Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on October 20, 1957 · Page 36
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 36

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Logansport, Indiana
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Sunday, October 20, 1957
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PAGE EIGHT THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and tOGANSFORT PRESS, JLOGANSPORT. INDIANA SUNDAY, OCTOBER M, 1SW NG Rap Mighty Spartans In 3rd Period Spree 9 EAST LANSING, Mich, (fl—Injured, ailing and underrated Purdue pulled a stunning football upset Saturday^ by knocking off Michigan State, the top rated collegiate team in the. nation, by a convincing 20-18 score. * The MSU Spartans -were a 21 point favorite going into the game and were expected to run all over th e bruised Boilermakers who had the added handicap of having some key men missing because of the flu bug. But 18-year-old Ross _Fichtner, a Igreen-as-grass sophomore quarterback, had different ideas and directed his Purdue crew to the upset with all the poise of a pro Veteran, The only thing in recent. football history that could compare 0 7 13 0—20 070 6—13 Michigan State got back into the scoring column in the final quarter when quarterback Jim Ninow- ski hit a 30-yard payoff end zone pass to S'amriiy Williams. Spoo missed ' one of the extra point kicks for Purdue and Dave Kaiser was wide on-an MSU try'to account for the final score. * n n m /"v nf\ Purdue Michigan State Purdue scoring — Touchdowns: Janis (i, plunge); Dillar (1 I plunge) Mikes (34, run-. Comver 1 sions: Fletcher 2. Michigan State scoring—Touchdowns: Kowalczyk (1, plunge); Williams (30, pass from Ninow- ski). Conversions: Kaiser. : \ BUCKS BURY.I. U. COLUMBUS, Ohio lff> — Ohio Meet The Assistant Coach JJClli ll.OliWA V kilt* ^ v*** •*•— «-• •" i | V w*— »••— j with-this shocker was the time j state's powerful Buckeyes smoth- that.Purdue did the exact thingfered undermanned and inept .Inhere a few years ago. l-diana under, an eight-touchdown 'barrage Saturday as they racked up their second straight Western Conference victory, 56-0. The ground-eating Ohioans converted four' fumbles into touchdowns and intercepted five Hoosier passes to squelch all Indiana's scoring attempts. The score was the largest turned in by a Woody Hayes coached team in his seven years here. And it was reminiscent of the "shut the gates That was -in 1953, when a Boilermaker team that hadn't won a game, stopped a 28-game Spartan winning streak with a 6-0 triumph. The situation was the same going into this one. Michigan State had-won it s first three starts and Purdue had lost its first three. After a scoreless first quarter during which the Big Tan rivals took turns stalling and punting, State showed some of the -spark that made it the No. 1-team .in the-nation. ". Burly Walt Kowalczyk, the right half dubbed the "sprinting blaok- a touchdown all WM one minute, and four seconds of the second quar- smith," scored on .his own -in Most Of Berries Ret urn h Drills for Kokomo Clash (Third of a series of weekly articles recognizing assistant coaches at Logansport high sc h ool.) Little John Parker, three-month JA L11C LJUWv miv ^ui,vst? JJll/UC OVJIHA •*• k****-^*) w— - regime of the late old son of Coach and Mrs. John Parker, apparently approves- of his r father's profession as head Hayes flooded the field with 571 mentor of the Logansport high players but all the combinations .school freshman football squad, of mercy' Francis W. Schmidt here in the late 30s. scored as the Bucks went for two touchdowns in the opening period, three in the second, two in the alter being introduced to a foot- toSll, which just happened to be laying around the Parker house- frtiir "s^conu<: 01 wlc secuuu queu- mice in UJG OO-L"«J, mu j« "•" .• " tS Sczyk ran a punt back third and one in the fourth, and hold at 216 Haney avenue. . ' ,. .- _i n._ _:jrtiinoc- »r> r,i4dnri n "x^.TrorrT finl/? crnal fn arid! Thp. newest member of th from his 43 along the sidelines to the Purdue 10 and bucked over to score three carries later. Big Walt made another apparent touchdown in the same' period, but it was called back by a penalty. Purdue gave the record Spartan 'Stadium crowd of 64,9^0 a clue of what was going to happen by evening the score before the half, ended. . 'Bob Jams wrecker for was a one' man the Boilermakers. added a 23-yard field goal to add j The newest member of the Ber to the rout. ries' athletic' staff, serving his The .eight' Buckeye touchdown first year after coming here from came on drives varying from 9 to iPerrysville, located west of Craw- 96 yards.''They covered 371 yards i fordsville, has an assortment of ___, :_.j —1_. r« „•!„,,.„ fi-"'sports yarns to spin when the youngster becomes old enough to appreciate, them. After, a Spartan fumble on their 19 set the stage, Jams carried five times in succession on running plays, bucking over from a yard out on his last try. Fichtner r who never before had started a game, was in for the regular signal-caller, Bob Spoo, who 'saw only limited action because of a hand cut. He lobbed a 43-yard pass to Tom Franck- hauser that carried to the four and then kept handing the ball to fullback Mel Dillard, who bruised in from th e one on His third try. Kenny Mikes added the^ third Purdue touchdown on. a 34-yard sprint as the third quarter ended. and required, only 52 plays. The Bucks did not throw a pass on the first four scoring drives. Indiana's unique 'side-saddle T" offense gained only 24 yards in 26 rushes, while the Bucks were piling up 392 on the ground. The Hoosiers completed 9 of 21 passes for 122 yards, and Ohio connoted on 8 of 16 for 66 yards. That gave the Bucks a total gain advantage of 458 to-W6; It was Indiana's fourth straight defeat and the Hoosiers have been outscored 183 to 7. A crowd of 78,348 witnessed the one-sided contest; the first time in 18 games that the gate has fallen under 80,000. Indiana Ohio State 0 0 '0 0—0 14 23 12 7-96 Take, for instance, the time Parker, an Indiana Stat e college halfback, grabbed a Heidelberg college ' ki-ckoff five' yards back of his own end zone, maneuvered all over the field for 103 yards, but never scored a touchdown^' Some desperate defender' knocked Parker out of bounds on the, 2-yard line. The next play Indiana State fumbled away its.scoring chance. Or John could reliv e with his offspring the 'thrills he achieved while running as a member of the Princeton high school - mile relay unit, which finished second to. one of the>Gary entries in the state track meet.ait Indianapolis. Parker, a quarter-mile specialist, lost only one race his-senior year, but missed l the sectional because of illness. , '•, The 26-year-old native of Princeton met his wife, Marilyn, while coaching, at' Perrysville and mar-' ried her- on August 5, 1956. He coached there "for two years and won the Wabash 'Valley .title last season,.with eight victories after an opening setback. Counting five triumphs^by the LHS freshman this year," Parker has coached 13 winning efforts in a,row. Parker served two years in the army, spending one year in Germany' with th e First Infantry division.-He teaches freshman and junior English in the high 'school -an unusuall classroom a subject for a football coach. Parker, quite naturally, will assist in tutoring the Loganberry track team next spring. " A large part of the Logansport Berries ' football squad returned yesterday but some of. the regular performers "still were on the sidelines with influenza. _ , Coach Harvey Roberts, trying to shake off the "Flu"'bug himself, called a practice session for the'Berry gridders at LHS Stadium Saturday, the first he's been able to conduct all . week. It didn't last long but the boys did get in a bit of conditioning-, calisthenics, passing and kicking in addition to reviewing Ko-komo plays. The Berries play Kokomo at the Wildcats field on .Wednesday, night in a North Central Conference match, At least six of the regular players didn't appear or suit up for yesterday's workout. Jim Moss, Paul Goodale, Don .Kesler, Everett Cook, and Jerry Pfaff, all linemen didn't answer the call to practice while Mike Maple, sophomore halfback, was present but didn't suit up when Coach Roberts •found the speedy youngster wasn't feeling too well. Maple "Is one of the few on the grid squad to have escaped the "Flu" bug thus far. Meanwhile plans are going ahead Bears Nip USC12-0 BERKELEY, Calif. UP)-— California's victory-starved Bears recovered-a fumble on the kickoff and turned it' into a touchdown, paving the way for a 12-0''victory oyer winless -Southern California in a Pacific Coast Conference game Saturday. hit And Poets Win Grade Tilts • GRADE GRID SCORES Jefferson 26, Franklin 7 Longfellow 40, Washington 0 Tipton-Daniel Webster, postponed to Monday. Two of the three scheduled « irc —,-,. games involving league leaders in Jack Hart plunged 2 yards for!the city's grade school football •-...., ^.._^j— ,..<•,;..„ ^- c i rcu it W ere played yesterday and ,he. favorites • romped home , win- the first touchdown before the game was 3 minutes old. Darrell Roberts hurdled the final yard for the other touchdown early in the third period. That capped a 73- yard drive. ' . Hart tallied just six plays after USC's Don Buford fumbled the opening kickoff on being tackled at fee 18 by Cal end Ron Wheatcroft. Mike White recovered for the Bears. Cal left for the halftime with a 6^0'lead and returned to take the kickoff and stage its long drive. A 38-yard pass' io the Trojan 1- yard line from quarterback Gabe Arrillaga to White, set up the score. Southern California's deepest penetration came in .the -opening ners as expected. Jefferson's rip-roaring Wildcats finished their season with a 26-7 victory over spirited but out- manned Franklin's Bulldogs at Fairview park while Longfellow's Poets outran a similarly out- Con- quarter when Tom Maudlin laucnfa | j _ _ ed .a 40-yard pass to halfbackjj n the Holden at the California 8. A pass interception stopped the,Trojans. manned team of Washington tirientals 40-0 at Columbia school field. The third game booked, between Tipton's Tigers and the Daniel Webster Warriors, was postponed until Monday as .teams at both schools were hard hit by influenza. • . , Jeff took a 6-0 lead on Franklin in the first half as Jerry Arnold raced over the goal from five for this week's football program, whic hincludes a variety of games at all grade levels within a three- day span. This is necessary since the schools will be out on Thursday and Friday due to the'annual Teachers Federation convention at Indianapolis arid other:' points in the state. Monday evening the unbeaten Southern Cal California yards out. Then they broke loose second half with Don scoring two TDs and an. 0000-0 6060-12 Hanover Races To Easy Victory 47-3 MAOBSON, Ind. « unbeaten Panthers Ohio scoring. — Touchdowns: Kremblas 2 (!, %, plunges); Lebeau 2 (12, 8, runs); Clark (5, run); Trivisono (1, plunge); Cannavino (6, run); Ofculoviah (2, pliiage). Field goal: Spyohalski (23); Conversions: Sutherin 2, Kremblas, Spychalski, Kilgore. YALE RALLIES ITHACA, N.Y. (#)—Yale struck for three touchdowns in a second half, come-from-behind effort to defeat Cornell 18-7*' before. 20,000 homecoming fans' Saturday. The victory was the Bulldog's third in four games. Cornell has a 1-3 record. Cornell broke the ice after a scoreless first half on a 72-yard drive following the second half kickoff. , The Elis came right' back to match plays fimtonc BONUS COUPON the and touchdown 61-yards. in seven However, quarterback Dick Winterba.uer's try for the point failed (he Cornell led 7-6. After the Big Red failed to get a drive in motion, Yale took "over at midfield and drove to a lead they never relinquished. WABASH WINS ORAWFORDSVILLE, Ind. W) — Halfback George Trout scored two touchdowns and passed to Bob .plunge); Folta (15, run). Conver- Carr for an extra point Saturday I sions: Carr (pass from Trout), and the, Wabash Little Giants 'inflicted Sewanee's first footbaU defeat of the season, 38-21. Waibash clustered two touchdowns in the second quarter and three in the third for a commanding lead, • ' Th e Little Giants ^ most of their scoring ,.at the end of sustained drives but fullback Bill Gaibbert set up.one with a 42- yard dash. Sewanee, known formally as University of the South, had been tied but not defeated in three previous starts. Wabash now stands 2-3 for the campaign. • Wabash made 20 first downs to Sewanee's W. Sewanee 0 7 7 7-21 Wabash 6 1220 '0-38 Sewane e scoring —Touchdowns: Wilder (10, pass from Muffins), Mullins (15, run); Moore (8, pass from Wilder). Conversions: Finlay 3.. , Waibash scoring — Touchdowns: Trout 2 (2 and 1, plunges); Chester (15, pass from Grayam); Tra- violia '(1, plunge); Gabbert "> . — Hanover's allowed Earl- Hughes. TAYLOR COMES BACK UPLAfND.'ind. (a 1 )—Taylor's Trojans yielded a touchdown on an 85-yard opening kickoff return but slammed back to' beat Central State -of Ohio Saturday, 14-7, and keep their football slate clean for the season. •John Bowser took the kickoff all the way to put the Trojans in the hole, but they tied the score, before the. quarter ended and took the lead in the second quarter, neither team: threatened in the second half. Jim -Key's 48-yard return with a pass interception set up the first DON'T RISK ACCIDENTS ... PLAY IT SAFE WITH THIS THREE-WAY SAFETY SPECIAL Brake Adjustment 1. Remove Front Wheels and Inspect Brake Drums and Linings. 2. Clean, Inspect and Repack Front Wheel Bearings. 3. Inspect Grease Seals. 4. Check and Add Necessary Heavy Duty Brake Fluid. 5. Adjust Brake Shoes to Secure Full Drum Contact. I¥FRI PWQ W 0V* Clothing Departme With Spetid low Budget Pri«e« Newert Textwrw Pattern* & Cokrc Taylor Schell touchdown, scored on which Tom a one-yard plunge. Charlie Kimes went three yards. fo» the second on-the end of a,57-yard drive. Central State Taylor 7 0 0 .7 7 0 6. Carefully Test Brakes. 3.5O Tire Criss-Cross Remove and safety rate -tires. ^ ~ Remove stones and foreign objects from treads Criss-Cross tires for maximum mileage Inflate to correct pressure 1 Wheel Balance 1. Precision Dynamic Balance. . 2. Precision Static Balance. 3. Install Genuine Snugl Weights. Any Car 3.00 8.OO TOTAL VALUE 14,50 BONUS COUPON With This Coupon Timtone $lorc$ Ird and E»l River Avc. Dial 3921 Use Our Layaway Plan SftECT NOW! A deposit and small regular pay^men* holds it 'til you need it. TfWi a n«w "look of «l8gane« to m»n'» iu!ti for fall, disHn8u<»h«J ; by quiet pattern, muted «O!OM, com«rvativ« lines.. Men's Fo«& Winter Suits Featuring 'all th« fin« cfe- tails found in expen«v» germenh, 4 Budget Price* • Men* tweed $|) A sport coats with i \m. contrasting panfeAl '*•. • Newest pattern and colors t Both 2 and S button models Narrow Lapels • Grey and brown mlx- • tures 0 Wool and rayon $ textures • Quality lining* and trimmings _ • Attractive Ivy $ League styling § Wool-nylon and silk mixture . - > - / --• Careful, expert tailoring • 3o-46 Reg., Long and „ Short Mix and Match Suits • Coat with $ matching and contrasting pants • Shoulders, are trlmnier • 100% Wool • • IxperHy taitored 0—7 0—14 a/ivi , Central State 'scoring — Touch-, down: Bowser 85, kickoff return); Conversion: Drum-and. Taylor scoring — Touchdown: Scheil (1, plunge); Kimes i'3, ptoge). Conversions: Farley 2. IVfcd'HoppenTo Hat ion's fop 10 • •' NEW" YORK CffMIere's how the top 10 college football teams in the Associated Press nationwide! poll fared, Saturday: _ _. 1. Michigan State.;.lost to Purdue, 20-13. 2. Oklahoma-defeated Kansas, 47-0. 3. Texas A&M...defeated Texas Christian, 7-0. • ' . . 4. Minnesota....lost to Illinois, 34-18. -~' 5. Duke...defeated Wake Forest, 34-7. ' " .' , ' 6 Iowa...defeated Wisconsin 21- Loganberry Frosh will tangle with the Koikomo Wildcats,-also unbeaten, in-a late afternoon 1 tussle at 4:15 o'clock. The Logan J-V's will play the Kokomo reserves in a second match. Both events are scheduled at Kautz field in Kokomo, and it will be the seasons windup for the "Logan teams. The Berry Frosh stand 5-0-for the season and the J-V's are 2-2-1 on a won,' lost, tied rating. \ Tuesday evening at 6:30 o'clock the- Saints parochial \junior high team-collides with Riley's Poets, who lost for the first time in the rain and'mud at Peru last week after flu had reduced their ranks to 14 players. ' In grade school activity, 'Tipton and Daniel Webster 'are scheduled to play Monday in a game postponed from last Friday due to the flu Then on Tuesday Columbia- McKinley plays Washington, Franklin meets Tipton and Longfellow takes on Daniel Webster. Jefferson's Wildcats finished last- Friday with a final 54 -record and the assurance of no worse than a tie for the city championship. Ducks Pop Wash. St. PUDLMAN, Wash. ''IB - The Oregon Ducifcs popped the Rose Bowl bubble at Washington State Saturday with a thrilling 14-13 victory by the margin of five seconds and a few inches. Oregon led 14-0 before the sluggish Cougars woke up, scored- twice and just missed a charfce for a tie when quarterback Bob Newman's conversion a 11 e m p t with'-05 seconds left hit the left •ham unlimited substitution, and used its own reserves more than half' the time ' but trampled the Quakers Saturday, 47-3. Earlham scored' on a 30-yard field goal by Herb Sawyer after Hanover had taken a 340 lead. Seven men scored a touchdown each for Hanover. John Dwenger scored-on e on,a one-yard sneak, hit Joe Shires on a pass ^play that went 62 yards for a score, and Ticked five extra points. Hanover piled up 382 yards by extra point, Jerry Nunnally getting a touchdown and Danny Harmon an extra point. Franklin was able- to retaliate only once and that came on a'TD run by Kenny Ox- furth with Mike O'Roarke scoring tne extra point late in the game. Longfellow built up a 13-0 halftime lead over Washington and then "rolled on to win with ease. Quarterback David Simpson stood out like a beacon light for the Poets as .he raced 40,20,40 and 30 yards for- touchdowns and three passes for extra points, two .to Mike Zabawa and one to Mike Parrett. Terry Ryan, the Poets swift halfback, tallied two TDs 'and Vic Wild got an extra point on a- pluoge. rushing and 154 yards on four of five passes. • The Quakers netted 096 yards rushing and 18 passing. Earlham .0 0-30-3 Hanover ..721127-47 PLAYS , WASHINGTON (0 — President Eisenhower played golf at Burning Tree club in ne'arfoy Maryland ; Saturday while his royal guest, Queen Elizabeth H f ' went to. a football, game, DONf GAL'S DAND If j<* w«e to pick j*t one *aa*«ew wat for tHts FaH season— we eecotwnend a Donegal tweed. And owee you toe* a took at ow gawp of Dooegais.yott'-d agree, wete saw. Owr twyeis specially selected tte tweeds— rich mixtures of graft tao, flecked bright dots of red and white (ite new EarifeiMfc. colors^— the real Donegal have ataajis p<*fei»ed. .' Ife tawe them « bound to e»joy— « a fort range prices a*e real easy to take, to feet, to*etecfc*»n»ate irtfr jgrttB-aUil from $40 1. '7. Oregon State... lost to UCLA 26-7. ' 8. ^Notre Dame...idle. 9. Auburn-defeated Tech Georgia 10. Afk'ansas.4ost'.to Texas, 17-0. goal post and bounced back = It was a heartbreaking setback for the' 19,000 homecoming day fans who were-rooting the Cougars toward, theirjirst .shot at the Rose Bowl since'-* 1931. / The ''first Oregon touchdown, which turned out to be-the margin of victory, came ,on a one- yard plunge by quarterback Jack Cr.abtree, with OBry' five;'-seconds left in the first-half. ^ . Thus Oregon; moved .into the lead in" the Pacific' CoasfcConfer- ence race-for the Rose Bowl; .The Ducks are the. only team among the four. eligibles;' still undefeated in conference play. ± Oregon meets the other two; California and Stanford, on the. next." two Saturdays. Oregon f . .07 0 7—14 Washington' State : r 00 Read the Classified Ads 0 7—14 013—13 CROSS COUNTRY ; :Notre I>ame''25; Indiana ; 30 '39 B'ft B NEW MSN'S/MPT. - STRCBT PLOO* PnrcelTs Cafe & Bar DOUBLE COCKTAILS pI . . MONDAY THRU FR!DAY5:30 TO 7;30 E '•' ' '—i '• •——•:—~* : - -.,-.- i • U. S. 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