Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 27, 1957 · Page 11
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 11

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 27, 1957
Page 11
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 27,1957 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANJIPORT, INDIANA PAGE ELEVEN NSU NIPS ILLIKI; IOWA PAST N.U. Spartans Win In Snow; Mich iqan Raps Gophers EAST LANSING, Mich. tffl-Wal Kowalczykr Michigan State's bur ly - "springing blacksmith," bar reled 36 yards for a fourth quar ter touchdown run and-.pullet Michigan State out of a hole for a 19-T.4 Big Ten football decision over Illinois' Saturday. His running" mate . at left half the fleet' Blanche Martin, secret two first half touch'downsf f anc gave MSU .an intermission lead ,;o 13^0. Martin scored -"'one of. his TDs on a 2-y.ard., plunger" and' -the other on an-86-yard sideline gal lop- - x , • • But Illinois made the game. , spine-tingler for, the crowd of 64, 353 that brayed 'scattered snow flurries -and 36-degree "weather in Spartan Stadium -by socking in two fast thirds period scores f01 a momentary/ 14 : if advantage. ..The. game was .punctuated ;by.< raft of fumbles/- and the bobblin; business gaye;./bdth sides scoring chances. State was' a~|4-point favorite before the game "-on the theory the Spartans would .rebound aft^r being knocked off their pedestal as the No., 1 team, in the nation by a 20-13 edging by Purdue. An. Illinois "fumble on .the Mini 28 gave Michigan State its initial scoring chance in the first period, Eight straight-.running plays pow; ered to the 2-yard-lirie and Mar• tin just barely threw himself in from there. In the opening minutes of the •second period, Martin took a punt on his own 18,-dropped back to the 14 for running room, then escaped -86 yards down the sidelines in the most spectacular play of the contest. A fumble also set up the first Illinois score but the second one was no fluke, coming on a 70-yard downfield power drive. Gene Cherney .recovered 'a ball dropped by Kowalczyk" on the MSU 27 and gave Illinois po'sses- sion. A 15-#ard gallop by Dale Smith was-the big yardage in the scoring push that took only five plays. Tom Haller, the Blini quarterback, scored from the 4-yard- line after be went back ,to pass, then saw a hole and lugged the leather into the end zone. The 70-yard scoring drive took only eight plays. Bob Mitchell, the elusive Hlini left half, broke through tackle and; stepped off the last 16 yards into touchdown territory. - . ' •". • - : Don Yeazel kicked the two extra • jpoints . for .Illinois that gave the visitors their, momentary third period advantage. Kowalczyk found a big hole,in the middle of the Illinois line and broke through for the winning touchdown run with .three and one half minutes gone in the final period. Illinois 0 0 14 0-M Michigan State 7'6 0 6—1 Illinois scoring: touchdowns- Haller (4, rum); Mitchell (14, nun): • . r Michigan State scoring: touchdowns—Martin 2(4, run and 86, punt return); Kowalczyk (36, run.) • Conversion—Kaiser, FLUKE PASS PAYS BVANSTON, HI. ffl - A'fluke pass reception by second string junior. halfback Kevin Furlong with 9 a A minutes left Saturday broke up a to play scoreless battle in the mud and /snow and gave .'unbeaten Iowa a 6-0 victory over Northwestern. • There .was no real threat of a touchdown until the fourth -quarter score that .handed Northwestern ity. fifth straight loss and. preserved 'the fifth • consecutive triumph T for the Hawkeyes, ranked the nation's No. 3 football team. - The catch by Furlong, however, was one of -.the screwiest' seen in years in the Big Ten. it was a fitting climax to a game played during intermittent snow flurries and. on .a field so gooey that the slipping, sliding players - were transformed into mud - soaked giants Avifch numbers completely obliterated. With 9 1 /<2 minutes - s remaining, Northwestern's Willmer Fowler fumbled, and Iowa tackle 'Alex ball on the Karras fell on the. Wildce:tsj33.' . - ' \ 'After .a yard gain at the line and a pass failure, quarterback Randy- Duncan faded back, and Hurled-the .'ball—a hurfk of mu'd— toward the speeding Furlong on the,lS. ; . ; ' . •'- . . - The ball-went through Furlong's arms, bounced off his*"ch-est against' defender Fowler, • then bounced off Fowler into the arms of Furlong. Furlong sped, across strong Buckeyes were quick 'to take advantage of .the --breaks. The game was a rugged groum battle, with Wisconsin throwing only three passes and ,completin| one: Ohio State, threw- only . four passes, and completed three. ' Don Clank and - Galen Cisco were bhe big guns in the Ohio State attack. Clark 'scored-'the first Buckeye' .touchdown; on -a brilliant 71-yard run- .while" Cisco scored the second on a/5,-.yard smash'..over, .center. - . The Badgers got off to a, lead, going 11 yards after Ohio State fumble for one counter and marching 44 yards—all on the ground—for the second. Danny Lewis scored both touchdowns —the first'on'-a 7-yard run around right end, th e second on a 6-yard smash. Ohio State's triumph kept them an undefeated in the Wisconsin dropped conference. its . second ;he goal line, .the play good' for 31 yards. It spoiled Northwestern's" homecoming before 42,000 rooters. . Twice Northwestern drove to he -Iowa 16, only to be thrown >ack by Iowa's top-ranked defensive team or have the clock run out .Sophomore quarterback John' ["alley's .passing and 'Bob Mc- Keiveir's -running moved the Wildcats 44 yards to the Hawkeyes IS n the .first period. But three >lays later, ; Northwestern' had )een jammed',back to the 31. Near the end of the first half,, Bowler stole Duncan's aerial and Talley eventually broke loose in a keep-it play for. 20 yards that carried to the Hawkeyes 15. Then ime ran out as .the half ended. Despite the slickness on a field that was scraped of a sloshy two nch snowfair just prior to' game ime r 'Iowa's fast, small backs, ed by ,Bill Gravel, Collins.Hagler nd Furlong, '-gained 146';. yards ushing. They lost 25 for a 121 net; Northwestern, behind : McKeiv.er, Fowler, and Ed Quinn picked 'up 34 yards, lost 27 for 107. owa Sfor-fchwestem '0006-6 0 0 00—0 Iowa scoring—touchdowns: 'Fur : ong (31 pass from Duncan). WIN ON FIELD GOAL MADISON, Wis. (#M)hio State ontinued its march toward the low Bowl, by beating a stubborn Wisconsin football team, 16-13, in bruising Big Ten game Saturday. . A 14-yard field >utiherin in the goal 'by Don third • quarter >roved the margin after/ the earns fought to a' 13-all score in he opening period... Wisconsin threatened constantly ut as was the case in the Badgers' gam,e at Iowa last week, •umbled at crucial : times. The straight Big Ten-game- after .winning/its opener from,, Purdue;A near-capacity crowd of 51,000 watched as 'Ohio State.,-spotted Wisconsin two quick touchdowns before roaring ' back to. tie the count in the first quarter with Clark's great run and a/Badger fumble that the Buckeyes recovered. The first Wisconsin score came before-'the game was seven •minutes' old when Earl Hill, big" Badger end, recovered . Frank. Kremblas' fumble on the Ohio State li. Sid Williams moved the ball to the 7 before Lewis raced around end for the score. After an ' exchange of punts, with fullback Bob Zeman leading the way on'straight line bucks, the Badgers- went, from the Ohio State 44 to the goal line with Lewis again going over. Jon Hobbs missed the first kick for the extra point, but Karl Holzwarth's try after the second TD was good and Wisconsin led 13-0. After receiving the kickoff; on the 29, Clark broke loose over right tackle-.and .with find 'down- field, blocking raced 'all the way to score. " Sutherin's kick was good and the score was, 13-7.. Billy Hobbs, sophomore Badger fullback,- fumbled on. his own 18 and Jim Marshall-recovered for Ohio State a few 'minutes' later. Clark' and Sutherin:. moved'' the ball to the five online bucks, and Cisco smashed over for the score. Sutherinfs • conversion attempt was wide.. , . In the third period, Clark and Cisco led .a hard.- hitting .ground attack that siarted on the Buckeye 27-and' went to the Wisconsin 4 before .bogging down. At that point, Sutherin dropped back and kicked the field goal that meant victory. Thei Joe Patacsil Family (Staff Photo) (Fourth of a series of weekly articles recognizing 7 assistant loaches at Logansport high school) A fellow athletic-staff -member quipped » after .-the Logansport freshman'football team' was stymied .by . several' 15-yard • holding penalties during air early' ball game: "Patacsil must be slipping n a little wrestling instruction be- ore his. season starts.'V.This reference serves to introduce Joe 'atacsiT football; assistant and the Berries' first .wrestling, .coach. •Although he played two seasons as varsity quarterback at Tilde'n Tech in' Chicago,"' "Little Joe's" leart was on the mat. He wrestled our years 1 in high school, ; won the ity championship twice /in • addition to holding the Illinois • state title and Central AAU and Chicago Park District laurels at 128 pounds; " •- ' : ..Patacsil- moved onto the Purdue university 'campus and proceeded to' add to his' string of. triumphs. Twice a Big: Ten champion;" Joe reached the pinnacle, by licking • a- star-studded field of entries, in the National Collegiate Athletic, asso r elation tournament at !Cedar Rapids, Iowa, in 1950. " ' " ' Purdue, incidentally, ruled Western conference .mat circles three, of the four : seasons Patacsil performed, on the varsity. Graduating with a bachelor -of physical education, he later obtained his master of science-degree arid returned to' Chicago to teach seventh grade at McClellan school. Pajacsil came to 'Logansport. in 1 1955 and in addition to his coaching duties, teaches economics. and driver's training classes. Home is situated at 716 Glenway drive with his wife, Joyce, an Oklahoma Cify' girl, .and 'his 18-mpnth daughter,, 'Ann, He 'is- a.veteran of ;four years .-in the. Air Force. J Joe's most memorable.thrill in athletics" came 'when he was voted the outstanding wrestler.'in: the Big Ten 'tournament. That" year the defending champion (a Minne- sota'entry) in the 136rpound class moved down a notch, figuring to dominate the 128-pound weight division.' Patacsil was there .waiting and dethroned him.' The 29-year-old' Chicago native has kept'; active m x wrestling recently ;by ..officiating.dual, sectional and state-.IHSAA meets. Now he's eager .to;ina.ugurate the sport at I/oganspbrt arid; will begin the task-. of,, introducing .wrestling to interested high school -youths with first call set early in November. : 0hio State Wisconsin Ohio State 18 18 0-16 0-10 scoring—touchdowns Clark (71, run); Cisco (5, plunge)' Field goal: Sutherin (14). Conversions: Sutherin; •Wisconsin scoring— touchdowns Lewis 2 (7; run; 6, run)..Conversions: Holzwarth. MICHIGAN ROLLS ¥) — Swift and classy Michigan herded by /Jim Van Pelt and Jimmy Pace, swept back into .Big Ten*, title contention Saturday by ripping Minnesota's collapsing Gophers, 24-7. The 'Wolverines reclaimed the _ . •,„-,. -, , celebrated Little Brown Jug with | Pa f : r tT bled ? yards ^ fo f " ' nv* *•«»» s%t<i.Hsvtim ft/1 n/\rt/\TlJ'ln Ml first half fire power that flabbergasted "a crowd, of 64.,680. looking hopefully for a Gopher comeback. 'Instead, it saw. Van Pelt : and alternate, quarterback"- Stan Noskin befuddle, the-slow "footed Minnesotans with- aerial strikes while Pace was leading: a ground attack that piled up a 24-0 Michigan lead athalftime. , : ,' The .Gophers"found an answer for the Wolyerine offense in.the second half and shook the cobwebs out of their own, but the big Michigan lead was unassailable. It was'the. second'Big Ten .victory for Michigan, a five point underdog, against one defeat. Minnesota, now a. two-time loser, all but waved-goodbye to its Rose Bowl ambitions. Noskin, a poised sophomore, got the Maize- and Blue turning, midway-through the. first quarter with' a 37 yard touchdown, heaye . to Dave' Bowers. Michigan switched to : fche ground a few minutes later and powered from, its 35 to the Minnesota -13, from -where Van Pelt connected with Pace t for a touchdown, pass. Van Pelt added even mote diversity/to the-Wolverine attack by booting a field goal" from the.-20 late -in 'the.: second quarter 'and GOLDEN RULE M MEN'S SHOP FIRST FLOOR Reversible Zip Jacket You'll be on top of the world or, at' least/on •'• top of the weather in''.one: of our. jackets: or short coats.'They're the heicjhfof style^tai bring and .quality with a Ibwness in price that will surprise you! ...... Pictured is x our reversible jacket of Zelan treated cotton poplin in plaids and stripes—waterproof. Reverse side is of solid brown or charcoal,,Emitted collar and cuffs, fully washable. Sizes 36-44 $19.95 \ ' Be sure to see our handsome Bomber-type jackets, Car-Coats and the ever-popular Arrow Jac. • ; . \ ' Use Our Budget Account! '.','' CLOSED MONDAYS ' '; • fHOP TUES., WED., THURS., SAT. 9 A.M. - 5 P.M.-FKIDAY 9 A.M. - 9 P.M. touchdown-20 seconds from intermission"'after '. Bowers intercep-. ted a Bobby Cox pass. The. Gophers, ranked third in the nation only three weeks .ago, didn't get a lookin until a fumble recovery gave - quarterback Jim Reese a chance to buck over from the two in-the -third quarter. Michigan 7 17 0 0-24 Minnesota ' 0 0 7 0^— 7 Michigan- scorin'g— touchdowns: Bowers 037, pass from NoskinO; Pace -2 013, pass run from Van Pelt; 20,' run); field :goal: Van Pelt (20). Conversions: Van Pelt 3. Minnesota scoring — touchdown; .Reese 2, plunge, Conversion: Borstad. Vikings Jr ounce Peru Tigers 33-6 PERU — Huntlngton's Vikings thumped the Peru Bengal Tigers in a • Central Indiana Conference football match here Friday night as Jim Stringfellow led the .drive with a. three-touchdown spree. The score was 33 to 6. ' Huntirigton scored in the first quarter when Mike Reeves dashed through the line -for six yards. Jim Weber-kicked the extra point'. The Vikings -got two more TDs in the second period with Weber going 30 yards and then booting the extra point. Stringfellow followed with the first of his -touchdown-runs, a 12-yarder: In the third stanza- Stringfellow scored twice on runs on 14 yards after the Vikings had blocked a Peru punt, and a 75-yard gallop. Weber kicked point after- the' first goal but failed on the second one. Peru came to life in, the fourth period: and drove to a TD 1 with Fred Fechtman going 22 yards to score. Four minutes later the Tigers 'were backed up .to their own 1-yard line on . penalties when freshman- Gerald Sherrick cut loose with a fancy twisting run that extended' to' *99 yards •. gained before the. Viking's finally : hauled him down 1 . ,; .- - ; . ' - '. Peru hit 10 of 20, passes for 134 G >' Eitoblishac} 1873, 306 Fourth Street . ' • - ( • The "mad^-to-meastH-'e" look plus walking comfort you get only from the finest shoe waftsmanship. FREEMAN In Black or .Brown Calfskin $12.95 and yards while -Huntington': connected on'4 of 4 tries for 58. yards. Peru had; 145 yards rushing and * the .Vikings 242. The Tigers.led.in first downs 13-9 and also in yards penalized, 46 to 45. V . ' Peru 0006—6 Huntington ' 71313-0—33 .^(P) Fechtman; (H) Reeves, Weber, . Stringfellow 3. P.A.T.-(H) Weber 3. , 5 Teams Rerf In M/S/x Gomes May Unravel 'I m By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS i The National Football League reaches the fifth week of 'the season Sunday with five teams in a deadlock for first place in the eastern and western conferences, and a strong possibility that it time to unravel' may take some the pieces. With six games on the schedule, five of them involve clubs battling to'Stay at the top of their divisions. Each has a 3-1 record—the New York Giants and Cleveland Browns in the eastern conference, and the Baltimore Colts,, Detroit Lions and San Francisco 49ers in' the west. This is the way they square off Sunday afternoon: - •* Green Bay Packers at- Baltimore . •• . Chicago Bears at' San Francisco Cleveland at Chicago' Cardinals Washington : Redskin s at .New York Philadelphia Eagles at Pittsburgh .Steelers Four' games call for re^natches of. earlier meetings between , the teams, all played just two weeks ago. On that occasion the 49ers edged the Bears-21-17, the Colts Jy leading the way, split Washington/last fall, but the ;'Giants are an 11 point favorite fcbi* •time. - - „••.'.. The, Chicago Bears, who defeated Los Angeles last week for their first victory when Willie Galimore, rookie halfback, scored fpur touchdowns, are 3% over San. Francisco. The 49ers defeated' Green Bay .last week 24-14 when veteran Y. A. Tittle passed for two touchdowns and plunged for another. , • ' ,".-. Cleveland is 2% over, the Cardinals, with Baltimore 10. over Green Bay! Los Angeles, which can be tough at home, is 3% ov£r Detroit, while Pittsburgh is 334 over Philadelphia. Net Clinic On Cass . county basketball fans, along with : coaches, players, scouts •and officials, are .invited., to th« annual" Indiana Bigti School Athletic . Association basketball rules clinic .scheduled .-. to be':' staged '-in Berry Bowl Monday night at 7:30 o'clock; it is announced by Jim., Jones, Loganberry cage mentor. The program- will be; in charge of two outstanding' b asketball officials, .H.-.F. (Mickey) McNaught of Logansport, and Wayne CrispeA downed the Redskins 24-20. The last two unbeaten teams were-pushed off bhe lofty perch last week when Philadelphia won its first game, over Cleveland, a 17-7 decision and Detroit rallied with three touchdowns in the. fourth period -to down Baltimore 31-27.. Rookie Sonny Jurgenson from Duke sparked fte Eagles' upset, while costly Colt errors set up the Detroit victory. Bobby Layne pitched a 29-yard scoring, pass to Hopalong Cassidy in, the last 4ii seconds, after John Unitas had thrown four TD aerials for Baltimore. Cleveland,' which,' has won 12 of 14 previous meetings with the Cardinals, goes into Chicago with its guard up high. The only games the Browns ever lost to the Cards came in-two meetings a year ago, and OMie^Matson and'Lamar Mcr Han finally broke loose a week ago to spark Chicago' to a 44-M rout, of Washington. -Ntw : York,' which -pulverized 'PittsJbur.ga 3S-0 with Chuck Coner- will call on Loganberry varsity candidates for demonstration of play situations to illustrate how the rules are to be interpreted. ., The program is free to all and a 'special invitation is being issued to fans to. attend so'that they can become acquainted 1 with the rules and the proper procedure, of gam& play, Jones' said. flu Curtails Band Shows At Grid Games 'LAFAYETTE, Ind. " — On« hundred Indiana" high school bands showed, up Sa'turdayfor a mass appearance between Calves of .the Miami-Purdue football .game, but Purdue University officials said total numbers were half -strength. Flu outbreaks were blamed. Fifty bands- . comprising 3,006 schoolboys showed up at' a similar event at Indiana University ,ini' Bloomington instead of Hie 75 'and 4,000 expected. THE STYLE MAJOR AWARD FOR fjj PACEMAKERS FOR NEW COLOR GLORY GOES TO EXCLUSIVE **VT t ' Toppers Th» new cofcr £k*yof *VT Big Tarn Tweeds'« created by muted contrasts of deep rich tones .*^ &at aw veiy . style eloquent JQ a soft- spokeia manoec. Big style Big Yam Tweeds are pteseoted in bo& domestic and imported weaves and-Raglan and Set-in Sleeve Bal CoBar modek, ' Sizes to fit all men^of ' all builds . . . ... •; Regulars, Shorts, Longs and Extra Longs. $55 "i"'

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