The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on September 13, 1970 · Page 53
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · Page 53

Publication:
Location:
Cincinnati, Ohio
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 13, 1970
Page:
Page 53
Start Free Trial
Cancel

SwnrfaT, September 13, 1519 THE CIVC1NXATI INQUIRFE 7I iduskers Mont r K I- Deacs, f V I 1 I 1 "-,' -1 -- - a J . mi weal LINCOLN, Neb. w Ninth-ranked Nebraska, combining the sharp passing of quarterback Jerry Tagee with the running of a bevy of fleet backs, overpowered Wake Forest, 36-12, Saturday In the football opener for both teams. I-back Joe Orduna, back In the Husker lineup after a year's absence for knee surgery, scored two of the touchdowns. Another Nebraska TD showcased Johnny Rodgers, a 5-10 sophomore, who No. 9 Rolls On WAKE FOREST NEBRASKA First Downs 16 17 Hushing Yerdega . . . 84 207 Pmsina Yardwe ... 138 175 Return Yerdlge 62 97 mm .11-17-0 10-15-0 Puntt .. . ....... 8-47 5-38 Fumbles lost ...... 4 2 Yards Penalized ... 80 78 shared a 61-yard scoring pass from Tagge, and repeatedly showed breakaway potential. It was the first meeting of the schools, and the game was played before 66,103 on the new artificial turf of Memorial Stadium. The Demon Deacons were held to a field goal in the first quarter, a safety in " the second period and a touchdown with less than one minute to play. A 12-yard pass from substitute quarterback Jim McMahen to Gary Johnson provided the TD. A Nebraska fumble on the Husker 26 set up the 35-yaxd field goal by Tracy Lounsbury. Pat McHenry's block of an end zone punt by Jeff Hughes provided the added two points after a. 72-yard downwind quick kick by Wake Forest's Gary Johnson had put Nebraska in a hole. Nebraska scored twice in each of the first two quarters and once in the third. WAKE FOREST 3 2 0 7-12 NEBRASKA 14 15 7 0-36 Wake Forest-Lounsbury 35 Field Goal. Nebraska-Orduna 5 run (Rogers kick). , Nebraska-Kinney 1 run (Roqers kick). Wke Forest Safety Hughes punt blocked In end zone. , Nebraska-Tagqe 13 run (Rogers kick). Nebraska-Rodgers 61 pass from Tagge (Inqlei pass from Taqge). Nebraska-Orduna 20 run Rogers kick). Waks Forest - Johnson 12 pass from McMahen (Lounsbury kick). Attendanoe-66,103. Dickey Stifled, But K-State Triumphs 1 " ' MANHATTAN, Kan. (UPI) Potent Kansas State, its passing game curtailed by a stubborn Utah State secondary and a chilling wind, rode the talents of fullback Mike Montgomery and its own stout defense to a 37-0 intersectional football win Saturday. :, Montgomery scored two touchdowns on runs of 3 and 11 yards. He gained 99 yards on 16 carries. Defensive end Mike Kuhn also contributed to Utah State's woes. Kuhn blocked two punts by Mickey Doile, one for a safety and the LEASE ft 1971 CHEVROLET CALL JIM WILLIAMS 831-0224 83I-S55S FRAZIER-WILLIAMS CHEVROLET-OLDSMOBILE, INC. U.S. 50, MILFORD, 0. "Aerett from MHord Shopping Center Be your own boss backed by an established and successful business corporation. Increase your income potential. No special experience is necessary. For an investment of only $1697 to $4487 you become an associate distributor for your own area of the country. You wholesale all types of precision writing instruments using effective direct mail materials supplied to you. You are not required to maintain inventory. Overhead is low and the repeat market is tremendous. If you wish to take advantage of this unusual business opportunity, write to Mr. Bill Douglas, Personnel Director, Spectrum Pens, 2075 Pioneer Court, San Mateo, Cali- fornia 94403, Suite 559. other setting up Kansas State's first touchdowns. Kuhn's rush forced Doile into a 12-yard kick that set up the Wildcats' second touchdown on a one-yard run by tailback Bill Butler. Doile kicked another ball out of bounds on the 10-yard line after dropping the snap setting up the Wildcats third TD. . Henry Hawthorne scored with 7:49 to play on a one-yard run capping a 48-yard drive, and Tim McLane pounded over from four yards out with 6:50, to go. Kansas State quarterback Lynn Dickey was held to 2-12 in the first half for 15 yards. He wound up with 10 of 29 for 109 yards. With their passing game Ineffective, the Wildcats chose to hurl the 210-pound Montgomery against the Aggies' defenses. - Utah State's deepest penetration was to the Kansas State 15 early in the fourth quarter. Wildcat safety Mike Kolich ended that threat when he intercepted a Craig Smith pass and re-. turned it 47 yards to the UTAH STATE 0 0 KANSAS STATE .... 2 7 0 0-0 7 21-37 Kansas State-Safety Kuhn blocked punt that rolled through end zone. Kansas State Montgomery 11 run (Arreguin kick). . Kansas State - Butler 1 run (Arreguin kick). Kansas State Montgomery 3 rua (Arrequin kick). Kansas State-Hawfhona 1 run (Arreguin kick). Kansas State-McLani 3 run (Arreguin kick). Jayhawks Check Losing Streak LAWRENCE, Kan. (UPI) .Quarterback Dan Heck threw three touchdown passes, including the game-clincher with less than four minutes remaining, as Kansas fought off Washington State 48-31 Saturday in the football opener for both schools. The victory, snapped an eight-game losing streak for the Jayhawks. Washington State now has lost ' 10 straight." ' Heck took the Jayhawks 66 yards in 14 plays for the deciding touchdown after Washington State had rallied from a 34-17 deficit to within three points on . tailback Bernard Jackson's TD runs of 24 and 2 yards. Jackson's last touchdown came midway through the final quarter. Kansas took the ball and stayed on the ground in a time-consum ing drive until Heck threw three yards to fullback John Riggins for a touch-' down with 3:59 left in the game. The score made it 41-31 Kansas, and the Jayhawks got, their last touchdown oh the final play of the game when halfback Don-nie Joe Morris scooted four yards around left end. WASHINGTON STATE 3 14 0 14-31 KANSAS .10 14 10 14-48 Kansas-FG Helmbacker 37. Kansas Turner 1 past from Heck (Helmbacher kick). Washington State-FG Sweet 39. Washington State Paina 2 run (Swaet kick). Washington State-Jackson 17 pass from peine (iweeT kick). Kansas-Foster 39 pass from Heck (Helmbacher kick). Kansas - Riggins 1 run (Helmbacher kick). Kansas-FG Helmbacher 26. Kansas-Palmer 26 pms Interception (Helmbacher kick). , Washinqton State Jackson 24 run (Sweet kick). Kansas Riggins 3 pass from Heck (Helmbacher kick). Kansas-Morris run (Helmbacher kick). Attendance-34,000. VMI Checks Win Drouth LEXINGTON, Va. (UPI) Quarterbacks Murphy Sprinkel and Gary Shope directed Virginia Military's balanced ground attack to a 13-0 victory over Furman Saturday for the Keydets' first triumph in two years. Sprinkel, setting up the -score with a 42-yard dash on an off-tackle option on the first play from scrimmage, plunged over from a yard out in the opening period for the game's only touchdown. Placekicker - Don C u p t added the extra point and then tacked on field goals of 42 and 34 yards in the third and four periods respectively to account for the other Virginia Military scoring. mm f- 4 ft i ' in. vv, ( v r' .... . '' t. Six Points For West Point Army's Bruce Simpson crashes Holy Cross end zone despite efforts , - , of Crusaders' Dan Harper. East Army Rips Crusaders WEST POINT, N.Y. UP) Army spoiled Holy Cross' return to football following a year lost to , illness by capitalizing on ' the mis-: takes of th einexperienced Crusaders for a 25-0 victory Saturday in the season opener for both teams. Army's offense struggled against a Holy Cross team that saw Its final eight games of 1969 cancelled by an outbreak of hepatitis that struck the entire squad. But the Cadets' defense, sparked by end John Roth, kept the Crusaders in check and set up 24 points. Statistics HOLY CROSS ARMY First downs 16 14 Return yardage , Rushing yardage Passing yardage . Passes Punt Fumbles lest Yards penalised .153 517 239 . 69 . 78 . 14-284 . 7-46 . 1 . 10 66 5-10-0 5-40 1 69 Holy Cross gave Army the first two points early in the game when center Bill Haag snapped the ball over the head of punter Mark Becker, who was forced to down the ball in the end zone. Roth shook quarterback Mark Mowatt loose from the ball early in the sec- Navy Puts Sting , On Colgate, 48-22 ANNAPOLIS, Md. UP) ' Paced by two sophomore backs on the ground and veteran quarterback Mike McNallen in the air, a newfound Navy football team smothered Colgate 48-22 Saturday in the opening game for, both teams. Bob Elfloin, a 185-pound back from West Hampstead, N. Y., picked up 104 yards on the ground while class-,mate Andy . Pease, 192 pounds, of Arlington, Va., picked up 83 more as they led Navy to a record 368 ' rushing 24 than ever be- fore. ..-"' ..-' COLGATE ,. 0 6 8 8-22 NAVY 7 20 14 7-48 Navy Barr 48 pass from McNallen (tanning kick). , ., Navy-FG Lannina 31. , ' ' Navy-Monson 26 pass from McNallen (Lanning kick), Navy-Schwelm 20 pass from McNallen (Lannina kick). Colgate Giardino 9 past from Gopel (pass failed). , Navy FG lannina 31. ' ... Nyy-McNallen 6 run (Lannina kick). Colaate - Pytka 60 pass from Goepel (Giardino pass). , ,, Navy-Peas 2 run (Lannina kick). Navy-Canterna 6 run (Lannina kick). Coloata-Giafdino 12 Bass from Goepel (Giardino pass). AtterKhnce-14,286. Ball State Posts Win Over Buffalo BUFFALO UB Jim Nance's kid brother raced 98 yards for a Buffalo touchdown but Charlie Van Pelt scored twice to give Ball State a 14-7 victory Saturday over the Bulls in the Football opener for . both universities. Gene Nance, whose big brother carries the ball for the Boston Patriots of the National football League, took Pat Ballenger's second-half kickoff on his own 2 yard line, started up the middle, out to his left, broke through one tackle and roared into Ball State's end one. The game was Nance ' first for Buffalo. The touchdown 'broke -a scoreless deadlock following a first-half , defensive battle. i BALL STATE ... 0 '0 7 7-14 BUFFALO 0 0 7 0-7 Buffalo - Nanca 98, kickoff rttum Constantino kick). Ball-Van Ptlt 4, run (BaHenatr kick). Ball-Van Pelt 18, run (Ballenfler kick). Artndnc-845. 1 'sift i ' ' ' ST ond period and recovered the fumble at the visitors' 35. Ray Ritacco carried to the 13 and two plays later sophomore, Bruce Simpson plowed over from the three. . If II 01 mat K i i . By DICK New York NEW YORK The Cubs are inspired by two of the most ambitious men in America Milt Pappas' goal is to become commissioner of baseball Joe Pepitone wants to be America's male sex symbol, wheh is exhausting work, but Both men have other talents. Milt Pappas can pitch the baseball and Joe Pepitone can hit it and catch it. They are very good at what they do, sometimes. Until recently, the rap on them was that they hadn't done it enough. Thus were the Cubs able to pick up both men at very reduced prices during the season. The rap on Milt Pappas was that he couldn't finish a ballgame, and now he has been doing it, and how come? "I spent five years on the mound listening to the ball popping in the bullpen," says Milt Pappas, referring to his time at Cincinnati and Atlanta. "You can't pitch like that. I'd have five or six good innings, and then I'd hear it behind me, pop . . . pop . . . somebody getting ready out there." A PITCHER who thinks he's going to be taken out will be taken out, philosophizes Milt Pappas, direct de-ascendent of Socrates. And so it was that he earned the rap as a quitter in the National League after a winning career with Baltimore. The worst thing that happened to Milt Pappas was being traded by Baltimore to Cincinnati for Frank Robinson. It was a lousy deal, and the way Milt Pappas was blamed, you'd have thought he made it Frank Robinson, an MVP in the National League, quickly became MVP of the American League, and Milt Pappas, who never was an MVP of any place, found himself being stared at. He felt like the adolescent whose father screams, "you good-for-nothing bummer, look at your friend Sammy who is ' studying to be a doctor." At Chicago, says Milt Pappas, he has discovered a new life. Leo Durocher understands his problem, says Milt Pappas. Leo Durocher has faith in him. "Soon as I got here," says Milt Pappas, "Leo said to me, you're gonna lose the game out there, not in the clubhouse." This is the negative manner in which baseball people express themselves positively. It is the highest compliment a ; manager can pay a pitcher; it means that if the pitcher has a lead and gets in trouble, he will be allowed to get out of the trouble. He will not be given the quick hook. Milt Pappas has responded to the new confidence. He is winning. He Is finishing. Things have taken such a happy turn, he even has forgotten for the moment about : becoming commissioner of baseball, although he sometimes takes heart for the future in observing occasional actions by the man who presently holds the Job. JOE PEPITONE, too, has found new happiness with the Cubs. "I got a wire from Mike Burke the other day," said Pepi standing on the stool and shuffling through a mess of mail in the top of his locker, "it's here someplace. Anyway, it was after I beat San Diego with a home run, and it said something like congratulations on the good job you're doing with the Cubs." 1 Joe Pepitone laughed. snouidnt say that. He's all right. It's my fault. They just got fed up with my crap. If they could have stood it for just a little longer, I have a lot of good years left I could have given to the Yankees." His true feelings were showing and Joe Pepitone could not permit that He put on his clown face. He snatched up a small paddle lying near his locker and started to hit the little red ball attached to the middle of it with a long elastic band. He was good at it He hit it 10 times, 20 times, with ever-lengthening strokes. Then he flipped his wrist quickly, not missing a beat, and was hitting the ball backhanded. , "One of, the guys here challenged me," said Joe Pepitone aloud. "They didnt know I was All-Brooklyn!" The other players break into laughter and cheer. If the Cubs have brought Joe Pepitone happiness, he is returning it, tenfold ."He comes in here," says Glenn Beckert, an Ail-Star second baseman, "'and the guys don't know what to expect. You hear a lot of He's super. He relaxes us, besides." Who knows how long Jim Enrlght, the Chicago pennant for them now, ; I 1 Mr HOLY CROSS ... 0 0 0 0-0 ARMY 2 7 3 1426 Army-Safety, Becker downed In end zone. Army-Simpson 3, run (Jensen kick). .Army-Field goal Jensen, 42. Army-Hlnes 4, run (Jenten kick), Army-Masclello 11. pass from Wall (Jensen kick). Atterwiaflce-31,666. YOUNG Daily News will be tough this time. They he has courage, "That bleep," he said. "No, I things. You find out he's great, and he's a helluva ballplayer it will last? "Who cares?" said newpaperman. "if he wins the they won't care if he doesn't 1$ pi ,T.U,S. I ;es Hire I 2nd tire I ""sg"' Price NlY TV.,yr D-70-14 6.95-14 $42 $21 $2.39 E-70-14 7.35-14 $44 $22 $2.43 F-70-14 7.75-14 t., t $2.56 F-70-1S 7.7T15 46 Z3 $2.69 G-70-14 8-25"14 $51 $25.50 J2 G-70-15 8.25-15 $2.84 H-70-15 I 8.55-15 $55 $27.50 $3.05 mm if., v w II j'' V'SH 6"-'3 6.00-13 818.99 81.78 ' yyS Cf fH 7.00-13 7.00-13 817.9 5 81.96 Lv 1 C-76-14 6.456 95-14 919.95 $2.17 tNSXJ '78-14 7.35-14 j2.2i I J J rS4 E-78-15' 6.657.35-16 iV " $2.23 V F-78-14' 7.75-14 82,44 Tnn V J J a f--15' 7.75-15 WM $T40 rGet Studs, in"- I ff fy-arr- 1.25.U $2.60 7 "tartini fact," stop- V J ) V ZMK1 I .110 tO 17 I--78-15' j-788 859"l5-15 $3 'S I TT20 1 !ing traction - . X. whitewallb (6in8i, snip.) add j y C I Avatlebf with DUAL WHITE 8TRIP8 ADO $4 Prices on regular tires are plus trade-In. No trade-In needed on ' snow tires. All prices are plus Federal Excise Tax and State . Sales Tax, and are in effect at Sohio stations displaying the special tire sign. -J I - r L: ir 73 Mas 4-PLY TIRES S As low as 6.00-13 Tax, tira i- n I i "Vim 11 Price Imu hmi 4mm f 6 00-13 $25 $22 $21 $20 $160 5 60-15 $27 $24 $21 $2 2 jUj 7.00-13 . , ... - l-96 $28 $2$ $24 li -j 7.35-14 20 7.35-15 $29 ' $26 $25 $24 $2.08 6.85-15 .B8, '-HSh "7 -Sr i-HS- -11- ,-H3r y- -S- -IS- I 9.15-15 1 $44 1 $41 I $40 $39 $2" A00 $3 PR TIRE FOR WHITEWALLS 9.00-15 I $47 I $44 I $43 I $42 I $2.87 WiitiwilliuM I I I I I ATLAS MUDSSKOW Brand-New 4-Ply Tires-Not Retreads low II 6 006.50-13 Black Tubeless plus Fed. Ex, Tax and State Sales Tax. No trade-in needed. TUBELESS , .... Federal BLACKWALL 1 7rie. all. Intlse TI SIZES P,,M Fir Tire 8.006.50-13 818 $24.0$ """ $1.78 6.456.95-14 $211 830.95 $1 94 T.3B7.TS-t4 K.17 7.756.70-15 " ",W $2.18 8.25-14 $24 $3.5 $2 33 ADD S3 PER TIRE FOB WHITEWALLS ATLAS IVEATIIERGAHD 4-Ply Snow V sca Pffl "tE" mm Html Lb. I each Black Tuheless plus Fed. Ex. State Sales Tax and trade-in per wnen you Duy 4 tires. Em lJLl PAIR! Tires Our Finest! Federal Excise Tai Per Tire QUANTITY DISCOUNTS ON ALL OTHER Tl f k8 HI LHo "V Tinrni j show up next year." lit i," i..tf A. sv,

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,500+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Cincinnati Enquirer
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free