The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on November 2, 1964 · Page 13
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The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 13

Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Monday, November 2, 1964
Page 13
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Page 13 article text (OCR)

Irish Challenge Buckeyes For National Glory •y mot count AtMClMM PNM 8pMtt WlHW Scratch the Pretzel Bowl peo* pie from a long list of Mid-dogs fijt II, TfcjMy KM«I«, ftmr» OH* Mtilay, Hit* I ItM Donnkwn's lob Mean* "racks" TuMar T Valley's Oary Rothacher. Others In photo art Tro- Him Mb lurrit (2l) r Dan •wrrter (behind liirrto) * if irawos raTra. and Joe Duobnor (rear center) and Railroaders Jim Krainblhl (70) and Mint McOuIrn (11). Tusky Valley Beats Dennison ZOARVILLE — Great defensive play and 2 last-half touchdowns carried Tuscarawas Valley to a 16-0 victory over Den- Ison here Saturday afternoon. Jack Bair's Trojans now have Won 5 straight contests after a pair of defeats and a tie. They will meet Tuscarawas at Uhr- Duebner bucked over the goal from a half yard out to climax THE YARDSTICK First Dow* TV—14; D—4. Yard* Rushing TV—138; D—79. Yard* Pa**lng TV—49; D—0. Total Yard* TV—187; D—79. Pease* Completed TV—5-7; D—0-1. Pates Intercepted By TV—0; D—0. Fumble* TV—1; D—2. PiMrt* T—2; D—S. Yard* Penalized TV—20; D—10. ichsville Saturday and end season play Nov. 14 against St. Jo seph's at Dover. The Trojans are 5-1-1 hi Tuscarawas Valley Conference action. "Bair's Boys" threatened in the second quarter, a 31-yard pass from Chuck Fishley to Bob Burris taking the ball to Dennl ton's 4 - yard line. Four running plays, however, failed to get the necessary yardage as lime ran out. In the third period, little Jt»e a 74-yard march FMdey passed to Burris for the conversion. Late in the final frame, Gary Broncos Ride Waves UHRICHSVILLE 4 Tuscarawas edged Dennison St. Mary's 14-6 here Saturday in the first football game played between the 2 schools since 1952. The Broncos of Coach Dick Ronald took an 8-0 THE YARD1T CK First Down* T—14; St Yards Rushing T—202; Yard* Pawing T—2; S Yard* Lost T—14; St. Total Yard* T—214; !t. M—190. Passes Com. T—1-8; it. M—14-24. Passes Inter. By T—1; St. M—2. Fumble* T—1; St. M-3. Fumble* Recovered T--1; St. M—1 Punts-Aver. T—3-26; St. M—4-33. Yard* Penaliied T—35, St. M—U. ead in the M—9. St. M-«6. M—191. M—43. on a 1-yard sneak. Tuscarawas, 3-4-1, will host Tuscarawas Valley here Saturday. St. Mary's 1-6, will end season play Thursday at Cadiz. TUSCARAWAS—14 ENDS—B. Smith, McCauley, Eckhardt. TACKLES — Sluka. Starkey. GUARDS — A. Ronald, McGarry, Kohler, Hill. CENTER — F. Smith. BACKS — Cerane, S. Myers, Ran* kin, Sharer, Paisley, P. Meyer*. ST. MARY'S—« ENDS — Casimir, Carter, Maffo, first frame and added another tally in the third Paul Drotovick's Wnves got on the board in the fourth. Phil Meyers and nto before Dave Paisley scored for the I Broncos on respective 4 and 7-yard runs. Colts Continue To Win; Packers Down Vikings By MURRAY CHASS Associated Press Sports Writer Lenny Moore doesn't have any damaged ribs, a bad appendix or a head injury. But he does have 13 touchdowns in eight games and is helping lead the Baltimore Colts toward the Western Conference title in the National Football League. Moore gained only 40 yards Sunday. Two of his runs, though, went for touchdowns in the Colts' 37-7 romp over San Francisco. The touchdown runs of two and five yards increased Moore's league-leading point total to 78 and extended the nine-year veteran's scoring streak to 10 games. Moore, who will be 31 later this month, didnt do too much scoring last year. In fact, he didn't do much of anything. Bad ribs kept him out of three preseason games, an emergency appendectomy benched him for the first two contests of the regular season and a head injury knocked him out of the last five. His touchdowns Sunday helped the Colts maintain their 1%-game lead in the West with their seventh straight victory. Cleveland beat Pittsburgh 30-17 to keep its Eastern lead. In other games, New York surprised St. Louis 34-17, Detroit thumped Los Angeles 37-17, Dallas, whipped Chicago 24-10, Green Bay trampled Minnesota 42-13 and Washington defeated .Philadelphia 21-10. The Colts built a 23-0 lead before the 4fers scored on John Brodee's two-yard pass to Dave parks hi the fourth quarter. Baltimore tallied the first time it had the ball, Johnny Unitas tossing 20 yards to Ray Berry for the touchdown. Y.A. tittle brought the sag ging Giants to life, throwing four touchdown passes. Three of tie aerials went to rookies, two to Ernie Whieiwri&t and one to Steve Tburlow York's second in eigtt games, seriously hamperedI tfc* Cardinals' chances of overtaking the Browns. Roger Udero'i u-yant field gavoChicago a Wteadin first quarter, bMt paBas went ahead to stay later !• tme 01 Do* PWttns' two-yart DOB Meredith threw tor ** Amicone. TACKLES — D. Bonvechio, Valentine, Jordan. Still, GUARDS — MaculaItif, Buscn. CENTERS — Bracone', J. Boncech- lo. BACKS — Fox,' Angelozzi, LeMon te, D. Recchlutl, Crosswhite, Simonetti. TUSKY I 0 « 0-14 ST. MARY'S 00 0 $—6 TOUCHDOWNS: Tuscarawasi — Meyers (4-yard run), Paisley (7 yard run). St. Mary's — Fox (1 yard sneak). CORRECTION— pt tnW^A /„. »u »« EXTRA POINTS: Tuscarawas- tallied for the Waves Meyers (pass from Cerana). Hothacher rammed through from the 4 to end a 59-yard drive and Fishley passed to Terry Hay for 2 more markers. There were no other threats. Bair was pleased with the defensive work, but unhappy about the offensive showing. Burris did an exceptional lob on defense, as did the secondary and the line, especially on rushing the passer. Dennison, 4-4 over-all and 33 in the TVC, hosts Ridgewood Friday and ends its season Nov. 13 at Malvern. TUSCARAWAS VALLEY—IS ENDS—Burris, Hay. TACKLES—Swlnford, Burrier. GUARDS — Geissinger, Ward, Grossenbacher, Nist. CENTER—Beucler. BACKS—Fishley, Duebner, Rothacher, Mithey, Harvey, Brinkman, Locker. DENNISON-0 ENDS—Green, Hillyer. TACKLES—Jim Povick,Liggett, GUARDS—Lupl, Wanosik. CENTER — Kreinbihl. BACKS—Trimmer, Fisher, Dryden, Healea, Cavanaugh, McGuire. TUSKY VALLEY TOUCHDOWNS: 00* •— 16 Duebner (K- yard plunge), Rothacher (4-yard run). EXTRA POINTS: Burris and Hay (passes from Fishley). Trojonc the efforts »b lurrls is about to haul In Chuck Nshloy's pass (arrow) despite f Railroader Ooorsjo Dryden. Caraway Stuns Strasburg By Join Dally Reporter SUGARCREEK High's Pirates saik Strasburg's Tigers 26 • 16 night before a laige homecoming crowd. Glenn Bower's are 2-5-1 for the Angelo's Tigers Pirates now season. Pete re 3-5. Caraway stopped Strasburg aerial artist Ron most part, limiUtg the strong- armed Tiger to in 18 tries, far completions elow his nor mal output. Seve ever, receivers dropped the ball The Pirates reled mainly on a solid grount around bull-like terger, BUI Roue and Terry Gerber. All 3 downs. first blood wit* first frame M Bo ra broke loose for • 48-yard sc miner — OB the htels Hit score of • bad pass from center IB a it tin Tig** ». Punter John *W WH kk* and tost* who msJMgMl t| get a* fjr as tte 48, not MMU* for a fir* down, ta/r Writer — Caraway re Saturday TMsT YARDSTICK ir»t Down* O—Ui $—15. Yard* Ru«hin| G—295; S—235. Yards Passing Q—21; S—«b. Yard* Lost G—5; S—«. Total Yard* Q—311; 8—292. Paw* Complied Q—1-3; S—5-18. •a**** Intercepted By O—0; ft—0. ; umblM G—1; S—3. r uir>bles Recovered Q—0; S—1. »unt* and Average Q—1-21; 8—0-0. Yard* Penaliied G—S; S—0. Lab for the times, how-, ere open but game, built Kolan Hersb- roved toucti- 57 left tithe ball away to Ray Wallace Hershberger failed to convert. Strasburg came roaring back, ping 67 yards in 10 plays. Lab crossed the goal from the 3 and Wallace swept end for 2 more points. The pirates wasted little time in scoring again, covering 65 yards in IS plays. Jim Young rammed over from the one for the TD and then pitched out to Gerber for a 14-8 lead, aa ad vantage they never relinquished. Garmy threatened again late in tbt first half, driving to the Strasburg 7 only to lose pnssfsttan via a fumble, cov •fid by Tiger Dick Fox. Sirtaburg won from its U to Caraway's 4 after the second half kfcfcftff only to be stopped when Dwn Andreas fell on Wai lace's bstttt. Andreas also cov- •rad tMNttsif Tiitf fumble ii the battle. With 21 seconds left in the h i r d canto, Hershberger mashed in from the one. Gerber scooted 12 yards for another Caraway TD, in the final frame, before Strasburg put I more markers on the board as Lab went over from 3 yards out with 2:33 remaining. Caraway and Strasburg end season play Saturday, the Pirates nesting Midvale and the Tigers greeting Tuslaw. Miller, OAHAWAY—2C ENDS—Richardson, R. frachsel, Dan Andreas. GURADS—Crilow. ky. Mast. TACKLES — Immel, Putt, M. Miller. CENTER — Brown. BACKS — Yoder, Young, Sed wick, Hershberger, Dave Andreas, Row*, Gerber. »TBAt»URG-l« ENDS — Yackey, Studer. GUARDS — R. Fearon. Shaler, Gump. TACKLES — Mill*. Fox. CENTER — Tom Spldell. BACKS — Lab, Terry Spidell. courting lyotre Dame's bowl-shy college football powerhouse «•• and count Just about everyone else hi. The Prette! Bowl is history, Albright having twisted Moravian 404 Saturday hi the 14th renewal at Reading, Pa., but the big doings arent too far off. Unbeaten Notre Dame has become the top target for n postseason commitment despite the long-standing no-bowl policy at South Bend. The rags-torches Irish, runner-up to Onto State in last week's Associated Press poll, shipwrecked Navy 404) Saturday while the Buckeyes barely held off Iowa 21-19. As a result, Coach Are Par- segMan's explosive team*, led by passer John Huarte, pass-catcher Jack Snow and a bruising defense,.is challenging for its first national championship since 1949. Notre Dame has indicated a willingness to decide the title in a postseason playoff similar to last year's Texas-Navy showdown. The Sugar Bowl commit: tee, among others, is eager to arrange such a meeting. First, however, the Irish must get by Pitt (next Saturday), Michigan State, Iowa and Southern California. Ohio State, dueling surprising Purdue for the Big Ten crown and a Rose Bowl berth, kept its slate clean by stopping Iowa star Gary Snook's bid for a tying two-point conversion in the final seconds. The Buckeyes and Notre Dame each have won six straight. The Boilermakers knocked off defending champion Illinois 2614, matching Ohio State's 4-0 Clark, conference record. Michigan, 3-1, stayed in the running with a 35-0 runaway over Northwestern. The Nov. 21 meeting of Ohio State and Michigan could decide the race. Stanford's 10-8 upset of seventh-ranked Oregon — on Braden Beck's last-minute field goal — and Washington's 14-13 decision over Southern California put the other Rose Bowl spot up for grabs. Six Pacific Athletic Conference teams have a shot, with Oregon State the current leader at 2-0 alter trimming Washington State 24-7. Oregon was the only top ten representative to stumble but Nebraska, Texas and Louisiana State, Nos. 5, 6 and 9, had close calls. The Cornhuskers, candidates for » return trip to the Orange Bowl, beat Missouri 9-0 after being blanked for three periods. Ernie Koy's second - period touchdown gave Texas a 7-0 verdict over lightly regarded Southern Methodist and kept the once-beaten Longhorns' Southwest Conference title hopes alive. Fourth-ranked Arkansas, the league leader, drubbed Texas A&M 17-0. The SWC provides the Cotton Bowl host. LSU came from behind to nip Misissdppi 1MO in a Southeastern Conference thriller. The Tigers, W)-l, pulled it out in the closing minutes on Doug Moreau's great catch of a two-point conversion pass. SEC leader Alabama, No. 3 in the nation, topped Mississippi State 23-8 behind reserve quarterback Steve Staan, and Ftori- da, No. 10, blanked Auburn 14-0. KelsoWorld's Richest Horse By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Kelso bounced back into the thick of contention for Horse-of- The-Year honors by becoming the world's richest horse last Saturday. The gallant 7-year-old gelding, considered by some early in the season to have passed his peak, became No. 1 on the money-winning list by romping home first in the Jockey Club Gold Cup at Aqueduct. This upped the earnings of the pride of Mrs. Richard duPont's Bohemia Stable to $1,803,362 compared to tl,749,86» for the widder, our. retired Round Table. His next meeting with Gun Bow Washington, D.C., Irf- ~J at Laurel Nov. 11 fhost likely will decide Horse-of-The-Year honors. Kelso has been Horse of The Year the last four seasons, but has yet to win the Interoa- GIANTS ROUT CMOS Brownies Add Game To Lead PITTSBURGH (AP)— The Cleveland Browns have taken the hop and now are a skip and a jump from their first Eastern Wilt Scores II | In Firsl Game; Big 0' Injured Division championship in seven year*. Besides that, fullback Jim Brown has added another record to his already illustrious career. Brown became the first runner in football to surpass the 10,000 yard mark as the Browns beat the Pittsburgh Steelers 30-17 Sunday. The victory moved Cleveland two games ahead of the second place St. Louis Cardinals. Big Jim rushed for 149 yards, raising his eight-year total in the National Football League to 10,135. But running mate Ernie Green got the game ball for scoring two touchdowns in the second half, putting the Browns out of reach after Pittsburgh had rallied to a 10-10 halftime tie. With six games remaining, the Browns have a 0-1-1 record while the Cardinals, who lost 34-17 to the New York Giants Sunday, are 4-3-1. Cleveland's last division title was in 1957. Browns tied New York the following year but lost the division playoff, 10-0. The Browns had a 10-0 lead in the second quarter on a 30- yard field goal by Lou Groza and a 25-yard pass from Frank Ryan to substitute flanker Clifton McNeil. It looked comfortable. But the Steelen scored 10 points in five minutes on a five yard dash by Clarence Peaks and a 20-yard field goal by Mike "That second half I had the feeling everything was going to work," said Ryan. He was right. The Browns scored either a touchdown or field goal each time they had the ball. Cleveland's Larry Benz intercepted a pass and Gren capped a 40-yard drive with a seven • yard touchdown spurt Groza added field goals of 22 and 18 yards to give the Browns a 23-10 edge early in the fourth quarter. But fullback John Henry John son, who led the way in Pitts burgh's 23-7 win earlier this sea son in Cleveland, bulled ove from the one-yard line. That's when the Browns ini tiated ball-control. Ryan direc ted the Browns 73 yards in eight plays'with Brown and Green taking alternate whacks at the Steeler line. With less than two minute left, Green hit at guard, foun daylight and scampered 1 yards for a touchdown. Erni finished with 86 yards in 1 tries. f THE ASSOCIATED the Big Dipper Is back, but he Big 0 may go. For the uninitiated th*t means Wilt Chamberlain M >ack with the San Francisco Warriors of the National .etball Association, hut Oscar Roberhon may be lost to the Cincinnati Royals. Chamberlain, the 7-foot-l star of the Warriors recovered from stomach ailment; played h's Irst game of the season Satur- ay night. He scored 10 points, ar below his league record average of 50, in a losing cause as Baltimore won 102-98. Robertson got poked in the right eye in Sunday night's game against Detroit, won by the Royals 114-101. The Royals' star had scored 22 points before the accident happened near the end of the third quarter. The Big O was taken to Christ Hospital where 10 stitches were taken in the eyeball. It is. uncertain how long he will be out, but a club spokesman said "Oscar himself said he hopes to be able to play again Friday." Chamberlain's return and the Injury to Robertson overshadowed St. Louis' 116-115 victory over Los Angeles in Sunday's other scheduled game. Bounce, Bounce It's basketball time! Dover High basketball Coach Jim Miller expects a good turnout tonight when he conducts opening drills for non-football players. The session will start at 6:30 and end about 8:30. Grades 9 through 12 are included. Football players won't Join the group until after the Dover* New Philadelphia contest. Gnadonhutton's Don Gibbons is pinned in by SmhhvllU'» Tom Graff (41) and John Robinson. * * Indians Roll 46-28 MIDVALE — Gnadenhutten will seek to end season play above the .500 mark at Jewett Friday following a resounding 46-28 victory over Smithville hero-Saturday. Tom Price's Indians, now 4-4, erupted for a 24-8 margin after THE YARDSTICK First Down* G—20; S—7. Yards Rushing G—320; S—256. Yards Passing G-0; S—11. Yards Lost G—1; S—24. Total Yards G—319; S—243. Passes Completed G—0-2; S—3-12. Passes Intercepted By G—1; S—0. Fumbles G—0- S—0. Punts and Average G—3-36; S—2-17 Yards Penalized G—35; S—47. one quarter and led 40-16 by intermission. Mike Kail was the big offensive gun for the Tribe, scoring See ether photo OB Page 14. Wallace, Mixer, R*iger, t3AHAWAY |TRA»»UR« • •• eWM S S • eV.ll TOUCHDOWNS: Qaraway — Herchberfer (1-yard plunge), Gerber (12-yard run). Young (1-yard plunge), Rome (41 StrasAurg—L»b 2 (1 run*)- SXTaU POINTS: Garter (piislrwtt from kttratfeurf — tab (run), (TWO). yard run), and 3-yard Caraway — Youiup. tional. In winning the Gold Cup for the fifth* straight tinte Kelso finished 5% lengths ahead of Roman Brother and set an American record of 9:19 1-5 for the two-mile route. Dan Gibbens and Jinks also converted. Price called Huebner's seamier the turning point of the ;ame since the Indians were leading only 16-8 at the time. The Indians began substituting late in the second period. ONADCNHUTTEN ENDS — Bates, Rice. M. Kohl, ilass, Long. CACKLES — Hibinger. Morrison, Kochman, Miller, T. Crites. GUARDS — Ray Williams, Roy Williams, Bosley, Dominick. CENTERS — B. Kohl, Gouts. BACKS — Huebner, Kail, Jinks, litres, Moore, Gibbens, C. Crites, irady, Krantz, Kadri, Long. GNADEN 24 11 S t—44) •MITHVILLE — I • • t-~2s) TOUCHDOWNS: Gnadenhutten— Kail 3 (runs of 8. 8 and 23 yards), toy Williams (22 - yard return of ilocked punt), Huebner (80-yard tickoff return), Jinks (2-yard run). Smithville — Simpson (40 - yard lass and 23-yard run), Walker [runs of 19 and 6 yards). EXTRA POINTS: Gnadenhutten —Kail 3 (runs), Gibbens (run), links (run). Smithville — Simpson 2 (runs). on touchdown runs of 8, 8 and 23 yards and also converting 3 times. Roy Williams scored when he snared a blocked punt by Gary Rice in mid-air and returned 22 yards, Terry Huebner returned a Icickof 80 yards for a TD and Uan Jinks sneaked 3 yards fsr another marker. RGHT if SUITS NEW GLASGOW, N.S.-Jack- ie Burke, 117, Saint John, N.B., outpointed Johnny Devison, 118, Glace Bay, N.S., it Hutch Serious Dudo Sparks Win Former New Philadelphia High grid standout Andy Duda scored OB runs of one and 6 yards Saturday to spark Muskingum College to a 1M2 victory over Waynesburg, Pa. The Huskies BOW are 6-1. BBADENTON, Fla. (AP) — Former Cincinnati baseball manager Fred Hutchinson, suffering from cancer, re mained in serious condition today. The 45-year-old ex-major league pitcher was admitted to Manatee Memorial Hospital here Saturday after his condition worsened at his home on nearby Anna Maria Island. A hospital spokesman sai< Huteinson was "conscious bu dense ... he can answer ques Uoos, but that's about all." Garrison Cops Seniors Event RENO, Nev. (AP)-The news of the eighth annual National Seniors Golf Championship this rear is the same as it has been or the past three years: E.J. (Dutch) Harrison, a cool veteran pro from EllisvUle, Mo., won the tournament. Accomplishing a feat no golfer before him had pulled off, Harrison won his fourth consec- utive'Senior Golf Tournament Saturday on the 72nd green by sinking a 12-foot putt that was worth $2,500 to him. A hooked pressure shot on the inal hole of the 72-hole $35,000 oumament cost pro Harry Jmbinetti of North Bend, Wash., the tournament. The ball went into a lake and cost Umbinetti a stroke. Harrison finished with a 72- hole total of 276. Umbinetti, who shot a 70 despite the bad play oq the 18th Saturday, carded a 277. The 12-foot putt on the final tote made Harrison's share of the tournament cash $5,00(1. SEIVICE Strmbuif, 1 » t.

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