Shamokin News-Dispatch from Shamokin, Pennsylvania on September 22, 1959 · Page 6
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Shamokin News-Dispatch from Shamokin, Pennsylvania · Page 6

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Tuesday, September 22, 1959
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ir PAGE SIX MS Fish Commission recommenda tloni to lower the levels of nine lakes on Pennsylvania Depart ment of Forests and Waters areas In an effort to improve their fishing was disclosed today by William Voigt, Jr., executive tJirector of the Commission. The water areas involved art Packs Pond and Promised Land Lake In Pike county; Poe Valley Dam, Centre county; Hills Creek Lake, Tioga county; Tobyhanna Lake, Monroe county; Laurel Lake, Somerset county; Raccoon Creek Lake, Beaver county; George B. Stevenson Dam, Cameron county, and Little Pine Creek Dam, Lycoming county. Voight said that draw downs are part of an lnter-asency agreement that places with the Fish Commission the fishery man agement of waters under the jurisdiction of the Forests and Waters Department. Forests and Wafers Secretary Maurice Goddard observed that the agreement : further demonstrates cooperation between his and other state agencies In the effort to realize for the public the maximum recreation potential on the state's parks and forests. He said draw downs will be started within the next 10 days by park per-tonnel. ' Levels for the most part will be dropped two to three feet below normal and done slowly to avoid downstream complications and any loss of fish from the lakes. Refilling to normal levels will be effected well in advance of the 1960 seasons. Meanwhile, fishing, Including Ice fishing, will be permitted. According to Gordon Trembley, chief aquatic biologist of the Fish Commission, partial draw down on a lake re-aults in three distinct benefits to lake management and better fishing. A lowered water level over the winter months concentrates panfish and makes them more available to the larger game fish species, thus improving game fish growth rate, meanwhile effecting a measure of control on panfish which otherwise can and do become too numerous and stunted. Dykes Retained As Manager of Tigers for 1960 I By DON FERMOYLB ' DETROIT (UPI) Jimmie Dykes, rehired as manager of the Detroit Tigers for 1960, promptly lit up one of his trademark cigars and from behind the cloud of smoke predicted his club will be a pennant contender next year. Dykes, his 62 years 42 of them In baseball considerably lightened by the contract signing Monday, saw things in the smoke clouds that weren't so discernible to his watching audience. "I think we have the stuff to go all the way," said the newly aigned little manager. "We'll have to pick up a shortstop and a first baseman." Pressed a bit, Dykes added that he wants to strengthen the bench and he'll reed more consistent relief pitching. It was Dykes' turn to be confident, although Detroit in the past two years heard almost the same words from departed managers Jack Tighe and Bill Norman. The signing of Dykes Monday ended several weeks of speculation about whether the veteran of the Connie Mack era would be rehired or if the Tigers would bid for another "name" manager. This speculation grew last week after Joe Gordon announced he was quitting the Cleveland Indians. But General Manager Rick Fer-rell said Monday that no one except Dykes had been considered for the 1960 field job. Former Baseball Star Found Dead UNICOI. Tenn. (UPD-Funeral arrangements were being made today for Clarence William (Tilly) Walker, 72, former American League home run king, whose body was found Monday at the home of his brother. Walker apparently died from natural causes Sunday, according to physicians. The body was found by bis brother W. F. Walker. Walker was a major leaguer for 13 years. He broke into the majors in 1911. and during his career played with Washington, the old Philadelphia Athletics, the old St. Louis Browns, and the Boston Red Sox. Junior High Eleven to See Action Tomorrow Shamokin Junior High football team will launch a seven-game schedule tomorrow, when it en tertains Milton in Kemp Memorial Stadium. The Greyhound novices, coach' fd by Ward Lichtel, Charlie Caw. thern and Bob Varano, will stage their second game of the season Monday afternoon against Mount Carmel. The Red Tornadoes last night nipped Kulpmont Irosh, 12-7 Braves Tie Dodgers for League Lead Milwaukee Club Scores 12th Win In Last 15 Games By MILTON RICHMAN United Press International Gangway for Milwaukee's fired up Braves, who tell you point blank they're going all the way now with momentum, Eddie Ma thews and even the National League schedule on their side. Even the red-hot Dodgers had to make room when the Braves climbed into a first-place tie with them by licking the Pirates, 8-6, Monday night for their 12th vic tory in the last 15 games. That s the type of down-the- stretch momentum that wins pennants and Mathews is headed in precisely the same direction. The slugging Milwaukee third baseman, living up to his presea son vow that he was going to "make up for a lousy year" in 1958, drove in five runs against the Pirates Monday night with his 42nd and 43rd homers. His first homer came off loser Bob Friend with two on in the fifth. The ball traveled over the roof of the right field stands at Forbes Field, a feat previously accomplished by only five players, including Babe Ruth and Mickey Mantle. Mathews' second homer came with one on off re liever Bennie Daniels in the ninth and brought the Milwaukee strongboy's runs-batted-in total to 109 for the season. Southpaw Warren Spahn wasn't exactly admiring the scenery either. Spahn Gets 20th The veteran lefty registered his 20th victory for the 10th time in his 15-year major league career even though Don McMahon had to bail him out in the ninth when the Pirates rallied for their final three runs. The victory was the 266th of Spahn s career and tied a left-hander set by Eppa Rixey. During his career with the Phillies and Reds, Rixey lost a total of 251 games. Spahn has lost only 172. Prior to Monday night's game, several members of the Braves including coadh Billy Herman and Hank Aaron (who chipped in with three hits, by the way) came right out and said they felt Milwaukee would win the pennant. Imagine, then, how they felt aft er the game? Everything is m our favor," Herman declared. "We've been through this before you know, and have you looked at the schedule?" All right, let s take a look. The Braves, have five more games to play, two with the Pirates at Pittsburgh and the last three at home in Milwaukee against the last-place Phillies. All the Dodgers five remaining games are on the road, two at St. Louis and three at Chicago. The Giants, one game off the pace, also have no more home games left. They play two at Chi- ( Continued on Page 7) Cleveland Browns Cut Player Roster to 36 CLEVELAND UPI )-Of tensive end Farrell Funston and defensive halfback Dick Lebeau were released by the Cleveland Browns Monday, getting the club down to the 36-man player limit. Funston is from the College of Pacific while Lebeau played his collegiate ball at Ohio State. Fight Results United Press International ' WALLINGFORD, Conn. Geortfe (Kid) Ross, HO'-i, Hartford, Conn., outpointed Al King, 138', Bristol. Conn. (8). OAKLAND, Calif. Fernando Sota, 1201j, Portugal, stopped Ward Yee, 119, Oakland (9). PHILADELPHIA - Ray Lancaster, 147, Spartanburg, S. C. TKO over Sailor Whitey Porr, 151Vi, New York. m -.i..' .' 'nasffpppffffgfjpjpjppppffgisBsjsjBfgpji Mu 03 mm RAH-RAH GIRLS FOR SAJ Southern Area Joint High School cheerleaders are, front row, left to right, Carol Pisani.Jewel Ann Bittner, Linda Hoffman, Joan Casper and Susie Mowery; standing, Mary Jo Wanzie, Josephine Concini, Penny Klase, Maryanne Gappa and Judy Richard. h4'; ri h'5xL-i-lv w7 : o r n- r-iff n ! -in i nr inm - r-r-iniiir in "iimiii win ma n n hi t "r r'- ' SOUTHERN AREA JOINT SOCCER TEAM Members of the 1959 Southern Area Joint High soccer team are, front row, left to right, Jim McDonald, Carl Bunge, Frank Petro, Dave Gotshall, Jack Crowl, Larry Helwig, Dick Adams, Richard Kreisher and Dan Honaberger; second row, Dean Knight, Walt Swiderski, Ed Azary, Lou Miller, Wayne Stine, Dan Fetterman, Will Hendricks, Larry Richie and Ron Knight; third row, Frank Sabol, Lynn Persing, Melvin Kremser, Charles Marks, Marty Beaver, Ira Shoup, John Marks, Danny Rarig, Buddy Knoebel, Jim Hufnagle, Jim Petro, Stanley Yeick, Bill Zimmerman and Garwood Hoagland; fourth row, Dave Schlieder, Martin Nolan, John Andrulewicz, Carvel Mowery and John Ulbinsky. Improvement in ' Record Expected For Philly Eagles Editor's Note: This is the ninth of 12 dispatches on the 1959 prospects of National Football League teams. By RUSS GREEN PHILADELPHIA (UPI) - The little Dutch boy who held his finger in the dyke has a football counterpart in coach Buck Shaw of the Philadelphia Eagles. The silver-haired Shaw faces his second season in the Eastern Division with only 21 veterans, which means that the leaks must be plugged by the rookies who fought it out in training camp, and survived to this late date. And from what has transpired in pre-season games, there is the hope that good passing, more power, and a better defense than a year ago is the formula by which the Eagles hope to better their 2-9-1 record of 1958. The passing comes from Norm Van Brocklin, and a number of good receivers headed by Tommy McDonald. The added power comes from three likely newcomers recruited to aid Billy Barnes and Clarence Peaks, who carried the burden of the ground attack last year. Theron Sapp, 200-pound back from Georgia who starred in the senior bowl game, Joe Pagliei, a free agent out of Clemson, and Walt Kowalczyk join the 'Barnes and Peaks combination. It's Ko-walczyk's second pro season, but last year he was used principally on defense. Sapp was the best looking rookie in camp. The combination Van Brocklin and five runners gives the Eagles added offensive power de spite the lack of a fast outside runner. The probability is the Eagles will open the season with at least four rookies in starting positions. The "familiars" along with Van Brocklin, McDonald, Peaks and Barnes include Chuck Bednarik, Dick Bielski, Pete Retzlaff, Bobby Walston, sceond-year man Proverb Jacobs, Bob Pelligrini, Ed Meadows, Jess Richardson, Mari- Baseball Results United Press International NATIONAL LEAGUE Milwaukee 200 031 0028 13 1 Pittsburgh 001 101 003 & 13 2 Spahn, McMahon 9 and Crandall. Friend, Porterfield 5, Gross 6, Daniels 8 and Burgess. Winner Spahn (20-15). Loser f riend (8-1B). HKs Mathews, Chicago 061 300 101-12 15 2 St. Louif 100 100 010- 3 7 2 Hobbie (16-13) and S. Tavlor. Hughes, BrogMo 2, Duliba 4. Stone 8 and Smith, Oliver S. Loser Hughes (0-Z). HKs Altman z, T. Taylor, Banks. Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE No games scheduled. Back SAIC for your family's1 sake SHAMOKIN NEWS-DISPATCH, SHAMOKIN, PA., f-b cry Shamokin News-Dispatch j VLJ7 LhVU J f i r Shamokin Jayvpes Beat Coal Township Shamokin High junior varsity football team got off to an impressive start of its 1959 season last night by scoring a 20-7 victory over neighboring Coal Township's jayvess in the latter's stadium. The contest marked opening of the Keystone Junior Varsity Lea gue campaign. Approximately 1,500 fans watched the contest in which the Greyhounds, coached by Harold Thomas, broke up a 7-7 deadlock with two touchdowns in the third period. Shamokin drew first fire midway through the opening quarter, when quarterback Bob Rosen-bloom whisked a pass to end Tom Thompson for a score. The play covered 61 yards. The Purple Demons, tutored by Ed Binkoski and Bernie Ro-manoski, retaliated in the same period, when quarterback Terry Faust tossed a pass to Kee Bob-koski, a halfback, for six points. The aerial shot ate up 60. yards. Shamokin's extra point was scored by Warren Thoma and Coal's by Donald Lauer on line plunges. Thoma electrified the stands early in the third quarter when he broke through the left side of Coal's line and galloped 88 yards for a teedee. Good down-field blocking paved the way for Thoma. Bob Schickley, brother of Marlin Schickley, Shamokin's star fullback of last year, kicked for the bonus marker to give S.H.S. a 14-7 lead. Two minutes later, Ron Llewellyn, substitute halfback, scooped up a fumbled ball on a pass and scampered 42 yards for another Greyhound tally. A try for the point from scrimmage stopped short of the end zone. A pass interception by Reitz, Shamokin back, spoiled a Coal Township drive on Shamokin's 17-yard line near the end of the half. Lineups Pos. Shamokin Coal Township Strausser Albright Dunkelberger Treon Nye Gotaskl Losiewicz Faust Bobkoski Zablosky Lauer L.E. L.T. L.G. C. Thompson Yodzio Henninger Welker Duchon Barr Lenker Rosenbloom Schickley Thoma Bossier R.G. R.T. HE. QB. L.H. R.H. F.B. Score by periods: Shamokin fn! TnwnMw 0 13 0-20 n (v 7 Touchdowns, Thompson Thoma, Llewellyn, Bobkoski; goals from touchdowns, Schickley, Thoma, Lau er (running plays); referee, Edwards; linesman, l.tephenson; umpire, Strausser; substitutions, Shamokin, Llewellyn, . Woodley, Zimmerman, Reitz, Herb, Goguts, Sosnoski, Fidler, Kern, Shingara, Scandle; Coal Township, -Coveleskie, Wojciechowski, Slo-dysko, Poploski, Ferrari, E. Glosek, J. Glosek, Swisher, Bendas. Torgeson Chosen to Redskin Coaching Job WASHINGTON (UPD-Lavern Torgeson, an eight-year veteran of the National Football League, has been named an assistant coach by the Washington Redskins. Torgeson, a linebacker, announced his retirement Monday, cutting the Redskins roster to 37, one over the limit. N D, s TJWa School Bowling League to Meet Tomorrow Night The local Moose High School Bowling League will make plans for the 1959-60 season during a meeting tomorrow evening at 6:00 in the Moose home, Hubert Clifford, Jr., alley manager, reported today. Teams entered in the loop and others desiring or intending to join have been requested to send representatives to the session. A highlight of the meeting will be election of officers and distribution of forms for girls to fill as n' v entries in the league. Man ager Clifford said the circuit's aim is to recruit three teams from each local high school. Five teams are enrolled so far They include Stars and Strikes, Hurricanes, Red Raiders, Lourdes Raider and Catholic High. Bowlers in need of information on the league may contact Man ager Clifford. His telephones are 8-2362, 8-0246 and 8-8353. BOWLING SHAMOKIN City League S. H. A. (0)-E. Grego, 454; K. Blx-ler, 377; A. Davis, 389; W. Dekalb, 436; P. Sobotor, 422. Totals, 696-764-6682128. KEYACKS (4) Robel, 537; Jams, 458; Witt, 238; Jigerjian, 485; Fetter-man, 502; Handicap, 133. Totals. 735-792-8562383. BECK 4 BECK4) E. Bieda, 148; T. Keyack, 427; R. Miscavage, 526; A. Buczeski, 467; J. Smoogen, 564; J. Shaw, 401. Totals, 820-873-8382533. SHKOVER'S (0) H." Hepler, 432; M. Martz, 412; J. Rebuck. 462; P. Krebs, 396; L. Shroyer, 442; Handicap, 161. Totals, 779-797-7292305. SHAMOKIN TIRE SERVICE (4) F. Schlader, 486; D. Krick, 489; J. Stauffenberg, 442; C. Troxell, 438; C. Camp, 516. .Totals, 765-744-8622371. M & L CLEANERS (0) M. Sager, DefcU,'432iBr'Snlpe, 363" Handicap) X71. 'lOtalS, 73B-V4J.-6Y6 Zi&. KERSTETTER'S SUNOCO (4) J. Timco, 409; D. Kerstetter, 484; J. Rook, 468; B. Kaseman, 139; R. Kerstetter, 2b8; J. Sarnoski, 523. Totals, 736-762-793 2291. CITY GARAGE (0) Rozinskl, 319; R. Nolter, 473; D. Nolter, 371; K. Kaseman, 423; B. Steinhart, 354; Handicap, 116. Totals, 614-730-712 2056. i ELKS FETTEROLF CHEVROLET (0) D. Richardson, 482; S. Yost, 276; O. Smaletz, 421; W Wesoloskie, 424; C. Bradigan, 47U; M. r euerou. 164. Totals, 766-708-7632237. ROSINI COAL, (4) K. Haupt, 521; T. Hoffman, 537; C. Rosini, 483; B. curran, 480: w. Keynoias, tii Handi cap, 139. Totals, 891-803-10032697. LIACHOWITZ DIAMONDS (1)-H. Fessler, Sr., 600; F. Alberts, 557; F. Earley, 613; Blind, 41Z; A. Wetzel, 236; Blind, 125. Totals, 897-818-828 2543. CHEVRON GAS (3) J. Fenix. 508; H. Bonno, 514; u. Martz, 426; F. Mil ler, sua; j. Krick. 136; J. Kopennaver, 501; Handicap, 222. Totals, 896-859- BOWL-MOR APPEL'S (4) D. Berry, 312; D. Ap- pel, 137; Linderman, 474; F. Appel, 282; L. Appel, 466; B. Appel, 341: N. Appel, 335. Totals, 789-731-8272347. ck.w-cut5 (ut fetro, w, wu- liams, 419: Betz. 312: Abrazclnskas, 369; Makowski, 484; Handicap, 223. Totals, 731-702-8182251. PUD'S (1) Pud. 462: R. Home. 522; C. Leisenring, 457; 8. Hoy, 472; A. Kopenhaver, 489. Totals, 785-893- 724-2402. FLATTOPS (3) Clark, 459; Carl, VS' . -..If in,. II AOA. M.t.a 550; Handicap, 108. Totals, 787-823- ivtj. ,.uwiuiii uuiiic. ui, mays 8602470. SHAMOKIN VALLEY (0) J. Per sing, 491; Handicap, 105; D. Shalon-go, 384; O. Lewis, 454; R Mallck, 386; D. Hertzog, 352. Totals, 677-788- 7072202. BOWL-MOR (4) J. Yonkovlg, 496; E. Pensyl, 510; B. Snyder, 463; H. H. Lewis, 415; L. Kehler, 515. Totals, 790-807-8022399. MARTIN'S TASTTEE FREEZE (Jilt Rebuck, 424; D. Raup, 454; G. Fag-ley, 505; Blind, 242; N. Woolcock, 502. Totals, 651-752-7242127. REDDY KILOWATTS (2) R. Gross, 468; F. Capparell, 476; M Baskin, : 242; J. Robbins, 470; A. Brown, 504; j Handicap, 27. Totals, 609-740-838 i 2187. YOCH'S BAKERY (1) M. Ed- 1 munds, 458; C. Malick, 311; F. Dcrk, 328; K. Startzel, 501; Yeager, 292; L. Shuey, 505; Handicap, 11. Totals, 893-768-745 2406. REED'S (3)-Hoffman, 483; Slotter-back, 514; Gallop, 416: Knerr, 525: Mac. 546: Handicap, 26. Totals, 817-875-818-2510. j (Continued on Page 7) j TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER - S3 Southern Area Jl. Stages Rally to Win Soccer Till Southern Area Joint High soc cer team exploded for five goals in the second quarter to romp to an impressive 5-2 victory over West Snyder yesterday in a non-league contest at Numidia. Carl Bunge led the Tigers attack by scoring two goals. Others who chalked up tallies for the winners of Coach Steve Talarc-vich and his aide, Roy Sanders, included Charlie Marks, Larry Helwig and Jack Crowl. McGlaughlin and Hackenberg accounted for West Snyder's goals. Once again, John Marks, a junior, staged another outstanding performance for the SAJ booter3. He is considered by his coach and other league officials as one of the best center halfbacks in the circuit. Jim McDonald performed outstandingly for the Tigers, also. Southern Area Joint will see action again Friday afternoon, when it plays host to Catawissa in a Columbia County League game at Numidia. The tilt is scheduled to begin at 4:00. Catawissa will invade Numidia in an effort to hand the Tigers their first loss in the league in two years. Pos. Southern Area West Snyder G. Hendrickl Wagner R.B. L.B. R.H. C.H. L.H. OR. I R. C. IL. Rarig Kratzer Knight Kremser J. Marks Kreisher C. Marks McDonald Bunge Helwig Hoy Hackenberg Troup J. Goss Hawk R. Goss McGlaughlin Hackenberg O.L, Crowl Floo Substitutes, SAJ, Stlne, Fetterman, Miller, Persing, Petro, Nolan; West Snyder, Sawer, Baker. Score by periods: Southern Area 0 8 8 0 8 West Snyder 10 0 12 Gene Conley Signs Phils' '60Conlract PHILADELPHIA (UPI) - The Philadelphia Phillies announced today the signing of Gene Conley, towering right hander, to a 1960 contract. Conley was given permission by tije Phillies to plsy profe"'""-al basketball. He was a member of the champion Boston Celtics in the National Basketball Association last year. The new contract was penned in Boston where Phillies' general manager John Quinn made a presentation to Conley Sunday night as the comeback player of the Year. Conley had a record of 12-7 with the Phillies this season, following his 0-6 record with Milwaukee Braves last year. He posted an earned run average of 3.00. and pitched three shutouts and was the Phils' most effective pitcher until a bone in his pitching hand was broken August 19, when he was hit while batting. He came to the Phils in a preseason deal in which the Phillies obtained Joe Koppe and Harry Hanebrink in return for Stan Lapata, Ted Kazanski and Johnny O'Brien. Boulmetis Records 3 ' Wins at Atlantic City MAYS LANDING. N.J. (UPI)-Sammy Boulmetis had three winners at Atlantic City Monday, including Weather Prophet in the featured six furlong sprint. He also scored on Felix Arabia ($7.20) and Golden Wedding '$21.20). Weather Prophet returned $5.80. More than 750,000 boat trailers are in use. throughout the United States. LADY BOWLERS! Meeting ' Crown Tuesday Ladies' League Tuesday, at 8:00 P.M. CROWN LANES Logan and Tioga Streets, Shamokin Dial 8-4226 or 8-6192 22, 1959 Two High Scores Set In Elks Bowling Loop Two season high scoring records were set last night in the Shamokin Elks Men's Bowling League. A report from the local circuit management today said Francis Earley posted a 268 for top single game and Rosini Coal Registered 1,003 for high team single. Russians Expect Stiff Pentathlon Meet Competition ifERSHEY (UPI) -The head of the Russian delegation said; today that his athletes expect s,tiff competition in the World Modern Pentathlon championships September 25-30. The Russians were the 11th of the 14 teams to arrive here in preparation for the five eight-sport event which is modeled i after the possible tests faced byj a military courier in hostile country. Alexander Krivtsov, chief of the Soviet team, or its coach, said through an interpretor that the Russians-"respect all the teams here ... the sport and the struggle will both be good." The Russians, who are the de fending champions, are led by Igor Novikov, a physical edu cation instructor and the indi vidual pentathlon titlist. His teammates are Alexander Tara- sov and Nikolai Tatarinov, who were on the Russian team that won the world title in 1957 and 1958. The nations entered in the classic, in addition to Russia, are Argentina, Brazil, Chile, Mexico, Great Britain, West Ger many, Finland, Sweden, Italy Hungary,, Tunisia, the United States and Switzerland. The pentathlon consists of rid ing, fencing, pistol shooting, swimming and cross-country run ning. United Press International NATIONAL LEAGCB W L Pet. .557 a. b Milwaukee 83 Los Angeles 83 66 66 67 73 78 78 81 88 .557 .550 .513 .480 .477 .456 .409 San Fran. 82 Pittsburgh 77 Cincinnati 72 Chicago T 71 l ',4 lHi 12 15 22 St. Louif Philadelphia 61 Yesterday's Results Milwaukee 8, Pittsburgh 6. Chicago 12, St. Louis 3. Only games scheduled. Today's Probable Pitchers San Francisco at Chicago Sanford (ia-12 vs. ceccarellt 5-5 Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (N) PI- zarro cr Kusn (s-s) vs. Haddlx Los Angeles at St. Louis (N) McDevltt (10-8) or Koufax (8-6) vs. Jackson (13-13). Cincinnati at Philade nh a (2. twt. rurney (iz-ij ana rena (5-8) vs. noDinson (1-4) ana Owens (11-11). Tomorrow's Games Milwaukee at Pittsburgh (N). San Francisco at Chicago. Los Angeles at St. Louis (N). Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGVI W L Pet 0. B Chicago 91 59 .607 Cleveland , 87 62 .584 SMi New York 76 73 .510 14Vi Detroit 74 75 .497 16j Baltimore 72 77 .483 18'i Boston 70 79 .470 ' 20Vi Kansas City 63 85 .426 27 Washington 63 86 .423 27V'j Yesterday's Results No games scheduled. Today's Probable Pitchers Kansas City at Detroit Tsitourls (4-3) vs. Bunning (16-13). (20-10) vs. Perry (12-9). New York at Washington (N) Ditmar (12-9) vs. Ramos (13-18). Baltimore at Boston (N) Wilhelm (15-11) vs. Sullivan (8-11). Tomorrow's Gamei Kansas City at Detroit. Baltimore at Boston. New York at Washington (N). Only games scheduled. League Leaders United Press International Leaillnr Rarrra m vi. i ...... National Leagua o An R H Pet. Aarnn. MDiv 147 uiiiMqt oen Cunningh'm.S.L. 139 445 S3 156 .351 Cepeda, S. F. 146 588 90 187 .318 Pinson, Clnn. " 150 631 126 200.317 Boyer, bt. Louis 145 550 84 173 .315 American League G Ab R H Pet. Kuenn, Det. - 134 540 97 192 .35(1 Kaline, Det. 131 495 81 181 .325 Runnels, Bos. 143 545 92 170 .312 Fox, Chi. 152 615 83 189 .307 Minoso, Clev. 146 563 S2 171 .304 Rur Batted In National League Banks Cubs, 138; Robinson, Reds, 125; Aaron, Braves, nu; Ben, neas, ill; Mathews, Braves, 109. 1 American Leagua Colavito, Indians, 108; Jensen, Red Sox, 106; Killebrew, Senators, 101 Lemon, Senators, 99; Maxwell, Tigers. 93. Home Runs National League Banks, Cubi, 43; Mathews, Braves, 43; Aaron, Braves, 39; Robinson, Reds, 36; Mays, Giants, 31. American League. Colavito. In dians, 41; K'lkbrew. Senators, 40; Lemon, Senators 33; Mantle, Yanks, 31; Maxwell, Tigers, 30. , Pitching National League - Face. Pirates, 18-1; Law, Pirates, 18-9; Antonelll, Giants 19-10; Podres. Dodgers 14-8: Conley, Phillies 12-7. American League Sham, Whit Sox 17-6; Mcl.isi, Indians 19 8; Wynn, White Sox 20-10; Mosal, Tigers 16-9; Maas, Yankees 14-8. SHS, Mount Carmel County's OnlyTwoQ Undefeated Elevens Louisiana State Tops First Weekly Football Ratings By EARL WRIGHT NEW YORK (UPD-The Louisiana State Tigers, defending national college football champions, topped the first weekly college football ratings of the United Press International Board of Coaches today by a big margin. The Tigers, who opened their 1959 campaign Saturday with a 26- 3 victory over the Rice Owls, were selected first by 28 of the 35 coaches, who will rate the major schools each week for UPI. Three teams which do not begin their seasons until next Saturday and Southern California, a 27- 6 victor over Oregon State last Saturday night, received the other first-place votes. Oklahoma received three and Iowa two while Wisconsin and Southern California each drew one. Sooner Were Second Coach Bud Wilkinson's Oklahoma Sooners were placed second to the Tigers. Wisconsin and Ohio State, both Big Ten teams, were placed 3-4. Mississippi, Army, Auburn, Texas, Clemson and Iowa rounded out the top 10 group in that order. Of the select 10, only LSU, Mississippi, Texas and Clemson have opened their 1959 campaigns. With points distributed on a 10-9-8-7-6-5-4-3-2-1 basis for votes from first through 10th places, coach Paul Dietzel's LSU team received a total of 327 points. Thus the Tigers were only 23 points off the maximum possible total of 350. Oklahoma received 218, Wisconsin 131, Ohio State 114; Mississippi 106, Army 97, Auburn 93, Texas 90, Clemson 87 and Iowa 74. SMU Headed Second Ten Of the first week's top 10, Louisiana State, Oklahoma, Iowa, Army, Auburn, Wisconsin and Ohio State finished in the final top 10 of the 1958 season. Southern Methodist headed the second 10 group with 71 points. It was followed in order by Southern California, Navy, Northwestern, Texas Christian, Purdue, Penn State, Georgia, Maryland and Georgia Tech. A total of 31 teams received votes in the first week's balloting. The others receiving points were California, Pittsburgh, South Carolina, Notre Dame, UCLA, Florida, Oregon, Syracuse, Michigan State, Air Force Academy and North Carolina State. Southern Methodist, 71; Southern California, 67; Navy, 51; Northwestern, 48; tie, Texas Christian and Purdue, 46 each; Penn State, 41; Georgia, 35; Maryland, 33; Georgia Tech, 30. Others California, 22; Pittsburgh, 16; South Carolina and Notre Dame, 15 each; UCLA and Florida, 14 each; Oregon,. 11; Syracuse, 5; Michigan State, 4; Air Force Academy, 3; North Carolina State, 1. Township Jr. High Lists 7 Grid Tilts Coal Township Junior High luuiucau ledill Kin Pidy seven games according to an announcement today by Charlie Rosini, head coach. Rosini said the iunior eridders'fall in the world's richest race. will launch their season tomorrow j tne Garden State. He is Prjcrfl afternoon, when they play host to1 Blessed, purchased by TiOi Central Columbia Joint in Arch!Kerr for 77. at KeenelandT' Street Stadium. The tilt will get under way at 4:00. The Demon yearlings will close their season November 9, when they entertain Shamokin Catholic in the Arch Street Stadium. Rosini said all games will begin at 4:00. Joe Pezelski will assist Ro sini with the coaching chores. The schedule: Sept. 23 Central Columbia (H). Sept. 30 Hazleton (A). Oct. 7 Shamokin H. Oct. 14 Mount Carmel (H). Oct. 21 Sunbury (A). Oct. 28 Open. Nov. 4 Hazleton H). Nov. 9 Shamokin Catholic (H). KOBLE'S Barber Shop Will Close 12 Noon SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 26th Will Reopen Thursday, October 1 RIDGE LANES STEAM BATHS NOW OPEN TO THE PUBLIC From 10 a.m. Until Lot Evening Closing $2 Per Person Includes: Steam room, shower room ond room for relaxation. Towels includtd. Ridge Lanes Bowling Center Kulpmont-Mt. Comal Highway CT Warrior Run Clubs Drop From Victorious Ranks Only two teams, Shamokin and Mount Carmel, remained undefeated in Northumberland County's mythical football championship race, as a result of games played in the second week of scholastic football activity. The Greyhounds battled to a 7-7 deadlock with Danville High's vaunted Ironmen, while Mount Carmel swept by Tamaqua, 24-0, Losing in weekend action were Coal Township and Warrior Run. The Purple Demons dropped a 6-0 verdict to Ashland, while Warrior Run fell to defeat at the hands of Montoursville. Trevorton, Milton and Dalma-tia bounced into the victory col-umn, while Sunbury, Northumberland and Kulpmont fell to their second losses of the season. Our Lady of Lourdes dropped an opening game verdict and Mount Car-mel Catholic fought to a 6-6 deadlock with Marian in other games involving county teams. Standings: w L T-ct Mount Carmel 2 0 0 04 " Shamokin 1 Coal Township 1 Trevorton 1 Milton 1 Warrior Run 1 Dalmatia 1 Mount Carmel Catholic 0 Lourdes 0 Northumberland 0 Sunbury 0 Kulpmont 0 0 '.M .500 .500 .500 .250 .000 .ooe .000 .000 by Red Grange By RED GRANGE Written for NEA Servict John McLaughry, who is introducing the side-saddle wingT al Brown, believes it combines the best 'of two systems. Coach McLaughry feels that the side-saddle wing-T gives the Bruins the power of the single wing and (lie ouick strike and deception of the T. McLaughry first tried the innovation at Amherst in 1955, later develooed his entire offense around it. Let McLaughry exnlain how he haopened to devise it: "We were using a conventional wing-T and were faced with tipping our hand on fourth-and-one situations. If we were going to run we came out in the T. If we were i Q)1 to kick, we came out in punt W-malion. "So we moved the punter ta the deep spot and left the other two backs at their normal positions. We had to get the quarterback out of the way so wa could make the direct snap if we wanted to, but still leave him in position to hand off. So we set him in this new position, where his hands are placed exactly the' same as they would be in the T, but one foot is pivoted so that he faces the sideline." Blocking in the line is patterned after the single wing. On direct-snap plays, the quarterback can block and he can trap all along the line. On T type plays, file quarterback can move along the line faster than the conventional T quarterback. John McLaughry is first to admit that the mechanics of his offense are hardly new. It simply combines the thinking of the single wing and tha conventional T. The highest-priced yearling of 1958 is an expected starter this CAPITOL STARTS FRIDAY KIM NOVAK ' FREDRIC MARCH T "MIDDLE OF I THENlQHT" STATE FARM FOR INSURANCE CALL Leon J. Konjura 914 East Race Street Dial 8-8839 " tbtt turn Mutual Automobilt IniuniKt (a) tills Flint Lit Iniuitnct Co. Stiti rum Firs tni Cisuilly Ct. (rf-'itf was M J German INSURANCE

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