The Hays Daily News from Hays, Kansas on December 12, 1976 · Page 14
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The Hays Daily News from Hays, Kansas · Page 14

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Hays, Kansas
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Sunday, December 12, 1976
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HAYS DAILY NEWS PAGK ifi December 12, 1976 Warrior Stopped Morland Tigers' Wayne. Bollig (20) blocks Grinnell's Gary Ostmeyer (40) from the basket in action at the Grinnell gym Friday night. The Warrior's took it on the chin as the Tigers won, 60-59. Baseball's Winter Meeting Lost Free-Wheeling Spirit .LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Baseball's winter meetings, traditionally an exercise in feverish "hotel lobby horse- trading," took on an air of caution this week amid the specter -of increased player freedoms, pending court litigations and Congressional pressures. Most of the players predicted to be swapped — Jeff Burroughs, George Scott, George Hendrick and Rico Carty, etc. — did/ indeed, change addresses. But unlike the free-wheeling' spirit of previous midwinter trade sessions, each deal was tempered by the new con- 'ditions regarding player contracts. '"I'd like to make a deal for ..your 'player x,' but I don't .know if I can sign him"' -seemed to be the prevailing mood among the once swap- happy general managers, who , completed 14 deals involving 40 players. - For example, the Boston Red Sox executed a three- player trade to re-acquire Scott from the Milwaukee Brewers and then nearly ;vqided the deal when the •moody first baseman demanded a five-year contract. Atlanta Braves' owner Ted Turner, who seemed to have 'enough trouble with yet another upcoming reprimand over the manner in which he signed. free agent Gary Matthews, expressed concern that his deal for Burroughs With the Texas Rangers was not completed without some trepidation. "Burroughs was very up? set," Turner said, "but I think he'll be happy in Atlanta. I only wish I could have talked with him first before we made this deal but that, as you and I know, would be tampering. Isn't that something though? In any other business you at least can have the privilege of talking to a guy before, you hire him." The four-player deal between the Pittsburgh Pirates and Chicago White Sox also may jiave been dictated by contract considerations since the principals—outfielder Richie Zisk and pitcher Rich Gossage—are handled by Jerry Kapstein, the agent who- recently pedaled ' 11 free agents to new clubs for an average of nearly a million dollars apiece. Meanhwile, the Cleveland Indians, who came to the meeting in hopes of adding a much-needed power-hitter to their line-up, instead wound up trading Hendrick — their leading run producer last year — because he refused to sign a contract and was preparing to play out his option. Hendrick, who hit 25 of the Indians' 85 homers in 1976, will likely come to terms with his new employers, the San Diego Padres, because he had demanded a'deal to a California team. One trade that was not made inolved Oakland A's pitcher Vida Blue. Blue, who was originally sold by Charles 0.. Finley to the New York Yankees for $1.5 million last summer, was offered around by Finley at the meetings apparently only as a tease. Finley, who has a $3.5 million lawsuit pending against Baseball Commissioner Bowie Kuhn for voiding his million-dollar sales of Blue, Joe Rudi and Rollie Fingers, >told the Red Sox they could have Blue for $2 million. RIGHT TIME NEW YOKK (UPI) Johnny Mize, who hit only four home runs for the New York Yankees during the regular season in 1952, homered in three cons'ecutive games as the Yankees defeated the 'Brooklyn Dodgers in the World Series that fall, four games to three. Morland Slips By Grinnell GRINNELL- In a nip-and- tuck Liberty League contest Friday night, the Morland 'Tigers nipped the Grinnell Warriors, 60-59. A couple of fine shoooting •performances were turned in ' by GrinnelPs John Rehmer and Morland's Mark Paul. Together the pair tallied 61 points as Rehmer had 32 and Paul 29' The output by Rehmer had to be a pleasant surprise for coach Tom Barta. Rehmer tallied only six in the Warriors' opening game. For Paul, his three-game mark stands at 65* points. For the Tigers, who trailed after the first and third quarters, it was their first win in three outings. The loss was the Second for the warriors. IMP Wins Squeaker PRATT — Hanging on for their lives, the Thomas More Prep pulled out a 43-42 squeaker over the Pratt Greenbacks Friejay night. The contest was a Mid-State League affair, the first for the Monarchs this season. The Greenbacks dropped a 60-55 overtime decision to Nickerson last Tuesday to put their record at 0-2 in league play. Overall the Monarchs are 21. The Greenbacks, coached by Al Schoen, are 0-3. . In ten first two outings, the Greenbacks got off to slow starts, but came roaring back to cause a little excltment during the fourth quarters. This was also the case against the Monarchs. It appeared the TMP crew had the game under control, leading by seven, 28-21, to start off the fourth quarter. Better free throw shooting by the Monarchs would have kept them out of hot water. During the fourth quarter, the Monarchs missed the front end of six one-and-one situations. For thr gamp, TMP finished with n cool 50 per cent, 11-22. The only Monarch to finish i better than 50 per cent at the line was Cifrt Stremel who was four out of five. All four Monarch points came during the hectic fourth quarter. Pratt didn't do much better at the line as they shot 57 per cent, but managed to sink nine of 12 during the final eight minutes of the game. Lending the Monarchs' scoring was Terry Klsncr. He finished with 18 points after having a red-hot first half that netted him 14 points. Kisner and big Kevin Herndon fouled out. Taking up the scoring slack (irlnndl <S!» Rohmcr Oslmcyer Gallion Ncwlon Wnldmnn Holaday Totals Morluml null Huxman Paul Rohlcdcr Bollig Pfcifcr Bell • Ray Bonn Totals Bogue Easy Winner 14 4 u :>2 3256 3248 1012 3107 1012 25 9 11 59 7 0 1 14 12 5 2 29 BOGUE - With all five starters getting into double- figure scoring, the Bogue Bluejays found the going easy in posting an 83-64 win over Eastern Heights Friday night. The Bluejays in chalking up their second straight win of the season, piled up 20 or more points in the first, third and fourth periods while scoring only seven in the second. Their 26 89 IB GO best quarter was the first 405 0131 1012 0232 2014 0020 when they jumped off to a 2711 lead. Arnie Curler led the Bluejays' balanced attack with 18, while Phil Switzer had 17, Dave Gustafson 14, Brycc Hooper adn Greg Stephen 11 each. Eastern Heights' Gene Butler took the game's scoring honors with 20, In the girls' game, Bogue came out on the short end, 3831. Montana Wins Pioneer Bowl Curler (iuslnrsnn Svvil/.cr Towns DilViKIIDN Coals Tnlnls l-:»sli>rnllrl)|lils inn Hnnsni Itraiuly Hullcr i KniitTs link- Cnuuli'll Martin (.lililU'S WICHITA FALLS, Tex. (UPI) — An interception by Less Leininger midway through the fourth quarter blunted an Akron rally Saturday and the resulting seven-yard scoring run by Tom Kostrba clinched a 24-13 Pioneer Bowl victory for Montana State, giving the Bobcats the NCAA Division 2 championship. Montana State dominated the opening half with its running game — tops in Division 2 — but had to fight off a second half turnover bug that threatened to wipe out a 17-point lead. Although the Bobcats controlled the ball through the running of Kostrba, Delmar Jones and Don Ueland, their first half scoring plays both came on passes. Quarterback Paul Dennehy hit tight end Ron McCullough with a five-yard touchdown throw and Ueland lobbed a three-yard halfback pass to Butch Damberger to give Montana State a 14-0 halftime advantage. Jeff Muri added a 21-yard field goal for the Bobcats early in the third quarter, but in quick succession a fumble by Kostrba and an interception thrown by Dennehy gave Akron a chance to get back in the game. Following Kostrba's fumble Akron scored on a three-yard run by fullback Dave Axner and after the interception quarterback Martin Bez- batchenko found Glenn Evans with a 22-yard scoring pass to reduce the deficit for 17-13. Akron got the ball again in its own end of the field with eight minutes to work with in the final quarter, but on third- andten from his own 43 Bez- batchenko threw a desperation screen pass that Leininger picked off. From the Akron 34, Montana State used only six plays before Kostrba's clinching touchdown. Montana State, which had edged North Dakota State last week to make the finals, finished 11-1. Akron wound up Geneseo Blasts Gorham Oilers CORDOBA Tile Christinas Gift For The Woman In Your Lite! :GORHAM — Unable to find the range, the Gorham Oilers suffered a 61-33 setback from Geneseo Friday night. •The Oilers had trouble from the start as they netted only three points in the first quarter and fell behind after the first eight minutes of play, 10-3. At halftime Gorham trailed '25-13. The visitors increased their margin to 20 at the third quarter stop, 39-19. Francis led the scoring for Geneseo with 23 points while high for Gorham was Craig Irwin with 10. .The Gorham girls also found Hanston Takes Copland, 54-33 HANSTON — Leading all the \yay, Hanston defeated Copeland Friday night, 54-33. Jerry Nex of Hanston was th$ game's big pointmaker with 20. '.Hanston also came through victorious in the B-game, 3718. the going a little rough as they also lost, 53-34. (iorhum ('.Ml Fg Ft Pf Tp Hammersniilh 3 046 Nowak 1 3 4 5 Jacobs 2 054 Herman 1 2 4 4 Irwin 3 5 10 ..1 0 2 2 ..1 0 4 2 Zistuba 0 0 1 0 Jacobs... Brungardt Totals 12 b 29 33 (iemeseo <GI > Kralzer 1 7 2 9 Kralzer 3 2 2 U Francis 10 3 0 23 Frye 0 0 3 0 Droegemeier 2 1 3 5 Laughlin 2 2 2 6 Taylor 0 0 3 0 Snealh 0 2 0 2 Shultlcworlh •. ..0 4 1 4 Anderle 1 204 Totals 19 23 16 61 (lirls Game Fg Ft Pi Tp Hammersmith..; 0 Orciling 1 050 4 5 6 Branda 5 0 5 10 Nawak 2 Nowak 2 3 Schrant.. 2 I 2 Totals ................ 12 10 25 34 Geneseo (53) Murphy ................ 13 9 4 35 Ewing ........... ....... 1 Marston 2 Kratzer ................. 0 0 Dorsey 6 2 14 Schuttleworth ........... 0 2 1 2 Totals . . 18 17 22 53 "Christmas Eve Delivery To Your Home In Ellis County" CHRISTENSEN 120 West 12th iD't'lfollCk Hayt, Kansas f Pluf Bll Phono '28-1043 its year with a 10-3 mark. The game turned during the second quarter. Montana State had driven inside the. Akron five in the first quarter, but had not scored. Then, in the second period, the Bobcats again moved the ball well, scored twice and limited Akron to no first downs and only 18 total yards. Tnlnls Irhy Thompson Worccslrr Irliy Irhy Van l.ociH 1 !) Cnnin (iiiM.iiini Fori-ll Fntiuhl Uiihjcs Talc Fontfhl Hiimsnn Slani'k Totals for the Monarchs in the second half was Stremel. After being shutout in the first two quarters, Stremel finished with 12, six in each of the third and fourth quarters. The third Monarch to hit the double-figure scoring was Terry Karlin with 10. High for 1'nitt with 11 nplcce were Mike Stivers n'lul Frank llnrker. Both iilsu fouled nut. With Kisner throwing in six points, the Monnrchs took nn 11-7 first quarter lead. With I ho second quarter being his best, Kisner tallied eight [Joints and the Monarchs led at hiilftime, 18-15. With Kisnw throwing in his final four points and Stremel starling to find the range with three baskets, tin- Monarchs Increased their lead to seven, 28-21, at the end of the third. After starting off with two .impressive wins, the Thomas More Prep It-tcamcrs went down in defeat, losing to the young Greenbacks, 52-45. Dave Koerner was high scorer for the Monarchs with 12, while lops for Pratt was Kevin Meeker with 10. ll-teimi scoring: TMP Ulchl two, (llassmnn six, Drolling three, Brenner six, Gross 10, Brown two, Koerner VI and Ilowerton four. Pratt Meeker 16, Ewing six, Kastes three, Coble 12, Southland 10 and Scooter five. Thumiis Morr Prop i CO Slrrnii'l Knrlin Schmidt (iross KIMIIT Ili'i-iidnii Tolal.s I'nitl 11'.'I Morn Uasmussi'M llurkvr Slnxllman Slivers Slecn Hi 11-22 211 43 1:1 12 15 :ui i mi 'i :i •! :i i-a t> l'i-11 •I "i r> II I 7 ALCCTS SPECIAL FAMILY SHOPPING NIGHT TONIGHT! FOR YOUR SHOPPING CONVENIENCE, ALCO WILL BE OPEN TONIGHT, SUNDAY, DECEMBER 12th UNTIL 9 P.M. FREE COFFEE AND CAKE FROM 7 P.M. TO 9 P.M. ONLY. BRING THE WHOLE FAMILY! THE KIDS CAN VISIT WITH SANTA GLAUS FROM 7 TO 9 P.M., AND RECEIVE FREE CANDY TOO! OPEN SUNDAY, DECEMBER 12th - 11 A.M. TO 9 P.M. ILJCO "discover the difference"

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