Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 15, 1962 · Page 8
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 8

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 15, 1962
Page 8
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New Mexico Military Swamps Broncbusters ROSWELL, N.M. — New Mexico Military Institute buried Gar- cem City Junior College 42-0 here Saturday night with a six-touchdown barrage. The game was a non-conference, inlersectonal clash. It was New Mexico's second win in four starts this fall and Garden City's fourth loss in six outings. It marked the first time this season that Garden had failed to score. Penalties reached an busters reached the NM/MI 28, and were thrown back to the 31. Reagan missed on two pass tries and the home club took over again. The two clubs exchanged punts and Garden's Tony Bisbano intercepted, a Gabler pass. He returned it 12 yards to the New Mexico 18. Penalties marred pldy at that point. Garden was omical figure. Officials called, a total of 43 penalties: 24 on Gar- called for illegal shift, then off- astron-! side and NMMI was whistled for offside At one time, Garden had first den, 19 on NMMI. The visiting down on the NMiMI six. Reagan Busters were assessed 206 yards missed and Ed Avent with a pass to 150 for NMMI. and Shin e tossed to Pete Min- New Mexico scored th e first | aya — but the ball was batted time it had possession of the down in the end zone. On fourth ball, going 60 yardn in eight j down. Don Donohue dropped plays. Big gainer of that drive i back to the 23 for a field goal try was a 35-yard pass from quart- that was just short. erback Wally Gabler to Bryan Stratton. It gave the Broncs a first down on Garden's 10-yard stripe. Four plays were needed to get the ball across. Gabler tossed a pass to end Jim Seagle for the final five yards. Scott Stevenson placekicked the conversion. That series had started on the NMMI 40 after a fumble recovery. Willie Shine had run 18 yards for Garden on the third play of the game. After the New Mexico score, Garden fired back with a 40- yard, 16-play drive. Quarterback Jerry Reagan got 12 yards on a rollout. He, Marvin Wells, and Shine alternated carries. Shine punted on fourth down, but Garden got a first down and another chance when New Mexico was penalized. The Bronc- New Mexico then roared back to the Garden 30 in six quick plays. Halfback Ted Wright ra " 18 yards at right end, and Gab- I ler passed to Stratton again for 38 'yards. But Garden's Richard Newton covered a fumbl e on the Butter 28 to stoo that thrust. Garden ran six plays and netted two first downs. Shine passed to Minaya for 17 yards, but he fumbled and the ball was tk- en away from him by NMMI tackle Ron Pniiett. From there, the host Broncs rolled 66 yards in nine plavs for another score. Gab'er turned left end for 18 yards and Craig La Grone ran right end for 29 yards for the score. Stevenson place- kicked the conversion successfully twice; on the first one NMMI was offside. Sellout Expected For Sixth Came SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - The oft-delayed sixth game of the World Series between New York and San Francisco "positively" was to bg played at noon today with the Yankees' Whitey Ford facing the Giants' Billy Pierce. The weatherman promised good weather. The veteran left-hander had been primed since last Friday but the worst October storm to lash the Bay area in 58 years forced Commissioner Ford Frick to postpone the game Sunday for the third straight day. The sky was .600 .500 .400 .250 .200 Pro Football Standings «y TVf ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Easte r n Conference W. L. T. Pet. Washington 3 0 21.000 New York 3 2 0 .600 Pittsburgh 3 2 0 Dallas 221 Cleveland 230 St. Louis 131 Philadelphia 1 4 0 Western Conference Green Bay .... 5 Detroit 4 1 Baltimore •--. 3 2 San Francisco 3 Chicago 3 Los Angeles 0 5 0 .000 Minnesota • 0 Sunday's Results Baltimore 36, Cleveland 14 Dallas 41, Philadelphia 19 Pittsburgh 20,' New York 17 Washington 17, St. Louis 17 (tie) San Francisco 34, Chicago 27 Detroit 13, Los Angeles 10 Green Bay 48, Minnesota 21 0 0 1.000 0 .800 0 .600 2 0 .600 2 0 .600 Page 8 Gnrtlon City Telegram Monday, October 15,1962 With time running out, Reagan threw three passes. Rick Brydges intercepted the last one and raced 26 yards to the Garden 12. Five plays later, NMiMI scored again — with just one second left on the clock. Gabler carried three of the five times, sneaking the last half- yard. Stevenson kicked the point to give the Roswell club a 21- leart at intermission. Things started with a bang in the second half. Buster coach Homer Salter and assistant Dale F AN FARE By Will Dteen Rangers After Third Win at Dodge Tonight Garden City High's B foot- Ottawa 23-Game Victory Skein Cut Hi ^ 1 . t !?. m _ P fe^ E? I!™1 * Saturday nigh'c. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Well, it's over. Ottawa University, whicih had, played 23 football games without fell by the wayside KU to Battle Oklahoma By JIM VALKENBURG Associated Press Sports Writer Biid Wilkinson's Oklahoma Sooner s, hungry for a return to the top in Big Eight Conference football, take on potent Kansas at Lawrence Saturday and the winner will be a threat to unbeaten Missouri and Nebraska. Oklahoma hasn't won a conference football title since 1959. This is only three years, but it seems much longer to the Big Red, which hadn't lost a conference game since Kansas turned the trick 16-13 In 1946. Wilkinson now has a group of of Emporia, which now appears talented sophomores who are on 15-yard penalty for protesting the ] tne season tonight. The Rangers, coached by Wayne Dickerson and Dave Craft, play at Dodge City against the B-team of that sunny, but the playing field still was soggy. A sellout crowd of some 44,000 was expected to attend what may be the World Series finale. The Yankees, leading in games, three to two needed one more triumph to post their 20th championship since they won their first in 1923. Both pitchers wer e well rested, Pierce, toho has never lost in Candlestick Park, winning all 12 decisions, had not pitched since he was beaten in the third series game, at Yankee Stadium, last Sunday. Ford, winner of five straight series games, including a 6-2 triumph here in the opener, last appeared on the mound a week ago when the Giants evened the series at two-all with a 7-3 victory. Ford left after six innings with the score tied at 2-2 and was not charged with the loss. Manager Ralph Houk of the Yankees went with the same lineup he employed in all but the second game, when first baseman Bill Skowron and catcher Ellie Roward were sidelined because of injuries. Manager Alvin Dark made one change, switching from Tom Haller to Ed Bailey behind, the plate. Each is a left-handed American League Eastern Division W. L. T. Houston 4^0 Boston 3 2 0 New York 2 4 0 Buffalo _ i 5 0 Western Divls' Denver 510 Dallas 410 San Diego 3 3 0 Oakland -•• 0 5 0 Saturday's Result Buffalo 35, San Diego • Sunday's Results Houston 56, New York 17 Denver 23, Oakland 6 batter. Dark reiterated that Jack Sanford, his right-handed ace, would pitch the seventh game, if one was needed. Houk said he was still undecided between Ralph 5 0 .000 i Terry and Bill Stafford. Terry outpitched Sanford in the fifth game, and Stafford beat Pierce in the third. Sanford won the second from Terry. The two teams, bored and nhy- sicallv stiff from four days of in- activitv, journeyed by bus Sunday to Modesto, 90 miles away, and worked out for two hours at Del one-second call on the third NMMI touchdown. The 30 yards in penalties set the Busters back to their own 10- yard line for the kickoff. NMMI's Smith grabbed ttie boot on his •12 and galloped back 53 yards to the Buster five. On the first scrimmage play, Smith burst through right guard for the fourth score. Stevenson booted the point to make it 28-0. Garden then drove back 60 yards in 10 plays but was stopped at the New Mexico 30. In that march, Larry Macro ran for 13 yards, Reagan passed to Johnny Jones for 13, and New Mexico was tagged 15 yards for personal foul. The march reached the NM/MI 25 at one stage. NMMT then came back upfield, with Gabler passing to LaGrone for 41 yards. Gabler passed to Seagle for 25 yards and touchdown, but the play wag nullified by holding. Pete Minaya then intercepted a Gabler pass to stop the threat. Penalties then set Garden back to its 10, and Reagan quick-kicked. New Mexico then rolled 42 yards in eight plays to score again. Gabler passing featured the drive. Smith got the touchdown on a 10-yard blast through left guard. Stevenson kicked point again to make it 35-0. Garden wa$ tagged for hold;- ing and booted. Reagan punted and the Busters were penalized for personal foul. NMMI sent in the subs, who were held for downs at the Buster 31. 'Minay a kicked upfield again, and Garden was called for clipping, giving the home club a first down at the Garden 12. A personal foul on Garden moved it to the 2^4-yard line. From the 1-yard line, quarterback Phil Bassi sneaked for the sixth and final touichdown. Stevenson kicked the point twice again, the first nullified by an illegal procedure penalty. Neither team threatened in the remaining 7V4 minutes. New Mexico limited Garden to 95 net yards on the ground and 43 in the air. The winning Broncs ran for 154 yards and passed for 158 more. Statistics will be in Tuesday's Telegram. Garden's next start will be Friday night at Hutchinson Juco in a league game. school. Kickoff time is 7 p.m. Garden is all-even at 2-2 so far this fall. The Rangers have beaten Scott City (28-0) and Dodge (14-7) in a previous game here Sept. 24), while losing to Dighton High varsity (39-0) and Liberal (26-7). Dickerson announced this morning that Bob Hubert and Robert Brooks will probably start as offensive ends. The tackles will be Paul Walker and Randy Bowling, with Terry Stoppel and Dave Christensen as guards. Center will be Kenny Stoner. Tom Gardiner or John Hamman will be at quarterback, with Kent Carmichael at fullback. Dean Biggs and Mike Blackett will be the halfbacks. On defense, the ends will be Hamman and Gary Holman, with Walker and Tom Dyer as tackles and Kenneth Wassun and Brian Shaw as guards. Biggs and Carmichael will be outside linebackers, with Ken Stoner or Jim Terrell as center linebacker. Blackett 1 and Tim Gottschalk will be the halfbacks.. Bruce Westwood Tops Ke" Bruce Westwood of the Reed and Stinemetz team rolled both high individual men'j game of 213 and top men's individual series of 591 at Garden Bowl here last night as the Sunday Mixed League finished its fourth week of play. Lelia Stinemetz of the Reed- Stinemetz squad posted high individual women's game of 210. Best women's individual series was 519 by Thelma Kuehn of the Smith Sand Co. team. Reed-Stinemetz had both high team game of 717 and top team series of 2,005. Results: C. R. Anthony's blanked Oulbreath Plumbing by 4-0, total pins 1,999 to 1,787; Reed and Stinemetz split 2-2 with Smith Sand, 2,005 to 1,952; Fireballs shut out Oswalt Industries by 4-0, 1,817 to 1,648; Soutlvwe- : Sand downed Dairy King by 3-1, 1,942 to 1,799. Turning the trick was College Pet. .600 .333 .167 .883 • .800 : .500 .000 • Webb Stadium. Sale Breaks Up On Brother Battery SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - The Los Angeles Dodgers have sold catcher Norm Sherry to th e New York Mets, thus breaking up the only brother . battery in major league baseball. In the same cash deal, the Dodgers also sent rorkie outfielder Dick Smith to th e Mets. The purchase price was not announced Triumph, Tragedy Hits Grand Prix RIVERSIDE., Calif. (AP)-Tri- , uroph and tragedy, frequent com-; panions in auto racing, were unit- ; ed again Sunday in the 200 mile ! Grand Prix for sports cars. The triumph belonged to Roger j Penske, a slightly built sale s en- i gineer from Philadelphia, who won the 77-lap event before a crowd " of 76,400 at Riverside \ Raceway. ! The tragedy struck Paul J. 1 (Pat) Pigott Jr., son of a mil- ' lionaire and stepson of Director John A. McCone of the U.S. Central Intelligence Agency. Pigott's Lotus 23 spun out on the 68th lap and slammed into a metal retain- - ing wall. He died three hours later. Pigott, 37, was the first driver to lose his fife in the five-year history of this race. The 25-year-old Penske, who finished fourth here last year, drove a specially built Zerez-Duralite with a Coventry Climax motor. He led in 56 of the 77 laps. The victory brought him ?9,250, plus a j new car. i He said he never did open up j his motor all the wa'y. i Nevertheless, he averaged 95.6 ! miles per hour, fastest in the his- j tory of the race. j Pigott had to be cut from the ! wreckage of his car. He was \ taken to nearby March Air Force j Base hospital. Death apparently resulted from internal injuries. Only a small part of the crowd saw the fatal crash. Pigott's wife,, Virginia, wa s in the pits. She was i hospitalized later in a state of shock. The couple had three children. take that payment only $8.15 per month (12-month plan) for round trip coach ticket on the high-level El Capitan including extra fare and tax. For more details on "Go Now—Pay Later" trips: ! CAU: Santa Fe Ticket Office, Phone: BRidg* 6-3022 Santa Fe Station, Garden City, Kantai Save on meal costs with Santa Fe Dining Club College Scores By THE ASSOCIATE) PRESS EAST Army 9, Penn State 6 Syracuse 12, Boston >J. 0 Columbia 14, Yale 10 W. Virginia .15, Pittsburgh 8 Navy 41, Cornell 0 Princeton 21, Penn 8 Dartmouth 41, Brown 0 Holy Cross 34, Harvard 20 Geo. Washington 14, Joston U. 6 SOUTH Georgia Tech 17, Tennessee 0 Duke 21, California 7 'Georgia 24, Clemson 16 Florida 42, Texas A&M 6 Alabama 14, Houston 3 Virginia 28, VMI 6 Maryland 31, N. Carolina 13 Texas 9, Oklahoma 6 Arkansas 28, Baylor 21 S. Carolina 27, Wake Forest 6 TCU 35, Texas Tech 13 LSU 17, Miami 3 The Citadel a, Vanderbilt 6 Tulsa 34, N. Texas 0 Wyoming 8, Texas Western 6 MIDWEST Ohio State 51, Illinois 15 Miami of Ohio 10, Purdue 7 Northwestern 34, Minnesota 22 Iowa 14, Indiana 10 Mich. St. 28, Michigan 0 Wisconsin 17, Notre Dame 8 Oklahoma 36, Colorado 16 Missouri 32, Kansas St. 0 Nebraska 19, N. Carolina St. 14 Kentucky 28, Detroit 0 Kansas 29, Iowa State 8 FAR WEST Washington 11, Oregon St. 13 Washington 21, Stanford 6 Montana 25, Weber (Utah) 6 Oregon 31 ,Rice 12 Wichita 24, N.M, State 6 Utah 35, Brigham Foung 20 Air Force 20, Arizona 6 W. Texas 15, Arizona St. T T. 14 New Mexico 14, Utah St. 13 UCLA 35, Colorado St. 7 a solid choice for the Kansas Conference title. Despite the tremendous 20-16 victory, the Presebies own only a share of the conference lead at this stage. Crowding C. of E. for the top spot is Southwestern, which made it four straight ifl the league by outlasting Bethany 13-7. Ottawa and Baker, both losers to C. of E., are looked wi'th 3-1 records and could get back in the title picture if the top teams falter. Baker, a 59-6 victor over Kansas Wesleyan, will play Southwestern this Saturday at Baldwin. College of Emporia has survived the toughest end of its schedule and'has only Southwestern to worry about the rest of the way. The Moundbuilders have Baker, Ottawa and C. of E This week, Ottawa is at Kansas Wesleyan; McPherson at Bethany, Bethel at College of Emporia and Sterling at Friends. Other results last week saw Bethel and Sterling tie 13-13, with Sterling scoring for the first tim e this season. McPherson routed Friends 39-0. In the Central Intercollegiate Conference, Pittsburg got back on the winning track after seeing its 18-game string vanish the week before. The Gorillas smashed St. Benedict's 34-14, to claim a share of first place with Washburn, 7-6 victor over Emporia'Sta/te. Fort Hays State and Omaha, considered serious challengers to Pittsburgh repeat title hopes, fell behind in the first edition of the standings by battling to a 20-20 tie at Omaha. This we«k, the feature gam e will match Pittsburg and Fort Hays at Hay s Saturday afternoon. Emporia State will be at Omaha the same day. Washiburn and St. Benedict's kick off league action Friday night at Topeka. St. Mary of the Plains, only independent in the state, led Missouri Valley 14-13 at the half, but faltered to a 41-20 loss. The Dodge City Cavaliers, who have lost six straight in a rugged schedule, are idle this week. the way back to the throne room, but may be a year away from the crown. The Kansas offense reached its best form of the season in a 29-8 victory at Iowa State. Jack Mitchell's J a y.h a w k a r s added the "stacked slot" to their flip-flop formation, giving fleet Gale Sayers more blocking. The Cyclones spread their defense to stop Sayers, but the other Kansas backs ran wild. Checking signals time and again, quarterback Rodger McFarland kept the ball and rushed for 105 yards. Sayers still managed 94 yards and took over the conference rushing lead with 403. The Kansas defense has been tough all season, but Oklahoma's defenders are as tough as they come. Texas, the nation's No. 2 team, was fortunate to get by the Sooners 9-6, as fumbles gave the Longhorns all their points. Texas also uses the flip-flop. If Kansas owns an edge, it's in backfield size and speed. It will be OU's conference opener. KU is 2-0. Nebraska and Missouri are favored to reach their showdown game at Lincoln No 3 with unbeaten records. Mizzou overpow- eered Kansas State 32-0 and its gireat defense likely will be the St. Louis Golfer Wins at Springfield SPRINGFIELD, Mo. (AP) — Al Mengert of St. Louis won the $5,000 Springfield pro-am golf tournament with a 36-hole score of 134 Saturday and Sunday. He was 10 strokes under par. Chris Gers of Burneyville, Okla. arid Joe Jimenez of Manhattan, Kan., tied for second at 138. Next, at 139, were Ray Goodell of Kansas City and Jerry Pittman of Tulsa. Bcb Stone of Junction City, the first-day leader, dropped into a six-way tie at 140. . Some apple-pie and applesauce fanciers like these dishes made from greenings. difference against improved Oklahoma State at Columbia. The Cowboys looked good in beating Colorado 36-16. Don Derrick again was a top man as the Cowboys rolled for 229 yards rushing and 174 passing, more than th- air-minded Buffaloes. Bill Tobin ripped K- State for 107 yards and ca^jht two scoring passes, while the Wildcats were set to stop Johnny Roland, and held him to 53 yards. Nebraska.was hard pressed to get by inspired North Carolina State 19-14. Quarterback Dennis Claridge turned in another outstanding game and Dennis Stuewe got th e winning 13-yard run with a little more tha a minute left. The Cornhuskers are expected to overpower K-State at Lincoln. Iowa State plays host to Colorado in the other game. Dave Hoppmann and his teammates have more all-around strength and should outscore the Buffs. Dan Devine, Missouri coach, said he felt before the .eason K Keith Weber recovered from knee troubles at quarterback and the team could avoid key injuries, then the Tigers w;nld have a good team. "So far we've had injuries to key men and we ha _»i't gotten much mileage out of Weber," Devine said. "We're not world beaters yet but we're getting better every week." Tiger fans are beginning to thin quarterback Jim Johnson, a left-handed passer who is 6-foot-3 213 pounds, will be able to take the team all the way. So far this season he has hit 5 to 10 passes for 120 yards and one 'outhdown. He's also a strong runnev, good runner and top defender. Mizzou used quick opening handoffs extensively for the first tim e since the orange bowl game with Navy, New Year'., Day 1961, Devine said because "K-State had our sweep series well defensed." Doug Weaver said K-State's biggest problem is its defense, not its offense. He said "we seldom stop anybody, and when we do, we're so deep in our own territory we don't have position for our offense." At Ames, the Cyclone fans figured the tide had turned when their team cut the Kansas lead to 14-8 early in the last period. But the Jayhavvkers respond 1 by driving 70 yards to a touchdown. Kansas guard Mickie Walker repeated trapped Iowa State's 271 pound tackle, Don Anderson, and McFarland kept the 'Jail moving through the hole left by Anderson's futile charge. Tony Leiker and Ken Coleman also rolled up good yardage. Mitchell said Mcl farland "called a great game." TOM'S WELL SERVICE WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 17-1962-1:30 P.M. LOCATION: Sale will be conducted at the service yard located 1J miles west of Five Points on Highway 50 west. Garden City. Kansas. INSPECTION: Equipment may be inspected at any time after 9:00 a.m. Oetorber 13, up to and Including sale day. Wilson Super, Double Drum service unit, mounted on R-190 Tandem International truck, powered by 471 GMC Diesel in truck 671 GMC Diesel on draw-works. 8x7 65' twin pole mast. Complete ready for work. R. L. Cardwell 3 drum spudder .with 8x7 65' twin pole mast mounted on tandem axle lowboy powered by GK145 Waukesha. Good "condition. R. L; Cardwell skid mounted spudder dismantled and sold in separate units. Third assembly complete for R.L. Cardwell. R. L. Cardwell single drum draw works. R-200 Truck International with 64 ton winch, oil field bed, gin poles and 5th wheel. 1959 International 120 pickup. 1959 International C-100 pickup with luiico bed. 1960 El Cameno pickup Chev. with air conditioner. 1948 K5 International with 2 speed rear axle. 7'xlO' steel dog house skid mounted 1000 gal butane tank skid mounted. 1950 Chevrolet, 24 Passenger bus, good condition. 2—GK145 Waukesha engines, 1 dismantled. Good for irrigation. Both in good condition. Portable gas driven Lincoln 200 amp arc welder on trailer, excellent. Acetylene welding unit. 2—1500 Kohler light plants. 8x7 65' twin pole mast. 9x7 65' twin pole mast. 671 GMC Diesel engine, good. 450 International engine, fair. 5 Transmissions. American brakeout cathead. Several—10 hole Buddwheels 20" and 22". Riveting Shieve assembly. Cabletool bits, stems, jaws and tools. Several spools of wirelines various sizes. 72 Tulsa winch with headache rack. Rod and tubing tools of all kinds. Air compressor. , Starting motor or GK 145 Waukesha. Several pipe dies 1" to 4". TERMS TERMS ore cash day of sale, certified check, cashier's check. Personal or company check with Identification and letter of credit. Once auctioneer has »oid sold all sales become final no exceptions. All Information and, descriptions contained herein are believed correct, but no responsibility Is assumed by us for same. No claims allowed after removal of goods. Not responsible for accidents on sale premises. For further information on this sale or the one YOU are planning, contact any of the sales force at this sale or at your convenience, write, wrie •r phone. McVICKER a J "SCOTT AUCTIONEERS REALTORS 107 E. Fulton Garden City, Kansas Phone BR 6-6462

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