Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 6, 1957 · Page 12
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 12

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 6, 1957
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PAGE TWELVE THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER 8, IfST, ZebrasTrip 11 WARSAW - Coach Jack Lowe' Rochester Zebras bounced bac into the victory column here Fri day night with a smashing 47-1 victory over the Warsaw gridder in a Central Indiana Conferenc game. Rochester, beaten by non-leagu Nappanee last week, started fas against Warsaw and kept going all the way, scoring on long runs short runs, steady drives an< passes. It was the best offensiv display by Rochester this season The Zebras now have a record o three wins, one loss and a tie. Summary: Rochester . 7 13 14 Warsaw 0606—1 JUDSON TRIPS DELPHI NORTH JUDSON — The North Judson Bluejays nosed out thi Delphi Oracles in a hard fough football game here Friday nigh 14 to 7 although the Carroll countj club threatened continually. Judson took a 7-0 lead in the firs half and the two clubs exchanged touchdowns in the third quarte Each had ten first downs with Delphi being ahead on • rushing yardage 194 to 62 and Judson lead ing 'in yards gained by passing 18: to 20. Delphi hit 1 of 3 passes anc Judson 8 of 15. Delphi intercepted two- passes but lost the ball three times on fumbles. Jim Blythe got Delphi's TD on i short run and Ron Rodkey ran the extra point. For North Judson Ed 'gar Lewandowski got the first .TI and Omer Tolson kicked point. Buc Ciboch passed to Ken Pucka who scored on a 661-yard play for the winning marker. Tolson then kicked point. North Judson Delphi 0770—1 0070—' 1TOGANS LOSE WEST, LAFAYETTE - The Wes Lafayette Satans downed the Mon ticello Tioga Indians in a well played football game here Fri day night 28-7, gaining a M-7 halftime lead and then clinching the decision with a pair of third period' scores. Monticello's' lone touchdown came in the second quarter when Dennis Hively went over the goal Ted Lane kicked the extra point. Summary: W. Lafayette 7 7 14 0-28 Mxmticello 0700— PERU HALTED WABASH—The Wabash Apaches got a second quarter TD and two fast ones in the third period, then held off the battling Peru Bengal Tigers in a Central Indiana Conference football game here Friday night for a 19-0 victory. It was the sixth loss in a row for Peru, which, while losing looked much better than it had on several previous occasions. The Tigers got to the 12 yard line of Wabash in their strongest bid before being halted. Larry Leonard got the first Wabash .TD in the^ second period and J. D.' Miller kicked point. Jim Gray intercepted a pass on the Peru 10 and scurried over for the -second Wabash tally and Bill Gidley got the last one on a short plunge after Wabash had recovered a fumble on the Peru 40 and drove goalward. for the the Tigers. Peru completed for the Thetigers. Peru completed 2 of 8 passes for 24 years and Wabash" hit 4 of 9 aerials for 96 yards. Wabash led in rushing yardage 176 to 120. Summary: Wabash 0,7 12 0—19 Peru 000 0—19 Sooners Are 40-14 Victor NORMAN, OMa. W>— A wobbly Oklahoma football team obviously off stride after a bout with the flu,' caught a stubborn Iowa State eleven Saturday, and it wasn't until the late stages of the Big Eight Conference contest that the Soonr ens were able to finally pul 'away with a 40-M victory. Oklahoma, the nation's No. 1 team, won its 42nd straight game but it was the Sooners' second team that showed the spark which marked the previous triumph. The alternates made two late touchdowns. For the rejuvenated Iowa State team under new coach Jim Myers, the game was a moral victory if nothing else. It was the first time since 1951 that a Cyclone team was able to score against the Sooners. Both Iowa Slate touchdowns, one !n the second quarter after O.U. led 19-0, and the second with less than a mteute 1ft in the game, v.'&re on passes by halfaok Dwight JLe pitched the first to' Gale Gibson for 18 yards and the second nine yards to end Brian Dsnmis. Starting quarterback Carl Dodd made two of Oklahoma's sdx touchdowns .with the other contributed by Olendon Thoonas, David .Baker, Jakie Sandefer and Bobby Boyd. •Sadefer's touchdown was on an 81-yard punt return. podd also converted twice, and Baker and David Rolle each kicked an extra point. Iowa Sla-te 07 07—14 Oklahoma 12 7 14 . 7—40 Oklahoma— ToMdhdcwns: .Dodd 2 (2, plunge; 9, run 1 ) .-'Thomas (16, mm), Sandefer (81, punt return), Boyd ,(1, plunge), Baker (1, plunge). Conversions: Dodd 2, Rol- fc, BaJcer. - Iowa State— Touchdowns: -• Gib- Mp 08, runrpass from Nichols); JVamis (9, pass from Nichols). Conversions: Carlson 1, Gibson 1. Berries Play One Half In 33-6 Loss To Richmond; Tough Tech Is Next The Berries left another game in the LES Stadium dressing room at intermission ,time Friday night. It's difficult to figure, this team. But Logansport for the second straight week took a one-touchdown lead in the opening half, then rested its case. Frankfort was the beneficiary last week, 13-7; Richmond took the bows this week, 33-6. And next week's opponent is Tech's No. 2 ranked blasters at Indianapolis. The undefeated Capital City unit is large, quick and experienced. The Green Wave will be difficult to contain. But the chance for a king-sized upset is ever present. Tech methodically cut down the Frankfort Hot Dogs 34,to 7 Friday night for its third North Central conference conquest and fifth over- STATISTICS First Downs ....: 8 9 Yds From Scrimmage -.. 134 283 By Rushing ..' 98 204 By Passing 36 79 Passes Attempted 9 6 Completed '.. 4 5 Intercepted By 1 2 Yds Penalized ; 5 35 Fumbles 3 3 Balls Lost 2 2 all this campaign, Co-leader Kokomo kept pace by racking New Castle, 20-6. Wally Potter an assistant at Tech for eight years finally landed the nead man's responsibility and makes no bones about shooting the works this season. Twenty seniors is the tip-off. Star's A-Plenty The boys to watch in Tech's array of stars are speed-merchants Ray Akers and Ron McCauley and Quarterback Don Erman, They maneuver behind a bruising forward wall, led by giant tackles Felson Bowman (220) and Ron McCurry (200). Coach Harvey Roberts saw improvement in 'the Berries', play despite the one-sided final tally. "All, we have to do is put two halves of good football together," he reasoned. "Ineffective blocking still 1 is our biggest bugaboo, by far. We can't move that ball, until we get some work out of the boys up front. Our backs are capable, but they've got to have some daylight." The Loganberries, who 'tossed away one chance on a fumble only six yards from pay dirt, cashed in on -a blocked punt and recovery by End Neil Sanders on the Richmond 20, two minutes before the first half closed. Mike Maple scooted to the 11 and three plays later, plunged across from the 4. Therein, represented the, Logansport attack. So aroused were the Berries in the opening 24 miniltes that Richmond was confined exclusively on its own side, of the 50-yard line. The Red Devils moved the ball only 58 yards before , the intermission. Sudden Death But it took only four plays after the second half kick-off for Richmond to break Logansport's rugged resistance. Quarterback Larry Shook did it with a 53-yard TD romp on a keeper. Shook put the visitors ahead to stay with the conversion. Richmond's ensuing 90-yard march for TD No. 2 was abetted by a daring gamble. With third- and-one on lis own 35, 'Shook took to the air lanes and fired a nifty pass to Numon Johnson for a 33- yard advance.. Paul Flatley, four plays later, charged over untouch ed from the 13. The Berries were still in the game at 13 to 6 when three costly mistakes, beginning at the 8:K mark in the fourth quarter, turned the contest into a rout. Flatley intercepted a flat pas; and ran 41 yards for TD No, 3 Numon Johnson recovered a Logan fumble on the 20 and Dave Ramsey had TD No.. 4 with 5:48 left. Alvin Johnson swiped a stray Berry pass on the 37. So Shook pitched to Link Lewis N from the 12 for the final tally at the 2:43 mark Score by quarters: Richmond ........ 0 0 13 20 33 Logansport ../... 0 6 0 0—06 Touchdowns—Maple,'Shook, Flat ley 2, .Ramsey, Lewis. PATs— Shook, Swallow 2. LOGANSPORT Ends-^Sanders- Kesler, Tuberty. Tackles—Thomas, Moss, Shook. Guards—Goodale, Webster, Ba ker, Rozzi. ' • 'Centers—Sundy, Hargrove, Sherman Backs—Nichols, Maple, Sweet, Gibson, Cain, Bessignano, .O'Connor Wheatley., Jordan, Schwering. RICHMOND Ends—York, N. Johnson, Embry, Christman, Braun, Mack. Tackles—Smith, Moore, Ross, Walker, Hull, Schiebler. 1 Guards—Toth, Nolte, Cougill, J. Smith. . Centers—Goins, Alexander. Backs—Shook, Lewis, Flatley, A. Johnson, Ramsey, Noelker, Swallow, Fair, Satterfield. Touchdowns—(L) Maple; (R) Shook, Flatley 2, Ramsey, Lewis. High School FooftaM Nappanee 27, Auburn 2 White? Institute 46. Indiana Deaf School 19 Michigan City 13, Elkhart-7 Columbus 13, Shelbyville 12 ,a Porte.20.. Goshen 20 (tie) lwood 14, North Central -7 Washington W, Sullivan 22 Pike Twp. 20, Kirklin 6 South Bend Riley 12, Fort Wayne Nortth 0 South Bend Washington 20, Misha- wafca 18 Vew Car .-isle 21, Eau Claire (Mich ) 0 ' (Mich.) 31, Washington-Clay 6 Richmond 33. Logan-sport 6 Decatur 27 Bluffton 18 "ackson (Mich.) Central 26, Fort Wayne South 0 tfabash 19, P'er-u 0 r>rre Haute Gerstmeyer 35, Linton 12 Greenfield 14, Plalnfield 6 Soone Co. (Ky.) 34. Aurora 7 Harrison (Ohio) 52, Brookvffle 27 Cambridge City 47, Indiana Boys' School 12 Fndpls. Broad Ripple 40, Indpis. Howe 7 ndpls Washington 7, Indpis. Sce- cina 6 luslwille 28, Jeffersoroville 25 Beech' Grove 20, Lawrence' Central 20 (tie) Crawfordsville 13. Brazil 13 (tie) Royerton 7, Winchester 3 Csrmel 19, Jackson Central 12 Speedway 14, Warren Central 0 Seymour 46. Connersville 6 M-artLisville 40, Greencastle 12 Decatur Central 6, Franklin Twp. 0 Rochester 47, Warsaw 12 Kendallville 13, Fort Wayne Coh- cordia 9 Huntington 38, Columbia City 7 Fort Wayne Central 13, .Garrett 0 Greensburg 19, Eatesville 0 IndpLs. Manual 26, Southport 0 Danvi-le (Dl) 20, Clinton 6 Bioomington University 13, Indpis. Wood 7 Ehgerstown 26, Indpis. Park 0 Kokomo 20, New Castle 6 Portland 21: Mississinewa 6 Muncie- Central 32, Lafayette 6 Whiting 15, G?.ry Froebel 6 Hammond 26, Gary Wallace 6 East Chicago Roosevelt 33, Gary Tolloston 12 Hammond Tech 21, Valparaiso 14 Gary Edison 13. Portage 13 (tie) Gary Wirt-33, Dyer 0 Griffi'J) 46, MerrillviUe 0 East Gary 13,' Calumet Twp. 0 Hammond Morton 0, Hammond Noll 0 (tie; West Lafayette 23, Monticello 7 Rens^elaer ?.G, Lowell 7 Evansville Memorial 40, Evansville Lincoln 14 \ Brdford 33, Tell City 6 Princeton 19, Boonville IS Jasper 20, Huntingburg 13 Nobl-esville 3i, Marion 6 Fsk-mount -13, Eastern 6 Lebanon 30, Tipton 7 Sheridan 7, Wesifield 7 (tie) Tare Haute Garfield 41, Dugger 0 Vincennes 59, Bieknell 0 Indpis. Tecli 34, Frankfort 7 Texas A&M Tags Tigers *7 *** • COLUMBIA, Mo. IB-Texas A & M made routine work out-of Missouri^ game but outmamned Tigers 28-0 Saturday in an intersection-ail football gaime played before 23,250 fans. It was the Texans' third victory of the season and their ISfch soc- •cessivie game without a loss. A&M, the nation's fifth ranked team, scored two touchdown^ in the second quarter and two in the third. .Fullback Dick Gay leaped the last foot on- a 69-yard drive for the first touchdown early in the second period. The Aggies got .fiheir second touch down on a six-yard pass from quarterback Charles Miistead .to. halfback Roddy Osbonne. That one climaxed a 54-yand -drive and the Meet the Assistant Syracuse 27 : Boston Univ. 20 Princeton • 47, Columbua 6 Maine 49, Vermont 0 Boston College 13, Quantico Marines 7 Dartmouth 6, Perm 3. Army 27, Pvinn State 13 Villanova 31, Florida State 7 • Bowling Green 7,. Delaware 0 Brown 21, Vale 20 Holy Cross 32, Dayton 6 Cornell' 20, Harvard 6 B'Utgers 14, Connecticut .7 Haiverford 19. Wagner 7 Hoba:-t 27, Rochestei. Univ. 20. . Cortlaad 42, Bloomsburg (Pa) 12 Tufts 40, Bares. e Bcwdoin 13. Trinity 6 Williams 26. Colby 19 Puhode Island 28. New Hampshire 1-3 v Lafayette 14, Buffalo 6 Amherst 51. Union 0 B-ucknell 19, Temple 6 Muhlerjberg 18, Albright 14 Wesleyan 20. Coast Guard 7 Swartiimore i4, Dickinson (Pa) 12 Hampton Institute 6, Delaware State 0 Shippensburg 28, East Strouds- barg 19 Ursinus 6 t Susequehanna 0 Slippery Rock 12, Brockport 2 Penn Military 13, Bridgeport 6 Franklin' and Marshall 13, Johns Hopkins 6 • JAMES HOLLIBAUGH (First of a series of weekly articles recognizing the assistant coaches at Logansport high school.) The best backfield coach in the state qf Indiana, according to Head Coach Harvey Roberts belongs to the Logansport high school athletic staff. He is James Hollibaugh (above) in his third-year of tutoring the Loganberry runners. This genial gentleman (and, he's single, girls!), lives football all season long. Hollibaugh admits he can't get excited about "that roundball sport". There's just not enough contact in it to suit him, he claims. A native of Elkhart, where he attended £rade and high school, Hollibaugh won two major letters in football. Normally a halfback, he also cavorted at fullback, all 135 pounds of him. Jim ran a little track, too, just to help out the Blue Blazers. His coach excused him 'early from spring football practice on the days when he wanted to switch over to the cinders. Even as a part-time performer, he was a 10.3 second man at 100 yards. • Hollibaugh played his collegiate football at Ball State college as a fullback, then entered the Navy and saw action on a tefnker during World War II. His first coaching job was at Royerton. After three 1 years as an assistant, Hollibaugh joined Roberts at Logansport. Nobody here is'sorry he made the switch. In addition to his coaching duties, Jim teaches business and health. (Pharos-Tribune and Press Photo-Engraving) Aggies led 14-0 at the haM. In ' the third, halfback Bobby Conrad ran baick the second half koflE 91 yards. The fourth and final touchdown resulted from a six-yard pass from Qgbome to end Bobby Marks. Texas A&IM 1 4 14 0—28 Missouri 000 0— 0 Texas A&M scoring—Touchdowns: Gay (1, plunge); Osborne '(6, pass from Miistead); Conrad (91,, ikiokoff return); Marks (6, pass from Osborn). Conversions: Miistead 4. College Football Michigan 26, Georgia 9 Illinois 40, Colgate 0 Minnesota 21, Purdue 17 Nebraska 14, Kansas State 7 Wisconsin 45. West Virginia IS Notre Dame 26, Indiana 0 ! Texas A&M 28, Missouri 0 Xavier (Ohio) 39, Miami (Ohio) 19 Washington <St. Louis) 21, Wa- 'bash 13 Oklahoma ,S*ate 26, Wichita 0 Iowa 20, Washington State 13 Oklahoma 40, lo-.va State 14 Lockbourne AFB 26, Scott AFS 0 North Carolina 13, ' Navy 7 North Carolina "State 13, Clemson 7 Tennessee 14, Mississippi State 9 Duke 14, Maryland 0 William and Mary 13,. Virginia Tech 7 ,Thiel (Pa) 34, Bethany (W Va) S j Auburn 40, Chattanooga 7 Mississippi 34 Hordin Simmons 7 Kentucky State 27, Knoxville 0 The Citadel 21, Davidson 7 Centre 7, Washngton & Lee 6 Idaho 21, Utah, 6 COSTLY OPERATION WASHINGTON W) — The Army estimated yesterday it oast $95,-, 000 a day to maintain the feder-' alazed National Guard in sas. Read the Classified Ads the most comfortable shoes you can wear! ROELl EXCLUSIVE FEATURES ASSURE PERFECT COMFORT . .95 Come in and discover how Roblee Cushion-Flex shoes fit like an old friend from the very first step. Their smart, handsome styling gives no hint of the built-in features that assure the matchless comfort and walking ease that only Cushion-Flex provides. Select from many new styles. "Your Friendly Shoe Store" 407 East Broachway B. V, D. Ivy League cotton sport shirt in "pencil" stcipei. $2..98 KAYNEE cotton plaid shirts. Completely washable, $2.98 B. V. D. Ivy League rayon sport shirt. Completey washable. - $2.98 I ,*'• tor school Here are the sport shirts that run up a high popularity score! Plenty of plaids... a slew of stripes... treats in tartans"... .and rainbows of sofid colors. You name it. it's here.... and everyone's a winner! Small plaids and .miniakirs tartans'with button-down collar points. Shirts guaranteed washable. Size* 4 to 18. $2.9» B V D "Broadmoor" sport shirt of '' KAYNEE "warm and washable" :cot- cotton and lilk. Washabl*. $2.98 '- ion-flannel sport shirt. &9* KAYNEE lustrous imported fabric of. cotton flann.J. Washabl.. *3.9« STORi HOURS: Mon., 9 to 5 TUBS., 9 to 5 Wed., 9 to 12 Thurs., 9 to 5 Fri,, 9 to 9 Sat., 9 to: 5.

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