Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on November 15, 1970 · Page 86
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 86

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Sunday, November 15, 1970
Page 86
Start Free Trial

Phoenix, Sunday) Nov. 15, 1970 Prep scores The Arizona Republic D-3 CLASS AAA Paradise Valley IS. Flagstaff 13 Prescoit 13. Glendale 6 Moon Valley 7, St. Mary's 0 Cortei 23, Sunnyslope 14 Brophy 17, Washington U - Alhambre 21, Mary vale 0 South 13, Central 0 5 ' tast 20, Norm e v'Phoenix Union 0. Camelback i . Carl Hayden U, West 12 .. Sasuaro 14, Arcadia 0 iMcClintock 50, Chandler 4 J?Westwood 15. Kofa i'.. Mesa 56, Yuma 7 Coronado 34, Scottsdale 14 - Tempe 23, Casa Grande & v. Rincon 14, Amphitheater 12 t Douglas 3, Catalina 0 . Palo Verde 5, Pueblo 30 Tucson 47, Sahuaro 6 Salpointe 35, Sunnyside 14 CLASS AA Agu Fria 40, Kingman 6 . . ,. - Flowing Wells 6, Bisbee A (tie) (Flowing Wells wins in overtime) v Buena 22, Nogales 20 .Miami 10, Canyon del Ore 7 , Safford 53, Cholla 12 . , Santa Rita 20, Globe 14 ' Coconino 14, Phoenix Indian 6 CLASS A ; Aio 20, Dvsart 0 Buckeye 15, Peoria 14 Winslow 30, Chinle 3 ,- Eloy 21, Coolidge 6 .Ge-ard 22. Bourgade & .; Mingus 20, Camp Verde $ Morencl 36- San Manuel 0 Snowflake 25, Holbrook 12 ' Parker 45, Tolleson 0 CLASS B , . Phoenix Christian 21, Antelope 1i . Sahuarita 39, Florence 6 Hayden 22, Gilbert 6 . Round Valley 33, Duncan 12 Tombstone 34, Apache Jet. 6 Wickenburg 41, Payson 12 Prep standings M FINAL AAA GRID STANDINGS PHOENIX DIVISION School ,. W L phoenix Union (10-O) 4 0 Alhambra (8-2) 3 1 Camelback (5-5) , 2 2 Carl Hayden (4-6) 1 3 West Phoenix (2-7-1) o 4 League B South Mountain (7-3) 3 1 Central (6-3-1) 3 1 Maryvale (5-5) 2 2 tast Phoenix (4-6) 2 2 Ptl. Op. 250 50 249 143 127 116 230 115 175 130 97 184 262 214 104 89 137 176 227 North Phoenix (0-10) 0 4 CENTRAL DIVISION e Laaaue A 73 Saquaro (10-0) 5 0 Tempe (7-3) 4 1 Mesa (5-5) 3 2 Casa Grande (5-5) 2 3 Arcadia (!- 1 4 Xuma (0-10) 0 5 League B Westwood (10-0) 5 0 McClinlock (8-2) 4 1 Coronado (5-5) . 3 2 Scottsdale (5-5)- 2 3 tfn(j (1.71 1 4 217 213 223 155 75 40 319 294 229 U8 117 69 104 220 400 140 126 180 219 177 285 Chandler (1-9) 0 5 SKYLINE DIVISION ' League A Glendale (4-6) 4 0 Brophy (5-5) 2 2 Washington (3-7) 2 2 Flagstaff (1-9) 1 3 Paradise Valley (1-9) 1 3 Leaaue EL 120 194 136 118 119 46 289 153 244 155 175 125 190 262 277 131 61 110 146 172 Sunnyslope (8-2) 3 1 Moon Valley (9-1) 3 1 Cortez (8-2) 2 2 St. Mary's (5-5) 2 2 Presrott 11-71 n A SOUTHERN DIVISION Leaaue A 97 Salpointe (8-2) 4 0 Palo Verde (7-2) 3 1 Sunnyside (27) 2 2 Catalina (4-5) 1 3 Pueblo (1-8) 0 4 League B Tucson (9-0) 4 0 Rincon (4-5) 3 1 Amphitheater (4-6) . 1 3 Douglas (6) 13 192 247 85 150 105 341 151 197 79 120 108 278 134 213 162 1B4 173 202 - I E.HI .i.!- I. 106 Points scored and allowed based on all games). Lombardi formula working for 'Skins Bu ARTHUR DALEY New York Times Service NEW YORK -The formula had proved so successful for Tiim at Green Bay that the Jate Vince Lombardi brought Jt with him to Washington when he shifted his base of "operations and resumed his .coaching career at training camp in July, 1969. With the Packers he had developed Jwo overpowering ball carriers in Paul Hornung and Jim Taylor as well as an expert passer in Bart Starr. Even before he first surveyed his troops, Vince knew that he had the expert passer in Sonny Jurgensen, as gifted a spiral-spinner as there is in the sport. But those two running backs? Vince would have to find them as key prerequisites in the reconstruction of an entire football team. It made every training camp scrimmage vitally important to the search. - One fellow kept attracting Lombardi's attention, a rookie of no great repute from Kansas State. He was Larry Brown, a shade under 6-feet in height and a shade under '200 pounds in weight. Although he had been used primarily as a blocker in college, Brown demonstrated from the beginning all the qualities a coach looks for in a running back. One thing had Vince puzzled, though. Brown moved with swift certainty once he was underway. But he hesitated and dallied before darting into action at the snap of the ball. One afternoon Lombardi, the perfectionist, barked impatiently at him for such delay. "What's the matter with you, Brown?" growled Vince in his thunderous voice. "Are-you deaf?" Brown hung his head like a head that had just been caught with a chubby fist in the cookie jar. No longer could he conceal something he had feared might result in his being cut from the squad. "Yes, sir," said Brown. "I'm having trouble hearing the signals because I can't hear out of my left ear." "Oh', ho!" said Vince. "Let's see what we can do about that." The first thing he did was to switch Brown's place in Thus was the Larry Brown problem solved. As soon as the Kansas State graduate knew where he was supposed to go, he went there with such celerity that he finished fourth last season behind Gale Sayers, Calvin Hill and Tom Matte among the rushing leaders with 888 yards gained. Even before that sea-' son began, Vince was sure that Brown would be that kind of a running back. Lobos ALBUQUERQUE, N .M. (AP) New Mexico, its devastating ground-gaining machine picking up momentum da me gciuie wem aiung, uv- erwhelmed Brigham Young i7: -4.. ci o nr.. i as trie game went along, ov- University, 51-8, in a Western Athletic Conference football game yesterday. The victory, New Mexico's seventh in nine games, set up a WAC title clash next Saturday between Arizona State . . . .. and the Lobos in Tempe. Both nave a-v conterence records, after ASU's victory over Utah yesterday. BYU averted a shutout the first time it got the ball in the second half, capping a scoring drive on a seven-yard pass from Rick Jones to Golden Richards with only four-and-one-half minutes gone in the second half, to make the score 16-8. But he Lobos, hampered by four fumbles and 95 yards in penalties the first half, exploded for five second half touchdowns after that BYU touchdown, to score the most points for a UNM team since 1960. Fullback Sam Scarber. victim of three of the Lobos fumbles, gained 101 yards rushing to head the Lobo ground attack. Scarber scored a pair of touchdowns on runs of three and two yards. A total of five teammates of Scarber also rambled into the BYU end zone as the under-manned Cougars suffered their seventh defeat in 10 games. New Mexico picked up 377 yards rushing, well above the Lobos 343.5 yard average, which stood second in the nation last week. "Now er one," I have to find anoth-' said Vince. Experimentation already had begun. The parade started on the first day of training camp and 20 ball carriers had been tried out as Brown's backfield companion. At about the same time Robert (Bo) Scott had come to the Cleveland Browns from Canadian football and had begun a muscle job that would . eventually alter the the huddle so that he would be alongside Jurgensen when plays were called. Then Vince arranged for a special hearing aid that could fit inside the helmet. The day it was first put into use Lombardi and Brown stationed themselves at opposite corners of the clubhouse. "Can you hear me, Larry?" asked Vince in what was an ordinary tone of voice for him, that is. "Coach," said Larry happily, "I never had any trouble hearing you." fortunes of two other teams. Please hold on fast or you'll be tossed off at the first turn. Ready? Here goes. The best Cleveland ball carriers in 1968 were Lerov Kelly and Charlie Harraway." But in 1969 they were joinedby Scott and by Ron Johnson, the No. 1 draft pick from Michigan. Both moved in ahead of Harraway and that young man kept being squeezed further and further back until he landed on the waiver list. "Washington claims Harraway on waivers," wired Lombardi to Commissioner Ro-zelle's office. "He's the other back I've been looking for," said Lombardi to himself. Harraway fitted in perfectlv with Brown as the 1-2 punch that the Redskins needed to complement Jurgensen, the artful passer. Last week, for instance, the Redskins faced the Vikings who have the toughest defense in football. Larry Brown gained 80 yards, Charlie Harraway 75 yards. The muscle job by Bo Scott did not end with his nudging Harraway onto the Redskins, thereby making Washington good enough last year to have its best season since 1955. Scott also made Ron John-' son expendable and Ron has been such a dazzling performer for the Giants this season that he may give them their best season since the championship years. The Giants play the Redskins at the Yankee Stadium today and each can thank Bo Scott for inadvertently making them stronger teams than they would have been before he triggered so productive a chain reaction. romp. BRIGHAM YOUNG 0-1. new MEXibo 2151 NM Safety Gunderson tackled in end lone NM Henrv 17 run (Hartshorne kick) NM Henry 17 run (Hartshorne kick) MN McCall 7 run (Hartshorne kick) ,rOT" Kicnaros pass trom Jones ' cnm ia FuiieTs Hartshorne kick) NM Scarber 2 run (Hartshorne kick) NM Scarber 3 run (Hartshorne kick) , NM Carpenter 14 pass from Gorman (Hartshorne kick) NM Dennard 9 run (Hartshorne kick) A 17.856. BYU 13 -96 264 63 52-77-6 8-38.7 I 112 New Mexico 22 377 ICO 105 15-7-1 S-37.4 5 145 First downs Rushing yardage Passing yardage Return yardage Passes Pnntc rumbles lost Yards penalized Fumbles lost O-Stale, 28-16 SPOKANE, Wash. (AP) -Oregon State, piloted by the throwing of quarterback Jim Kilmartin and the scampering of fullback Dave Schilling, built up an early lead, survived determined flurries by Washington State University and held on for a 28-16 Pacif- ic-8 football victory yesterday. The triumph evened OSU's season slate at 5-5 while WSU absorbed its ninth setback in 10 outings. osu wsu Ml A t 0 736 U 21 OSU Cirrincione 5 run (Nehl kick) ,M;.urclr,aham 23 oass interception (Nehl kick) OSU Kilmartin 18 run (Nehl kick) WbU Jackson 2 run (Sweet kick) WSU Sweet 27 FG OSU Carlquist i run (Nehl kick) WSU Lvday 4 run (pass failed) A 16,400. Idaho in breeze LOGAN, Utah (UPI)-Underdog Idaho, led by the running of Mike Wiscombe and Fred Riley, capitalized on frequent Utah State mistakes for five first half touchdowns and a 42-14 victory over the Aggies yesterday. A sparse homecoming turnout of 9,285 watched disap-pointedly as the Vandals grabbed a quick 35-0 lead and coasted to the win. Wiscombe had 128 yards in 28 carries and Riley 85 yards for the Vandals. Huskies romp SEATTLE (AP) - Sonny Sixkiller and Greg Collins t each fired three touchdown passes in a record-breaking performance as Washington thundered past UCLA, 61-20, yesterday in a Pacific -8 football game. The loss was the worst for UCLA in 45 years as Wash-ington ran up 31 points against Tommy P r o t h r o's Bruins in the fourth period. Collins hurled two 45-yard touchdown passes to Al Maur-er and added a seven-yard touchdown pass to Ron Preston. Sixkiller, already second on Washington's career passing list as sophomore, broke a number of Washington records on his first touchdown pass, a 52-yarder to Bo Cornell. He broke team records for the most passing yardage and total offense in a season as he also hit Maurer for a 28-yard touchdown pass in the first period and Jim Krieg for a 23-yard touchdown in the third period. UCLA Washington 0 17 12 0 7 7 8-20 30-41 w,asD-EG 4? Wie2bowskl (Wbowskiick5)2 MSS 1rm SiXkiMer (wTeaMUrckf P3SS frm SixKiller yy?icJrnel1- ) ru'' (Wiezbowski kick) (kVcCkALfal'eydfr '4 Pa" frm Dummit Wash FG 32 Wiezbowski (Weazbow?K3i,Sekn,cSk)W in,erpti0" (Wiezbowski kick) Wash Preston7passfromCollins (pass failed) (wTeazSbhowrk1Uck,45 Pa" ,rm Collins iriATi7yler - ',4 pals. nrom Nider i JS500PPS Nov. 14 Phoenix International ioto SEE WORLD CHAMPION BENGT ABERG FROM SWEDEN PLUS CHAMPION RIDERS FROM BELGIUM, GERMANY, FRANCE, ENGLAND AND CZECHOSLOVAKIA TAKING ON THE BEST AMERICA HAS TO OFFER. FREE The official integam t-shirt to all kids under 12. GATES OPEN AT 7:30 A.M. PRELIMINARIES 9:30 A.M. Don't miss this chance of a lifetime. From Phoenix go north on Black Canyon Freeway, to Deer Valley Turn-off. West on Deer Valley. Signs and markings are everywhere. Racing starts at noon. set Colo. State 17-8 victor over Pacific FORT COLLINS, Colo. (AP) Colorado State University scored the first two times it got the ball and went on to beat the University of the Pacific 17-8 in a non -conference football game yesterday. It was the season finale for both clubs. Colorado State, under first - year coach Jerry Wampfler, finished 4-6 for the season after winning its last three games. Pacific's loss put the Tigers at an even 5-5 for the year. Colorado State struck early when Paul Duda intercepted Pacific quarterback Herschel Petty's pass on the UP 22. The Rams scored six plays later on a 13 yard run by Lawrence McCutcheon. Dan Torzala converted and the Rams led 7-0 with 13:15 left in the first quarter. The Tigers failed to move on their next drive and CSU took over on its own 48. It took the Rams five plays to drive to the UP 31. Then quarterback Wayne Smith hit wide receiver Tim Labus in the end zone with more than eight minutes left in the first quarter. Pacific Colorado State 0 2 0 6 ( 3 0 017 14 cS;7r'iA,,iic,3?on '3 .run 9'tonala kick) la kick) Pass from Smith (Torza- Cs'u-rjTola5 ifMe" ZOne) UP-P7eyy 1 run (Pass failed) EDS: Make folio for d063 stead of d062 Colorado State rw535pnis Nov 14 abv sty read: 14 1 0 0-17 Thriller io Cal BERKELEY, Calif. (AP) -Quarterback Dave Penhall threw two last-quarter touchdown passes yesterday as the California Golden Bears came from behind and scored a 35-28 nonconference victory over scrappy San Jose State. The Cal Senior tossed a 27-yard scoring pass to Geoff DeLapp with 1:33 to play to break a 28-28 tie. It was his third touchdown pass of the game. The victory gave the BeaTs a 5-5 record going into next Saturday 's season-ending game with Stanford. San Jose is 2-8. San Jose California 7 14 21 0 7 028 0 1435 SJS Lassiter (Barnes kirk) 102 kickoff return r!!T!S2 2 run (Wersching kick) Cal Todd 6 run (Wersching kick) (wlrsrnSkTck,1 P8SS 'rm Penha" (lorStTrGhlkick) " Pa" ,rm LiPPi fJf-Llppi 3 run (Barnes kick) (BSaJrn7sGhj;fcek5) 64 M" fr0m LippI . ? I Bf?d,y. 8 Pas 'rom Penhall (Wersching kick) tJrJ!JBeLap , ?7 Pass ,ro"i Penhall (Wersching kick) A 17,000. re448pps Nov 14 CAMPER Rentals With pop-up top it sleeps 2. Rent $29 a weekend plus mileage. Truck campers also available. Southwest Auto Lease 1550 E. Camelback 2(4-1611 Ext 227 ub Texas buries FORT WORTH, Tex. (AP) Second-ranked Texasfired by Jim Bertelsen's 54-yard touchdown romp on the third play of the game-buried Texas Christian 58-0 yesterday for the Longhorns' 28th consecutive victory. The defending national champions, knocked from the No. 1 rating in The Associated Press poll last week, poured it on the Horned Frogs with their burly star fullback Steve Worster sitting on the bench with an injury. Rice triumphs COLLEGE STATION, Tex. (AP) Rice rode a blustery wind to an 18-17 victory over Texas A&M yesterday enabling the Owls to escape last place in the Southwest Conference. The victory snapped a four game losing streak for the Owls and was A&M's eighth consecutive loss. Rice is 1-4 in the SWC and A&M is 0-6. The Aggies drove 80 yards into a 23-mile an hour north wind to take a 17-3 third quarter lead, but Aggie halfback Steve Burks fumbled at the A&M 23 and minutes later John Cardwell of Rice scored from the one. Quarterback Philip Wood skirted the right side for the two point conversion and it was 17-10. A 29-yard punt by Jimmy Sheffield into the wind gave Rice the ball at its 46, and two passes from subquarter-back Bruce Gadd helped bring the ball to the Aggie four. Then Macon Hughes swept around end on fourth down, falling just inside the end zone flag for the tieing score. Mark Williams kicked the winning conversion, two minutes in the fourth quarter. OYER 100 DIFFERENT MODELS ON DISPLAY All Major Brands Available j: 5 Antique Models ; Starting At SJSS0 ;! on display in 2700 sq. f7. !; showroom POOL TABLES WITH THE KIDS IN MIND smaller in height and size SLATE POOL TABLES IN 45 DIFFERENT COLORS Open Mon., Tues., Thurs., Fri., Sat. 10:00 A.M. to :00 P.M. Wed. 12:00 Noon to 1:00 P.M. NEVER ON SUNDAY MNKflMtRICARD OTHER Evenings by Appointment Only MG?S UILLIARDS 2617 W. Glendale, Phoenix W. Texas' top competitors in national rankings no. 1-rat-ed Notre Dame and third-ranked Ohio State had rugged Saturdays. The Fight inglrishbeat Georgia Tech and Ohio State edged Purdue, both by the identical score of 10-7. Bertelson also scored twice on three-yard dashes and mongoose-quick Texas quarterback Eddie Phillips bolted T-Tech by 7-3 WACO, Tex. (AP)-Quarter-back Charles Napper fired an 8-yard touchdown pass to Ronnie Ross and Doug McCutchen rushed over 100 yards for the third straight game yesterday to lead Texas Tech to a 7-3 victory over aroused Baylor and keep alive slim hopes for a Southwest Conference football crown. The victory, Tech's first ever over the Bears in Waco, gave the Raiders a 5-1 SWC record and dropped the Bears to 1-4. Tech is the only SWC team with a chance to overtake front running Texas and Arkansas. Napper hit Ross with the touchdown shot with one minute, 11 seconds left in the second quarter for Tech's only points against the rugged Baylor defense. Texas TCU 20 7 17 1458 0 0 0 00 Tex Bertelsen 54 run Feller kick) Tex Bertelsen 3 run (Feller kick) Tex Phillips 3 run (Kick blocked( Tex-Philiips 9 run (Feller kick) Tex FG Feller 27 Tex Bertelsen 3 run (Feller kick) Tex Rnhirhnit A pun riralie.. Tex Camnbell 29 pass from Wigginton , Tex Bayer 80 interception return (Fel ler kick) A-40,179 mb448pcs nov 14 Xmas Party? Have You Arranged Yours Yet? , RESERVATIONS BEING TAKEN iAV9OCE AIRPORT 3148 E. Van Buren 275-7811 DELIVERED & EQUIPPED LARGER MODELS 53488 $4488 274-3005 Cross - - i 1 title Frogs, three and nine yards for touchdowns. Texas held a 27-0 halftime lead as reserves mopped up the second half. Texas Tech Baylor 0 7 0 3 0 0 0-7 0-3 Bay FG Conradt 30 Tech Ross t pass from snapper (Ingram kick) A 19,000 CC553pes Nov. 14 FG record falls FAYETTE VILLE, Ark. (AP) Kicking specialist Bill McClard booted three field goals, including a record breaking 60-yarder as the seventh ranked Arkansas Ra-zorbacks smothered SMU 36-3 yesterday in a Southwest Conference football game. McClard's 60-yarder hit the cross bar, bounced high into the air and fell into the end zone. The kick, aided by a 20 mile an hour wind, broke the NCAA record of 59 yards set last year by Mississippi's Cloyce Hinton and gave Arkansas a 15-0 lead late in the second quarter. Two minutes later Arkansas quarterback Bill Montgomery threw the first of his two touchdown passes a four yarder to Chuck Dicus and Before you buy any 3 3440 E. YAW I II IQJU I r " shoot-out : tonight suns versus dctroit pistons ff trateis i II from El Rancho! H 1 1 Win a 12-lb. Grade A Norbest turkey from El Rancho. Just sink a basket in ladies' free throw contest at halftime. Tickets: Reserved - $5.50, $4.50, $3.50 General Admission $2.00 Suns Office - 2303 N. Central 258-7111 Coliseum - 258-6711 4lVnr. BULLDO cL e 58-0 the Razorbacks led 22-0 at the' half. Arkansas' defense, which tops the SWC in total defense, rushing defense and defense: against scoring, picked off nine passes and held the Mus-'. tangs to a net 39 yards in the-first half. Corky Cordell and David Hogue each intercepted two passes. SlVIU Arkansas 0 0 0 3 1 7 i3 Ark FG McClard 2 Ark FG McClard 37 Ark Montgomery 1 run (pass failed) Ark FG McClard 60 , , Ark Dicus 4 pass from Montoomery (McClard kick) , ' Ark Nichols 29 pass from Montgomery (McClard kick) . Ark Richardson 6 run (McClard kick) SMU-FG- Johnson 4t . , ,- ... w First downs io Rushing u Passing 135 Passes 17-33-9 Reiurn yardage 13 Punls 4.35 Fumhles lost 1 Penalties 35 Art 122' 115 4-25 2 -50' GOLFER'S SPECIAL THUNDERBIRD COUNTRY CLUB 1 mile south of Baseline en 7th St Greens Fees $2.00 All Day , Carts $5.20 . . 18 holes. Mondays Only With This Ad , I Ad Per Person HOME OF 'riiEcvxcms" . . BUREN PHONE 2753681 7 p.m. Coliseum 2 m v PH0EI1IX L1LL

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Arizona Republic
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free