The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio on November 6, 1964 · Page 11
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The Daily Reporter from Dover, Ohio · Page 11

Dover, Ohio
Issue Date:
Friday, November 6, 1964
Page 11
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TO lif••l *>A r I I it **• IN i*% / ilf*_^ With 20 Seconds Left Gives Dover 12-6 Win least one thing em tie torDo^ High's Ttwimdo liiv M| they don t give tip. proved this last night , despite giving • perhaps most inefficient perform* of the season, they man- to eke out a 124 victory Canton Ttmken because had the heart to come BSit8B3jifflj^B)BKi^iBSte8^BS^SBBtf^ tMl YARDSTICK fit Downt D—«.,, Y—I , , . 0-121, t—1ST CMW, T--47 lott 0-31, T—« Vi>d» B-251, T-m PI«M» Cdmpltttd D—4-9, T—4-10 Pittet lrrt«re«pt«l By D—fl, T—3 Puipbln D—3, T—4 ftimMn R«coV«r*d O—3, T—1 Puntt And Avtftgt D—6-39, T—0-3* Vtrdt Penalized D—0, T—5-55 other fronTUM i^m^J^.^, ^ i-^i^fcjL ', rowing • pom. wn, hiving moved ' of S,MI happy. Huff brought i the game. Undoubtedly we were the noise from the one with a itt tfame foam suddenly turned her back oil the Torna does and Trojan snared the bill Dick James from Steve Trustdorf's grasp and raced 15 yards to tie the count. More trouble struck on the tlirough when the chips*: were down. Coach Dick Haines' charges started out as if to enjoy a altz, going 57 yards to pay- in 5 plays after the open- kickoff. ensuing kickoff as sophomore Jeff Souers twice hobbled the ball before finally falling on It at his 19. The clock showed 3:40. One play later the ball was at the Timken 20, thanks to a beautiful pass by Trustdorf and an equally fine catch by Don Ammiller who gathered the ball in at mid-field. The heartening play went for naught, however, as George Waderker picked off Trustdorf's pass intended for Gray at the 5. Making matters worse was the fact that Dick Horn was all by himself in the right flat. Still unwilling to settle for anything less than a victory, the Tornadoes stopped the Trojans' cold and forced another punt. Starting at the 50 : it took the battling Crimsons just 3 plays to make the Dad's Night crowd hire JO clock. seconds fen on the Tie key play was a 47-yard pass from Trustdorf to Ammil. lef, much the MUM pattern as before on .the' 81-yard pickup. Ammiller grabbed the ball at the 29, was htt twice, but somehow through desire managed to get away. "I admit it was a pretty poor ball game," Haines said. "Still, we won and that's the name of looking alMad to next week when we end against New Philadelphia." Dover, although bigger than Timken's gridders, was out- gained on the ground. But, thanks to 4 completions to Am< miller for 1M yards, the Torna* does were ahead in total gaining. The only real scoring threat Timken mustered was after Dover's first • quarter touch' down. The Trojans got a good return by Paul Uiftoto a*d moved from the Dover. 40 to the 9 only to be stopped when Don Maurer broke up aft end zone pass front Steve Kubicka to waderker. Timken got as far as Dover's 2? following the second-half kickoff, but was stopped when Finley and Bud Beaber couldn't be fooled on a fake punt try. Twt ether TnsUbrf Aerials were picked off by the Trojans (both by Fred Smith), but the DOVCR-12 ENDS — lMb«r, Gray, Foutt. TACKLES — Trlttano, Capful) D, Mom. GUARDS—Myar», Flnlty, Olbbi. CENTERS — D. Sampaal, DM- ••cker. BACKS — 8. Tru»Worf, Huff, Ammillar, Horn, Soutra, Doug Striekmaktr, Robinson, Mellyaina. Maurtr, Baadla. CANTON TIMKEN-4 ENDS — Whltley, Smith, Millar. TACKLES — Salbart, Cornallua. GUARDS — Roaaattl, Flowara, Jntnaa, Llndamood. CENTER — Bird. BACKS — Kubicka, Charlai, Bartolo, Hudas, Wadarker. DOVER * tOOt—12 TIMKEN OOOt—• TOUCHDOWNS: Dover— Huff 2 (plunges of 3 and ona yard). Timken—J ami* (74-yard return attar "ataaling" ball from Truitdorf). Krausse Firm: r ^^ Against Bowls *u^A Jlw^Atfl t^^ dlMlBiMiBBBfaBt^ got even ny covering s fumbles. Fatting on the loose ball were Bob Foutt (first quarter), Dave Moser (second) and Bud Beaber (third). Defensive standouts for the Crimsons were Dave sampsel, Moser, Dave Finley and Myers. Frank Olbbs came up with a couple of big plays as did Huff. The others did their bit, too. Dover played without the services of reliable fullback and tough middle guard Duke Strickmaker who has an ear infection. He may even miss next week's finale. The Tornadoes win carry a 2 record into next weekends test with New Philadelphia, vhicfi visits unrichsvUte to- A majority of the S,MO at- ending last night's Tornado- rojan gridiron battle will gree that the half time show out-sparkled the business at and with the exception of the Crimson Stove Trustdorf cuts up field along with toammato Bud Boabor and Trojan Don Llndamood. Dover's Mil Myon (*•) and Dick Horn pin Timken ball carrier Ooorgo Hudas. * * * But Paul Huff's score from 3 was all the work the coreboard had to do until 3:48 mained in the game. Dover was on its way to an- By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer What a difference a year makes. Just 12 months ago, Pittsburgh was sniffing bowl country, that promised land for college football's top teams. A bowl bid was the remotest thing imaginable for Notre Dame, struggling along in what was to become a 2-7 season. Pitt's 27-7 victory was hardly unexpected. Saturday the tables will be turned. The Panthers and Irish clash again but this time it's Notre Dame riding the crest of an unbeaten season and No. 1 in the country while Pitt sports an undistinguished 2-3-2 record. What happened in the 36E days? Well, for one thing, Pitt lost a top runner in Paul Martha and for another Notre Dame found a top coach in Ara Par* seghian. Does the turnabout extend to bowl talk too? Among the bowl promoters the answer is a resounding yes but out in South Bend, Ind., it's a just as loud no. Although more than one bowl would love to snare an attraction like Notre Dame, Athletic Director Ed (Moose) Krausse put a damper on the dialogue Thursday. "Notre Dame's policy will remain the same as it has been since 1925," Krausse said. "We're not going to any bowl game." Krausse seems adamant but there are other teams that aren't exactly hiding from bowl scouts. Take Alabama and LSU See BOWL, Page 12 Tornado Don Ammiller leaps over teammates BUI Myers and Dave Sempsel who hav thrown blocks. ast 9 minutes. With the Timken Band pro- irlding the background music, he Carol Koontz Majoret Troupe, to » small Cecil«. MiHe cos theme, A carousel, clowns, "elephants" with lighted feet, bit* loons, fiery batons and a dan& ing horse were included in the extravaganza. Dover High also made use of the fiery batons, following the theme "Arabian Nights" inchid- ing Aladdin, Sinbad and Fatf* ma, the famed dancing girl. OSU President Smelling Roses By FRITZ HOWELL COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) - State coach Woody Hayes sn't talking about the Rose Bowl these days—but his boss i Like moat gild mentors, Woody concentrates on the upcoming foe. He has three—Penn State, Northwestern and Mien igan—to dispose of before hop- Ing the unbeaten season sends him and his BUCKS tc Pasadena. Eut University President Novice Fawcett, lauding the team's six-game winning streak at a touchdown club meeting brought up the possibility ol "one good, long, interesting trip for the squad." Since the Bucks have no more road trips sched uled, he must have meant the Rose Bowl Jaunt. Not only Northwestern and Michigan stand in Ohio's path o Pasadena. The big obstacle is Purdue, currently tied with the Bucks atop the Big Ten at 4-0. The Boilermakers play seven conference contests, Ohio six, and if both go all the way the Lafayette corps Would get the bid since they've never appeared in the coast contest. Ohio's big hope is that Michigan State, Minnesota or Indiana can derail the Purdues, while the Bucks continue down the unbeaten trail. The Ohioans, with a flock of walking wounded due to last week's Invasion of Iowa, take time off from conference chores Saturday to entertain Penn State. The Nittany Lions hold a 3-0 edge over the Bucks, and two of the losses were See ROSES, Page 12 at Owners Air Free-Agent Draft By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) - The major league club owners set machines in motion today for adoption of a free-agent draft, a vote on a commissioner to succeed the retiring Ford Frick and the establishment of a central building to house all major baseball officials. All three plans were thoroughly discussed Thursday at the opening of a three-day summit meeting that Frick called the most-important and potentially far-reaching in the history of the game. The free-agent draft, recom mended by the general managers, would be similar to that used by professional football in selecting players from the college gridiron ranks. If adopted, the plan would go into effect in 1965. The new commissioner will be elected at the 1965 major league All-Star meeting and will take office two months before Frick's term expires-next September. The general feeling at the meeting was that the next com missioner should be a man outside of baseball who has judicial and or executive background. Each club owner was asked to send one or more recommenda tions to a three-man screening committee consisting of Frick and one club owner from each circuit. The club owners were not named. The committee would then Pace 11, The Daily Reporter, Dover, Ohio NOT. 6,1964 trim the list to three leading candidates who would be presented to the club owners for a vote. The owners, upon Frick's urging, agreed to either erect or lease a building called "Baseball" either in New York, Chicago or Los Angeles to house the commissioner, the two league presidents and the head of the minor leagues. "More and more it has become necessary for a closer liaison between the commission ers, the league presidents and the head of the minor leagues," said Frick. "The present procedure is costly in money, in time and la efficiency." A five-man committee consisting of Frick, league presidents Joe Cronin of the American and Warren Giles of the National and a club owner from each league was appointed to map out plans. The free-agent draft, if approved at the joint session here Saturday, would be brought up for adoption at the annual winter meetings in Houston next month. • If adopted, it would replace the first-year player rule which has been, in effect since 1961. Ohioans Will Meet 16 'Outside' Foes (W mi I* (•*• Mi* IitfrM COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-Interstate competition takes over the Ohio intercollegiate football picture tomorrow as Buckeye squads meet foreign foes in 16 of 25 contests. Already boasting an edge of 54 wins against 38 losses and 2 ties over outsiders, the Ohioans will engage in combat with teams from Pennsylvania, West Virginia, Michigan, South Carolina, Texas, Kentucky and Indiana in the Saturday settos. Ohio State, rated second nationally, slips outside Big Ten play to engage Penn State before some 82,000 at the Buckeye stadium. Wittenberg, No. 1 nationally among the smaller col leges, meets Wabash at Crawfordsville, Ind., after clinching its fourth, straight Ohio Confer ence crown with seven wins in a row. Cincinnati, tied for the top in the Missouri Valley loop, hopes to enhance its standing at North Texas State, while the big one in the Mid • American circuil sends up-and-coming Marshall against loop-leader and unbeaten Bowling Green. Dayton and Xavier, each wit!) LA Catcher'Cut 1 LOS ANGELES (AP) - Los Angeles Angels catcher Bob Rodgers underwent minor surg ery Thursday for removal of a cyst on his back. Rodgers, frqm Prospect, Ohio, is expected to be released from Daniel Free man Hospital today or Saturday. ALL STARS By AL LIEDERMAN two wins, engage each other in the Gem City in their annual scrap. Top tilots in the Ohio Conference are Muskingum at Denison and Capital at Wooster, each visiting team having been beaten only once in the circuit. Other games include: Ohio University at Western Michigan and Miami at Toledo in the Mid- American; Baldwin-Wallace at Heidelberg, Kenyon at Hiram, and Oberlin at Ohio Wesleyan in the Ohio Conference; Eastern Michigan it Case, John Carroll at Bethany and Western Reserve at Allegheny in the Presidents' loop, and these non- league contests: Anderson at Defiance, Mt Union at Findlay, South Carolina State at Central State, Otterbein at Ashland, Ohio Northern at Hope, Kent State at Louisville, Marietta at Fairmont State, Bluffton at Adrian, Akron at Ball State, and Wilmington at Manchester. Redskins Favored By 1 Over Browns By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer Unbeaten Buffalo faces a stern test Sunday in an American Football League game at New York but Baltimore is heavily favored to keep on rolling in the National Football League. WHh the help of a 7-4 record last week, the season's record in picking winners is 54-28-5 — 33- "That's your side of the story. Now let's hear the dogs!" 20-3 in the NFL, AFL. Here goes Chance, Koufax Top ERA Lists NEW YORK (AP) - Dean Chance of the Los Angeles Angels and Sandy Koufax of the Los Angeles Dodgers, leading 21-8-2 in the for another plunge into upset land. All games Sunday afternoon unless noted: NFL Washington 28, Cleveland 27— Upset of the week. Skins can take it on Sonny Jurgensen's passing. Cleveland won Sept: 13 on 27-13 score in rain after Redskins held early 10-0 lead. Washington offense, worst in league, meets worst defense. Ohioan Is First In Harness Racing NEW YORK (AP) - Ohio sulky veteran Bob Farrington continues his runaway toward nationa' driving honors for the year in harness racing. The Richwood, Ohio, driver is on his way to a record 900- victory year, with 283 winners to his credit through Nov. 2, according to the latest figures by the Harness Racing Institute. candidates for the Cy Young Award as the majors' outstanding pitcher in 1994, each has another credit mark next to his name today. Chance captured the American League earned run championship with a 1.65 average the past season while Koufax won the NL crown for the third straight year with a 1.74 mark, figures compiled by The Asso- Baltimore 31, rolled up 27 game, Colts Sept. Chicago 17— 52-0 score in most lopsided Bear defeat ever. Chicago still hurting for linebackers with Bill George and Mike Reffly out. Green Bay 21, Detroit 17- MUt Plum had big day against ^MM^SS Jinx Rams but Packers are tougher to digest. Could be a field goal game. St.Louis 24, Pittsburgh 21— Charley Johnson due to bounce back after rough treatment by Giants and Cards have insurance in Jim Bakken's kicking. Los Angeles 24, Philadelphia 17—Eagles can't run on big Rams' defense. If Roman Gabriel can escape Eagles' blitz, he should find secondary a happy hunting ground. Minnesota 27, San Francisco 21—Vikings' running attack too much for 49ers but John Brodie due to find the chinks in the Minnesota defense. Dallas 31, New York 28-Cowboys coming on strong. Giants, still must prove last week's victory was not flash in pan. AFL Boston 28, Houston 21—Friday night) With Art Graham back in line-up Pats should be able to pierce leaky Oiler defense. Buffalo 28, New York 24-Bttto dated Press revealed. More Football Games Tonight The Mcond phase of operation "3-day weekend" u on Up for Tv*c»r»w«* County footballer* tonight. Action started Tburiday with Dover snaring • 12-6 victory over Canton Timken. Dover St. Joseph's tries to rebound at Danville. The Ramblers won their first 5 games, but »inc« have lost 1 in a row. They were UH weekend. Of major interest tonight U the battle involving New Philadelphi Koufax National posted League the lowest ERA since Carl Hubbeli of the New York Giants finished with 1.66 in 1933. Chance's average was the AL's lowest since 1943 when Spud Chandler of the Yanks wound up at 1.64. Chance won 20 games and Koufax 19. The Dodgers' ace southpaw was sidelined for the final six weeks of the campaign due for a letdown but they can practically eliminate Jets by victory. San Diego 35, Denver 14 — He worked JEW Innings, 91 more than required to be eligible for an earned run title. He was the ERA leader in IM2 with 2.54 and in 1W with 1.88. and UhrkhsviUe in the Tigers' den. The Phils are favored* but the tigers have enough s«e to turn the tables. EJ«ewhe« tonight, Newcowe/stowo visit* BywvilU, Oewu*oo h<Mtt Rjdgewoed, CmaNtetltn »<*» to J*Wftt, FauUw greet* £tai £§»**» tnd Sandy Valley wy» hdb to Ca«b* ttstkfy League Thursday's Results Detroit 3, New York 1 Toronto 2, Montreal 2, tie TuAiy's Games No gam** scheduled it Twwto By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Rookie Roger Crozier's goaltending magic has been the biggest factor in Detroit's surge to the top of the National Hockey League standings but Norm Ullman's mystical touch against the New York Rangers hasn't hurt a bit. UUraan has scored three goals to date — and two of them have beaten the Rangers during the Red Wings' unbeaten run of seven straight games. UUraan tallied the deciding goal and Crozier stopped 22 of 23 New York shots as Detroit stung the Rangers 3-1 Thursday night and took a one-point lead in the NHL race. The Red Wings dropped their first two games but have woo six and tied one since. The Montreal Canadjens and Toronto Maple Leafs, who playe4 to a 2-2 standoff in Thursday's other game, share second place will I* Broncos figure to be tougher at home than in 42-14 drubbing at San Diego. Kansas City 21, Oakland 14- Len Dawson hit with six TD passes last week and Cotton Davidson was intercepted six times by San Diego. Abner Haynes vs. Billy Cannon and Clem Daniels. Lakers Tie Hawks For Western Lead LOS ANGELES (AP) - The Los Angeles Lakers have moved into a tie with the St. Louis Hawks in the Western Division of the National Basketball Asso* elation. The Lakers matched St. Louis' W record Thursday ojgtt by defeating the New Yort Knickerbockers W*-» In Angeles. It was the only HCW M. BAK&B WATCH «HOf 8H M. TIM*. *»*> Minfet

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