Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 24, 1962 · Page 11
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 11

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Garden City, Kansas
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Wednesday, October 24, 1962
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Page 11
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FullmerRingReign Smashed by Tiger By BOB MYERS ' Associated Press Sports Writer SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - The long reign of Gene Fullmer as king of the World Boxing Association middleweight division was < over today, terminated by a mauler and brawler much in the san ; mold as the Utah strong boy. , The new ruler is Dick Tiger of i Nigeria, th e British Empire ! champion of the 160-pounders, i who won the title by unanimous : decision Tuesday night in 15 ( rough bruising rounds before a i crowd of 11,600 in Candlestick; Park. Tliere was blood, as is usual with a Fullmer fight, but no i knockdowns. There was drama,! as a host of Tiger's countrymen,; resplendent In the flowing robes! of their native land, swarmed into ! the ring and hoisted their idol to their shoulders. Fullmer, unbeaten in 17 straight ring engagements, met defeat in the eighth defense of the crown he had won in this same ri'cy by a 14-round knockout over Carmen Basilio Aug. 28, 1959. Fullmer fought the last 4V* rounds in a familiar Fullmer pattern. He 'was cut and bleeding from gashes over boti eyes, but he was still flailing away with both fists at the final bell. Fullmer will meet the 33-year- old Nigerian again Jan. 19 in either Bozeman, Mont., or Las Vegas, Nev. Does he think h e can whip Tiger in the rematch? Ingalls to Meet Pirates Thursday A change in schedule has re- But officials at Ingalls were suited in a top-notch game for i notified this week that Bloom had followers of the Santa Fe Trail suffered several injuries to its League 8-man football race this already-thin squad — and that wee k ' I the Badgers were forfeiting the Ingalls High's Bulldogs, one of the SFTL's top clubs, were to have played Bloom High at Ingalls Thursday night. Bloom has only nine boys on its team and so is playing its opponents 6-man games this fall. Bob Hernandez Throws High Game, Series Boib Hernandez of the R&S Sinclair team rolled both high individual game of. 243 and top individual series of 619 at Garden Bowl here Tuesday night as the National League completed its ninth week of action. R&S Sinclair! had both best team game of 991 and top team series of 2,871. Results: Hume-iFry defeated Garden City Telegram by 3-1, total pins 2,718 to 2,647; A&A Body Shop downed Nolan Motor Co. by 3-1, 2,673 to 2,597; R&S Sinclair banked Gardiner Dairy by 4-0, 2,871 to 2,705; Jones Builders downed Bob's Mobile Service by 3-1, 2,G19 to 2,568; Veterans of Foreign Wars blanked Northern Natural Gas by 4-0, 2,709 to 2,571. Martha Brett of the Tatro Plumbing team rolled both high women's individual game of 189 Thursday night game. A quick shuffle in plans, however, resulted in scheduling one of the better 8-man games of the season. Ingalls contacted Rolla High and will play the Pirates.at 7:30 p.m. Thursday at Ingalls. Rolla-is playing an independent schedule this fall and is unbeaten in 8-man action. The Pirates have been granted probationary membership in the SFTL for next season. The Morton County school, originally planned to play 11-man in the High Plains Conference. But the schedule of 11-man games was cancelled when not enough boys turned out for scrimmage. Rolla has defeated Coolidge twice (28-0 and 34-0) and Montezuma (25-21). Ths win over Monte Thursday night was a big upset, for Monte had won all its previous games and is a leader in ho, SFTL. The lead changed lands six times in that game. Ingalls, e o a c h.e d by Ron Hamm, is 4-2 for the season. The Bulldogs have lost only to Montezuma by 13-6 and to Copeland by 33-7. Wins have been over Haviland (13-0), .Kismet (20-6), Moscow (20-14), and Bazine (33-18). Only one Iea9ua game is slated in the SFTL this week. Montezuma entertains Moscow Friday night. Also on Friday night, Ensign goes to Hanston. Copeland has an open date this weekend. Kismet plays host Saturday night to Rolla in a game that will close Page 12 Harden rilv T«*.legrnm Wednesday, Oct. 24, 1962 "If I feel like I can't, there won't be one," said Fullmer. "Right now I don't feel I can't. "Now I'm the champion I think I'll stay the champion," was the response from Tiger. A modest fellow, Tiger had praise for Fullmer. "After three or four rounds I knew I was tangling with the champion." There wa s a disagreement in another area. Fullmer said he was accidentally butted in the ninth round. It slashed open a small cut inflicted in the second round. Tiger claimed the ninth-round gash, which brought blood pouring down to Fullmer's shiny white trunks, came from a solid smash with a right hand. Referee Frankie Carter had it 10-1, judge Jack Downey 9-5 and i judge Vern Bybee 7-5. Under the j California systeu of one or more | points to the winner of a round, none for the loser and zero for an even round. Tiger is the second Nigerian to claim a world title, one he must share with America's Paul Pender, who is recognized in Massachusetts, New York and portions of Europe. Tiger, whose real nam e is Richard, Ihetu, has been boxing since 1955. His record now is 46 victories. 12 defeats and two draws. Anti-Violence Campaign by NCAA Pays Telegram Photo THESE ARE THE ENDS and centers for Garden City Junior High's ninth grade football team. Coach Dale Marine's club plays its final hoiua game of the 1962 season tonight. Left to right are (front row) Vic Ball, Mike Wisler, Stewart Nelson, Dale Wilken, (second row) Dick Kitch, Pat Vaughn, Joe McGraw,. Mike Paasch, (back row) Johnny Dunlap, Dean Ribbing, Barry Purdy, and John Lightner. Fight. Promoters Jake a Beating SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — Promoters Norman . Rothschild and Bennie Ford apparently took a financial beating on Tuesday night's World Boxing Association middleweight title bout. Only 11,600 showed up at 'Candlestick Park to ./atch Dick Tiger outpoint Gene Fullmer, and they paid a gross of onl.: $101,000. Rothschild said before the fight that $155,000 'Was his break-even figure. Officials did not announce the net gate. Fullmer was to get 45 per cent of the receipts and Tiger a flat $23,000. Tigers Blank Seoul SEOUL, Korea (AP)—The Detroit Tigers exploded in the eighth inning for six runs, including a three-run homer by Biibba Morton, and beat a Seoul all-star baseball team 8-0 today. Frosh to Meet Scott HereTonight and top women's individual series of 553 as the Prairie Mixed League finished its seventh week of play. Jim Hainan of the Welders Supply squad had high men's individual game of 232. Ray Shearmire of Teaon No. 8 posted high men's individual series of 596. Long-Bell Lumber rolled both high team game of 706 and top team series of 2,018. Results: Team No. 8 defeated Welders Supply by 3-1, 1,828 to 1,790; Rupp Radiator split 2-2 with Old Corral, 1,873 to 1,788; Singer Sewing Machine blanked Fuller Brush by 4-0, 1,710 to 1,391; Tatro Plumbing split 2-2 < with Long-Bell Lumber, 2,005 to 2,018. Hawks Play Shorthanded CHICAGO (AP)—Reg Fleming of the Chicago Black Hawks was unhappy over the incidents marking Tuesday night's 4-4 tie with, the Montreal Canadians in a! fight-filled National Hockey! League game. j Fleming and Gilles Tremblay of i the Canadiens drew match penal- j ties after engaging in a stick ! fight. As a result the Hawks had i to play shorthanded for 10 min-! utes and the Canadiens for 5 minutes. Fleming received the extra 5' minutes for drawing blood when | he slashed open Tremblay's forehead- The severe cut required 35 stitches. Both players will have to go before league president Clarence Campbell and each will probably draw a fine of at least $100. "All I tried to do was defend i myself," moaned Fleming. "He checked me before the whistle! blew and I looked to Referee Frank Udvari for some sort of decision. Udvari didn't do a thing and Tremblay kept swinging so I had to come back at him in self defense. I don't think I should have been given an extra five minutes." Udvari later said he didn't see the start of the fight in the second period but gave Fleming the additional 5 minutes for drawing blood. The game was the only one in the NHL. Holla's sea/son. -Whether buying or selling, use Telegram Want Ads I Final home game of the 1962 season is scheduled here tonight for Garden City High's ninth- grade football squad. Coach Dale . M a r i n e's Baby Buffs play host to the Scott City ninths and tenths. Kickoff time at Penrose Stadium is 7 p.m. Garden closes it/3 ninth-grade season at Liberal next Tuesday night. Garden takes an undefeated record into tonight's game, although toe Buffs were tied by Great Bend Harrison (by 6-6) in their opener. The other four games were Garden victories, including a 14-13 win over tonight's foe in a previous meeting at Scott on Sept. 25. Several changes are planned by Marine in Ms offensive starting lineup. Ends will be John Lightner (143 pounds) and either Mike Paasch (120) or Tom Sheeny (137). Tackier, will be Bill Taldo (165) and Lloyd De- Remus (145). Mike Ward (125) and Ronnie Mills (140) will be at the guard spots, with Joe McGraw (140) at center. Dave Keller (130) will quarterback, with Stephen Need Eighfh Grade Backs These are the backs for Coach Merle Altman's Garden City Junior High eighth grade football team. Left to right are (front row) Jim Deaver, Jimmy Maxfield, Buddy Jakeway, Larry Guthrie, Dean Swingle, (second row) George Carr, Steve Nelson, Albert Wells, Gary Mahan, (third row) Doug Robinson, Bill Waldorf, Ted Robertson, and Johnny Blackett. (145) at fullback. Mark DeFev- er (155) will be at right halfback, with Duane Downtain (165 at left halfback. Garden City Junior H i g h's eighth-grade squad plays its final game of the season tomorrow afternoon. The Baby Buffs will be at Ulysses for a 2:30 p.m. clash. Coach Merle Altaian's Garden eighth are 1-2 and will be seeking "to balance their final ledger. They lost to Ulysses here on Oct. 11 by 12-0, and also have a 14-0 loss to Liberal against them. The win was 6-0 over Dodge City in the last Buff outing. Altman has also shuffled his starting lineup for the final game. Richard McNaught (120) and Ray Waters (120) will be the ends. David Downtain (170) and George Carr (170) will be the tackes. Carr has been the starting fullback, but was switched after suffering a hand injury. Guards will be. Hillary Villarreal (125) and Don Geier (155), with John Collier (165) at center. Steve Nelson (140) Will be at quarterback, with Albert Wells (115) replacing Carr ait fullback. Doug Robinson (118) will be at left haUback, with Gary Mahan (135) at right halfback. Father-in-Low of Gene Fullmer Dies SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — The father-in-law of dethroned middleweight champion Gene Fullmer died early today after being stricken shortly after the Fullmer-Dick Tiger fight at Candlestick Park. Leroy Holt, 59, of Riverton, Utah, collapsed and was carried from the ball park. Holt was among a group which had eome from Utah to watch the bout. A Franklin Hospital spokesman declined to identify the cause of death, saying only that Holt died at 4:15 a.m. (EST). Oklahoma City Boxer Wins by a Decision WICHITA, Kan. (AP)—Alonzo Harris Oklahoma City, outpoint| ed John Martin, Wichita, Tuesday night in a middleweig' i six-round boxing bout. In other fights, Hubert Jackson, Wichita, decisioned Henry Watson Amarillo, Texas, in a six- round lightweight match, and John Brooks, Wichita, fought a draw four-round welterweight bout against Al Franklin, Oklahoma City. I -State Gridder Says (innocent of Charge AMES, Iowa ;AP) — George Crayton, 19-year-old Iowa State football player, pleaded innocent Tuesday to a charge of larceny in the theft of articles from campus dormitory rooms. Crayton, of Highland Park, Mich., was arrested following complaints from students concerning missing personal possession. Police said some of tha articles were found in Crayton's dormitory room. The Iowa State reserve quarterback waived preliminary hearing at his arraignment in municipal court and was bound over to the grand jury. He was held in the county jail when unable to post $1,000 bond. -Whether buying or selling, use T elegram Want Adsl . NEW YORK (AP)—Most of the college football coaches around, the country—with the possible exception of those in the Southern Conference—have gotten the message from the NCAA rules committee with the result that there is less violence on the field this year. ill, Warriors Swamp Pistons SAN FRANCISCO (AP)—There was no mistaking the star as the Warriors made their National Basketball Association debut in San Francisco a winning one Tuesday night with a 140-113 victory over the Detroit Pistons. For Wilt Chamberlain, a 7-foot 1-inch ace, who set league scoring records for the team in Philadelphia the past seasons, scored 56 points in the new uniform to pace the assault at the Cow Palace. Facing competition from the Gene Fullmer-Dick Tiger middleweight championship boxing match in nearby Candlestick Park the inaugural drew only 5,215. As new coach Bob Feerick started an all-veteran lineup, Ted Luckenbill took the honor of scoring the first points and went on to tally nine of the first 11. In the other NBA action Tuesday, the Cincinnati Royals rallied to edge the Los Angeles Lakers 116-115 and in another oe-point affair, St. Louis beat Chicago 110-109. Syracuse beat New York 123-119. Those results left Syracuse with a 2-0 record atop the Eastern Division and St. Louis with tine same leading mark in the Western. San Francisco opened later than the other teams and the Pistons made a determined bid early in the second half to win their first game in three tries. But after the count was closed to 71-67 for the Warriors, Chamberlain's jump shot began hitting and he sanik eight field goals in the quarter. On Nation's Grid irons An Associated Press survey showed today that the three- pronged campaign started last month by the NCAA Football Rules Committee, Coaches' Asso- : | ciation and Commissioners' Association has brought about a marked improvement in conduct j| on the field. ; In the Southern Conference, though, the league office was ; forced to start a campaign of its . own two weeks ago—fearing that there was too much violence on the field for the safety of the players. Since the anti-violence edict went into effect in the conference, officials have stepped off 1,052 yards in penalties in seven games —an average of 150.3 per game. Last Saturday, in three conference games, a total of 609 yards in penalties was assessed, an average of more than 200 a game. Said Executive Officer Tom Hamilton' of the Big Six on the West Coast: "Before the season started, we warned coaches, athletic directors and officials that strict penalties would be assessed for excessive roughness, especially piling on. "My observation is that there has been far less piling on, not so much because of the penalties inflicted, but because coaches took care of the situation." In the Big Ten, a spokesman said officials had been instructed to call personal fouls early in all games to set the pattern, and get the game under control. Jim Weaver, Atlantic Coast Conference Commissioner, said his league has had no trouble for the past couple of years. He pointed out that AAC officials were instructed last August — even before the NCAA campaign—to call an automatic 15-yarA piling-on penalty in any case where a player is hit late- Howard Grulbbs, secretary of. the Southwest Conference, said strict calling of fouls for rough play has been emphasized to officials, coaches and players with the result that there have been fewer penalties called for rough play. Don't Be A... 'WINTER- WAITER" The weather experts predict a SEVERE winter weather-wise! Trade SLIP for GRIP... GET MORE GO in MUD and SNOW NOW! qet your All-America Eoard Keeps Midlands Linemen Due for Honors By JIM VAN VALKENbURG Associated Press Sports Writer KANSAS CITY (AP)—Missouri's Conrad Hitchler, a top defensive end, and Tulsa's John Simmons, a threat to the national pass receiving record, head a list of outstanding linesmen in the Midlands which has produced many All- America linemen in the past. The Associated Press District 5 All-America Board noted the lis't of outstanding ends was unusually long this fall. The same was true last fall, when All-America end Jerry Hillehrand of Colorado top- I ped the list. , Hitchler, G-faot-3 and 217 pounds : has won praise from board mem- , hers, pro scouts and opposing coaches every week. He's 24-year- i old Marine veteran and hard to i fool. Three times he threw Minnesota backs for key losses. On of- fense, he's a swift downfield blocker and the team's best pass receiver, although the Tigers don't throw often. Simmons, 6-foot-3 and 200 plays no defense but may be the nation's best college pass receiver. Coach nienn Dobbs said "I've never setn a college end who could do what Simmons does. He i has great timing in his jumps. He catches 'em flat on his back, one-handed and with three men • covering him." Simmons has 41 catches in five games and may ! break the national record of 60 set two years ago by Washington State's Hugh Campbell. At his present pace, he'll have 82. Other top ends in the Midlands i are Ken Blair of Colorado, who , leads the Big Eight in pass re•• ceiviog, Ray Roberts ol Kansas, I Jim Huge of Nebraska and Cloyd Webb of Iowa. i Centers Wayne Lee of Oklahoma and Peter Quatrochi of Kansas are rated tops at this position by All-America board members. Lee, a senior, is a swift, ,,ower- ful blocker. He opened the hole for Joe Don Looney's 61-yard scoring burst against Kansas. His blocking is so good, Coach Bud 1 Wilkinson uses him as offensive center on both Oklahoma lines. He also can be a top defender, as he proved last year. Quatrochi, a junior, is a fit-ry, rcc'kk'.ss competitor, outstanding every game. ! on both offense and defense. Kenny Heed, a 220-|>ouiut senior from Tulsa, may be the top guard in the area. He's a tremeri'Siias blocker on offense. On defense, ' he plays tackle.on the strong side ' and rates high in jamming and clogging plays, often against double-teaming. Other top guards are ! Leon Cross, Oklahoma; Mickie ; Walker, Kansas; Dwain Carlson, ; Nebraska, and Dick Walton, Iowa ' State. ! Jerry Wallach of Missouri is j smart and fast and may b e the best of the tackles. Duane Cook and Dennis Ward both rate high at Oklahoma, with Ralph Neely, a swift 245-pound sophomore, the best potentional pro prospect. Other top tackles are Bob Howward, Oklahoma State; Tyrone Robertson, Nebraska, and Fred Kiseman and Marv Clothier, Kansas. District 5 includes Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Nebraska, South Dakota, North Dakota, Iowa and the University of Colorado. Iowa of the Big Ten also is in- i eluded. Next week: The Backs. Be Prepared Goodyear Suburbanites IMW W while the supply is plentiful and we have time for installation. We now have the lowest prices ever on Goodyear Suburbanites — Hie MODERN tire! SPECIAL TERMS £££?* i down, i Feb. 1, i March 1, i April 1 ... TO CREDIT APPROVED ACCOUNTS! NEW WHEELS-50% OFF When you buy 2 Suburbanites at our regular price! • Eliminates Mounting Expense Every Winter and Spring! • Forget Remounting — Just Change Wheels! We anticipate a price increase . . . across the board on all passenger, truck and farm tires and tubes around Nov. I, 1962. We also predict a shortage of new winter tires in the peak of the winter season, just as we experienced this past summer on popular siza passenger and truck tires. Trade NOW and SAVE on SUBURBANITES! GOOD/VEAR "The Only Tire Made In Kansas By Hansons" FANSLER TIRES, INC. Your Independent Tire Dealer— The Man Who Knows Tires Best WORLD'S LARGEST DISTRIBUTOR OF GOODYEAR FARM TIRES 108 E. Fulton Garden City — The Garden Spot Phone BR 6-4323 -f-

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