St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on November 5, 1967 · Page 102
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 102

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St. Louis, Missouri
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Sunday, November 5, 1967
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Page 102
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2F - Second S Awards Dinner Planned By Bob Brotg , Post-Dispatch Sports Editor Flans for t second Scholar-Athlete awards dinner were announced yesterday by the Post-Dispatch. The meeting will be held Bear the close of the present school year. The first awards presentation to St Louis area high school seniors who combined high scholarship with outstanding athletic ability were made last May at a dinner sponsored by the Post-Dispatch. About 800 persons attended, as invitations were sent to each school's scholar-athlete, his parents, principal and coach or athletic director. The governors of Missouri and Illinois, civic and educational leaders and representatives of all the city's professional sports teams attended the dinner, which received wide acclaim. Each at the HI scholar-athletes rcpreseadag a different scaeci received a plaque, and sevea youths were annaunccd as winners ef a trip to the Amcricaa Academy af Achievement's annual meeting In Dallas, Tex. Representing St Louis at the Academy's four-day event In June were Steve Dam. East St Louis High; Bob Dobbs, Riten-oun Jim Foor, McCluer, Terry Moore, Granite City; Jim Palermo, Riverview Gardens; Tom Shine, Christian Brothers, and Nip Weisenfels, Webster Groves. They were flown to Dallas and back in the Post-Dispatch plane, the Weatherbird. The Academy honored Dartt as the NFL Summit Colts, NEW YORK. Nov. 4 fAP) Baltimore has eaten Green Bay's dust for so many games that their Sunday clash at Baltimore takes on the aspects of a crusade for the unbeaten Colts. The last time Baltimore beat Green Bay was in 1964, the year the Colts won the Western Conference title on the National Football League. Although this will be the only reglar-season meeting between the clubs under the new scheduling plan, it is possible that the Colts (5-2-2), leaders in the Coastal Division, and the Packers (5-1-1), pacesetters in the Deovers Dlock Field Goal Ore. St. Ties LOS ANGELES, Nov. 4 (UPI) Mike. Haggard kicked a 28-yard field goal with a minute and 14 seconds left today to pull Oregon State to a 16-16 tie with UCLA, winner of six previous games this season. Soccer-style kicker Zenon An-drusyshyn booted three field goals for UCLA, but his possible tie-breaker in the final 10 seconds was blocked by Oregon State. The Beavers, who had upset Purdue two weeks ago, scored in the first period with BUI Enyart going over from the ma-yard line and again in the third period with Bill Main roll-' log nine yards to s touchdown. Haggard's conversion attempt en Main's touchdown hit the uprights and bounced back. 3 TD Passes by Sogge Southern Cal Tops California BERKELEY. Calif.. Nov. 4 (UPI)-Steve Sogge, although harrassed by an inspired defense touchdown passes today and sparKea top-ranKea aouwera vaw fornia to a 31-12 victory over the California Bears. The Trojan quarterback put , B . USC ahead for keeps with a District Water Polo 10-yard s c o r i n g toss to Bob Klein in the second period. He then ciicKed on lupasspiays 01 21 and 15 yards to Earl Mc-Cullouch in the fourth quarter as the Bears finally folded. . Cal went into the game a 29-point underdogs, but trailed by only 14-12 in the third quarter when USC's Jerry Shaw picked off a pass by sophomore quarterback Randy Humphries. The theft enabled Rikki Aid-ridge to boot a 20-yard field Kl and give the Trojans more athlng room. . The victory was USC's ninth' Straight over the Bears and gave the Trojans an 8-0-0 season mark. Cal now is 3-5-0. Trailing, 14-2, In the third period, the Bears stormed back when Ken Wiedemann Inter-cepted a pass by Sogge and raced 84 yards for s touchdown. Eight minutes later in the quarter, Cal's Ron Miller brought the Bears within two points with a 49-yard field goal. The kick was the longest by a Bear since Archie N e s b i 1 1 drop-kicked one from 54 yards away in 1922. The tough Trojan defenders limited the Bears to only one yard gained rushing and three first downs. The first downs all were in the first half. . California grabbed a 2-0 lead with 2:32 left in the first period when Sogge slipped in his own end zone for a safety when trying to pass. tp e 14 California S R 14 XI S ral Hty Hatia tarkle4 la 4 Saae by Crlttcaoa CSC Bla 10 pan tnm Sotta (AMrtata kirk) I SC Rattia OS aval ntara (Al-Srlai kkk Cal Wyttfraiaaa 24 fan tattrtvp-M (Mlim kirk) Cat TO 4 Millar IJSC ro Aniridia ' . f0 MrCallnwrh 21 paai fraaa otta (AMrMf kirk) DSC Mrf allowk IS aiai tram ana (AlarMca kirk) SIIOUIS POST-DISPATCH Battle Packers to Clash Central Division, may meet for the conference championship Dec. 23. Most of the eight National Football Leagua games to be played tomorrow will have a bearing on the races in the four divisions because St Louis, Cleveland and New York are locked in a three-way tie for the Century Division and Dallas has only a one-game edge on Philadelphia in the Capitol Division of the Eastern Conference. Green Bay comes off a tough game Monday night in St Louis, where some late heroics Summaries Oreioa DUII 7 O S 5 IS IILA 0 13 0 3 1 osc En) art 1 nia (Haitar kirk) I ( LA Brbaa S rua (A4ra7B?a kirk) ITf.A "0 AndrnwrilurB M rcLA ro AmJraayahy. 33 OSC Mate t ma (kirk tallea) 1TLA rO AnararhTB 2i . OSl Fo Hat fard 2S - A 80,171 : ; STATISTICS Or. Slat fC'LA Flrt damn IS 15 Ruthin, yardan ll 1 Paaabu yarda. 37 157 , Retina yardai 7 1:14 Pant. 3-10-0 10-li-l Pant S-34.S 4-47-1 Fumble, hut 1 larqa pwiallitd 11 SO UCLA scored only one touchdown with quarterback Gary Beban rolling three yards for the score in me second quarter. much of the time, got off three Ti j J Meet UpetTS Thursday Three games will be played in the St Louis High School district water polo tournament Thursday at the Clayton nata torium. St Louis U. High will meet Ladue in the opening game at 7 p.m. University City and MehMIle will play at 8 and Hancock will take on Lindbergh at S. The semifinals will be Friday night and the final at 8:30 p.m. Saturday. NFL Standings EASTERN CONr-ERENCS Ctalury Dlvlaiaa W I. T Prt. Pta. Or rARDINAU 4 3 0 .A71 207 IBS irw Vara 3 O .871 208 tVJ r-Liui a a a .nil ma 11.1 Irvrlanfl rittebufia as .in ia 101 Capitol UMtloa KIT Prt. Pta. OP nallai III .714 141 130 Phlladrlphia 4 3 0 .871 175 1H;I Waablniloa III .400 17 let ew Orleaaa Die .WW 4 1B1 WESTER CONrEJIENCI Caatral Dtrtakja VLT Prt. OP firwa Bar (11 .8.13 1 88 Detroit .331 .800 188 1IH hlraia III .2H 74 UO Mlaaraata ill .187 108 18S Caaatal TMvlaloa W I. T Prt. Pta. OP Mima SOS 1.0H) lJ 104 la Antrim 4 1 .800 205 128 .n fraatltca 8 I O .714 1A7 178 Atlanta l a l .i7 hi zui SUNDAY'S 8CHKDCLK Caialaala at Vt'aakinitaa, 11118 Atlanta at Oallaa Jikaia at Detroit rHvrtan4 at Plttolnmft Grata Ray at Waltimnrr Iai Antrwa at aa Kraadsra New lark at Minamata PkiMrlpkia at Mew Or lean AFL Standings EASTER BIYIftlON VLT Prt. Pta. OP New Turk 8 11 .8:n 202 130 Hovataa 4 3 1 .007 115 97 Hoatoa 18 1 .288 174 208 Buffak) 2oO .288 80 147 Miami 10 0 .187 64 18 WESTERN DIVISION WIT Prt. Pta. OP nakiaM 1 o .RA7 248 an l)!r( 8 11 .8:13 202 101 Kama tll 4 3 O .871 21.1 1' Deaver '110 .128 123 262 St XDAY'g RCHEDCLB New Turk at Varna Cltr " Hnunloa at Roalnn Miami at RrfRH OaklajNl at Dtavar cholar-Athlete atioa's top scholar-athlete. He was metropolitan St Lsuis's No. 1 bunfler besides ranking first ia a senior class el 751. A similar trip is planned for a select group of this year's scholar-athletes, each of whom will beaominatedbybis school's principal and athletic director. An advisory committee of prominent sports personages and educators will select the half-dozen seniors whom they consider best typifying the ability to star both in athletics and ia the classroom. Ia their visit te the Academy the boys will meet, talk with and listen te SI aatiooaUy prominent persons who will be honored by the Academy at its annual banquet of the Golden Plate. The American Academy of Achievement lists itself as a nonprofit organization "dedicated to the inspiration of youth, to raise their sights high, to excel in their endeavors, through the annual dramatic salute to men and women of exceptional accomplishment in the great walks of life." Last year's 110 scholar-athletes received several additional honors. They and their families were guests of the baseball Cardinals at a doubleheader in August. The Repertory theater offered free tickets to the boys. And the Hawks and Blues have offered tickets for the Christmas holidays. The Post-Dispatch has rewarded scholarship in the last several years by joining with the Cardinals in a presentation of free tickets to straight-A students. Principals of metropolitan area high schools will receive notification this week of this year's scholar-athlete program. by Travis Williams won the game, 31-23, despite some fine clutch passing by Jim Hart of the Cardinals, who will meet the Washington Redskins tomorrow. Baltimore rallied to nip Washington, 17-13. Los Angeles (4-1-2) and San Francisco (5-2), both ready to pounce on the Packers if they miss a step, will meet for the second time. The 49ers upset the Rams, 27-24, Oct, 8 at the Coliseum. The Rams are beginning to make more use of Tommy Ma- UCLA The next time UCLA got the ball, its drive bogged down on the Beaver 34 and Andrusyshyn kicked a school record 52-yard field goal. And with 33 seconds left In the half. UCLA recovered a blocked punt and Andrusyshyn booted a 33-vard field coal for a 13-7 halftime lead. After Main's TD for Oregon State in the third quarter Andrusyshyn put UCLA ahead again with a 26-yard field goal. Following Haggard's tying kick, Beban ran and passed the Bruins from their own 33 to the Oregon State 20. Andrusyshyn then attempted his fourth field goal from the 27, but it was blocked by Ron Boley and was recovered by Don Whitney for the Beavers. ( Sof isf itd St rv Jet I "FOR ASSURANCE OF SATISFACTION" ft ottGRECE OLDS I S400 S. KlMiMthwa PL 1.0400 1 1 Sfl 1 DON LOVIUCI I tank Huanr 7 BRAKES HELMED BOORS OPEN 4:30 A.M. OPEN UNTIL NOON ON fAT. FRONT END ALIGNMENT - ' SPECIAL SALE 1967 MERCEDES DENZ 200 DIESEL LIGHT BLUE, DARK BLUE INTERIOR, AUTOMATIC. POWER BRAKES, WW 230 S . $6347 LIGHT IVORY, TAN INTERIOR, AUTOMATIC, POWER STEERING AND BRAKES, RADIO, AIR CONDITIONED 250 S . $7332 MIDNIGHT BLUE, CHAMPAGNE INTERIOR, AUTOMATIC. POWER STEERING AND BRAKES, AMFM, AIR CONDITIONED 250 SL COUPE ROADSTER WHITE. RED INTERIOR, AUTOMATIC, POWER STEERING BRAKES, AMFM RADIO, AIR CONDITIONED Oth.r Colon Avillibli, Rot In All Modoli link Flmnolng Avilliblo With Roosomblo Down Poymont CHARLES 8CIIULZE sr. louii and sr. iouis ' MEXCEDES 4200 LiNDUi . ;., :.' son, a former Viking, although they stil! lean heavily on Roman Gabriel's passes and the running of Dick Bass and Les Josephson. Kezar S t a d 1 u m, a disaster area last week when Detroit b 1 1 1 x e d John Brodie and the 49ers, 45-3, will be the scene of this family brawl. - A dream entitled The Return of Fran Tarken to n will be played at Minnesota. Tarken ton will return to his old haunts with his New York Giants (4-3). Minnesota is 1-5-1. Cleveland (4-3), upset last week by the Giants, will at- tempt to take it out on Pitts- burgh (2-5), which came up with a new running sensation last week in rookie Don Shy. Battered Frank Ryan was hurt again In the Giant game. If he can't go, ex-Redskin Dick Shiner will start at quarterback for the Browns. Dallas (5-2) will be at horns to Atlanta (1-5-1), which Is feel- ing its oats after its first vie tory, 21-20 over Minnesota. The Cowboys, who are begin- nlng to feel pressure from be- hind in their race to repeat as Eastern champs, count on the r e t u r n of quarterback Don menmm get uiem moving. L BANNER TIRE CO J MUD I SNOW A F A24 KtlKtAD L L TIRES " t. Tl Ins, ALL 14" SIZES 11202 tnehftr (it Gryr) 501 N. Kinqihijhwsy. 81. CharlM 5704 Nat. Brian 3501 S. Klniihlghway 37 8. Hw. 140 314 N. llllnaU U 23!D f u-n ijj 1HD3 i T 'tilt $ 14 tTIP e OVH-SIZEO PREMIUM LININGS FORDS-CHEVYS-FLYMOUTH-ANO MOST COMPACTS O LOW PRICES ON ALL MAKES MONDAY THRU SAT. S3 YEARS IN ST. LOUIS 1 U In I . O INCLUDES ADJUSTINO CAMIIR, CASTER k TOE-IN Ml MOST CAR) LIST SALI PRICE PRICE $4309 S44C3 S57C0 S7CC3 INC. countt'S only authosizes . IENI DIALER ; ; jl b-itso Season Records CAJtM t M ew Tark 31 X rMbk'A 1 3 IVtraeS 8 34 Mini nit II (Vntet M 411 lalaart. 14 13 IM Mmt 31 BEDSaUXS I-3-t 14 rwMrL aa y New or. i :t ew lark .14 14 MlH IT Atakaaa . se ta i..a. m 13 i IIImiii IT to? 1W 1ST ll Kirkaf 11:1 M. Laata Mm a T . Madtmn, Mtoaianaa: aJMOX-TV aa KOX aaa KM rWW. Kansas Saved By Bell LAWRENCE, Kan.. Nov. 4 (AP Bill Bell's 33-yard field goal with six minutes left enabled Kansas to emerge with a 17-16 victory over Kansas State today. A blocked extra point by middle guard Emery Hicks of Kansas after the first K-Sttte touchdown proved to be decisive. The victory kept Kansas in first place in the Big Eight title race, while K-State is 0-4. Losing after the first half, 14-9, K-State dominated the third period, but the Wildcats twice were stopped on scoring threats. Then came a one-handed catch by tight end Art Strozier and run on a 67-yard pass play to give K-State a chance for its first victory over Kansas since 1955 and its first league triumph since 1964. The Wildcats' hopes were frustrated when the Jayhawks came back to score on Bell's field goal; Kuui State S3 1 1 an 7 7 S IT KC Matte 4 aaaa tnm DaaHaal (fell kick) KS Davla 1 na (Mrk hawk! KU RHiIm 5 raa (Ball Wck) K ro BraMa SI KS 64ralr ST aaaa fram amk (Bruhia kick) X TO Ben s e 44.BMI. STATISTICS Kft . Flrat aowaa 13 Riinhlai ardata 7 aaalni yardaca 321 Rrtara yaraaca 134 rum 14-13-0 Punt 4-3 ramble tacit . Vara aeaaUtrt 3S KV 11 IDS -17-I 4-3 a 1 as CJJft liners Pulllna lLUlim9 For Victory, TOO ' rwknii rarriinal rivi will have extra reason to hope for a Big Red victory over the Washington Redskins today in Washington. If the Cardinals win, the occasion will be even mora festive tomorrow evenuw when the wives' organizations, the Side Liners, holds its charity fashion and fine arts show at the Mayan Room. Bel Air East, at 6:30. The event in which Cardinal players will help in entertain- ment, will benefit the St. Louis Crippled Children's Society and cystic Fibrosis. , ' STRIKE IS OVER! We Have the '68 Models VISIT ST. LOUIS' NEWEST 0ILtTP S IMMEDIATE DELIVERY '69 LiriCOLNS, MERCURYS, COUGARS, MOIJTEGO'S IN STOCK READY TO GO.' SERVICE DEPARTMENT, PARTS AND BODY SHOP TO SERVE YOU UtERAL TRADE-IN ALLOWANCE WI NEED USED CARS MOM!? PAGE BLVD. AT LINDBERGH 12:05 P.M. SUNDAY At Skins Secondary By Robert Morrison Of the Post-Dispatch Staff WASHINGTON, Nov. 4 - Jim Hart's area of concentration, as a student of the pass, is likely to be the Washington Redskin secondary Sunday. That's the part of Otto Graham's team that is supposed to be weakest and the statistics would tend to c o n f i r m that view. But as Hart and the football Cardinals take the field at 12:15 St Louis time before 50,000 in D. C. Stadium they have the sobering reminder that last week John Unitas and the Baltimore Colts beat the Redskins by only 17-13. In their National Football League ambitions, this is an important stop for the Cardinals. Their 4-3 record has them tied with Cleveland and New York for the Century Division lead, but the .Big Red need victory here. A defeat at this point could easily add stress to the trials to come later, including return matches with the Browns and Giants. The co-leaders have already beaten the Cards once each. Redskin quarterback Sonny Jurgensen, who has completed almost 60 per cent of his passes and thrown for 13 touchdowns, could have a little more going lor him than he had last week against the Colts. But the word today was that Jurgensen wont have ene of his mere talented receivers. Coach Graham said he is not counting en the return of Charley Taylor, whe missed the game with Baltimore because of a hamstring injury. Graham has i n d i c a t e d he would open with John Burrell at Taylor's usual split end position and that Bobby Mitchell will be at flanker instead of the Redskins' bright rookie, John Love. These assignments fall this way because Graham also is not counting much on Ray McDonald, the 240-pound freshman fullback from Idaho who was the nation's leading college ground gainer last year. McDonald had been sidelined with a groin injury. Graham said he would play but probably' would be used as a blocker on kickoff returns and not as a running back. The R e d s k i n s still have a dangerous receiver in tight end Jerry Smith, but their backfield runners are not a great threat. A. D. Whitfield and Gerry Allen are the starters. LINCOLN MERCURY, Inc. HA 3-5700 So perhaps the game, called even by the oddsmakers, gives the Big Red a reasonable chance to advance. A Wash log toe weapon the Big Red Bust control is ia the kick return department Love, the de-everything reekie frees North Texas State whea the Skins were lacking a fMd-goal kicker early, tops NFL kickoff re-tuners with a MJ-yard average. And Redskin Rickie Harris tops NFL put raturners with a 12.6 average. Harris is the left comer back (Bobby Joe C o n r a d 'a usual side) in that Redskin secondary. The right corner back, usually covering Billy Gambrell Former Post-Dispatch Sports Editor , ' 1 ' John Wray Enters State Hall of Fame By a Special Correspondent of the Post-Dispatch COLUMBIA, Mo.. Nov. 4-The late John Edward Wray. long-time sports editor of the Post-Dispatch and a columnist for 47 years, was named today to the Missouri Sports Hall of Fame. Wray, who died at the age of 88 in November 1961, will be honored at a dinner Nov. 18, along with Frank Ervin, veteran harness horse trainer and driver, and Ernest Mehl, retired Kansas City Star sports editor now serving as Kansas City sports consultant Known nationally for his integrity and high standard literacy in sn era when topflight writing and high ideals were not always found in his field, Wray wrote for the Post-Dispatch from September 1900 until August 1955 except for a four-year period (1904-08) as sports editor of the Globe-Democrat Although extremely versatile, he was especially devoted to horse racing, boxing and football. He devised the past-performance chart for horse racing. In 1914, the year the Yale Bowl was built he first pushed for a riverfront sta dium that became a reality in St. Louis is 1966. Wray was named to the Helms Foundation's Sports Journalists' Hall of Fame at a testimonial dinner on his eightieth birthday. He was born in Alton, 111., July 6, 1873. He enrolled at Massachusetts Institute of Technology but then decided that engineering was not his field. He was graduated in liberal arts and had an unsuccessful venture in the haberdashery business before going into the newspaper business. Tickets for the Missouri Sports Hall of Fame dinner are S5 each and can be obtained from Don Faurot, secretary-treasurer, 306 Jesse Hall, Columbia, Mo. A 5:30 reception at the Daniel Boone hotel will precede the 6: 30 dinner given by sports-writers and sportscasters who will attend the Missouri-Nebraska football game that day. ... MISS OUT Of! SAVING MOIJEY ...IF YOU WS SIHIQPIPDMQ MM UTOUVU 5225 DELMAR FO, I-4CC3 17 YEARS SAME LOCATION THE SPORTS VOICE CARDS vs REDSKINS or Dave Williams, is L o n a i e Sanders. Brig Owens is at strong safety, the usual watchdog on Jackie Smith. And Paul Krause, who starred at interceptions three years ago, is the free safety. . But this season, d e s p i t e a strong pass rush, Washington has totaled only four interceptions. Two were by Dick Smith, not even starting now; one by Sam Huff, who will not play because of injury and one by Krause. So Cardinal quarterback Hart, student of the pass, will have that secondary in mind even though, as usual, he keeps the attack in proper balance. John Edward Wray POIJTIAC OF ST. LOUIS XhJ i

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