vic Seixas, Herb Flam," Mike Green and Ron Holmberg, the other members of the American team, were equally unimpressed. The American team must first defeat the Philippines in the in- terzone matches, which start at Adelaide Dec. 5,' then the Belgian team at Brisbane Dec. 12-14 in order to qualify for the challenge round starting Dec. 26 in Mel round starting Dec. 26 in Mel- Yale Trips Princeton FKaNOETOJNYN. J. W> — Mike Oavallon, a tall end from Winnetka, Dl., made three remarkable pass catches for touchdowns Saturday and' led Yale to a 20-13 upset victory over Princeton.' The loss dropped the Tigers a half game behind Dartmouth, their opponent in the Ivy League title game here next week. Those three catches, good for gains of 62, 27 and 19 yards, were the fancy dressing on an exciting but penalty-riddled . game that kept a capacity crowd of 46,000 on edge right to the finish. The 80th game of this ancient undergraduate fist fight under the ell, the Big Ten's, second leading Ivy series wound up in a .brisk rusher early in the first quarter. "~ J •>••-*- * ; -' * : ~i-* ..-..-- n.- He hobbled off the field and did not return to action. The victory hoisted the Badgers SPARTANS SHOW POWEE EAST LANSING, Mich, (ffl — Michigan State used a combination of blinding speed and "crushing power to completely overrun Minnesota 42-13 in a Big Ten football mismatch here Saturday. A crowd of 65,718 saw the snappy Spartans roll to a J5-0 half- (45).ito a 3-3 conference record and gave them a chance for a fourth- conference 070 6—13 7 10 a 7-34 time lead there. The only and coast in from thing that threw a damper on the victory ceiebra- tio^ was the word from Columbus that Ohio State had beaten Iowa J7-13. The Buckeyes now are automatically in the Rose Bow! and any Spartan iiopes for an un. prccedented third trip to Pasadena have ended. In the Minnesota rout, the third Michigan State team, run mostly by sophomore i, before the first was in romping half was over. Yestpocket fuUbacl-' Henny Young who weighs in at only ]£3 pounds wa; among those scoring. It was an afternoon of frustration for Minnesota, which now has three wins against four losses in conference play. The Gopher ground game was stopped nearly cold and State's big ends kept place finish. Illinois' record now is 34..Illinois Wisconsin Illinois scoring — Touchdowns: Breitling 16, pass from Haller); Coleman 27, pass-from Hickey). Conversion: Haller. - Wisconsin scoring—Touchdowns: Zeman 2, plunge); Hackbart 1, plunge); Steiner 9, run). Field goal: Hoizwartji 27); Conversions: J. Hobbs 2; Holzwarth. Tommy's Mom Soys He Isn't Washed tip ;NBW YORK («-Tommy (Hurricane) Jackson's manager wants the Jfew York heavyweight to hang up his gloves but the fighter's mother said Saturday that Tommy isn't washed up. Ma n a g e r Lippe Bredibart agreed with the New York State that the the ring. The' commission urged the manager and the fighter Friday to. consider the voluntary retirement of Jackson or the commission would "re - evaluate Jackson's Athletic Commission Hurricane should quit crashing in to break up pass' at-! Physical ability." tempts by quarterbacks Bobby, Jackson absorbed terrific lick- Cox and Dick Larson. . i ings in his last two fights with In the third quarter, fullback j heavyweight champion Floyd Pat- Rlioda Tuscka broke loose on a|terson and leading contender Ed- 68-yard sprint 11,1 what looked j die Machen. like a touchdown, But this was! called back by an offside against Minnesota. Minnesota, looking better in the second half, scored in the third In Honduras, mahogany trees are cut during the wet seasons by the light of ttie inoon, because it is much cooler to work then. IT'S NO SECRET more people are having their PRESCRIPTIONS filled at BUSJAHN'S 1— We a college degree indicate*— because they have tearrad: accurate as a college degre 2— We are as reasorrable as is legally possible. We'll take a little— you keep the rest BE SMART — Take Your Prescription to ' Busjahn's Drug Store 306 Fourth Street Phon« 3774 Tipton Nips Hatchets In Overtime50-48 A field goal with six seconds' left in the overtime period scored by-Phillip (Buster) Carey, sophomore, guard, gave the Tipton Tp. Tigers a sparkling 50^ win over the Washington Tp. Hatchets in a spine-tingling battle at the hatchet gym Friday night. After a slow first period in which each team concentrated more on defense than anything else, Tipton, led 7-6. Then the Tigers rolled ahead 28-16 at halftime and had a 39-30 margin at the end of the third. The Tigers went scoreless for four minutes of the last tops for Brookston. The Hoyals also won .the B game ,46-26. Summary: Roy*l Center G'. Barr Newcomb Berkshire Holcomb Benson MeKinney Lesher Totals Brookston Gannon less i«r iour mmuies 01 me last ^ Hiner quarter and Washington narrowed Uuttnn the gap to 39-36. They traded 3""™ points for the next two minutesi r . r j_- and then Washington broke lose again to shove ahead 42-41 on three consecutive fielders by veteran guard, Harold Howell. Nelson Helvie 'hit a fielder to put Tipton baok in front and Don Hend- rixsoh got a free throw to make it 44-42, Tipton. Dave Vance caged a long one for the Hatchets and on the play Tom Newport of Washington was fouled by Jim Hammond, his both free fifth. ones Newport and then sank Doug Lake, Hammond's replacement, tapped in a rebound for Tipton to make it 46-alI at the end of regular time. In the extra period Hendrixson hit a fielder but Newport evened the score again with two free tosses to set Hie stage for Carey's last second shot that decided the game. It was the first loss for the'Hat- chets in three starts and the second win for Tipton in three games. Washington won the B game 3927. Washington hit 16 of 60 from the field and 16 of 29 free throws while Tipton tallied 19 of 64 afield and IE of 24 from the foul line. Howell with 1€ and Newport with 12 topped the Babchets while Maurice Frantz paced the Tigers with 12 tallies. Washington Miller Leffert STewport Vance HEoweli Fiedler Totals Tipton If. Helvie Frantz . rlendrixson Jrown Carey Lake Hammond Grant Preiser Totals Tp. FT PF TP 2 1 3 3 7 0 •16 12 FG FT PF TP 4 4 4 3 3 1 0, 0 0 19 METEA NIPS MTLERS south goalposts at Palmer Stadium after Yale bad made it two straight over Princeton for the first time in a decade. <• The defeat was Princeton's first in Ivy competition this season after five victories. It gave Yale a shot at the still-coveted Big. Three title when -the Elis play Harvard next week. Winterbauer made two of Yale's scoring passes to Cavallon and set up fullback Gene Coker's scoring toss. For Princeton Tom Morris- and Fred Tiley scored on short plunges. Arrut 3 Suspects IB Jewelry TAeff s HAMMOND, Ind:- (/B-Three Chicago men accused of stealing fiflp.OOO in jewels and merchandise from the Cousins jewelry store here Oct. W were held in Chicago Saturday for lack of $10,000 bail each. ' The men are charged with second degree burglary and unlawful flight to avoid prosecution. Police identified the trio as Fred (Corky) Poradyla, 29; Frank Santucci, 31, and Nicholas lacovet- ti,'4S. Officers said another man was being sought. Thieves broke in the Hammond jewelry store by sawing their way through the roof. SIM Ne<rf/ft0 Firm For Butler Blasl fNWAMAPOLIS UB-Sigma Chi members have filed 21 suits asking $10,000 from Cook Bros, heating firm, and the city, for damages resulting from' a water heater explosion in a Butler University fraternity house two years ago. One of the claims was for 24 beer mugs owned by Bob Plump of Milan, a Butler basketball star. TWELVE MEJE — The Metefl Hornets staged a fourth quarter drive to wrin a ding-dong battle from the Twelve Mile netters here Friday night 75 to 71. The free scoring affair saw Don Heiden hit 26 and Dick Bookwalter collect 25 points for the Milers and it wasn't enough. Carl Fowler flipped in 25 and Gene Moss also hit 25 to pace the Hornets. Twelve Mite led 16-11 at the quarter, Metea was in front at halftime 32-20 and the Milers led 31-46 at the end of {he third period" before the Hornets buzzed to victory. Tweh^ Mile won the B game 37-33. Summary: Twelve Mile FG FT PF TP Helms 4149 Shafor 0000 Rudicel 2256 Heiden B 10 5 26 Babb 0000 Nead 2 1. S 5 Kantzer 0000 Boofcwatter e 7 4 26 KmH ; - 0 0 0 0 Totata 25 21 23 71 Metea FG FT PF TP Paschen 0 0 3 £ Thomson 0-242 G. Moss '11 3 5 26 Price ' 5 4 3 14 B. Wagoner 2559 Fowler 10 S 4 25 D. Wagoner ' 0.040 Totals SB M 28 76 • — — ROYALS ROMP BROOKSTON — Royal Center's •Bulldogs won the opening game of the defense of thejr Midwest Conference crown here Friday night by beating the Brookston Bombers 71 to 41. The Bulldogs had too much heighth;- too much rebounding and too much accurate shooting for the Bombers. It was win No. 3 for the Hoyals. Jerry Berkshire, 6-5 center. pumped home 19 points while Bill Newcomb hit 18, Jjm Holcomb 16 and Gene Barr 12 to lead the Bulldogs to victory. Weston's 12 was FIOOR ?-^mj^J3SSSS^i^fc MODll ^Sfi^^^T MQi TABUS f 1 tlO QC ¥ Jl At J J SPORTLAND S15 Broadway MIOM 2310 HM larg»*t Sporting Ooodt and Toy Stor* in togomport Weston Williamson D. HarneK Totals FG 3 8 . 7 8 2 1' 0 29 FG 0 4 3 0 0 4 ft 4 15 FT 6 • 2 5 0 0 0 0 13 FT 0 2 3 0 0 4 0 2 PF 0 3 2 4 1 1 14 PF 5 2 2 3 0 3 0' 0 11 15 TP 12 18 19 16 4 2 0 71 TP 0 10 9 O 0 12 0 10 41 Meet The Assistant Coach CARDS STOP LIONS LUCERNE — .The Galveston Cardinals nosed past the Lucerne Lions in a hard fought Cass county battle here Friday night 64 to 61 with a strong last half drive. Lucerne led 19-18 at the quarter and the Cards edged ahead 27-26 at halftime. v The third period saw Galveston move to the front 48-37 and then hang on for its three point win. Carl Newell pumped in 25 points to lead Lucerne while Dick Baber and Scott each hit 16 to top the Cards attack. Galveston won the B game 51-29. i ' Summary: FG FT PF TP Lucerne Meyers Bridge Robinson Burrough B. Cunningham C. Newell R. Cunningham Totals Galreiton Baber Rodabaugh Dixon Scott Johnson > Sullivan Lynas Totals 0 0 S 3 2 '6 117 0 3 0 13 0 27 FG FT PF TP 4 8 5 16 0 5 4 3 3 4 5 5 4 3 27 3 4' 6 1 2 0 20 5 4 2 4 4 3 27 (Seventh In • series, of weekly articles recognizing assistant coaches at Logansport high school.) The most prized possession in the Robert Sum household, other than his missus, the former Jackie Reder and 16-month-old daughter, Karen, is the .trophy presented to Sum as a member of the Washington high school state basketball championship team in 1942. Bob lettered that year as a junior reserve under the wily Marion Crawley, who wrapped up his second straight IHSAA title with a 24 to 18 conquest of Muncie Burris, at Butler fieldhouse. That result marked the end of the low scoring games in basketball, incidentally. Next season Sum moved i a regular forward job, but the ^at- chets, who lost Coach Crawley to Sector Net Results BISONS SHADE CUTLKR CCTtiER — Buffalo's Bisons squeezed past the Cutler Wildcats in a free scoring battle here Friday night 62 to 61 after the teams had been deadlocked 25-all at the .half. The game was a seesaw affair all the way. Bud Hunt's free toss at end of the last quarter decided it. Buffalo 'also won the B game 29-27. Buffalo — Van Meter IS, Price, Boze 10, Heiny 10, Westernouse 2, Hunt. 11, WooWridge 16. Cutler — Shesgley 8, Barnard '4, Bougher 8, Fry 11, Fellows 11, Bordoer 4, Beef, DeiPoy 11. ZEBRAS TRIUMPH ROCHESTER — The Rochester Zebras opened the new basketball season here Friday night by whipping the LaPaz netters.64 to 61 with a strong last quarter rush. Until the 'final period the Zebras trailed, being in arrears 16-12 at the quarter, 36-26 at the half and 53-45 at the third period. Then they lowered the boom on LaPaz. Harold Howard hit 28 points to lead the Zebras. Rochester also won the B game 51-41 as Terry Knauff hit 22 points. Rochester — Conrad 7, Cloud 8, Miller 13, Howard 26, Coplen 3, Fansler 7, McMillen, McConkey. •LaPaz— Landis 8; Sumpter 10, Wingett 16, Birk 17, Annis 10. . DELPHI IS BEATEN ROKOMO— Northwestern stopped the Delphi Oracles in the Carroll county team's opening cage contest Friday night 56 to 46 after leading at each quarter "pole \19-7, 2M6 .and 42-28. Ron Galloway hit 16 points for Delphi's ' best effort whUe Neuendorf's 17 was. best for the Tigers. Northwestern also won the B game 29 to 28. Delphi- Wentzel 2, Howard S, Vollenweider 2, Cripe 7, Slavens 2, Galloway 16, 2, Merrell.2. here Friday night to beat the Grass Creek Panthers 56 to 48. Grass Creek had led 12-9 at the quarter but the score was tied 21-all at halftime and 33-all at the end of the third period. Shidler's 21 points was tops for the Stars while Huffman hit 15 for the Panthers. Grass Creek won the reserve team game 38 to 29. Grass Creek—Young 10, James 6, J. Fields 6, Smith 4, R. Fields 7, Dague, Huffman 15. Star City— Wentz 17, Lehman, Ray Brown 9, Shidler 21, Kough 9, Boy Brown. Landis 6, Schock, Woods 2,' Hallam land 12, Mann 2, Neuendorf 17, Miller 14, Thompson 6.' BADGERS BOP KIRKL1N KIRKLIN— Flora's 1957 Badgers won a 73 to 63 game from Kirklin high here Friday night, leading all the way. The Badgers took a 25 to 10 lead at the* quarter, held a 40 to 30 mark at the half and 53 to 50 :.edge at the "third period. Flora failed badly at the free throw .mark in the first half but made ten in the second half that were important, to the victory. Esserman's 17 points led the Flora attack, which netted" 28 baskets in 69 tries for a 40 percent average. The Flora reserves won the opener 33 to 20. Scoring: Kirklin— Bowman 14, Percifel 2, Fawcett 22, Meyer 13, Harris 10, Padgett 2. Flora— Oyler IS, Wagoner 16, Eikenberry 9, Driggs U, Esserman 17, Guyer 4, Nefl, Craft, Parrett. - STARS TWINKLE GRASS CREEK — Star City took* rwajr in-'thc fourtfc quarter THE ROBERT SUM FAMILY Jeff of Lafayette, were eliminated in the regional toarney. Not confining his athletic activities to basketball, Sum played fullback- on the Washington football eleven and third base on the baseball club, which captured the Southern Indiana conference title his senior year. He became interested in tennis as a youngster and swung a racquet for many years in city recreation programs around Washington. Sum served in the. army after high school graduation, then matriculated at Purdue university, receiving his bachelor of science degree in 1950 and coming to Logansport to begin his teaching career in Physics and mathematics. Bob entertains no aspirations for head- coaching duties in a major <SUH sport. "I «njoy tutoring junior, high school youngsters and regard.. coaching strictly as a sideline to< classroom teaching." •' His Lincoln RaHsplitters football and basketball teams last sea-'; son enjoyed phenomenal success;both units sweeping through their'' schedules without a setback. Sum -took over the direction ot . the Loganberry tennis team in 1952 and saw his 1955 racquet swingr -' ; ers barely miss winning th6 , school's first North Central confer-f-; ence championshH of any kind,..since the 1934 bar >all kingpin*.-".' Don Schmidt, now No; 1 man OB . the Purdue court squad, headed, that crack Logahsport unit, which; lost the NCC title on a 4-3 squeak-^ er to Anderson for its only low of the conference campaign. Sum, 32, resides with his family at 1524 Miles street. 2 to 66 in a hard fought game. .Nelson got 34 points for Brook but it wasn't enough. Ron iwayze hit 17, Jerry Yerkes 18 ind Doug Groninger 15 to pace the :amden club. Camden also won the B game 36-30. Brook — Miller 8, Wendell Hialey 4, D. Antcliff 9, Lyons 4, )avis 2, Warren Whaley 2, Tom Antcliff 2, Parrish 2, Hamacher. amden—'Kesterson 8, Jwayze 17, McCain 9, Yerkes 16, Groninger 5, Beighler, Ringer 7. KEWANNA IS WINNER iMEXICO — Playing without three regulars, out with injuries, the Kewanna Indians downed the Mexico Bulldogs here Friday night 74 to 40, leading at each quarter pole 23-8, 41-16 and 60-2S. Walt Koebcke hit 26 points to pace Kewanna's victory drive. Kewanna also won the B gdme 3026. Kewanna — W. Koebcke 26, Me Pherson, B. Worl 8, Cox 12, Bill Worl 6, Good 12, Hiland 10. Mexico — Clark 14, Correll, Devine 13, Wright 1, Thompson 4, Martin 2, Carroll 2, J. Martin 4. GANDERS TAG CUBS BURLINGTON — -Michigantown's Ganders downed the Burlington Polar Cubs in a fast basketball game here Friday night 6246 after taking a 31-18 halftime lead, Burlington won the B game 47-42. iMichigantown—Newton 14, Frees 2, Stock 1€, Shoup 10, Cox 11, Loveless 9. Burlington- -Williams 6, Loman 3 Miller 16, Johnson 5, Ehrman, Hinkle, Oyler 11, Lytle 5. Ceitzer's rreerisfelder's (ollei &• Fairer Muehlhausen No. 9 imokehouse Jailey's ituehlhausen No. 1 x>gan Lumber Muehlhausen No. 4 >roduction Mktg. Barnes Construction Wolf Coal Three games were WINAMAC ROLLS WiNAMAC—The Winamac Indians chalked up their second straight win of the cage season here Friday night beating Motion's big' Railroaders 68 to 32 after rushing toa 30-8 halftime edge. Jerry Mangold hit 22 points and Bob March 18 to lead the Indians. Winamac also won the B game 3919. Monon—Martin 7, Amick, Vollmer 2, Hornback 6, Johnson 7, Jones 2, Bailey 3, McCally 2, Runk 4,--Wininger 4. Winamac— Alexander 14, Heinsen 6, Heater 6, Freeman, Mangold 22, Berger, March IB,' Dunlop 2, Depoy. BEES STING PINE BURPffiTTSVILiLiE — The Bum- ettsviHe- Bees traveled to . Pine Tp. Friday night and captured a 42-34 decision in a hard fought game. The Bees led 20-17 at tbe half. Burnettsville won the B game 37-29. Burnettsville — Coble 1, Parks 6, Best 13, Hines 6, Stroud t, Orowelt 7, Ridenour. Pine Tp. Oof- fey 6, Ohman 6, Talbert 2, Justice 5, Emilson 4, Coy 2, Steiner 8, Buriser 1. CAMDEN WINS CAMDEN — The Camden Red Devils turned loose a furious second, psriod flurry against Brook here Friday night, came from be- hind'15-9 to lead 37-32 at intermission time and went on to win Bowling NATIONAL LEAGUE W 27 23 23 16 16 16 14 13 12 11 9 L 6 10 10 15V4 17 17 17 19 20 20H 22 24 won by Lo- gan Lumber, Bollei 4 Farrer,. MuehlhaiHen No. 3, Keitzer's; two games were won by Muehlhausea • No. 4 and Greensfelder's. • 600 Series—C. QuiDen 620 <205;^ 214,201); H. Smith 623 . (206,237, 180). 550 Series—P. Davis 581, S. Kalh" 5W, C. Rodgers 562, R. Wolf 553,"; C. Ericfcson 576, J. Alberts 550, I. Burrough 557, 0. Cunningham 558, K. Peterson 584. 200 Games—P. Davis 225, ffi" Caughell 211, S. Kalb 224, J. Camp-', bell 206, I. Burrough 232, C. Etick-' son 236, C. Rodgers 201 and 201, _ R. Wolf 206, 0. Cunningham 226, K. Peterson 207 and 205. TABBERT ON JOB INDIANAPOLIS UP! — Don As" Tabbert, 30, Indianapolis, took over Saturday as U.S. attorney forx the Southern Indiana District un-' der an interim appointment from. District Judge William E. Sleek- ier. ' -: Tabbert was endorsed by Sens. Capehart aw 5 Jenner as successor to Jack A. Brown, who resigned; to return to private law practice.-'Read Hie Classified Ads FASHION FIRST <M rich IwM Cotom Mac*. Manx* • Navy. $230

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