Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois on August 4, 1962 · Page 58
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Chicago Tribune from Chicago, Illinois · Page 58

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F SPTS.-BUS.- PAGE 3 Packers 'High Class' Otto; Stars Were Tough Vince CHICAGO DAILY TRIBlTXE: SATURDAY-AUGUST 4, 1962 YANKEES SPIN The Star of '61 Battle First 6 Points Toward the Champs' Victory CHAMPS DIVE ERNIE DAVIS she HADL PASSES AND DEFENSIVE LINE LAUDED Pros Surprised by the Collegians' Drive BY COOPER ROLLOW These were the victors, but their mood was that of the vanquished. These were the champions, but they might have been m vf few -tel mm End Boyd Dowier catcnes pass jrom Quarierbac Ban Siair fui PdLncia fnoi touchdown in first quarter of last night's clash with College All-Stars in Soldiers' field. All-Star defenseman is Tom Dllinger of North Carolina State. itribune Photoi New Chief Bill Kilmer (right), receiving trophy as most valuable player in 1961 All-Star football game from Jerry Liska of Associated Press, outgoing president of Football Writers association, last night in Soldiers' field. Kilmer, former University of California at Los Angeles star, is now member of San Francisco 49ers. tribune Photoi A Fallen Star GAME BALL Pass Defense Errors Prove Costly BY ROY DAMER It was a magnificent try against the monsters of the northland, and coach Otto Graham gave a stamp of approval to his All-Stars' performance in the 42 to 20 loss to the Green Bay Packers last night. "I'm not happy," Graham told reporters gathered in the collegians' locker room. "Because I'm never happy when I lose. "But I have a lot of respect for the Packers. They're a high class outfit. And look what they did . . . they voted to give the game ball to Ernie Davis." Moved the Ball Davis missed the All-Star game because of illness and was taken to Cleveland for further tests. "I said before this game these guys All-Stars could move the ball, and they did," Graham continued. "I'm proud of them . . . they played their hearts out." Was Graham surprised that Bart Starr, Packer quarterback, threw the long pass so well? "Listen," Graham stated, "Starr is the most undersung quarterback in the National league. He throws the long pass very well. "How many times did Starr get knocked down tonight? Never! It reminded me of my old days with the Browns." The Long Ball The ball game, of course, was decided on the All-Stars' inability to cover deep passes. .The Packers scored on five aerials, four of them lone strikes. "They just beat 'em the defensive backs," Graham said. "But we didn't get on the passer too much." Don Doll, defensive backfield coach, shed a little more light on the subject. "Three mixups cost us three long touchdown passes," Doll said. "We told the boys before the game that any mental errors would be costly. "On three of the scoring passes some guys missed the defensive call and were playing the wrong defense. It's just inexperience, I guess. "The Packers didn't do anything that we didn't expect. But it was the mistakes that hurt us. You can't learn to play defensive backfield in three weeks ... or a year." Missed Davis, Bull Graham, deftly answering questions of reporters, made such statements as: "John Hadl moved the ball best of the three quarterbacks. We probably could have given the Packers a better game if he was in there more. But it's my policy to play all the boys. "We missed Davis and Ron Bull because they're both fast . . . they would have given us more speed. "The interception by Dan Currie just before, the half gave them that something to get started. The All-Stars were ahead, 10 to 7, and driving into Green Bay territory when Cur-rie's interception set up a Packer touchdown. "Altho I was generally pleased by our performance, we're actually a better team . s-wio.w.!.t;tM jHa; KSKE3 of Writers U.S. .Mexico YIOYI fl f 71 J jlJ&l I J LLJ . j Y1 5 llit7li AVf tJ JL JJ11J MEXICO CITY, Aug. 3 W-Chuck McKinley of St. Ann, Mo., and Rafael Osuna of Mexico were drawn for the opening singles match tomorrow in the United States-Mexico American zone Davis cup tennis series. The second match pairs Jon Douglas nf Santa Monica, Cal., and Mexico's Antonio Palafox. McKinley and Osuna are the top ranked players on the rival sciuads. i ; I I i TURNSTILES AT FABULOUS CLIP Like 'em or not, the New York Yankees arte still the biggest attraction in baseball. In fact, more fans have seen the Yankees on the road than at home this year. At home, the Yankees have, drawn 942,934 fans in 42 dates, but it is on the road where their attendance figures are most impressive. In eigth of the nine parks they have visited this year, the Yankees have set season highs in attendance. Only in Chicago has another visitor outdrawn the Yankees. The honor goes to Cleveland which drew 33,843 at C o m i s k e y park for a night game on June 29. Average 30,000 on Road The Yankees, who. opened a three-day series yesterday in Comiskey park, were virtually certain of topping that figure either today or Sunday. They have attracted 1,378,884 in 46 dates on the road. That's an average of about 30,000. In all, there have been 16 crowds of 40,000 or more in the American league this season. The. Yankees were one of the combatants in 14 of these games, including the season high of 70,918 at Cleveland on June 17. Season Gate Figures Visiting Cily Dote Attendance Team Baltimore June 19 38,703 New York Boston July 17 34,386 New York Chicago .June 29 33,843 Cleveland CJeyelond June 17 70,918 New York Detroit June 22 43,575 New York Konsos City July IS 34,865 New York Los Angeles July 13 53,591 New York Minnesota July 6 40,944 New York New York July 28 52,038 Chicago Washington Aug." 1 48,147 New York 12 Bowlers in 300-275 Meet Today A combined field of 12 Chicago bowlers, six men and six women, will compete for $4,000 m prizes at 2 o'clock this after- noon at Northwest 20th Century i lanes. 3255 N. Cicero av., in the 'annual 300-275 tournament sponsored by the Bowling Pro-i pnetors association of Chicago. Eligible for the contest are men who bowled 300 games in sanctioned league competition Hticinrt tho coocnn nnH ummpn wno scored 275 or better. T,e six men in Saturday's field will bowl six games for a total Purse of ?2500 of which 51 000 will go to the winner. The women will compete over a four-game route for a total of $1,500 with first place being worth $700. On Handicap Basis The tournament will be on a handicap basis with each bowler being given 75 per cent of the difference between his or her highest league average and the scratch figure of 200 per game. JC JL W J.JL - , vavxa Bemidji, Minn., Aug. 3 JPD j The Minnesota Vikings today for an undisclosed amount of cash. Grosscup was placed on waivers by the Giants earlier in the week and then was recalled. Grosscup wasthe Giants' No. I draft choice in 1959 and was the final player cut from the squad that season. He joins three other- quarterbacks on the Viking squad veterans Fran Tarkenton and George Shaw and Rookie John Mc Cormick. OSttka Will Defend Orient Title Tonight CEBU CITY, Philippines, Aug. 3 (UPD Teruo Kosaka of Japan will defend his Oriental lightweight title against Gabriel Elorde of the Philippines in a 12 round bout here tomorrow night. Royc1 rjowier f Packers catches pass for 30-yard gam jn seconH quarter nf last night's All-Star game despite all-out defensive effor, hv Collegians' lames Saxton, who winds up on hM(1 whh feet intiK skyward. itribune mow , . . McGrane Woody Hayes Reveals Ohio's Philosophy BV HOWARD BARRY The Football Writers association, at long last, installed Bert McGrane, a newspaper man' newspaperman from the Des Moines Register-Tribune, as its president during its annual meeting yesterday in the Sherman House. Bert had been secretary-treasurer since the inception of the organization in 1941 until three years ago when he yielded that posi tion to Maury White of the same paper, to move up the ladder thru the various vice presidencies. Woody Hayes, Ohio State football coach, who was the principal speaker, gave (he writers a good idea why the Buckeyes turn out so many; championship teams and de- velop so many great players. He did it by his philosophy; and his delivery. i Like so many dynamic per-, sons, Woody has hurt some : people's feelings from time to : time but as he pointed out: j "You never have a friend unless you have at least one quar- rel with him." j Need Men Who Can Win j Hayes hit hard at clarifying ; the basic principles of inter-! collegiate athletics. We can t beat Russia with second stringers," he s?id. "We need men who can win. "President Kennedy wasn't much of a football player or a competitive swimmer in college but when he had to do it, he used what he learned in college athletics. His old coach said that he made one great swim in his life and that was to Plum Pudding Island in thej Guadalcanal area when he ; saved his men, after his PT; boat had been cut to pieces by a Japanese cruiser.' j On integration, Woody said: I "Bitterness and hate would ! kill a football team. You'd; have a back making a bad I handoff deliberately to one of his own men and beating his ; own team. Record of Achievement On scholastic requirements ! for athletes he said: "No Ohio; State football player has; flunked out after the fall quar-1 ter in ten years. W've had an ; athlete get his masters degree with a 3.82 average in engi-. neering physics out of a pos-i sible 4.0. We never work on ; football for more than twoi hours a day beyond that the I law of diminishing returns! would work against us. On sports writing, he said: "A friend of mine who is a chief justice said that he reads the sports pages because they All-Star Records 1934 All-Stors, 0; Chicago Beorf. 0. 1935 Chicago Bears. 5; All-Stars, 0. 1936 All-Stars. 7; Detroit Linns, 7. 1937 All-Stars, 6; Green Bay Packers, 0 1938 All-Stars, 78; Washington Redskins. 1939 New York Giants, 9; All-Stars, 0. : 1940 Green Boy Packers, 45, All-Stars, i !8. , 1941 Chicago Bears. 37; All-Stars 13. ' 1942 Chicago Bears,'21; All-Stars, 0. j 1943 All-Stors, 27; Washington Redskins, 1944 Chicago Bears, 24; All-Stars, 21. 1945 Green Bay Packers, 19; All-Stars, 1946 All-Stars, 16; Los Angeles Rams, 0. 1947 All-Stars, 16; Chicago Bears, 0. 1948 Chicago Cardinals, 28; All-Stars, o. 1949 Philadelphia Eagles, 38; All-Slars. i. 1950 All-Stars, 17; Philadelphia Eagles, 1951 Cleveland Browns 33; All-Stars, o. 1952 Los Angeles Rams, 10; All-Stars, 1953 Detroit Lions, 24; All-Stars, 10. 1954 Detroit Lions, 31; All-Stars, 6. 1955 All-Slars, 30; Cleveland Browns, 27. 1956 Cleveland Browns, 26; All-btars, 0. 1957 New York Giants, 22; All-Stors, 12. 1956 All-Stars, 35; Derloit Lions, 19. 1959 Baltimore Colts, 29; All-Stars, 0. 1960 Boltimore Colls, 32; All-Stars. 7. 1961 Philadelphia Eagles, 28; All-Stars. 4. - 1962 Green Bar Packers, 47; All stars. Record-Aii-stors, won a,- lost 19, lied 2. 1 Points-Pros, 586; Atl-Stnrs, 3,7. STATE GAME ; HUNTING DATES i w i rtrrni ARE RELEASED Snrinefield 111 Aue 3 WP-' n!?"nrLl oJ ' fL i cock pheasant, quail, Hungarian partridge, and rabbits .were announced today by the state conservation department. The rabbit season will run from Nov. 17 to Jan. 31. Daily kill limit is five. Possession limit is five on opening day and in Other dates are: Cock Pheosants Nonn, Nov. 17-sunsel. Dec. 15. Daily limit. 3; possession limit. 6. Quail Noon, Nov. 17-sunsct, Dec. 31. Doily limit, 8; possession limit, 16. Hungarian Partridge Noon, Nov. 17-sun-set, Dec. 15. Doily limit. 2; possession limit, 4. Conservation Director William T. Lodge said upland game seasons will be closed in the 52-counties open to deer hunting during the six-day shotgun deer season, Nov. 30-Dec. 5. To compensate, Lodge said, the quail season- has Been extended five-days, the pheasant season four-days, and the rah- bit and partridge seasons, one day. 15 GI's GAIN EUROPE TRACK MEET FINALS HERTOGENBOSCH, The Netherlands, Aug. 3 tffi Fifteen American GI's today advanced to the European military track-meet in Belgrade next month in qualifying trials for 350 ath letes from 17 nations. Setting the pace for the United States were three sprinters who qualified in the 100 yard dash Bobby Poynter of Oakland, Cal., Ronald Harrison of Orlando, Fla., and Abner Williams of Birmingham, Ala. Other American qualifiers: 800 METER RUN Ernie Cunliffe and John Dunkelbure. 110 METER HURDLES Jim Ball and Bill Overholster. 400 METERS Jack Yermon. Ollan Cossell, and Hirom Carroll. SHOT PUT Gerry Winters, Dave Davis, and Eino Keerd. 400 METER HURDLES Eddie Southern ond Jim Thomas. : ' i ! ! i tailenders. This was the dressing room of the Green Bay Packers, mighty monarchs of professional football. It was steamy, hot, and subdued. The Packers had been pushed to maximum effort by the surprising early charge of the College All-Stars. Finally, falling back on their professional savvy, they had rallied to slap down the upstart Collegians, 42 to 20. "They Were Tough" Now, in their Soldiers' field dressing room the world champions reflected on their victory. "No doubt about it," said Coach Vince Lombardi. "The AH-Stars were tough. They played a very spirited game, with a lot of pursuit. "Yes, they bottled up our running game pretty effectively in the first half. We had to go wide, and we hadn't expected that. We had to go to the air. and we hadn't expected that, either." Hadl Gets Praise Lombardi said there were no surprises in the All-Star offense. "We were ready for the plays," he said. "But the execution was great. And we were amazed at the way John Hadl moved around on his passes." Was Lombardi disturbed at the ease with which the collegians handcuffed Fullback Jim Taylor and contained the Packer running attack? "It's early in the season," the Green Bay coach said. "Taylor ran well, but he didn't have the. openings. And Paul" Hornung was fine for a guy only out of the armj 10 days." "Big and Tough" Packer offensive linemen paid tribute to the All-Star defensive forward unit. . "Those boys were big and tough," said Tackle Forrest Gregg. "Of course we expected the size. But I was surprised at their mobility." Guard Jerry Kramer, who played opposite Merlin Olsen, tackle from Utah State, said the big All-Star surprised him with his moves. Pro Star Lauds Olsen "You expect a college kid to come barreling in at you with a full charge," Kramer said. "But this boy was faking well. I missed him a couple of times in the first half. Then I began to take him seriously, and I took care of him the last two quarters." Quarterback Bart Starr said the Packers were "awfully sloppy, even for this early in the season. But we won because they couldn't cover our receivers." Starr said two of . his five touchdown passes were made possible by defensive lapses on the part of All-Star defenders. They Got Away "On my first touchdown pass to Boyd Dowier, and on my last one to Max McGee, I called short patterns. But both Dowier and McGee used their options and went long when they found they were uncovered." Hornung, tho not a superstar in this Packer victory, was perhaps the only truly gleeful member of the world champions. "I felt pretty good out there," exuded tie golden galloper. "I had trouble cutting to my left. But the legs are getting in pretty good shape and the wind is better. I've lost those' four pounds I picked up at Fort Riley, and I feel like playing football." 12 CITIES WILL HONOR STAGG ON HIS BIRTHDAY San Francisco, Aug. 3 (UPD Amos Alonzo Stagg's 100th birthday Aug. 16 will be spotlighted by celebrations in 12 cities the week of Aug. 15 to 22. F. H. Busher, national director of the Stagg foundation, said today that the latest city to be added was Annapolis, Md. "Wayne Hardin, Navy coach, called to tell me that they would hold a big dinner there on Aug. 16 with the secretary of the navy as the main speaker," said Busher. "Hardin is the last coach turned out by Mr: Stagg at College of Pacific. Mr. Stagg has coached more than 1,200 men who became coaches." Other, cities to hold celebrations honoring Stagg will be Springfield, Mass.; East Hampton, Mass.; Boston, New York, Philadelphia, Chicago, Seattle, Los Angeles, Stockton, Cal., San Francisco, and Stagg's birthplace, West Orange, N. J. The matches will begin at 'VIKINGS BUY 12 noon (2 p. m. Chicago time j rIr.QGrTTT on the red clay courts of thelJUJtlJEi Vjju-VOO'O'U l Chapultepec Sports center. TROM TVF.W YORK Davis Watches Game on TV in Hospital Clpveland. Aug. 3 Half-hack Ernie Davis checker! into Marymount hospitaUbere tnriav. disappointed that lie will bp a television spectator instead of a participant in tonight's .football game in Chicago between the Cnllrgp All-Stars and the Green Bay Packers "It's thp first hig gamp I've missed in 1.1 years," said i Davis, going hack to Jiis school days in Elmira, N. Y., before he made football history at Syracuse university. The MBl Heisman trophy winner is suffering from a blood disorder and has been told he may not play football at all this year when he was to begin "his $80,000, threp-year contract as a Cleveland Browns rookie in the National Football league. Fullback Jim Brown and some other Cleveland Browns team members planned to be on hand from training camp at Hiram. O.. tonight to join Davis in watching the game on television. Dr. Victor Ippnlitn. Browns' physician, said it "ir r?'f:L1 of Davis' ailment. Davis probably will be in the hns" pital two or throe weeks, the doctor said. Davis was brought here frnm thp Fvanstnn. 111., hns ! ' ' I ' I i IJM,.' 7 99 TakesLead at Hartford Hartford, Conn.. Aug. 3 (P) Paul Harney of Worcester, Mass., requiring only 28 putts, shot a 66 today for a 36-hole total of 132 and the halfway lead in the $35,000 Insurance City Open golf tournament. Harney posted six birdies, all one-putters, in his 34-32 round today, over the par 35-3671 Wethersfield Country club course. "It was my best putting performance of the year," said Harney, who missed four of the 18 greens but more than made up for it once he reached the green. The putts ranged from , 25 longest on the He also collected birdies on 14th d . fj? to go 10 under, and finished with three pars. "Guess I kept getting lhter on those Iast three holes," said Harney. Leaders: Paul Harney 66 66132 Jackie Burke 70 64134 Gene Littler 6B 66134 Julius Boros 69 65134 Jerry Steelsmilh 67 67134 Art Wall : 65 70 13S Juan Rodriguez 68 68136 Bobby Bruce 69 67136 Bruce Cramplon 70 67137 Al Geiberger 69 68137 Howie Johnson 73 64137 Tnmmv Rnlt 67' 70137 ai Boiding 70 6S 138 Bill Dunk 68 70- 38 Bob Goolby 69 69138 Ted Kroll 71 68139 Billy Maxwell 70 69139 Al Johnston 67 72139 Dove Rogan 70 69139 Jock McGownn 69 70139 Bob Kay 72 67139 John Rucdi 70 70140 Fred Leffingweii 69 71140 Bob Bruno 69 71140 Bob Brunn 69 71140 Miss Smith Leads by 2 in Waterloo Waterloo, la., Aug. 3 iUPIl Marilyn Smith of Jupiter, Fla., shot a three-under par 69 in the jsecond round of the $7,500. Waterloo Women's Open golf tournament today to take over an undisputed two-stroke lead with a 140 total. Mary Lena Faulk of Sea Island, Ga., who had begun the day tied with Miss Smith for-the lead at 71, slipped to a 75 to fall into a three-way tie for third place six strokes behind. Kathy Whit worth of Jal, N. M. also fired a 69 to go with her 73 in the first round for a 142, two strokes behind the leader. Defending Champion Mickey Wright of Dallas, had a 74 today. Marilyn SmilK 71 49140 Kathy Whitworth 73 69142 Betsy Rawls 73 73146 Mary Faulk 71 75146 Sandro Hoynit .' 72 74146 Norman Shook 74 73147 Shirley Englehoro 72 7S 147 Barbara Romack 73 7$ 141 Gloria Armstrong 78 71149 Mickey Wright 76 74150 o-Goil Davis 74 76150 Betty Jameson 73 77150 Carol Mann 75 76151 Sherry Wheeler 73 78151 Shirley Spork 73 78151 a-Caral Sorenson 74 78152 Kathy Cornelius 74 78152 Peggy Wilson 7875153 a-Darlene Anderson 75 78153 Judy Kimboll 76 77153 Mary Mills 77 76153 a-Amateur. LEADS AMPUTEE GOLF MEET ON 6-OVER-PAR 78 Dallas, Aug. 3 () Wally Bas-kovich of Clearwater, Fla., took the first round lead in National Amputee golf tournament today with a 6-over-par 78. Baskovich was halted by darkness yesterday with three holes to play, but had to par on in to become the leader after John Hess of Tulsa, Okla., had finished with a 79. Baskovich played it out today before the second round started and got i his 7B. The draw was considered a psychological break for Mexico since Osuna holds a one-sided decision over McKinley in their j bought Quarterback Lee Gross-only meeting. Palafox also has ! cup from the New York Giants pital, where he had been ! were in Union Memorial hospi-taken earlier this week. i tal today with mystifying fev- ; ers. are a record of achievement : erjUCation, he's a hazard. Col-; Dr. Erwin Mayer, physician rather than catastrophe. No j football could be de- i f"r bth teams, said tests so writers today are as free as sjroyecj by big, cold gambling j far failed to show what is sports writers." syndicates We're watching j causing both athletes to have On the duties that coaches ; and worrvl:nK aDOut that all the i prolonged high fevers. Diag-and colleges owe to athletes. ! .. " - ; nosis to date has ruled out in- beaten Douglas the only time (hey have met. In Sunday's doubles, McKinley and Dennis Ralston of Bakersfield, Cal., will play Osuna and Palafox. In Monday's fijhal singles, Osuna goes against Douglas and Palafox plays McKinley. U pArrpiMnDl? A Jt ALi 1 liVlUtvii. pro athletes HIT BY FEVERS! Baltimore, Aug. 3 W-Pitcher sieve Bamer oi me Baltimore Orioles and Halfback Alex Hawkins of the Baltimore Colts Hawkins has been bothered sjnce the Colt training Camp .,,. started I'ly 23. YACHT CRUISE IN NEW YORK TO EASTERNER Padanarum, Mass., Aug. 3 (UPD The yacht Easterner, with designer-skipper E. Raymond Hunt at the tiller, won today's 12-meter class race in the New York Yacht club cruise. A disappointment in last month's America's Cup obser vation trials off Newport, R. I. Easterner was the surprise win' ner by 15 seconds today over Columbia, the 1958 cup de- fender. Weatherly, co-favonte Guests of Sports Writers Hayes said: "We fill that sta- The sate of i962-1963 officers j-fectious mononucleosis, dium with $2,000,000 worth of j elected consjsted of the follow-: Barber has reported recur-business every year. We can't ,Jno. j rent fever for three weeks. than, we showed out there tonight!" Mike Scarry, defensive line coach said he "thought we did a good job of containing Jim Taylor . . . which was one of the major things we had to prepare for. But we thought they'd run more than they did. Green Bay is a running team." Olsen a Bulwark Merlin Olsen, the 270-pound tackle from Utah State who was a bulwark in the All-Stars' defensive line, said he was a little disappointed in the power running of the renowned Taylor. "I guess I expected a God or something," Olsen said. "But he's a tremendous football player and was out for every yard he could get. " Explaining the All-Stars failure to dump Starr, Olsen said that we got a good rush, he got the ball off quickly." When the collegians went ahead, 17 to 14, in the third quarter, "we thought we really were going to town," Olsen said. "But . . ." Rivera Wasn't Hit The punch that felled Thomas Kelleher, back judge, was aimed by the Packers' Lee Folkins at Hank Rivera of the All-Stars. "He didn't hit me," Rivera chuckled. "I was in there talking to the official." The All-Star locker room was pensive, but not grim. Tha collegians gave it a good battle and held their chins up. It's no disgrace to lose to the champions. I- President -Bert McGrane. Des Moines! Register-Tribune; first vice president Blockie Sherrod. Dollas Tmes - Herold; second vice president Jock Murohy. Son ! ,hitEi j, Mc,,nes Register-Tribune; press secretory sid Hortmon, Minneopoiis Tribune. DiegO union; ecreioiy-ueasuter iviuutr New directors: Joe Sheenon, New York Times; Whitev Kelley, Charlotte Observer; Bill Hen9en, Minneapolis Star; Bob Hurt, Topeko Capital; Ed-win Pope, Miami Herald; Dick Moore, Fort Worth Star-Telegram; Abe Channing, Arizona Star; Don Selby, San Froncisco Examiner; Morton Moss, Los Angeles Herald - Examiner; Bob Hartley, Mississippi State university sports information director. Kankakee Advances in Little League Play Kankakee Jaycees defeated Brookfield, 5 to 1, in the finals of the section 2 Little league tournament held yesterday in La Salle to advance to the state finals next week in Marion. 111. : In semi-final games at the dis- pay the boys back directly but we can make sure that they get a good college education ...t.:i- ...:u i hil 1 Mn.n. wnicn will UK WUIUl ledl muiicy : to them in later years. If one , , , i , , -i : or our atnieies wanted to quu school before he got his degree, I'd drag him back by the neck and make him finish." Woody is not as tough as many people think. On the subject of the strong protecting the weak he said: "When that boy gets knocked down, and tastes his own blood between his teeth, you need strong hands to pick him up. He'll go on from there." Worry About Gambling Hayes, who is on a national coaches committee which stud- j ies connections between gam- bling and college sports, then touched on that subject: "U an athlete comes to school to play football rather than to get an ! Woody Hayes (left), who was principal speaker at Foot- j Thomas Cremer of Phoenix, .ball Writers association meeting in Sherman House yesterday, i Ariz., could have become co-turns to talk with Ike Armstrong, Minnesota's athletic direc- leader by doing the same thing, tor. tribune Photoi 1 but he wound up with an 80. trict level, Ralph Bermielle de-; to win the right to defend the feated Midlothian, 8 to 6, in ; cup against an Australiair chal-Harvey and Des Plaines beat j lenge next month, finished 33 Edgebrook, 1 to 0, in Elgin. seconds behind the winner. i

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