Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 10, 1957 · Page 9
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 9

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 10, 1957
Page 9
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10,1957 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGAN8POHT, INDIANA PACK MNB ILUNI UPSET MICHIGAN; IOWA TAMES GOPHERS Wisconsin Trounces Northwestern 41-12 BIG POINT Jf CHAMPAIGN", 111. (Si — Spring- fending champions against the ing loose a junior reserve half- Michigan tie. A triumph next back, L. T. Bonner, for two touch- j weekend at Columbus over Ohio downs, Illinois Saturday pulled j State, present • leader with a 5-0 off its second major upset of the | mark, would give Iowa its second Big Ten football season by stun-j straight undisputed championship, ning the 10-point choice, Michi- j It was a game of sensational gan, 20-19. performance, with the longest The game, played in a biting touchdown run coming on Bill Happei's 48-yard spring late in the wind before 46,000 "I" Men's Day fans, followed a familiar third period "for Iowa's" final touch- pattern of Illinois making the down. Mike Hagler had a 59-yard Wolverines their all-time favorite j dash to 'the Minnesota 19 in the upset victim. It was the Illini's I fourth quarter but Iowa didn't sixth victory over Michigan in the i score. last eight meetings of the tradi- Hawkeye quarterback Randy lion-steeped series highlighted by Red Grange's five-touchdown feat for Illinois in 1924. The game might have been dif- Duncan, the expert thrower, and Capt. Jim Gibbons, the big end, teamed up for spectacular aerial stunts for the Dads' Day crowd ferent had Michigan s star break y 58 103 Gibbons caught nine way back Jim Pae, not been, passeSi tying fhg Jowa rec sidelined midway in the first | and accounted for 164 yard quarter. Pace had ripped off 481 new n jg[, yards before losing the ball a Meet The Assistant Coach few plays later on the lll'mi 2. Duncan, who scored twice on one yard plunges, completed 10 of Then, with Illinois starting to ,„ , march, Pace was knocked out 17 attempts for 180 yards. Dunand carried from the field on a''=. an s ! . lrst touchdown broke a 7-7 stretcher He was not hurt ser- tle ea ^ m the second P erlod - The iously, but sat out the rest of the second touchdown of this period game. : was an unusual play in which ' ,'.'t',. , , • ,, 'Minnesota's Kelvin Kleber, appar- Michigan scored twice in thel ent] thinki h u ' ^ last period behind quarterback; t off triefed to rlm f t | e £nd Jim Van Pelts belated aonal \ Bob Prescott h k d , h attack. But a conversion attempt by Van Pelt was blocked by halE- back Bob Mitchell, and it eventually proved the winning maneuver. Soon after Pace left, Michigan scored for a 6-0 lead on a 57-yard drive in 10 plays, geared to Stan Noskin's 27-yard pass to Bob Boshoven. Brad Myers drilled over from the 3. Illinois came back to score ball from his arms and fell upon it for an Iowa-touchdown. Next came the Duncan-Gibbons masterpiece, and then with three seconds left, Prescott booted a field goal from the 35 that had Iowa fans a bit delirious for the halftime ceremonies. Minnesota, battling all the'way, went 62 yards for a touchdown after the opening -second half kick- twice in the second quarter and ° ff - B ° bl >y Cox smashing over move ahead 13-6 to stay. The first f™™ 1 * 6 ° n< r Bob Blakle y. wh ° touchdown came in the first three j ]ed "?^ <^?. he r s1 J lth " .y ards ' minutes of the period on a 54-i s , cored the flrst Minnesota touch- yard drive in 8 plays, featuring!?/™ 11 on . a P un . ch from the 3 in Mitchell's 22-yard dart. Jacl Dcl-l, th f 0 £*™*% t £ er ^™? *^° ™** veaux slanted the final 6 yards and Tom Haller converted. . With four minutes left to halftime, Bonner broke loose for a 59- yard gallop to score. It climaxed an explosive 80-yard march in 5 plays from a fumble recovery. The Illini cinched it at the outset of the fourth period after Mich- the last with another blast from Duke-Navy In 6-6 Tie BALTIMORE IB—;Duke's mighty Darkest Day Ever For Yank Netters SYDNEY, Australia U) — This was the darkest day ever for the „ . . ., , . . . . . . S. Davis Cup team of 1957. effort in the closing minutes to ^ of ihe y ^ ungsters brought break its third straight football here to give the aging American tie with Navy came within two j Cup squad a bit of sparkle and yards of the goal before it was h °P e were trounced. A third was the 3 in the final quarter. Minnesota Iowa (Sixth of a series of weekly articles recognizing assistant coaches at Logansport high school.) The only home-town product on the Loganberry athletic coaching staff likes to tell about the basketball game he played on a court laid over the Indianapolis Coliseum hockey rink, while a member of the Tulane university varsity quintet. That's Harold Jamison, shown above, with his wife, Barbara, and 17-moth-old daughter, Lorraine. "This was quite an evening," Jamison said as he recalled some of his collegiate cage experiences. "North Carolina State beat us that night back in 1<946, but I'll never Minnesota scoring — Touch-. Blakley 2 (3, plunge, 3, [ forget the sight of those two ush- 7 n" c 7 m ers> e Q ui PP ed with ice skates, re- D /—zu trievin g the basketballs every time they bounced off the end of 7 23 14 0—44 thc **•" " 35 , a " Iga^failed'to'reach'beyond'mid- bons 2 (5, pass from Duncan,,52, field in the third period. Halter's 27-yard keep-it run at the end of the third stanza carried to the Michigan 11 and gave Bonner his chance to score again eventually from the 5. Then Michigan came to life be- Plunge) Cox (i. plunge) conver-, perfflrmed Qn a floor erecte(J jn of the Orange Bowl 1 in Miami, Florida, an infrequent cold sions—'Borstad 2. Iowa scoring—Touchdowns: Gib-' pass from Duncan) Prescott (recovered fumble in end zone) Duncan 2 (1, plunge, l, plunge) Happel (48, run) conversions—Prescott 5. Field goal—Prescott 35. EVANSTON, 111. Wl—Wisconsin's Johnny Herrnstein drilling the final foot. Mitchell blocked Van Pelt's try for point. With 32 seconds left to play, Michigan again scored. Van Pelt's 28-yard aerial play to Bob^Ptacek set up his 9-yard scoring pass to Charles Teuscher. Michigan 600 13—19 Illinois 0 13 0 7—20 Michigan scoring—Touchdowns: Myers (2, plunge): Herrnstein (1, plunge); Teuscher (9, pass from Van Pelt). Conversions: Van Pelt. Illinois scoring —"Touchdowns: Delveatix (6, run); Bonner 2 (59, hind Van Pelt's passing. He com- j sophomore studded Badgers pleted two tosses of 12 yards and j napped a 6-6 tie with three light- another of 21 as the Wolverines j ning like touchdowns early in the thrust 68 _yards in 13 plays with third quarter and rolled to a 41-12 Big Ten football victory over Northwestern Saturday. A crowd of 32,350 braved 27 degree temperatures and saw the undermanned Wildcats grab a 6-0 lead before 19-year-old subsitute quarterback t Da!e Hackbart took over and turned the game into a rout. Hackbart engineered the first Badger touchdown late in the second quarter when Wisconsin moved 69 yards in n plays to tie the score with less than two minutes remaining in the half. Hackbart sparked the drive by run; 5, run). Conversions: Haller' completing two passes for 32 T. -yards and another sophomore, | Bob Zeman, bolted into the end IOWA AROUSED i zcme fr om the eight yard line to IOWA CITY, Iowa up— Aroused, tie the coun t. massive Iowa, tossing in brilliant versatility to go with its power, fired a record-breaking scoring salvo at Minnesota Saturday for a On the third play of the second half, Hackbart faked a handoff, went off tackle for a 57-yard touchdown run and the rout was 44-20 Big Ten football victory. Undefeated Iowa burst into full I The next time the Badgers got flame against the Gophers with'the ball, sophomore • Ron Steiner 23 points in the second quarter for | raced 69 yards for another touch- a 30-7 lead Iowa's pace slowed in the late stages against the never-give-up Gophers, who wanted to avenge a 7-0 loss of last year that probably cost a Rose Bowl trip, but the game was sacked away in the first half. The victory, in which Iowa scored the most points ever made against Minnesota, was the fourth down. Two intercepted parses paved the way for two more Wis-- consin touchdowns in the third quarter with Zeman going over from the 'one and Ed Hart, also a sophomore, plunging for the other. Northwestern's hopes for its initial victory were sky high in the first half. They held the Badgers a 6-0 lead before the Badgers could get rolling. The Wildcats' other touchdown came late in the fourth quarter when they recovered .a fumble on the Wisconsin 33 and Ron Burton scored from the one. seven plays later. Wisconsin 0 6 28 7 41 Northwestern 060 6—12 Bowling CITY LEAGUE Rehm's Clothiers Shanks Oilers Lowe's Roofing Muehlhaustn Logan Bowlmor Hawkins Stockyards Three games were won W 20 20 20 16 L 10 10 10 14 23 23 by Shanks Oilers, Lowe's Roofing; two games were won by Muehlhausen over Hehm's. Series—A. Briikruff 552, E. 568, P. Easterday 573. 200 Games—A. Brinkruff 205, R. Green 203, S. Shanks 209, C. Al- bright'204, R. Galloway 202, E. Raber 201, P. Easterday 217. snap descended that night and we shivered out there in shorts, while fans in stands wore top-coats." Jamison, better" known as "Jamie" to everybody around Logansport, won three varsity letters at Tulane and welcomed the chance to see the country, particularly the Madison Square Garden attractions. During that span the Green Wave compiled an impressive 6916 record and received the NCAA trophy for the highest combination won-and-lost record in the nation in 1948. The football team was charted at 9-1 and the basketball team finished at 23-3. ' Jamison entered the Marine corps immediately following his graduation from Logansport high school, serving 32 months, much of that time in the Pacific theater. He went to Tulane on a basketball scholarship, joining his old high school coach, Cliff Wells. Graduating in 1950 with a bachelor of education, he obtained a master's of arts degree from Ball Greens-folders 21 9 Bollei & Farrer 20 10 Smokehouse 16 14 Bailey's 16 14 Muehlhausen No. 2 15 15 Muehlhausen No. 3 14% 151! Producers Marketing 12% 17V. Muehlhausen No. 4 H 19 Logan Lumber u 19 Barnes Construction 10 20 Wolf Coal 9 21 Three games were won by Keitzer's, Bollei & Farrer over Smokehouse and Barnes Construction; two games were won by Bailey's, Logan Lumber, Producers Marketing, Muehlhausen No. 4. 600 Series-—C. Albright 643 (222, 192,229); R. Smith 625 (178,200,247). 550 Series _ H. Smith 591, L. Smith 580, S. Kalb 565, S Shanks 563, J. Alberts 583, P. Davis 582. 200 Games—J. Campbell 212, J. Insley 200, H. Smith 202, L. Smith 228, J. Price 213, C. Erickson 223, |W. Newman 232, J. Burkhart 09, j J. Pierce 203, G. Scagnoli 210, L. SPORTSMAN LEAGUE W Kain's Motors Dilling Plumbing Ross Reid's T and T Bar Dean's Milk Bennett Furniture Jones Auto Gossard Maroney's Poultry Muehlhausen'No. 6 Walton' in the conference for Iowa's de-1 period and marched 49 yards for scoreless in the first quarter, re- Klein's Super Mkt. . „ covered a fumble in the second j Four points were won by Kain's, 31 30 24 23 22 20 19 18 18 16 11 9 BASKETBALL FANS! LAST CALL Old Fans-New Fans Order your season tickets now! Mail and payments to Logansport High School Titket Office. Last year's seats will be held until Thursday, Nov. 14. ADULTS $6... STUDENTS $3 Berry Bowl Box Office Open Nov. 18 through Nov. 21 4 to 6 p. m. Muehlhausen No. 6, Dilling's, T and T Bar,-Jones Auto; two points each were won by Bennett's and Gossard. ' 550 Series—R. Green 591, 0. Neumann 550. 200 Games—R. Green 226, H. Pashong 213, R. Bean 206, J. Grunzinger 201, Turnpaugh 209, Franklin 201, H. Baker 210, T. Sheller 208, D. Logan 200, G. Banta 219, J. lannelly 206. NATIONAL LEAGUE W Keitzer's 24 FROM BASKET BALLS • OPFICIAl SIZE AND WEIGHT Sportlond 515 Broadway Phont 2310 The Largest .Sporting Goods It Toy Store in Logansport McIIrath'210, S. Shanks 212, J. Alberts 200 and 216, P. Davis 216 and 201, L. Handschu 214. LADIES WEDNESDAY LEAGUE . W L Gombs Shoes 21 9 Rendezvous 20 10 Perk's Cafe 19 n Chronicle Printers 16^4 13'A Joe and Pinky's 16 14 Peerless Cleaners . 15W 14% Muehlhausen. 15 15 General Tire 14 16 Kreigh and Peg's 13 17 Haugh's Sundries 12% 17% Shoemaker's Fruit 11 19 CWA-CIO No. 5812 6% 2314 Three games were won by Rendezvous, Peerless Cleaners, Chronicle Printers,-. Haugh's Sundries and General Tire; two games were won by Shoemaker's Fruit over Joe and Pinky's. 500 Series—D. Rump 574 (191, 190,193). 430 Series—A. Savini 456, E. Savini 450, D. Beldon 449, M. Dougherty 483, E, Reap 451, M. Monahan 430, R. D'Andrea 448, E. Horney 437, J. Langbak' 443,! State college and accepted his first coaching job at Hagerstown on a replacement basis for the last three months of the school term. The next year "Jamie" headed for Kenedy, Texas, to become head basketball and golf coach. Additional duties included "B" team football and junior high baseball and track. Kenedy celebrated its first district basketball championship under Jamison and later that spring won another fight—the regional golf title. Jamison came back home in 1953 and three years later coached the Berry linksmen to Logansport's first North Central conference crown of any kind since 1936. The Berries' freshman cage and head golf mentor met the missus during Harold's senior year at Tulane when Barbara was employed in the ticket office. They reside at 531 Seventeenth street. He teaches history and driver training. Winamac Hunter Alexander Mangold Dunlop March Heater Heinsen BeBrger Totals Cam den Hizer Swayze McCain Yerkes Reap 164, M. Bauch 162, M. Gru-1 Groninger senmeyer 167, S. Wheeler 166, D. |Beighler - • • • ' Ri n ger Kesterson Totals Winamac Edges CamdenSl-49 CAMDEN—Winamac meshed 8 of its 11 free throws in the fourth quarter to register a thrilling 51 to 49 conquest of the host Camden Red Devils here Friday night in the opening game for both schools. Veteran sharpshooter Bob March and reserve Charles Heinsen were the villains as far as the Camden cause was concerned. March put Winamac ahead, 48 to 47 with 2:20 left and Hensen added his third and fourth straight free throws without a miss after entering the game in the last period. Doug Groninger raced under the basket to pull Camden within a point of a tie at 50 t<5 49, but March dropped the clincher from the charity stripe and the Red Devils were saddled with the defeat. Winamac, edging ahead 12 to 11 during the opening quarter, retained the one-point advantage, 28 to 27 at the intermission. Down six points at one stage, the Red Devils roared back to take a 38 to 37 lead after three quarters, leaving a touch and go situation throughout the fourth period as the rivals jockeyed for position. Jerry Yerkes' 21 points topped all scorers for the evening, while Winamac's balanced scoring chart welcomed 15 points from March, 11 from Ron Hunter and 10 from Jerry Alexander. The visiting Indians caged 20 of 51 shots from the field for 39.3 percent. Camden was close at 18 of 50 and a 36.0 percentage. Free- throw-wise, it was Winamac. 11 of 15 and Camden, 13 of 21. killed by a penalty to laave them tied at 6-6 Saturday. Duke, biding its time -while Navy was wearing itself out running all over the field except the goal, made its b" eight minutes left. Led by 166 pound halfback George Dutrow, the Blue Devils rammed from their 47 to the Navy 14. Quarterback Bob Brodhead, running back and forth across the field twice with players scattered all over the lot, finally spotted end Dave Hurm on the Navy 10 and threw him the ball. ,Hurm barrelled to the 2 and the crowd of 31,000' sensed this was Duke's chance to end. the mono- onous deadlock business which now is the fourth in the last five years. But Duke was caught clipping and moved back to the Navy 34 to kill the Slue Devils. Navy bounced back to go deep into Duke territory for the eighth time and got to the 27 before elapsing time forced the Middies to have tackle Bob Reifsnyder try a field goal. It was short and wide from 33- yards away. Navy, striving for its seventh ing, shoved brawny Duke back to the wall and scored a touchdown after 10 minutes of the first quarter. Duke, beaten for the first time last week and tied once before, fought back for the matching trailing, two matches when i darkness i •>, to one, halted play in third 'round of the New South Wales tourney. Even Herb Flam, a member of the 1956 team, was defeated. Only Vic Seixas, the 33-year-old Philadelphian who is hampered by a pulled muscle, was able to win. Bill Talbert, captain of the U.S. team, didn't conceal his disappointment. "It means more work for all," he said as he surveyed the carnage. "This is only four first tournament since we arrived and we haven't played much. But we have no alibis. We are just girding ourselves for more work." Talbert appeared especially disturbed by the straight set loss of Ron Holmberg of Brooklyn. The 19-year old prospect went down to Meale Fraser of the Australian Cup team, 6-4, 8-1, 10-8. Mike Green of Miami, lost to Warren Woodcock, second rate Australian player, 6-4, 2 6, 6-8, 7-5, 6-4). Barry Mackay of Dayton, Ohio lost a 13-15 decision to Roy Em-| erson, Australian internationalist, in the first set of their match but banged out a 8-6 trhjmph in the second. The Australian took the third set 8-6 before darkness in- Army Nips Utah 39-33 WEST Point, N. Y. W _ Lee. Grosscup, Utah's' amazing passer- befuddled the Army defense Sat-, urday, but Bob Anderson's su-; perb running and 'Army's alt around strength proved a bit too much for the Redskins and the Cadets pulled out a 39-33 victory. It was the wildest game in Michie Stadium since last year's. 55-46 Army victory over Colgate, and it came close to being one! of the season's biggest upsets. The Utes took the lead once and' threatened every time Grosscup cocked his passing arm. '. Grosscup's passing figured ia all five Utah touchdowns and ac-. counted for two directly. Anderson, Army's elusive sophomore, scored three touchdowns and ihrew a great running pass to Bill Graf for a fourth. , Anderson probably provided the difference between the two :eams. He wasn't stopped all day and climaxed his performance with a 54-yard touchdown sprint in the third quarter. Utah, besides exploiting the porous Cadet pass defense "to the' utmost, found a way to move the Army tackles and set up its passing game with some good rur.S' by fullbacks Merrill Douglas and Karl Jensen. victory in eight games and solidfc*) tervened. It will be completed to fication of its No. 7 national rank- Seixas defeated Rod Laver, one of Australia's best . youngsters, 6-3, 64, 6-8, 6-2. The biggest blow to American prestige came when Flam lost to Mervyn Rose of- Australia in straight sets 7-5, 6-3, 6 -2. Rose, score in the same length of time' although a brilliant volleyer and in the second quarter. ' j great doubles player, has not The Duke helped its own de-;been a member of the Davis Cup fensive cause by intercepting four!squad the last few .years. Navy aerials and the third inter- j Rose gave one of his finest perception, by end Don Padgett, put' formances, serving with authority the visitors in the scoring busi-iand controlling the match at the nes s. . inet where his lightning reflexes Duke .060 0—eland sharp volleying ability pulled Navy 6 0 0 0-6 '• off repeated winners. NO SLEEP NORTH SYRACUSE, N. T. — (UP)—Policeman Francis E. Letterman arrested two suspected jewel thieves and took a satchel full of gems into custody. But he had to keep the jewels overnight until FBI agents could be notified in the morning. After some consideration, he finally took them home, stuck them under his bedroom bureau and went to bed. "But," said the weary-eyed officer the next day, "you just can't sleep with $250,000 worth of diamonds stashed away in your bedroom." DEES IN FIRE . HUNTINGTON, Ind. (O-C harles B. Briner, 70-year-old invalid, died Thursday as fire destroyed hi* trailer home north of Huntington. FG FT PF TP B. Cunningham 468, M. Bauch 439. 160- Games—M. Dougherty 215, J. Langbak 174 and 164, B. Cunningham 184, R. D'Andrea 163, E. Horney 179, M. Monahan 170, E. Beldon 164, E. Savini 164, A. Savini 176, I. Cunningham 161, F. Sisson 162, H. Hoffman 160, H. Carson -165. 5 4 1 3 7 0 0 0 20 14 51 FG FT PF TP 2125 8 0 21 18 13 LET'S GO BOWLING OPEN PLAY SCHEDULE FRIDAYS ..... .9:00 p. m. to 11:00 p. m. SATURDAY .... 2:00 p. m. to 11=00 p. m. SUNDAY 1:00 p. m. to 10:00 p. m. LOGAN BOWLMOR TONY SUNDY 217 E. Broadway — GUIDO SCAGNOLI Logansport, Ind. You MW it in Lit* .... now you can tee It on yourMif... th» well-bred elegance of exclusive Eagle ClbthM. We h«v* Ju«t unpacked a magnificent selection of these confidence-Inspiring Cagle eults in shades and weaves that speak with absolute fashion 'authority. You'll enjoy seeing them,- you'll be envle'd wearing them. IMW-TJUOAM K4*U SUM MOM. $71

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