Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon on October 18, 1968 · Page 18
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Statesman Journal from Salem, Oregon · Page 18

Salem, Oregon
Issue Date:
Friday, October 18, 1968
Page 18
Start Free Trial

1 8 (Sec. HI) Statesman, Salem, Ore., Fri., Oct. 18, '68 U.S. Swimmers, Hurdler Davenport Set Marks '-f ' AttPM k " " ' .. Fleet Devil Halfback Larry Walton (above) of Arizona State's Sun Devils is a 9.5 sprinter and goes against Oregon State's Beavers Saturday night, eight o'clock, in an intersectional football game at Portland's Multnomah Stadium. Cards' Conrad Jed Up' at Winner ST. LOUIS (AP) Veteran flanker Bobby Joe Conrad said in a newspaper interview today he is "fed up" and aimed most of his displeasure at Coach Charley Winner of the St. Louis Cardinals. The St. Louis Post-Dispatch story said Conrad was embittered for having missed tying the career pass-receiving mark of at least one reception in 94 consecutive games. He could have matched the mark held by Green Bay's Don Hutson in last week's game against Cleveland in which the Cardinals won 27-21. In the interview Conrad said, "I can't take it any longer. Let's face it, since he (Coach Winner) has been here, I haven't done The Prep Roundup . . . McNary, North Salem In Local Grid Clash (Cont, from preceding page) League, hosts 2-3 Estacada. Sil-verton, 1-3-1. is at 1-4 Molalla. Dallas, sporting a 3-2 record in the TYV League, hosts second place West Linn (4-1), and 2-3 McMinnville is at home to 2-3 Tigard. Undefeated Sheridan seeks its fifth straight Yawama League win in a home game against 3-2 Willamina. Banks, tied for second with Sherwood at 3-1, hosts 0-4 Amity. Sherwood is at 1-4 Nestucca and 3-2 Yamhill travels to 1-3 Philomath. Northwest B-ll games include 0-1-1 Concordia at 2-2 St. Paul and 3-0 Corbett at 0-2-1 Siletz. Corbett is currently tied with Colton. The Deaf School seeks Its first Casco 8-man victory against 3-1 Alsea in a 3 p.m. game at OSD. Detroit, 1-2 visits Eddyville (2-2) in a Saturday night contest. Non-league battles include Dayton at Taft, Mohawk at Tri angle Lake, and Falls City at Valsetz. Junior High games this afternoon find Walker Wildcats at Leslie Golds, Judson Lancers at ParrisJi Cards, and Waldo Mustangs at Whiteak-er Warriors in the heavyweight division. Lighweight games are Leslie Blues at Walker Bobcats, Parrish Greys at Judson Knights and Whiteaker Braves at Waldo Mavericks. Halfback Can't Swim! NEW ULM, Minn. (AP) Two inches of water on the football field Thursday forced postponement of the New Ulm Cathedral-Mankato Loyola high school game. Stan Wilfahrt, atheltic di-rector at New Ulm Cathedral, explained the postponement this way: "One of our halfbacks can't swim." TOWN COUNTRY Bali & Chain: High lndiv. game, men. Art Blum (233): high indiv. erieg, men, Ray Kronser (585); fcigh lndiv. game, womfn, Peesy Eyman (191); high indiv. series, women Peggy Eyman (505). Wed. Aft. Trio: High indiv. game, Sallev Stone (198); high lndiv. ser-les, Salle Mathis (579). Coffee Curvers: High indiv. game, JoAnn Cook (190); high lndiv. series. Barbara Manchaj (187). Moonshiners: High lndiv. game, Frankle Roach (180); high indiv. series, Frankie Roach (489). NORTHGATE Stariighter's: High indiv. game, Jan Salchenberg (233): high indiv. series. Kay Krejci (570). Northgate Major: High indiv. game, Doyle Smith (235); high indiv. series, Del Carter - Sam Koonce (607), each. M 4 M Lutheran Mixed: High Indiv. pme, men, Glen Collins (227); high lndiv. series, men. Glen Collin, (588): high indiv. game, worn-n. Beverly Britt (179); high indiv. series, women, Beverly Britt (tie) (455); Beverly Mi'ter (455). Alley Cats: High indiv. game, June Lowder (222); high indiv. series. Garnet Greear (530). CHERRY CITY BOWL Wed. Night Mixed: High indiv. game, men. Bill Daniels (224): high lndiv. series, men, Bill Daniels (557)- high indiv. game, women, pat Miles (206); high indiv. series, women, VI Corcoran (534). BowUng BeUes: High lndiv. game Beth McVay (191); high indiv. aeries, Beth McVay (487). Statesman - Journal: High lndiv. game, men, WaUy Wallace (236); high indiv. series, mtn, Dan avtes (593); high indiv. game, women. Barb Rottweiler (183); high indiv. feries. women, Barb RothweUer (467). EASTWOOD Christian Church: High Indiv. tame, men, Milo Barker (198); high lndiv. series, men, Milo Bark-r (554; high indiv. game, women, Ethel Dunn (196); high Indiv. series, women Ethel Dunn (505). UNIVERSITY University Major: High lndiv. game, Arlen Schlag tt t red Hutch-In s (23Z): high indiv. series, Arlen Bchlag (60S). Black Fight Boss Backs Brundagc MEXICO CITY (AP) At least one Negro doesn't oppose Avery Brudage, president of the International Olympic Committee and under fire by some dur ing the current Games. "If we are lucky enough to get men into the finals and I'm confident we will I'm going to request that Mr. Brundage per sonally award us all medals," said Robert (Pappy) Gault, the first Negro to serve as head coach of a U.S. Olympic boxing team. Gault said Brudage has been wronged by those who have balked at accepting medals from him. Viks Open With 13 PORTLAND (AP)-The Portland State Vikings, who open the basketball season Dec. 10 in the Memorial Coliseum, had 13 cag-ers at the opening turnout Tuesday. Five lettermen and five junior college transfers were greeted by coach Marion Peri-cin. Six Slate Zone Meet Six local winners in the recent Punt, Pass and Kick competition will go to Lebanon Saturday for zone competition at 10:30 a.m. The six and their age groups are Daniel Bowers (8), Russell Johnson (9), Tom Mann (10), R. Bruce Banton (11), Mark Clarke (12) and Merlin Gath (13). Handball Meet Set The Willamette Handball Association is sponsoring a doubles tournament at the YMCA starting Nov. 4, with entry deadline October 28. Competition will be held in the A, B, C and Novice classes. Girls Are Girls MEXICO CITY (AP) The sex tests on girl athletes competing in the Olympic Games proved that all of them were all-girl-and every competitor took the test. anything." "Maybe I'm washed up and don't know it, but I think the difficulty is partly a personality problem." Winner was quoted as saying he didn't want to get into a controversy over present developments. "I have a lot of respect for Bobby Joe," the coach said. "He has been a big help to the team and can continue to be a big help not only as a receiver but also in helping our young receivers." Conrad said his failure to match Hutson's record influenced him in announcing this would be his final season with the Cardinals. The newspaper noted that Conrad had made similar indications last December. "It takes seven years to get a record like that." Conrad was quoted as saying. "I felt that this might be my last year any how, and I debated a bit about coming back for it this season, (Cont. from preceding page) back of Australia. Then the Cal ifornian, who celebrated her birthday the day before, broke down and cried. Their time of 4:28.3 broke the Olympic mark of 4:33.9 and the listed world record of 4:30 both set by U.S. teams. But the same group has a pending world mark of 4:28.1. The men's foursome, with Spitz the only teen-ager, left no doubt about their supremacy Their time of 3:31.7 eclipsed the Olympic mark of 3:33.2 and the world standard of 3:32.5. Zorn, Rerych and Walsh were members of the team that held the world record before this lat est performance. Don Schollan der, who won four gold medals in the 1964 Olympics, was the other member of that team. Russia finished second four meters back while Australia was third. Diver King Nabs Lead A U.S. diver also got into the front-running act. Micki King, a 24-year Air Force lieutenant Barry Eyes ABA Debut INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (AP) -The American Basketball Association opens its second season here Friday night with the league's new super star, Rick Barry leading the Oakland Oaks against the Indiana Pae ers. The Oaks finished last in the league's Western Division last season, but are favored to fin ish at or near the divisional top this year. Barry, the InBA s scoring champion two years ago, will be joined in his debut by Larry Brown and Doug Moe, received in a trade with the New Orleans Buccaneers. Pilots Greet 14 Cagers PORTLAND (AP) Fourteen students showed up at the Uni versity of Portland's opening practice session of the basketball season Tuesday. Coach Bill Turner greeted five returning lettermen, five transfers and a letterman returning from the service. Garrett Leads KANSAS CITY (AP) -Two- time National Association of Inter - collegiate Athletics All-America Carl Garrett has taken over the rushing lead in this week's NAIA statistics. Brooks To Address Round Table Session Rich Brooks, assistant foot-ball coach at Oregon State University, will be the principal speaker today for a noon meeting of the Cardinal Round Table at Randall's Chuck Wagon. 76ers Open With Lakers PHILADELPHIA (AP) -If the National Basketball Association schedule makers had planned it they couldn't have come up with a better opening game than the Philadelphia 76ers vs. the Los Angeles Lakers. A sellout crowd of more than 14.000 is anticipated for Friday night's contest, featuring Wilt Chamberlain in his first league game since being dealt to the Lakers by the 76ers last July. Chamberlain teams with El gin Baylor and Jerry West, as the Lakers open their quest for a championship most experts have conceded to them. The Chamberlain-Baylor-West trio could be the greatest array of super-stars ever assembled on one team (excluding All-Star games). Philadelphia received guard Archie Clark, center Darrall Imhoff and forward Jerry Chambers in the Chamberlain trade. Clark and Imhoff proba bly will be on the bench when the game starts. Chambers is in the Army and won't be avail able this season. Trio Share Links Lead (Cont. from preceding page.) who also played in the afternoon. The 40-year-old Collins, from Purchase, N.Y.. had five bir dies, the longest a 140-footer for a 3 on No. 12. He bogeyed only one hole, three-putting from the edge of the green on No. 11. Jack Nicklaus 34-33 7 Bill Collins 34-33 67 Dale Douglass 34-3367 Kermit Zarley 35-3368 Julius Boros 35-33 68 Joe Porter 32-3668 Johnny Stevens 34-35 69 Jack Fleck 34-35 49 Lionel Hebert 34-3569 Larry Mowry 38-31 69 George Archer 34-3569 Bob Mitchell 35-3570 R. H. Sikes - 34-3470 John Schlee 36-3470 Homero Blancas 36-3470 Chi Chi Rodriguez 35-3770 Paul Scodeller 36-3470 Howie Johnson 37-3370 Bob McCallister 35-3570 Dave Marr 36-3470 Rod Funseth 35-3570 Bill Maxwell 36-3470 Lee Trevino - 36-34 70 Ron Cerrudo 36-3470 Mac McLendon 36-3470 Jerry Steelsmirh 34-3670 Jesse Snead 36-3470 Ed Merrins 37-3370 Lee Elder 37-3471 Labron Harris - 363571 DeWitt Weaver - 36-3571 Phil Rodgers 35-6 71 Bill Parker 35-3671 George Bayer 37-3471 Charlie Sifford 36-3571 Dick Carmody 36-3571 Tigers Sign Resinger DETROIT (AP) The world champion Detroit Tigers signed St. Louis Cardinal scout Grover Resinger Thursday as their third base coach for the 1969 season. Resinger, 53, succeeds Tony Cuccinello, who resigned the post after the World Series to rejoin his long time friend and former manager Al Lopez on the staff of the Chicago White Sox. took the lead after seven dives in the women's three-meter springboard diving. The final three dives are scheduled for Friday. A superb performance on the seventh dive, a 1-somersault with a pike, brought the Pon-tiac, Mich., resident 17.38 points for a seven-dive total of 98.17. Tamara Pogozheva of Russia was second with 97.50. Then came two other Americans, Sue Gossick of Tarzana, Calif., with 97.32 and Keala O'Sullivan of Honolulu with 95.59. Besides Davenport and Hall, Larry Young of San Pedro, Calif., was the only member of the U.S. track and field team to win a medal. He finished third in the 50-kilometer walk, behind win ner Christoph Hohne of East Germany and runner-up Antel Kiss of Hungary. Young Exhausted Young appeared on the verge of exhaustion after crossing the finish line, and a doctor moved quickly to his side and support ed him as he walked in the in r mmmm .NW.-.V.'.-.V.W.V.-.W.V.V J V.W.-.v.VW,V.'.'A'W,W1v.v, --"..-.-.".v. .-.w. jv,::'. . .. .'Wl .-. v.. v. .'..AO.-.-A VK-.f,yj' im mJ$t zV f 4 (irk i JT A wis 11 " X ; Boston Sets Mark (MEXICO CITY) Ralph Boston of the U.S. soars to a new Olympic long jump record of 27-1 Va during qualifying competition in Mexico City Thursday. Boston, a former champ, is the favorite in the event. (AP Wriephoto) Boxers Using Safer Gloves MEXICO CITY (AP) -Only two fighters have suffered cuts so far in Olympic boxing competition. In the 1964 Games in Tok yo, 46 fighters suffered cuts. So how come the big differ ence? "The gloves," answered Dr. Lewis Blonstein. senior medical officer to the Amateur Interna tional Boxing Association Thurs day. "The new West German glove being used here is far superior to anything we've used before and certainly far superior to the glove used in the Tokyo Games." Pneumatic Glove Dr. Blonstein, a London physi cian and for 13 years an ama teur boxer in his youth, has long been interested in the develop ment of a "pneumatic ' glove. "It's been in the testing stage in Britain tor several years now, but its got one major drawback," he said of the air- filled boxing glove. "We just can't get a suitable bladder for it," he explained. "The problem has been with the valve. It leaks air with the punch, but it has great possibilities. We use it only in training in England, its not accepted for actual contests." Softness of Leather The new West German glove is best because of the softness of the leather used in its construction, its inner filling of sponge rubber, and its fewer seams, he said. "We've had only the two cuts so far," Dr. Blonstein said, "and we suspect one of those was due to a butt rather than a blow. "The Japanese glove wa especially firm, with an outer cover of a stiff, hard leather. The Medical Commission objected to the glove, but the Ex ecutive Committee over-ruled it. They said they didn't want the Japanese to lose face." U.S. Gloves Lack Quality Dr. Blonstein said U.S. boxing gloves aren't up to the quality of the new glove being used here, or the Thompson glove, used in England. "The leather in the American glove," he explained, "is too hard, and it has too many seams. It's the seams, you know, which cause most of the cuts." Eight-ounce gloves are used in the Olympics. "We find that larger gloves offer more protection the 10 ounce, for example, offers 18 percent more safety than eight-ounce gloves but they tend to interfere with boxing skills." field with a blanket across his shoulders. In winning the hurdles, Davenport tied the Olympic mark of 13.3 seconds while Hall was timed in 13.4, the same as third-place Eddy Ottoz of Italy. Leon Coleman of Winston-Salem, N.C., was fourth in 13.6. In the latest weightlifting competition. The Soviet Union won both the gold and silver medals in the light heavyweight division. Boris Selitsky was first and Vladimir Belyaev second. Third went to Poland's Norbert Ozi-mek. Evans Runs 44.8 Lee Evans, a San Jose State College teammate of Smith and Carlos, zipped to an Olympic record of 44.8 seconds in the semifinals of the men's 400-met er dash. Ron Freeman of Elizabeth, N.J., and Villanova's Larry James made it a U.S. threesome in the finals with second and third place finishes in their heats. Freeman did 45.4, Smith 44.9. Pamela Kilborn and Maureen Caird of Australia each clipped two-tenths of a second off the Olympic mark for the women's 80-meter hurdles with 10.4-sec ond clockings in their first round heats. Mamie Rallins of Chicago and Patty Van Wolvelaere of Ren- ton, Wash., matched the old 10.6 mark in winning their heats. Ju lia Dyer of Chicago also ad vanced with a 10.9 third place finish. Meanwhile, back at Olympic Stadium, all three medalists smashed the world record in the triple jump with Russia's Victor Saneyev taking the gold on a leap of 57 feet, 3a inches. Nelson Prudencio of Brazil took the silver with 56-8 and Giuseppe Gentile of Italy won the bronze with 56-6. Gentile had established a world and Olympic of 56-14 in the qualifying round. Walker Fourth Art Walker of Los Angeles finished fourth with 56-2, which exceeded his American record by 15 inches. Hungary's Gyulia Zsivotzky and Romauld Klim of Russia staged a stirring battle in the hammer throw before the Hungarian won with an Olympic record heave of 240 feet, 8 inches. Klim took the silver medal at 240-5. Both athletes broke the Olympic mark of 238-2 set by Zsivotsky in the preliminary round. Klim held the old Games mark of 228-9I-2. The throw did not match Zsi-votsky's best effort, though. The Hungarian has a world record heave of 242 feet pending. Two Americans, Ralph Boston and Barbara Ferrell, smashed Olympic records in qualifying events. Boston broke his own mark in the long jump with a leap of 27 feet, Hi inches, before Miss Ferrell, from Los Angeles, shattered the women's 200-meter record twice. Barbara, first broke the record with a 22.9-second run in a preliminary heat, then chopped another tenth of a second off in the semifinals. Margaret Bailes of Eugene, Ore., finished third in Miss Fer-rell's semifinal heat in 22.9. In the 100, Davenport jumped off to a great start and went over the first hurdle with a clear lead. By the seventh hurdle, he was two meters in front and raised his hands at the tape just as Smith had done in the 200-meter race Wednesday. Ottoz closed fast and almost caught Hall for second place. Davenport, who injured a leg and failed in the semifinals at Tokyo four years ago, was one tenth of a second off the world record of 13.2 held by Martin Lauer of West Germany and Lee Calhoun and Earl Mc-Cullouch of the United States. Miloslava Reznova of Czechoslovakia won the high jump at 5 feet, 1134 inches with Russia's Antonina Okorokava second and Valentina Kozyr, another Russian, third. Keino 2nd in 5,000 Tunisia's Mohammed Gam-moudi won the 5,000 meter gold medal, fighting off a home stretch burst by Xaftali Temu of Kipchoge and Keino of Kenya. Temu, who won the first gold medal of the Games on Sunday in the 10.000 meters, finished third behind Keino. Pierre Trentin won the 1.000-meter individual cycling event in record-breaking time, giving France its second gold medal. Trentin was timed in 1:03.91, becoming the first cyclist to pedal the 1.000 meters in less than 64 seconds. Miss Ferrell, a silver medalist in the 100-meter behind Wyomia Tyus, smashed the 200-mark minutes after Australia's Rae-lene Boyle matched the American girl's 22.9. Valves & Crankshafts That We Mend On... Add Up to Work That You'll DEPEND -ON! Rbo SfiRCENTER f ldi-. : - a J i1 a...... ...,.... y Tough Tony Comes Through Borne Captures Royal Much to the delight of just about everyone present, Tough Tony Borne last night captured the mat battle royal at the Grand Theater Arena, wiping out the von Steiger brothers, Karl, in the late stages of the action. Earlier in the eight - man meele, Luigi Macera, Frank McFarland, Frank Shields, Bruce Krik and Beauregarde were eliminated in that order. The German brothers did most of the eliminating. Then when it boiled down to Borne and the brother, Tony acted quickly, flipping Kurt out first and then Karl shortly after. In the prelims Beauregarde and McFarland went to a draw, Macera won over Shields via disqualification, Kirk and Kurt von S. went to a draw and Karl von S. managed to beat Borne with help from his brother outside the ring. Injured Luther Lindsey refe-reed the card. mm i BX fun answer sno-spott ; - UB. y pj We shopped the whole Sno-mobile market and , picked RUPP-Let us tell (T I , 7 you why I ! Trl SPECIAL ! ! I Model S-281 Complete Ready To Go! LJ NO MONEY DOWN! Exclusive at . . . CASCADE MERC 1230 Broadway NE Shop Mon. & Fri. Til 9 P.M. DOWNTOWN SALEM J0u0u(ffMJ ALWAYS PIH.QT HIIAt ITV U - - in.1 wm ft 1 Men's Towncraft dress i snoes SMART MOC TOE DRESS OXFORD ... REG. 12.99 FULL GRAINED CALFSKIN BROGUES ... REG. 16.98 NOW 10.88 NOW 13.88 Lustrous smooth leather uppers, leather sole and rubber heel. Steel shank and Goodyear welt construction for support, continuing fit. Also Other Styles at Reduced PricesI Popular long wing tip styling. Leather sole and heel. Steel shank, stormwelt around heel. Leather insole, full leather lining. Fantastic valuel SHOP TONIGHT AND SATURDAY 'TIL 9 P.M.

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 21,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Statesman Journal
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free