Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on November 26, 1957 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Tuesday, November 26, 1957
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LOGANiiPURT PUBLIC LIBRAi< Tuesday Evening, November 26, 1957. Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Seven Rochester Is Wednesday Guest Of Loganberries First of Two Games For LHS This Week Zebras Seeking to Avenge Last Year's 71 to 69 Defeat; Berries Plan No Changes in Starting Lineup. PROBABLE STARTING LINEUPS Logansport Pos. Rochester Larry Jones (5-11) .F Phil Coplen. (6-0) Jim Moss (G-2) F Barry Conrad (6-1%) Ron Jones (G-5) C Harold Howard (6-1) Larry Cart (5-11) G Ed Fansler (5-11) Billy Cuppy (5,9) G Ken Miller (6-2) GAME DATA—Varsity tipoff at 8:15 p.m. and "B" team preliminary at 6:45 p.m. Officials—Marvin Vail (Linton) and Ed Straith-Miller (Indianapolis.) Rochester (2-1) visits the Berry Bowl Wednesday night to administer the first of two basketball tests this week to the veteran Logansport unit—still pretty much an unknown quantity. The Zebras list a special mission for this trip. They'd like to avenge last year's 71 to 69 licking, which came about as the result of a fourth quarter rally by the Berries. Rocheser had built through three periods. 1/ogansport's rive starters who opened the Winamac game last week will be on the floor at tip- oft time Wednesday. This means Larry Jones and Jim Moss at forward; Ron Jones at center; Larry Cart and Billy Cuppy in the back court. Coach Jim Jones figures to use his 6-fi senior Jim Fiedler for the first time since the big boy recovered from a week's battle with influenza. Seniors John Gibson and Dave Dickerson are other handy reliefers. Winamac serves as a common IU Will Ask Reinstatement For Dickens Notifies Big Ten Of Request for December Meeting CHICAGO (-UP) — Indiana University lias notified the Big Ten that it will request reinstatement of football Coach Phil Dickens at the regular conference winter meeting in mid-December, it was learned today. Dickens was suspended for one year July 28 for violation of the new conference aid rule requiring that all assistance bo based upon the need of the student. Allegedly he offered students cash in excess at their determined need. The suspension actually was imposed by the university as a condi- Stray Slants On Sports BY JOHN STREY up a four-point advantage jtion for it remaining a membe Grades Stage Net Jamboree GRADE JAMBOREE SCORES Jefferson 12, St. Joseph 0 St. Vincent 10, McKinley 3 Washington 12, Franklin 8 Daniel Webster 12, Columbia 4 Tipton 22, Longfellow 8 Some teams that haven't been too strong in the past will be tough contenders in the city grade denominator for this game. Ko-; 5choo] basketball race this year, Chester dropped a five-point de-| but ^ de f en ding champion Tipton nexl r m „,„„ „„„.,,.-„. msil eision to the Indians, while the Tigers laok , ike tncy . re loaded school graduate s.will sign "letters Berries conquered. W-mamac by 13 gain * ^ ^ mM fae . . Defense Prevails in County Baskets were at a premium in Cass county last week, a throw back to former days when scoring 40 points represented healthy production . . . The average in four basketball games was 46 points per team, headed by Lucerne's 62. Only two other schools tallied in the 50s— Tipton Township with 57 and Galveston with 56 ... Individual scoring, as a result, suffered. Bill Cunningham, of Lucerne, led everybody else on his 19-point spree. • ' Area sharpshooters were frolicking at the defense's expense, however. Top marksman again was Emmett Herr, Deer Creek's 6-5 pivot man. who's been difficult to contain. He settled for 33 points Friday night . . . One other hotshot made the high honor roll—Don Qutwciii, of Francesville, with 31 ... Elsewhere, it was Chuck Coplen, Talma, 27; Jerry Brpwn, Akron, 25;'Bill Slisher, Gilcad, 24; Russ Shideler, Star City, 24; Larry Stoller, Wolcott, 24; Howard Smith, Grass Creek, 22; C. J. Harris, Idaville, 21; Don Stroud, Burncttsvllle, 21; Vcrnon Barnctt, Mcdaryville, 21; Bob Christopher, Chalmers, 20; Bob Weston, Brookston, 20. in good standing in the conference. However, the penalty gave Indiana the right to request reinstatement of the coach no earlier than the regular winter meeting, and the Hoosier notification was necessary in order to •make si.ch application. Dickens, while under suspension, was prohibited from all contact with athletes or prospective athletes, or with coaching in any manner. He was retained on the Hoosier payroll, however. Should he be reinstated at the winter meeting, he would be able to participate in recruiting of players by Indiana prior to the dates next February when mid-year high The Loganberries might be interested to know that Ben Hawkins, C-4 jumping jack from Central of Fort Wayne, is still around and will be on hand to welcome the locals Friday night at the Fort Wayne Coliseum . . . Hawkins, you'll recall, rammed home 31 points last year when the Berries edged Central, 61 to 58, with a sparkling 19-point | fourth quarter rally . . . Hawkins hit 20 in Fort Wayne's 71 to 60 rout Grid Spotlight On Philly and Texas Fields Ohio State Replaces MSU as No. 1 Team Big Ten Schools Claim Three of First Four Places and Wisconsin Moves Up to No. 12. NEW YORK Nov 26 (UP)— |Princeton. Illinois, North Carolina Ohio State, which lost its season'and Mississippi State, opener and then swept to the Big "" Cotton, Sugar Gaior Bowls Still in Doubt By HARRY WISMER (Written For the United Press) NEW YORK (UP) — The Intercollegiate football spotlight this week will be on Texas and Philadelphia. In the Southwest everything is'race for the'nationaf championship 9. Army (7-1) in a turmoil because of the up-;the closest in many years. The; 10. Rice (6-3) Ten championship and a berth in the Rose Bowl, took over the No. 1 spot in the United Press college football ratings today by a narrow margin over Michigan State and Auburn. Only 18 points separated the top j Team 1. Ohio State (11) (8-1) 2. Michigan Slate (13) (8-1) 3. Auburn (10) (9-0) 4. Iowa (7-1-1) 5. Texas A. and M. (8-1) 6. Oklahoma (8-1) 7. Navy (7-1-1) three teams, making this season's j 8. Mississippi (8-1) Pis 304 297 286 203 131 171 122 118 73 09 surge of Rice. The results of the j title will be determined next week! Second 10 group — 11, Notre Texas vs Texas Aggies game at; in the final 1957 ballot of' the i Dame, 30; 12, Wisconsin, 17; 13, College Station on Thursday, and;United Press board of coaches. [Arizona, (Tempo) State (1) 14; 14, the Baylor - Rice contest on Saturday will not only decide the conference title, but, also the Cotton Bowl selection. Until 'then the makeup of not only the Cotton, to pace the Central scoring. points. But the Zebras bounced back last week to nail Marion of the North Central conference, 55 to 49, on the Giants' home court, using a full court press effectively in the final three minutes. Giants Rattled Marion had shot into a 49 to 46 lead with 2:49 fo go when Coach Paul Rockwell delivered his surprise blow. The full court press so rattled the host Giants that Rochester reeled off nine consecutive points and clinched the verdict. The Zebras were outscored> from the field and settled for a 27.1 shooting average on 19 of 70. Free throws told the story as Rochester converted 17 of 26. Rochester with its mobile cage unit runs. Fast breaks and long passes may be frequent, forcing the Berry defenders to be particularly alert. The Zebras' front line is composed of Phil Coplen, Barry Conrad and Harold Howard, all good shooters. Howard is the ringleader so far with scoring spurts of 28, 25 and 13. Junior Ed Fansler started a- oainst the Berries last year at forward. This time he will be operating from a guard position along with Ken Miller, the 6-2 senior transfer from Wabash. Miller Responds Miller, who played under Coach Jones, started slowly at forward in the first two appearances, so Rockwell tried him in the back court at Marion. Miller responded with 17 points. Bud Cloud, a 6-0 junior letter man, may earn a.starting job at forward, while Larry McConkey, a 5-9 sophomore, may be inserted into the Rochester lineup for defensive reasons. Rochester fans received 286 tickets, leaving only 40 general admission tickets for the game, according to business manager Wil- That's the indication given in the annual elementary cage Jam- to direct spring football practice. While Dickens was under sus- Sacchini Slowed by Injury Mike Sacchini, who played basketball in Logansport as a youngster and was eyeing a starting' job with Central of South Bend's defending IHSAA champions, still limps from a.knea injury sustained on the fo.otball field . . . Obviously, the Bears of Coach Elmer McCall haven't needed any help from a promising contingent of gridders reporting later for basketball. Central ripped Hammond last Saturday, 69-3D, with a 45 per cent shooting effort . . . Both South Bend and Hammond also the Sugar and Bowls is in doubt. The other battle is the Army- Navy game. The clash at Philadelphia can provide one of he rcost explosive tussels of all time. Both elevens have sparkling offenses -with fine backs and lo our mind the defense will win the traditional tussle. One thing is cer- Miehigan State, in first 'place last jN'orlh Carolina State, 7; 15 die), week, attracted the highest num.-1Duke and Texas, 6 each; 17, (lie), 3 each. 19 Princeton, Illinois, North Carolina and Mississippi State, 1 each. ber of first-place votes this week I Oregon and U.C.L.A.. from the 35 leading coaches who'C-'O. Clemson, Prince make up the United Press rating board. The Spartans were the No. 1 choice of 13 coaches, compared to 11 votes for Ohio Slate and 10 for Auburn. Buckeyes Gain Support However, Ohio Slate received much greater support, for succeeding places. No coach picked the Buckeyes lower than fifth p'iace this Bowling COMMERCIAL LEAGUE W T, _ 11 •n or , r .,; n - r ar S am week. State had one vote L 24 12 24 12 wiui a 10. per uuia situuLiiig BILUIL , , . JDULII ouuui DCIIU tiiiu nanuiiujiu *•*««»• « ".™ j— — - -i appear on the Loganberry schedule within a 10-day period, January 21 The Buckeyes looked vry ordin- , . ,, M1 i J.V, wi;cj\. ..Yii^niudii 3LCIic uau uiiu vum tain there'll be more. than one, ^ f >^ d ;h! , hundred thousand on hand. ' • •- • - y Woody Hayes, the sound and astute coach of Ohio State has done a fine job with his squad. and February 1. Junior Maimics '.venders what his Delphi Oracles have to accomplish to win a ball game. They outscorcd Knox by five goals, but still were flapped with an eight-point setback . . . Knox went to the free throw line 36 times during the evening and pitched 28 of them through the hoop. But for 12 straight one-pointers in tine first quarter, Delphi might have moved out of sight of the Knox ball club. boree staged at Berry Bowl Mon-, pension, his chief assistant, Bobi day night, a show that attracted;Hicks, coached the Indiana teamj Kats Still on Fire more than 500 persons. It was a prelude to the regular winter league competition which gets started on Wednesday and Thursday, Dec. 4 and 5. In Jast night's show Jefferson's Wildcats, a strong contender last year, looked potent again by whipping the St. Joseph Indians 12-0 as Don Speilel led the attack with 8 points. St. Vincent's Vikings revealed marked improvement with fine balance in beating McKinley's Hilltoppers 10-3 as Don Perfetto led the drive with 4 points. Washington's Continentals, led by accurate shooting Jack Hewitt, who popped in 10 points, downed the Franklin Bulldogs 12-8. Daniel Webster's Warriors broke loose from a sticky team of Columbia Red Devils in the last half to win 12-4 with Fred Winter hitting 6 points to set the pace. Tom Hughes accounted for all the Columbia tallies. Then in the windup the talented Tipton Tigers romped past the Longfellow Poets, another strong city contender, 22-8 as Mike Smith turned in top shooting effort of the lost eight/ this fall The Hoosiers won only I Frankfort will be .the first North Central Conference member to one game from Villanova, and I feel the sting of Kokomo's blistering offense when the two rivals open ' I the league campaign Wednsday at Kokomo Memorial gym . . . The I Kats, who hammered down Wabash with a 46 per cent from the floor jthe previous wee"k, surpassed that fancy figure with an even 50 per cent on 29 goals in 58 flings . , . Frankfort, meanwhile, had its hands full against Zionsville and lost the season's opener, 55 to 54. Truex Sets NCAA Mark EAST LANSING, Mich. (UP)— Koosiers dominated the NCAA Cross country meet Monday. Little Max Truex of Warsaw, Ind., set a new NCAA cross country record and Notre Dame won its first team championship. Truex who now does his running for the University of Southern California was smeared with cocoa butter to protect himself against 26 degree temperatures and 26 mile per hour winds. The five-foot, 130-pound accounting major finished the four-mile grind in 19:12,3. Running in a stocking cap, Truex kept a steady pace and passed Houston's John Macey with about a quarter of a mile to go. Notre Dame harriers finished in 14th, 19th, 24th, 27th and 37th for a 121 total. This was six points rebounding and feeding for the winners. David Simpson got all 8 of the Poets points. The league season begins on Dec. 4 when Jefferson plays Washington at the National Guard Armory. On Thursday, Dec. 5, Daniel Webster will be' at Longfellow, St. Vincent is al Tipton, McKinley plays Franklin at Riley and St. Bridget is at Columbia. St. Joseph drew a bye on the first round play, according to Don Crain, city grade school athletic director. Jamboree results were: St. Joseph—Raderstorf, Chis- liim Brown holm, Hassett, Hatcher, Dunn, Gill. A total of 200 adult tickets for Jefferson—Nunnally 2, Speitel 8, the Friday ni°ht encounter against I Kistler, Harmon, Schubach, Apt, Fort Wayne Central at the Fort |Ho ch, Dillman. Wavne Coliseum is on sale at McKinley—Huth 2, Billing, Em--- •"•- ™-'- 1 A " !1T - ler, Rice, Streu, Gibson, Groran- ger, McCain, Hunter, Fisher 1, Moore, Njus. St. Vincent—Murphy, Mee 2, Chadwick 2, Molique, Per- fello 4, Schreyer, Miller, Pasquale, Baker, Brugh, Buttice, Surface 2. Washington—Bannon, Spangler 2, Benn, Hewitt 10, Porter, Lyons, Hardt, Barnett, Smith, Murray. Franklin—Harrison, O'Rourke 2, Robinson, B. Smilh, Gaby, Frohreich 6, Risser, Dinius, Gaumer, McClelland, Brewer, Porter. Daniel Webster—Johnson 2, Hopper 2, Arnold, F. Winter 6, Sharp 2, Jargstorf, Nelson, Paul, Ward, Kragh. Columbia—Hughes 4, Renkenberger, Richter, Reed, Jordan, Fickle, Wood, Tribbett, Wiseley, Broughton. Tipton—Gunter 4, Spencer 2, M. Smith 12, McPherson 4, Evans, Bechman, Bauch, Maple, Cunning- evening with 12 points,- some fine 'belter than defending champion >ary whn hey dropped the opener to" Texas Christian. After that they improved steadily, their stock rising each week. They'll have little trouble in winning the Rose Bowl. When the experts were handing out the Big Ten predictions at the beginning of the season they did not figuret he Bucks to be in the top half. Hayes and his talented crew changed all that and in whipping Lowa, 1 Wisconsin, Purdue and Michigan they defeated strong opposition. Incidentally, the word is out to watch Wisconsin next year. If the Badgers can escape injury to their Idaville enjoyed its impressive 68-40 conquest of neighboring Burnettsville particularly since the undefeatd Green Streaks collared 50.9 per cent on 27 baskets in 53 attempts . . . They were equally warm from the charity mark netting 15 of 18. while Auburn received one each for sixth through ninth pl.ices. In points, Ohio State thus had 304, compared lo 297 for Michigan Slate, and 286 for Auburn. Points are awarded on the basis of 10 for. a first place vote, nine for a second and so on down to one point for a 10th place vote. Iowa moved up four nothces to the No. 4 rating, placing three big Ten powers in the first four places. Iowa was followed in order by Texas A&M, Oklahoma, Navy, Mississippi, Army and Rice. Rice was the week's newcomer Genera] Tire Squeegees ...21 15 Farm Bureau Co-op 21 15 Logan Homes 21 15 Western Tire 20 1G General Tire Bombers 20 16 Jones Auto Service 17 19 (Flamingo Bar 1C 20 *n\-t waa LUC wtrUK b JltlWLUlnUr „ _ ... re ^ TJ among the lop 10 teams, replacing £ ampbne11 A 5 . 7 ' *• General Tire Flats 13 23 Muehlliausen No. 5 11 25 General Tire Jets 8 23 Three games were won by General Tire Flats and Jones Auto; two by Squeegees, Bombers, TOe Pastime and Logan Homos. 600 Scries — Bob Green 628, Don Pollilt 620. 550 Series — J. Pierce 579, G. Notre Dame which dropped from ninth lo llth place after its defeat by Iowa. Schedules Incomplete Seven of this week's top 10 teams have games remaining on . 569 ' ,-. rcn -If * 559, K. C " BuUo11 574> G> have a fine chance. M\? m and host Michigan State._ The As a i ine Habig Voted Purdue MVP LAFAYETTE (-UjP> — Purdue's football club Monday night' named Neil Habig, its center and co- captain, "most valuable" for the 195-7 season. A senior, Ihe 21-year-old native of Wheeling, W.Va., was honored at Purdue's annual Kiwanis Club banquet. "The boys couldn't have made a belter choice," said coach Jack Mollenkopf. "Habig was not only a great player but also a real leader on the field." store. 315 East.Mar- ket street for 75 cents. St«(tents may obtain ducats at the high SC S°nce the Berries are slated to cerform in the second half of a double Reader basketball program, the tipoff is set at 9 P.™. For Wayne time or 8 p.m. Logansport time Garrett plays Fort Wayne Central Catholic in the 6:30 p.m. opener. Pettit Regains NBA Scoring Lead at 327; Four Others Close By UNITED PRESS Bob Pettit has regained the National Basketball Association scor- in« lead, but four other players are within easy striking distance of the St. 'Louis ace. Petlit dunked in 51 points in two games last week for a season total of 327. George Yardley of Detroit and Dolph Schayes o r Syracuse are tied for second with 318 points, while Philadelphia's Neil Johnston has 312 and Bill Sharman of Boston has 310. Yardley, who has played in one less game than the other leaders, maintains the best per-game aver- a«e of 26.5, followed by Pettit's , Habig excelled _ , Spartans were second, with 3rd, on deferse . H e logged 348 minutes llth, 13th, 31st and Gist finishes, .playing time during the past sea- Macey tired in the final mile but jsoni He also was sini? i ed out as in finishing second he also beat the old meet record of 19:36.7 by 1.7 seconds. Macey's finish was good enough for first in team competition. And his team ma_te Jerry Smart finished second in the same category. But Houston still finished third with 131 points, followed by Syracuse 140, Kansas 158 antf Western Michigan' 170. Area Cage Results NOBLE KNIGHTS WIN Noble Township's Knights won a sparkling 37-36 victory over the Galveston Cardinals junior high basketball squad at the Noble gym Monday night. The victory was achieved when Gary Myers sank a basket for Noble as the final whistle sounded. Myers led the Knights with 14 points. In a preliminary match Galveston won 27 to 17. ROYAL JUNIORS WIN ROYAL CENTER—The Royal Center junior high cage squads won a pair of games from Winamac here Monday night, taking the seventh grade contest 40-21 after rushing to a 25-54 halftime lead and then won 1 the eighth grade match 47-20 after running up a 2312 edge in the first half. Seventh grade: Royal Center — Fry 2, Kapley 2, Hammer 2, Kochel 4, Schroeder 2, Stillwell 6, Smith 5, Mohler 17, Hayden, Ranstead, Frushour, Moss, McVay. Winamac Smibh 2, Dulin ham Rombold, 'McMin'n, Means. Dilts 6, Thomas 1, Smibh 2, Dulin Longfellow-Ryan, Simpson 8, Za- 15, Kocker 1, Herrm, Bauer, Slam- 25.2. Schayes, besides gunning for bawa, Reid, M. Parrett, Wild, May- he"w, Lehnus, Terrell, Dunn. Predict Mitchell New Kansas Coach LAWRENCE, Kan. (UP)— Cautious athletic director A. C. (Dutch) Lonborg conceded today he's asked "Jack Mitchell here for this year's scoring championship, is also set on replacing Ed Macauley of St. Louis as the NBA's highest lifetime scorer in regular season competition. The ' former NYU great, in 'his ninth year of pro ball, has compiled 10,291 points, 39 less than Macauley. Read the Classified Ads per. Eighth grade: Royal Center- Williams 6, Hayden 3, Frushour Mike Maloy 12, Kapley, Stillwel 4, Terry Maloy 13, Hammer, W Smith, Berkshire 2, Schroder. Win amac—Van Meter, Ludwig, Burton Decker 18, Bitterling, Herrin 2. GREENE ASKS UNITY PATERSON, N.J. (UP)- Com an interview," but denied thai, the', missioner Abe J. Greene o!: th< " ' National Boxing Association is Arkansas mentor and native Kan- sah had an inside track on the vacated Jayhawk coaching job. Lonborg said Mitchell would probably arrive here Wednesday for "one of several such planned interviews. I've talked with a lot of coaches in the past few (lays, many of them in confidence. We have no target date on hiring a new coach, but I personally wcoild like U to be as soon as possible." campaigning for unity among state commissions to combat "sin ister influences" in the figh game. . . Speaking at a joint meeting o East Paterson Rotary Clubs Mon day, Greene did not name thu "in fluences," but he said there'were signs of "a covert plot" to wrecl the NBA — "the only true safe guard for boxing." 'urdue's best defensive'lineman. Another highlight of the banquet was the adding of a 10th consecutive "P" to the chain around the "Old Oaken Bucket" following the Boilermakers' 35-13 triumph over Indiana last Saturday. Special honors announced were: Quarterback Ross Fichtner, sophomore of the year. Tackle Gene Selawski, most improved player. End Tom Franckhauser, best offensive lineman. Halfback Kenny Mikes, best offensive back. Halfback Leonard Wilson, best defensive back. though the Cleveland Browna and Baltimore Colts lead their sections. Their edge is slim and could vanish with a defeat, no matter when it happens. Detroit lost a chance to stay on to? when' the Bears clobbered them. The Colts themselves, took care of the Forty Xiners. This Thanksgiving Day the Green Bay Packers play the Lions in their traditional game at MIAMI HURLER TOPS MONTREAL OUT)— Hay Semp r o c h, 26-year-old righthander wilh the Miami Marlins, lopped all International League pitchers this year with a .750 percentage, official league averages disclosed today. 200 Games — Green 238-202, Gaby 201, Goodale 201, Campbell 208, L. Kaye 200, S. Arthur 209, Clouse 213, p'ierce 216, Scag:ioli 201, Button 201, H. Smilh 203, Otho Smilh 200 (first of his career), R. Holloway 205, Pollitt 243, Melz 210-211, Carl 236. FRATERNAL & COMMERCIAL W meets Oregon (ranked 17th) in the Rose,Bowl. Texas A&M is a likely Colton or Sugar Bowl participant; Oklahoma is in the Orange Bowl against Duke (ranked 15th); Navy K of c 2C will receive a Cotlon Bowl bid if j Wester,) Tire .., 26 it beats Army Salurday; Mississippi is a Sugar Bowl prospect, and Rice jan win the host role in the Cotton Bowl by beating Baylor. Dutch Mill 23 McCloskey - Hamilton ...23 Krocger Funeral Home . .21 L 9H 10 13 13 15 16 srttsfssfs « £-23=""" ? °" * the Detroit crew. The Lions sholudj^ ^^'J 5 ineligible for a win this, however. Jimmie Brown, the Syracuse boy with the Browns, a regular one-man gang, has just about nailed down the "rookie of the year" award. MOORE BEGINS DRILLS PORTLAND, Ore. (UP)— World light-heavyweight boxing champion Archie Moore began workouts today for a scheduled 10-round non-title fight next Friday night against Roger Rischer of Oakland, Calif., here. Here is how the points were divided afler Ihc first three teams: Iowa 203,/Texas A&M 191, Oklahoma 171, Navy 122, Mississippi H8, Army 73 and Rice 69. Arizona (Tempe) State, which like Auburn is undefeated and untied, received one first place vote and ranked 13th behind Notre Dame and Wisconsin. North Carolina Stale was 14th with Duke and Texas tied for 15th place, and Oregon and UCLA tied for 17th. There was a five-team tie for the No. 19 rating among Clemson, Barney's Bar 20 Muwlhausen No. 7 Ifi'/i 19Vj 1G 20 1G 20 Herman's Supply 16 20 Spencer Mobiloil 7 29 Coca Cola 5 31 Three games were won by Western Tire, McCloskey-Hamilton, K of C, and Muehlhausen No 7; two games by Herman's and Dutch Mill. 550 Series — W. Simons 585, R. - Nethercult 564, H. Smith 585, W. . Cripe 555, G. Layman 565. '200 Games — Simons 202-203, R. Wagner 210, C. Rodgers 212, C. Erickson 212, H. Smith 228, W. Cripe 222, S. P. Layman 223, G. G. Layman 221, P. Schodorf 211, W. Beclidol. 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