Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 2, 1977 · Page 16
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October 2, 1977

Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 16

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Sunday, October 2, 1977
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i! Ifr^The Pharos-Tribune. Logansport. Ind. Sunday. October*. iflT •.-.'.. •"'•.%j|%'f;;•',?/• *-M ^-^^ysisM '^m^^M^m Football Results By United Press International East r. Int'l il Norihoasicra li .•llli'filmiy.'» Joli/i Carroll-o Amhrrsl *l Binrdnin u lltamislmrtf ;ll Willies li Itoslim St. II (Sirrv 7' klyii;- KairMch Dickciisnn li Bnmr. In I'rina'iuii 7 . llnn'k|xirl Si. 7 I'laiisbureh si. n waiiT St. J7 Maine Muritimr 'i C.Vi. I'osl M Bmtai-U il t'anisius -'« HI'! !ii ('use HVslcni X tt'asli.- i- Jeff, 7 ('alhnlic 22 tiiillaudrt u ; Central (.'onn. 51 Coiitand'St. u ji'y 1:1 Mansfield 7 lo :|H Marv;irrl 21-. Colorado ;u Army « Columbia :io Kmiisvli ania la Dartmouth :!« tetnn I'. I) Dickinson 7 Sifsrilimwc ii Kdmboro S Slippery Hock K Knrrilwm M Holsira n Frank. 4 Mars)). 37 Johns Hopkins l-i Indian;! iHa.i III Sliipponsburg )•) Ithaca 17 Alfred:« Juniala.14 (leliyshurp-13 Kentucky 2J Pi'im Stale I'll ' KuUtmvn H K. StrourtshurK fi 'iti' :t:i Kincs Point (i 'Loot; llavtm 41 California iPa.i 12 l.yi'omini! 7 Siisiiuehaiina (I .Massac'hu.si'lls ,">4 YouitKslown St. 13 Mass. Miirllinw M Nichols 13 .Miami lOhim 28 Y;ilp l-i Middh'liury 27 Williams u Ml I'nfan I'l drove Cily 14 MuhlcnborR in H'sn. Maryland :l .New Hampshire 42 t'onnoctieul 7 Norw-v.-n :ln coast (iuard.iit Pittsburgh 4"i Boston Cull. 7 Plvmoulh SI. 7-Krnminstiam SI. u Tankers The 1977 Logansport girls' swim team consists of (first row L-R) Carol Cahalaru Cindy Rodocker, Lisa Cook, Dotti Richards, Debbie Toccb, Kim Lauter, Beth Kovacs, Karen Kite, (second row) Nancy Pugh, Terri Bender, Sarah Pugh, Amy Roberts, Barb Herron, Luann Reason, Kathy Grant, Stacey HettmansperRer, Halle • KJBK.tr Islanil a, Al.illlv u ' tirtitelcr 28 CcDTOIowii 14 Kutners ,'W Cornell H Springfield 2-1 Suiilhcm Curai. 211 SI. John's i.VYi 21 .Manhattan li Temple li Delaware :! Thiei .i Brthariv :i . Trinity 14 Bales 7 ' Tufis'iw Hamilton ai I'psala 4i: Kairleiuh Dii-kinson-Maoisun n Crsinus UJ I-ctxuwn Valley 7 - , (Vcsleyan 21 t'Dlby 7 ' : • Westminster 17 \Yaynes!>urp !"i Western c'tir.n. 31 N'w Vorti Tci'li 17 . Widcner i:| Moravian il Worcester Tech 2ii t'nion l;l > ' '• South Alabama 18 Gtwuia Hi 1 Albany SI. 13 Tuskfwe 12 Appalachian SI. is MacslKil) 2n , Austin Peay 31 KaslcnrKwilurliV 17 Auburn 21 Mississippi ).i ' , C'alanta SI Kniorv i Henry 7 Clc-msnn ill Virginia Tech |:l Clarion 31 West Liberty 12 - ('uncord 12 Salem u . ' , • , f>fla«arp Si. I'l Mrt-Ksn.'.Shoro u ~ Duke 28 Navy Hi Klon 47 Mars Hill « . Fairmont iw Glcnvlllo.I • • ' Georgia Teeh :m Air Korce :i . • .' ' Gullford 7 Toil-son Slifr '.I'. •• , .' llamp: lust, ill Kliz. Cilf St. V llampden-Sydney li Bridfowaior 7 ' Kentucky St. :15 Carson-Newman 2« . .l/>hiRh 4:i'Davldsoh 7 ' ' •'•'' ' Uuisvlllo T H Memphis St. |:l " NC SI, 24 Maryland. 2il •; -. X. Texas St. -tr'Richmoml 14 N.C A4T 44 Johnson•('. Smilii 2U : Ranctolpn-JIacon 2! Wash' &• Ixt I'.i Salisbury St. l+'Kraslburg SI. Jl Savannah SI. 14 Kisk 7 , - Shepherd Hi J. Madisnn u Shaw 19 Bowie St. C S. Carolina 13 K. Carolina 1C S. Carolina Si. 31 Aleorn St. 7 Texas Tert In North Carolina 7 Tennessee -II Orcoon Si. it) . • Troy St. ID Livingston u Virginia SI. 31 Livingstone 12 • .V'a. Cnion4"Sl. Paul's H W. Virginia 1:1 Virginia. u .Wstm Kentucky 3H K. Tmncssce i W. Va. Si.-m Bluclicldo William 4 Mary at Vllianova B . Adrian 24 (iroev-i l» Albion :n Alma f> Hall St. at Coil. Mich. 12 Hemidji St. :!I Mich. Tech « Bn^iW (ireen :« tt'strn Michigan 14 Bums Vista 13 William Penn 7 Butler 14 Valparaiso 7 Capital 7 Marietta 6 CamcRie-Mcllon 35 Oberlin « Cftilra).li)Wartburg3.- Cliadmn Sale l« Midland Coll. 1 . Culver Stockton 27 Wcsleyan ilowa'i'lB Dakota W'esleyan 12 Dana .Coll. I) . ' Deliance is Anderson 3.j- , • ' 4 DcPauw 24 Rose-Hulman J3 ' • Kiirlhair, :m Hluffton " '•''.' . . (Irinnell '.B.St. Ambrose o . Hanover ISTaylgri . ' " . Ilillsdale 34 SI. Norbetl 7 Illinois SI. IsXo. Illinois? Iowa SI. !7Daylon 1.1 • •'. Kalamazoo 7 Kenyon :i ' . • Kent SI. 44 Ohio ii. ±1 -'i '• IJIIIR fteach SI. 27 Drake II) Luther 44 Upper Iowa 7 . '. -v ' Michigan 41 Texas A&M 3 ', Nebrasklt.31 Iniinna 13 Nrthm Mich. :H SiiRinaw Valley S -. * , Xorthwood 42 Gwrjietow « ' > Olii-ct 34 Franklin li Peru SI. 17 Wesleyan < Nebraska) 3 • Purdue "ii Wake Forest 12 SI. Josoph's-lnd. 21 Ind. Cent. IS Wayne State 35 Ferris Stale u McPherson u St. Man 01 the Plains u. ~ MicbiRan 41 Texas A4 M 3 ", Minnesota l» WashinRinn 17 J^ississippi.Sl. 34 Kaiisiis St. 21 . Nebraska 31 Indiana ILI ' ' Notre Dame 16 Michigan SI. G > ; .' Nrthcsl Miss. .17 Ki-amville K . ' • Oliawa 42 Cent. Methodist 7 , S|U a Lamar 5 ~ ' • Simpson 3d Dubuquc 14 ^ ' Syracuse *i Illinois 20 , Washburn.W Emporia S. 12 '• WlllenberR :15 Wesleyan iChioi 7 ,Wisconsin 19 Xonhtvestem 7 . ,, ". Wobtter *) Hiram 3 SnuUiweit •'•••• ' Florida St. ii Oklahoma St. 17 ' Grambllng Tfl Prairie View 7 . : • > ' McMurray 2«'Sul Ross 0 New Mexico Highlands 2-1 Wstm Xeir Nnhm Colo.,28 Estm Sc»- Mexico 21' Oklahoma 24 Kansas 9 Ouachlta U Arkansas-Monlicello 6 Slhrn Ark. 21 Ark.-Pine Bluff 7 Texas^K Rice I.T., . ^, Wiclita Si. 38 Tulsa 26 • • ' . • .West ' Calilornia 52 San Jose Si. 3 Colorado Stale » Utah 3 , Fulterton St. 45 Northridge SI. W Ncv.-Reno 47 San Francisco St. 7 Pac.. Lutheran iOre.) 241 Willamdtc 0 • >* Baker, Debbie Harmon, (third row) Lisa Smith, Kim Walrod, Amanda Gary, Kim Fisher, Teresa Timmons, Mary Saville, Kelly Cary, Lisa Mucker, Coach Robin Beck, (fourth row) Donna Richards, Sherry Rudolph, Irish Schaefer, Cindy Bennett, Denise Blackburn, Laura Beeler, Missy Hettmansperger, and Allison Templeton. (Staff Photo) Pair Of Texans Yankees Clinch Title NEW YORK (UPI) - In a day which began in anguish and ended in ecstacy, the -Mew York Yankees finally got to drink their champagne Saturday. The Yankees clinched their second straight American League East pennant but not in a manner in which they probably would have preferred — they lost their third straight game 10-7 to the Detroit Tigers and had to rely on the Baltimore Orioles to knock the Boston Red Sox officially out of the race with an 8-7 victory at Fenway Park. The Yankees watched the Baltimore victory on the TV set in their clubhouse while they were sweating out a two- hour and 42-minute rain delay of the game in which they already were trailing5-l. But Yankee manager Billy Martin refused to concede his club had "backed into" the pennant. '• "When you can finish up a season winning 40 of your last 55 games, I don't call that backing in," Martin told a throng of reporters while being doused with champagne, first from Yankee president Gabe Paul and then from Reggie Jackson. At that moment, Jackson, the Yankees' celebrated $3-' million rightfielder who had some much-publicized run-ins with-the manager during the course of the season, embraced Martin. "God bless you, big fellow, you really showed me something this year," said Martin to Jackson, "You had one helluva season."' With that, Martin planted a kiss on Jackson's face and turned to the reporters. • "This is what it is all about," the manager said. "Don't forget," said Jackson, "I want to play at least six innings tomorrow." "For all I care," said Martin, "you can manage tomorrow." . •' With the other Yankee players dousing themselves with champagne outside Martin's office, the skipper who somehow survived three nearfirings in a season filled'with turmoil, decided to pour himself a victory drink. "With all the ups and downs we've had this year, to get where we've gotten is one helluva accomplishment," said Martin. "Anybody who says.victory isn't sweet is full of it." After the 'rain delay of two hours and 42 minutes, the Yankees rallied to wipe out a 31 deficit only to lose 10-7 when the Tigers scored twice in both the seventh and eighth innings. In the seventh, Jason Thompson — who earlier had driven in two runs on his 31st homer and a bases-loaded walk — tripled with one out and scored on Ben Ogllvie's infield grounder which George Zeber fielded and then threw wildly to first for a two-base error. That tied the score 7-7 and Aurelio Rodriguez promptly broke with an RBI double off losing rookie, reliever Larry McCall. RBI singles by Steve Kemp and Oglivie accounted for two insurance in the eighth. Thurman Munson, Graig Nettles and Elrod Hendricks also drove in .two runs apiece for New York. Hendr.icks hit a tworun homer, his first this year, to give the Yankees an 8-7 lead in the sixth. Munson's two RBI gave him his third straight season of having driven in 100 or more runs. The veteran catcher also had three hits jn the game to lift his average to ,308 in his bid to become the first player since Ted Williams in 1947 through 1949 to hit better than 1300 and drive in over 100 runs in three successive seasons. The Yankees watched Jim Rice's final out in Fenway Park on their clubhouse TV but their clinching had lost SOLID OAK much of its luster. "I know they're gonna say we backed .into it," said Yankee manager Billy Martin, "but it doesn't make any difference what they say. We won it and that's it." Martin stood at the entrance to the Yankee clubhouse while hordes of newsmen hovered around him, waiting to find out whether umpire Marty Springstead would now call off the game in which the Tigers had taken a 4-1 lead in the third inning. Behind Martin, most of the Yankees sat quietly discussing the Orioles' victory over the Red Sox. A few, like Cliff Johnson and Mickey Klutts, who had never experienced being on a pennant winner, found cause to celebrate. '.'We,win it, we win it," shouted Johnson, waving a paper cup in his hand. Meanwhile, outside in the rain, many of .the 35,000-plus fans who had come to witness the clinching, were still on hand shouting, "We're No. 1," after a delay of over three hours. . : \< "I've played on six championship teams,":,said a> noticeably subdued Reggie Jacks.qn.;'This one is the most gratifying because it's taken so long-to wrap..up,Every game has been the biggest game'of -the season. N6w,it's:'.second round over and we Have time for : a sigh of relief.. We can rest for" the last two days now before going back,to work next distances6f4.9.6and;!feet. . week," " ' •<" ' . . Miss Siephenson is trying for ,; The Yankees'winrjing of the AL East title was predicted '"" : " "'' ''""" "" as far back as last winter when principal owner, George Steinbrenner spent nearly $6 million to sign Jackson and pitcher Don Guliett as free agents.'.: . But, nobody thought it would take the Yankees this long to nail down the title, •'-.,-..-•• : f ; '"''-Although they started an AlKStar at every position; the Yankees began the season slowly and played well below their potential for the first half of the year. At the All-Star break they were only 50-42 and as late as Aug. 10 they trailed the first place Red Sox by five games. During the first half of the season the club was torn by dissension, much of it triggered by the.' emotional and outspoken Jackson. Jackson and Thurman Munson were feuding over some comments Jackson had made in a Sport magazine article and the controversial outfielder also had a serious onthe-tield confrontation with Martin at Boston after Jackson failed to hustle-chasing a ball in right field. Martin came close to being fired three times in the first . DALLAS i UPI! - A pair of injured LPGA heroines. Texan Judy Rankin and Australian Jan Slephenson. matched Sunder-par 70s Saturday and leaped into a tie for lhe;ifi-hole lead in ' the •-$50.00(1 Dallas Civitan Open Golf Tournament Claiming identical l-ovcr-7:is in Friday's windswept opening round at the Brooklraven Country Club, the duo moves into Sunday's wrapup round deadlocked at l-under-1-l.'i. Just a shot back are a couple of .rclati-vely. unknown newcomers, Lee Burke of Shrcveport. La,, and Vivian Brownlceol Linwood, N.J Miss Brownlce shot a :i- • underf!). the best round thus far, while Miss Burke posted ;i Utnder-70. Defending champion Janie BUiylock is four shpts off the pace.at 147. but said,: "I'm not out of it yet." Suffering with, a back "injury and hay lever. Miss Rankin; a <>time winner this year with top winnings of $i.i4/>22. 3-putted twice for her. lone bogeys in the id round. She wiped these out with :; four birdies from 'her first win this year. A' twWimc^winner last year, she gained her share of the lead with four birdies and a double bogey. Jan StepHenson 73-70-li! Judy Rankin 73-70-143 lee Burke B-71-143 Vivian Brownlec 7M9--W Judy Klmball 75-71-146 Joann Washam ; , 71-72-146 Hollis Stacy 74-72-lff Maria Aslrologes 74-72-146 Kathy McMullen 74-72-146 ' Jane Blalock . 75-72-147 Uura.Baugti 75-72-147 Kathy Postlewali 75-72-147 Susan Lynn 75-72-147 Mary Bea Porter 74-73-147 Kalhy WhltworUi . 73-74-147 Donna White 73-74-147 Kalhy Cornelius 72-75-147 Amy Alcolt 74-74-148: Cstfiy Mant 74-74-148 Sandra Palmer 73-75-148 Beth .Solomon 73-75-148 Sandra Burns 73-75-148 Jane! UPera 73-75-148 Louise Bruce 77-72-149 Clifford Ann Creed ' 76-71-149 Mary Mills ' 76-73-149 Jwilyn Brilz 76-73-149 Kalhy Martin 75-74-149 Debbie Massey 75-74-149 Beth Stone - - • - . 75-74-149 Vicki Pergon - 74-75~14> Connie Chlllem] 74-7J-149 Kathy Fairer ;. 76-74-150 Betsy, Cullen, . -,, .• 75-75-150 Peggy Conley ,• '.-• .'•. 73-77-150 Jill Endlcott '79-72-151 Susie McAllister 73-73-151 a-Lauren: Howe . 76-75-15I Diane Patterson . 78-75-151 Winners Named In PP&K Contest The local Punt, Pass and Kick competition was held Saturday : at the LHS Stadium. six age groups. The local L .competition was sponsored by. Johnson Ford Sales. Michael. Parrel), 90M9th St.. .pointsfor third, 1 The winner in the 11-year old group was Mike Lambert, Rt. 4, who finished with 190 points. Scott Schwering, 705 Lynnwood Dr., was-next with 174'- points, while Bobby Shipp, Rt. i, Walton, finished third with four.months of the season but each time managed to get a-.v won'7te",eighi-yeM™old'group 'JeVfe>y Thomas i52o ; reprieve: Finally, about the second week-in August, the with 126 points. Jodji Wilburn,.: Delaware Rd.. totaled 204 Yankees began to pull together on-the field. Beginning' on 208 Princeton Lane, was second 'points-to capture the 12-year old Aug. 11 they won 11 of their next'13 games and took oveF w K n 109 points and Tony • ' • - Hardin; 104 Orchard Hill', was third with 105 points; the division lead for good on Aug. 23. Ironically, the key man for the Yankees down the stretch "• turned out to be Jackson. Promoted to the No. 4 'spotth the batting order on Aug. 10, the bespectacled slugger hit 12 of D ' d and drove in •' " f *•• irvthe '* '' ln lhe old .groupj; " Looking ahead to the AL group. Jerry Snider, 917 Manor-wood. Dr., was second with 195'* points and Scott .Lowes, I0i0-23rd St., was third with 193'-points.; Matt. Cain, 107 W: May St., 'Walton, had the high'est score of id.withiasi-' points, while-ithe day in the 13-year old group ,(> HendrJcks, 2808 N.f with a 228 score. Eric.Ott, 1801 Pennsylvania, Ave.., was third : Johnson'St., was next with226'- •'. . points and Chris Greinor, 2512 „ . , 4 .,.,.„. . , , Walton, Perrysburg Rd.. was third with . "I don t think the Royals have the pitching to stop the captured the Wyear old group 20imarkers. Yankees," says Weaver. "The only pitcher who can give wit h 190 '--! points, Darren Mast, The winners will advance to them trouble is (Paul) Splittorff. And I think the Royals '227 Smead St., was second with zone competition at Hawqrth will have trouble with the Yankees'pitching, I'll be rooting 153 points,; while Mike Me- High School in Kokomo at 10 Pele Scores Goal In Final Contest EAST RUTHERFORD, N.J, (UPI) - On the final day of his competitive life, on the day he "died a little," Pele did the two things he does better than anyone in the world. ' First, he attracted a sellout crowd of 76.000 fans to a ' mere exhibition game, and then he rewarded his fervent • fans who sat patiently through a rainstorm with the ' l,28lst goal of his 22-year career. -' Soccer's greatest missionary of good will said goodby " Saturday, but not before preaching a message of love among all people, saying. "I believe love is the reason for : ' everything." •<; The -36-year-old Brazilian was in tears during the ' opening ceremonies, when he spoke to the crowd, and he • broke out again at the end, when he was carried shirtless.- around the stadium on the shoulders of his American and'- Brazilian teammates. In a typical Pele gesture, prior to • the game, he had presented- each of his Cosmos team- •. mates with a gold-medallion, one side bearing a likeness • of his face and the other side portraying his uniform shirt . and the number 10. "I died a little bit today," Pele said when il was over, „ his wife, Rose, and his father at his side. "I now go on to another profession, another life, because life must continue." The entire proceedings were a testimonial to a single man. There were 761 representatives of the press from 25 countries and the game will be televised in full or part in some 40 countries. In a.unique formal, Pele played the first half with the Cosmos, the team which paid him 44.75 million for the last three years and, following a ceremonial change of shirts during halflime, he completed the game with Santos of Brazil, theonly other club for which he has played. Hele scored we unai goal 01 tus career at 42:26 of the ,.first half on a 30-yard free kick that went into the corner of -J the net, eluding a clutching dive by Cosmos'.goalie Er- '•« nani. Pele jumped into the air and then fell to the artificial JJ turf as he was mobbed by his teammates. - >• '* Thai made the score 1-1 and after Pele switched teams, ironically, it was his Cosmos replacement, Peruvian Ramon Mifflin, who scored the deciding goal early in the second half as the Cosmos won, 2-1. Heavyweight champion Muhammad Ali and former Secretary of State Henry Kissinger were among the pregame visitors to Pele in the dressing room. Ali, with his wi fe Veronica and 13-month old daughter Hana, said to Pele, "me and you are the greatest of all time." Pele responded, "you are right, we are the greatest." During the halftime ceremonies, Pele'took off his Cosmos shirt and presented it to his father. His number 10 is being retired by the Cosmos and the shirt will be enshrined in a Pele museum in his hometown of Tres Coracoes, Brazil. , • , . At the end of the game, Pele was presented with miniature U.S. and Brazilian flags by the respective team captains, Werner Roth of the Cosmos and Alfredo of Santos. Having removed his Santos shirt and presenting it to Waldemar De Brtto, the man who discovered him at 11, Pele then started to run around the field waving the two flags as "Auld Lang Syne" was played over the loudspeaker. ... • • , ; Before he could get too far; though, the crying Pele was ! hoisted to the shoulders of several players and was ! carried out in triumph from his final game. • thinks the Yankees have the edge while manager Halph-. with a 123'- total. Houk of Detroit rates the series even. . > Shane Prey Rt v :2, pitching, hard for the East Division team to winit.' Narny, 2522 North St., had 151 a.m. on Oct. 15. PORCH SWING SMIEQ GET ACQUAINTED 6% LOAN Rait by Milton Kon* Mod»l25 5 FT. SWING IIG. 4i.?S 99 Mod*M5 tK . 5 FT. SWING 3SM MCM Good thru S«t.. OctV trti Wwtktfoyt I to I Scturdoy I to 6 Sunday 11 to 5 $2388 HARDWARE formerly O«rr H«r«lw«r« 7«-MI 7 THIS 'IS "ALL YOU. PAY -TOR" A SIGNATURE 'LOAN OF UP. TO Si 500.00 FOR AS LONG AS 90 DAYS OTHER TYPES OF LOANS MAY B'E OBTAINED UP TO S32 500 ONLY ONE 6°o LOAN PER CUSTOMER. JEFF .. MULLER MIDLAND GUARDIAN CO. J1000 t MO TOTAt AMOUMT MOM0 / » Days 1107 SO' tow op SM50- nrt.00 1010.00 OOOiyt itis.oc M7JO SAME DAY SERVICE • APPLY'-BY PHOI^E LOOAMPOBT ' JEFFW1.IILER • 306 E. Broadway . 753-6211' KOKOMO ' '- :,'\ "-,'" BILL BRATTON • 101 Southway Blvd.'* 453-0911' WE CAN SERVE YOU BEST WITH STEEL \ • Electric and Acetylene Welding • Special Steel Built Tanks • Guard roils for highways and parking lots. • Corrugated Culvert Pipe • Beonw-Chonneli-Anglef • Fabricated Steel-Structural Steel • Bars-Sheets-Plates H Iff Mod* of SlW) w* can fvmltfi II for you. LQ6ANSPORT METAL CULVERT COMPANY, IMC. MOHonnoSt; • Ol«l 7594157 Man. thru Wid. Fat matt US c«r>. GUI far «ppointment. Wheel alignment. Fermoil US.m. We check, correct camber. • caster and toe. Then check front end. brakes', shock* arid entire exhaust system. Engine tune*up. FornoM US .' 23188 6-cyl. c*ri. 31.88 We'll install points. plufS. cnnd«nMT and rotor. Check PCVvaKr »nd a.r filter Sri dwell then iimt enginr. CM. WClMk<M tf^kn M IM. • 4 shock*, installed^ 0796 j t. 37.96 ** i % „ , Includes 4 heavy-duty 1V»" * ~ "|, piston shocks and instill.i- J / lion.' Helps- give you -AIIV v~ = - und smooth ' Fast service? You bet! USE WARDS- CHARG-ALL CREDIT 5th «E. MARKET PHONE 753-0109 I

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