Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on October 30, 1962 · Page 3
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, October 30, 1962
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EndtoNCAA-AAU Hassle Seen NEW YORK (AP) — Walter Byers, executive director of the National Collegiate Athletic Avssociaition, predicted today that the hassle between the NCAA and the Amateur Athletic Union over the administration of U.S. amateur sports would be resolved within four or five months. "In my judgment," Byers said "it will be settled before the Pan American Games in April of next year and well before the next Olympics in Tokyo in 1964. And the settlement will be made within the United States — where it should be made." The Pan American Games, in Buenos Aires, is the next big international event for amateur sports in which the United States competes as a nation. With the two sports bodies still at loggerheads after a more than 2'4-year battle, settlement is considered a must if the United States is to field a representative team at Buenos Aires and the following year at Tokyo. The AAU-NCAA struggle so far has triggered formation of federations in basketball, track and Dodge City Slams Garden Sophs, U-11 Northwestern Takes Over as Top Grid Team By THE ASSOCIATED RESS Northwestern's Wildcats, current favorites to win the Big Ten championship, went into first place today in the national college football rankings. Northwestern crushed Notre ] Dame 35-6 Saturday for its fifth I straight victory and climbed past I Alabama and Southern California \ in the weekly poll by The Asso- j elated Press. ! Tlie Wildcats' prime objective is j field, gymnastics and baseball, I a Big Ten title—they haven't won each created with, the NCAA as j a charter member and aimed at Dodge City rolled over Garden | winning recognition from the in- at Penrose Stadium here Monday afternoon 44-18 in a sophomore football game. It was the only soph game of the season for Garden. The winners racked up seven touchdowns and had a wide edge in statistics. Dodge scored three times in the opening quarter. Scoring summary: First quarter — Dodge moved 59 yards in 12 plays with kickoff. Ontiberos got final yard at right tackle, and. Cotton was stopped on run for point. 6-0. Morris returned first Garden punt 17 yards and on next play Morris ran right ijuard for 37 yards. Morris passed to Adams for conversion. 13-0. Garden man backed ,into Blackett on punt attempt and fumble resulted. Dodge recovered on Garden 19. On second play, Scoggins ran right end for 11 yard's, and Morris passed to Onti- beros for point. 20-0. Second quarter — Dean Biggs of Garden returned a punt 90 yards, and John Kamman missed on sneak for conversion. 20-6. Dodge had 14-play marcih stopped on Garden 8, but a Hamma_n pass was intercepted by Morris awl returned 8 yards for touchdown. Morris passed incomplete on try for point. 26-6. Third quarter — On third »erimma t ge play of half, Dodge recovered Garden fumble at Buff S3. On first Dodge play, Cotton ran left guard for 32 yards. Onti- beros missed on run for point. 32-6. A Hamman pas s was intercepted and returned 14 yards to a score by Myers. Run for point missed. 38-6. Hamman intercepted a pitchout and ran 37 yards to score. Biggs ran for extra point. 38-12. Fourth quarter — A Garden punt was blocked and Ontiberos ran 49 yards on the play to score. Ontiberos missed on run for point. 44-12. Biggs capped an 8- play, 77-yard drive with a 5-yard run at left end. Biggs was stopped on run for conversion. Hamman had gains of 2ft and 14 yards on rollouts and Dodge was tw!k:e called for personal fouls in the march. 44-18. r*d by 8-6 in first downs ternational sanctioning body in each sport. in 26 years. -Northwestern, how-1 ever, must get by Indiana, Wisconsin and Michigan State on successive Saturday's to reach the goal, Th« NCAA contends the colleges Texas, the f»p team Hie last and high schools are entitled to two weeks, dropped to fifth after more voice in the administration being tied by Rice, 14-14. Alaba- of amateur sports since they fur-1 ma, the defending national chain nish the bulk of the athletes. The AAU calls the NCAA proposal a power grab. The AAU's most recent reaction, a threat to rule ineligible any high sjchool or college athlete who competes in a federation- sanctioned event, has led to four countersteps in the form of recommendations by the NCAA to its member colleges. Disclosed Monday night during the annual fall meeting of the NCAA policy-directing council here, they included: urging member colleges to withdraw from AAU membership; a boycott on entering college athletes or teams in AAU competition not sanctioned by the federation; resignation of college personnel from AAU committees in sports in which federations now exist; and, in effect, refusing the AAU the use of college facilities and equipment until the time the AAU either joins the federations or enters into a sanction agreement. Garden Frosh Finish Tonight Final game of the 1962 season comes up tonight for Coach Dale Marine's undefeated Garden City Junior High ninth-grade footbal- and by 187-106 in net rushing yardage. The winners hit 3 of 5 passes for 16 yard's and Garden 3 of 9 for 50. Dodge intercepted three passes, Garden none. Each club lost 3 of 5 fumbles. Garden was penalized 10 times for 40 yards and Dodge 13 times for 30. Mexico's Whiz Kids Look to Australians MEXICO CITV (AP)—Mexico's Davis Cup Whiz Kids, flushed with victory, brushed aside thoughts of their next opponent, India, and looked ahead today to the challenge round against Australia. "India should be no problem," said team Capt. Pancho Contreras after Mexico edged Sweden three matches - two Sunday in the interzone semifinal. New Heating SYSTEM pion, held second plac e following a 35-6 triumph over Tulsa. The special panel of sports writers and broadcasters gave Northwestern 34 of the 52 first place votes cast. The top ten teams, with first- place votes in parentheses, points on a 10-9-8, etc., bases: points 1. Northwestern (34) 494 2. Alabama (15) . 445 3. Southern California (1) 351 4. Louisiana State 304 5. Texas 281 6. Mississippi (1) 270 7. Michigan Staf (1) 174 8. Arkansas 123 9. Washington 54 10. Auburn 50 Others receiving votes included Nebraska and Missouri. Near-Record Game Telcprrnm Photo Mary Cross of the Western Motors team rolled a big 266 game Thursday night at Garden Bowl in Tumbleweed League action. It was the second highest women's league game in Garden Bowl history. Tops was a 278 by Golda West in December, 1959. Lelia Stiniemetz rolled 264 last year and Lois Whitman had a 264 in 1956, Garden Bowl's first season. Mrs. Cross has been bowling since 1941 and her previous high was in the 240s. That was in the old bowling alley located just north of the now-vacant Town Theater. WestwoodCops Top Keg Honors Bruce Westwood of the Reed and Stinemetz team rolled both j ey, who rejoined the St. Louis high men's individual game of | Cardinals 20 years to the day aft- 222 and top men's individual j er he left them, says bluntly he series of 586 at Garden Bowl here Sunday night as the Jayhawk Mixed League completed its sixth week of action. Opal Becker of the C.R. Anthony's team had bot!i high women's individual game of 191 and Pag* 3 Garden City T Tuesday, October 30,1962 Moore Twirls Series, Top Game, 256 Perry Moor e of the Northern Vatural Gas team rolled both iigh individual game of 256 and j top individual series of 600 alja whopping margin in the statis- G-ardon Bowl here Monday night | tics here Saturday afternoon as as the Sportsman League finished its ninth week of action. Knights of Columbus had both high team game of 989 and top team series of 2,749. » Results: Chappel Construction j tal of 334 net yards on the ground defeated Ladd Machine Shop by | and allowed the visitors only 37 3-1, total pins 2,679 to 2,508; j net yards. It was the most one- Northern Natural Gas split 2-2; sided display in the two seasons with Knights of Columbus, 2,722 Busters Had Big Edge In Statistics In El Dorado Gome Garden City Junior College had > halfback Jim Hill had success, netting 20 yards in 7 carries. H« . never lost. Garden led by 15-6 in first doiwns. Passing was below-par for both teams. El Dorado hit just 4 of 16 for 03 yards. One — early in the game — went for 36 yards and almost scored. But the Grizzlies had four aerials intercepted: two by John Parrelli and Coach Homer Sailer's Bronebus- ters rolled over _l Dorado ,hico by 49-7 in their Homecoming football game. The Busters netted a huge to- to 2,749; ADM bested Juco Five by 3-1, 2,638 to 2,593; Eagles bested Tom's Well 3-1, 2,742 to 2,683. that Salter has guidec' the Bus- one each by Reagan and Tony ters. Roy Kirchoff of the Southwest Carpet and Tile team rolled both high individual game of 244 and top individual scries of 596 as the American League finished it/> 10th week of play. American Legion had high team game of 975, while best team game of 2,849 was posted by the Pickups. Results: Southwest defeated Alley Cats by 3-1, 2,690 to 2,568; American Legion topped Burtis Motors by 3-1, 2,732 to 2,611; Garden Bowl, scored 3-1 over R. L. Crist Ranch, 2,712 to 2,693; Pickups downed Elks by 4-0, 2,849 to 2,676; Hummer Radio and TV topped Santa Fe Motors by 2 l /2-l'/i, 2,699 to 2,618. Helen Carcathers of the Security Oil team posted high individual game of 206 as the Hoiuse- wives League finished its fifth week of play. Thelma Kuehn of the Flamingo Motel squad had high individual series of 523. Twisters had both Bisbano. Garden completed just 3 of 11 Service byisi for the losers. The Busters | passes -for 52 yards — and two used 10 different backs to "carry \ of those (for 38 yards) were just Garden rushed 56 times to just! the mail." Garden picked up 357 I before the end of the 'game on yards, lost 23, and 'ted 334. El Dorado made 63 yards. !ost 26 (stopped for losses four times) and finished with only 37 net. The visiting Grizzlies' longest gain of the day on the ground was just eight yards. They also had a pair of 5-yard pickups. El Dorado lost ground or failed to gain on 9 of its "^ carries. Garden was stopped for loss or no-gain on 15 of its 56 tries. In the first half, the Busters were not overly-impressive, even though they led by 19-7 at intermission. In the first two stanzas, Garden ran 27 rushing plays and failed to gain on 11 of them. El Dorado missed on 5 of its 17 first- hall tries. 5 Temperatures were torrid the first half, but a cloud cover the last half made playing conditions ideal. Both teams perked up the last two quarters. Arlo Lindsay, sophomore half- thc final touchdown drive. Bisbano caught two (for 14 and 24 yards) and Shine the other (for 14). Garden had one pass intercepted. El Dorado lost 4 of its 6 fumbles and Garden lost 1 of 4. Garden was tagged 13 times for 125 yards in penalties. El Dorado lost 19 yards on 4 penalties. Garden was whistled sevc.i times for 15 yarders: three for holding, two for clipping, and two for personal foul. Three of the four calls on El Dorado were for offside. • Shine kicked all five punts to? Garden, averaging 38 yards per kick. He got off one 53-yarder. El..Dorado averaged 26 yards on four kicks, including one that was blocked. Fumbles and interceptions helped to ruin the visitors. El Dorado had possession of the ball on 19 series. Twice the Grizzlies wera high team game of 685 and top \ back from Syracuse, was the i halted by the end of the half, j _.. _• _. p innn f 1JJ V' O IfinrllTl Cf O"Q ino t* /"Ino nif Q n«/-l fllri nrt tVtnvr tlfrt t*A 1% £k1 J -frt.1* Cards Can't Trade Into Flag: Rigney ST. LOUIS (AP)—Branch Rick-. composed mainly of players the baseball genius developed. He said in a press conference Monday, "I'm anxious for the doesn't expect a pennant contend- i team to win a pennant and 19G5 clay's leading gainer — despite I and twice they were held the fact that he carried only I downs, four times. He ran 75 and 10 yards for scores and had t« r o 5- yard efforts. ing Redbird team before 1965. Rickey, who left the Cardinals would seem to be a rational objective for one." Oct. 29, 1942, to become president; Rickey worked as field manager, and general manager of the business manager and vice presi- Brooklyn Dodgers, is now general consultant on production and club takes on the Liberal ninths at Liberal. Kickoff time is 7 p.m. Garden opened with a 6-6 tie with Harrison Junior High of Great Bend. Wins have been over tihe Scott City ninths-tenths twice (14-13 and 13-0), Hugoton (19-0), Ulysses (20-0), and Dodge City (32-6). John Lightner and either Mike Paasch or Tom Sheehy will probably start at ends for the Baby Buffs tonight. Lloyd DeRemus and either Sheehy or Billy Taldo will be the tackles. Guards will be Mike Ward and Ronnie Mills, with Joe McGraw at center. Dave Keller will quarterback, with Stephen Need at fullback. Duane Downtain will be at right halfback, and Bill Taldo or Mark DeFever at left half. Tokyo Flyers Rally To Tie Detroit Tigers TOKYO (AP)—The Tokyo Flyers of the Japanese Baseball League scored single runs in the seventh and eighth innings today to come from behind and tie the touring Detroit Tigers of the American League 3-3. The game was called alter nine innings by agreement of both teams. The Flyers scored their final two runs off Ron Kline, who took over from Hank Aguin-e in the sixth inning. high team game of 713 and top | top women's individual game of! develo , pment of Cardinal plavers. C. R. Anthony's posted both j H(j saiA ^ , Thig dub can>t be traded into a pennant. There are not that manv players around f-r trade. The players have got to be developed." team series of 2,085. Results: C. R. Anthony's blanked Reed and Stinemetz by 4-0, total pins 2,085 to 1,954; Smith Sand Co. be/sted Culbreath Plumbing by 3-1, 1,785 to 1,567; Oswalt Industries scored 3-1 over Dairy King, 1,831 to 1,731; Southwest Sand bested Fire Balls by 3-1, 1,878 to 1,739. Division Leaders To Lose Top Guard BOSTON (AP) — The Boston Patriots, sole occupants of first place in the American Football League's Eastern Division, indicated today offensive guard Charlie Leo may be lost for the season. A leg injury sustained Oct. 6 against New York was aggravated in a practice just prior to Friday's 26-16 triumph over Oakland. Veteran Tony Sardisco is expected to retain the job he has held since Leo was forced to the sidelines. It was Rickey who relized many dent of the Cardinals from 1917 to 1942. Besides inventing the farm system he is noted as the man who brought Negroes into baseball by getting Jackie Robinson on the Dodgers. A year ago. Rickey suffered a heart attack while fishing in Can- luam series of 1,932. Results: Rickman Body Shop defeated Helmcrich and Payne by 3-1, 1,737 to 1,704; Ankrom Motors scored 4-0 over Kansas- Nebraska Natural Gas, 1,540 to 1,496; Twisters topped Flamingo Motel by 3-1, 1,932 to 1,895; Sugar Belles blanked Morea Maidens | returned the opening kickoff 80 by 4-0, 1,606 to 1,432; Security i yards to set up a score, but that Oil bested Wheatland Motel by I does not count on his rushing 3-1, 1,759 to 1,699; Fan- Construe-j total. Fullback Willie Shine was the workhorse, carrying 18 times for 77 net yards. He was stopped for no-gain or loss five times. Quarterback Jerry Reagan netted 32 yards in nine carries and was stopped four times. The Grizzlies punted four times. But they lost possession the other seven times by either tion scored 3-1 over Behlen Manufacturing, 1,569 to 1,514. Palmer Has Tight Grip on Pursestrings DUNEDIN, Fla.'(AP)—It seems Marvin Wells, soph half from | interception or fumble, frequent- Bixby, Okla., netted 65 yards in ly in bad position. Fumbles and five carries. Included were jaunts interceptions thwarted virtually of 36, 15, and 14 yards. He also j every effort in the first half for tho visitors. Late in the game, Garden had a weird third down and 57 yards to go for a first down. Shine punted the Busters out of tha hole on third down with a 33-yard kick. The series started at the Garden 49, with the Busters needing to reach the Grizzly 41 for first | down. Pauley lost three yards at field , left tackle. Wood then passed in- Su'bstitute backs had a highly unlikely that anyone can d . ay> Larry Macro carri ?d seven j complete to Pauley, who went years ago that the Cardinals could j atja not compete with richer teams for j The illness and the death of his purchase of players. So he set up ; son, Branch Jr., led *- his dcler- the Cardinal farm team system. Even the 1946 champions, the last Cardinal pennant winners were mination to return to St. Louis, where some of his family still lives. oust Arnold Palmer from t!ie N'>. 1 spot amono golf's money winners this year. Gene Littler is in second place on the top ten list released by the Professional Golfers' Association with $66,200 in 27 tournaments But that still is more than $15,000 shy of tile $81,448 Palmer has banked in 21 events. Bill Casper Jr., is I't.i'd with $61,842, and Jack Nicklaus is a i close fourth with $61,318. FAN FARE By Walt Ditzen Coleman New O«» CONSOLE Model • etcnd-Aif BUndtri for A»f Horn*, Pr»s«nt or N«w • Furnoct MocUk to fit Anp> wh«r» — Bai»m»ii» f Attlt, Closet, Alcov* • Easy to Add Air Conditionlnf • 3Vvlnch Round. Oucft Sav* Coilly Hour* W Irulallotion Tim. « Back«d * $1000 COMTOM BOND t U»y FHA T«MM, A* Mt Larry Coast-to-Coast STORE MOST COMPLETE BRAKE SERVICE IN TOWN With our Star brake servic* equipment we handle everything from shoe adjustments to major brake overhaul, right m our own shop. Because we do the complete job ourselves, including shoe and drum grinding, you're assured of first-class precision work at a Bensibla cost. Every brake job is road- tested to assure performance equal to, or better than, brand new brakes. For the most complete, most dependable braka service in town, etop m today! JONES MAGNETO & ELECTRIC 103 East Fulton Garden City, Ks. We feature Grey-Rock Brake Lining. Showdown with Rollaind Weeks Away Sayers Takes over Rush Lead times and wound up minus five yards. He netted 21 yards on five carries, but w : as. dropped for losses of 13 and 9 yards. Pete Minaya at quarterback carried twice for 9 yards each try. Lanny Pauley of Garden City carried three times. He gained 8, 2, and lost 3. He was also the target for two passes which fell incomplete. Johnny Jones carried five times for 28 yards and never lost. Doug Schifferle ran 35 yards on his only try, and set up a score. Quarterback Les Wood gained a yard and lost 19 in two tries. He also pitched two incomplete passes and Minaya threw one incomplete. El Dorado tried seven different backs with the ball. Only over the track curbing into the chairs. Garden was called for clipping on the field, and set back 15 more yards to the Buster 31 — for second down again. Wood then passed incomplete to Minaya, but Garden was tagged five more yards for ineligible receiver downfielcl. That put the Busters on their 26 on second j down. Before the Busters could snap the ball, they jumped offside: five more yards loss back to tha 21. On the fourth straight second down, Wood was trapped, on a pass attempt, losing 19 yards back to the Garden 2. Shine then dropped back into the Garden end zone and kicked out of danger to end the frustrating series of downs that lost 47 yards*. KANSAS CITY (AP) — Gale Sayers' record 283-yard spree against Oklahoma State lifted the fleet Kansas halfback back into first place in Big Eight rushing over Missouri's Johnny Roland and the issue may not be decided until their closing meeting at Columbia Nov. 24. Sayers has 709 yards in 97 carries, Roland 622 in 109. They are probably the best pair of sophomores to hit the conference the same year since Bobby Reynolds of Nebraska and Charlie Hoag of Kansas in 1950, a year of high- scoring two-platoon football. I Reynolds set the conference record of 1,342 yards rushing in j 1950 on 193 carries. This seems out of reach for Roland and Sayers. The 283-yard splurge by Sayers j was a conference one-game record. Iowa State's Dave Hoppman j ran for 271 against aKnsas State ; and set the mark last year. ' Mike Miller of Oklahoma State hit 15 of 39 passes for 261 'yards against Kansas and moved into first place over Nebraska's Dennis Claridge, 664 to 602 in passing.' In total offense, however, Claridge widened his lead over Hoppman. He has 873 run^pass yards, Hoppmann 834. The talented Iowa State senior has 129 yards total offense against Mizzou, giving him 3,530 for his career. This is 716 short of the career record of 4,246 by Missouri's Paul Christman in 1938-39-40 and Hoppmann must average better than 179 to surpass Christman. Roland and Hoppmann share the scoring lead with 54 points each and Claridge is close behind j with 43. Other leads include Joe Don Looney, Oklahoma, 42.8 in punting; Paul Lea, Oklahoma, 17.0 in punt returns; and John McGuire, Colorado. 298 yards in pass receiving. The team figures show Nebras- ka the leader in total offense (399.7) and Missouri tops in total defense (177 yards a game.) Both teams are unbeaten and play at Nebraska Saturday. The Tigers lead in rushing offense with 285 yards a game, followed by Kansas (270) and Nebraska (267.5). In rushinjg defense, Mizzou leads, giving up just 84.8 a game. In passing offense, Colorado leads with 147.3. Nebraska is next at 132.2. memo INVESTIGATE NOW Today's Real Profit Opportunity A Completely new Concept of COIN LAUNDRY AND DRY CLEANING STORES With the kind of security and opportunities never offered before in coin operated industry. For details and locations available — CALL OR WRITE Armstrong Commercial Distributing Co. MAYTAG COMMERCIAL EQUIPMENT DISTRIBUTORS P.O. Box 972, Wichito, 1, Konjai Telephone AM 5-0752 VoteM. How did your Congressman vote on WATER POLLUTION? TIIK RECORD SHOWS Breeding voted KOK a program of water pollution control in UK 6441. l>ole voted AGAINST protection of the most important natural resource we have. This kind of a record affects YOU! Re-elect J. FLOYD BREEDING on a POSITIVE VOTING RECORD in your interest. Breeding for Congrtts Club, Norb«ri Drcilinj, Haft, and Harold Herd, Coldwoter, Kani., Co-Chairmen. Pol. Adv. Kon«., Want to Fix Up Your Home? REAL ESTATE LOANS UP TO $2,100.00 MASON INVESTMENT CO., INC. 203 E. Laurel Garden City, Ks. BR 6-6671

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