The Corpus Christi Caller-Times from Corpus Christi, Texas on August 13, 1971 · Page 55
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The Corpus Christi Caller-Times from Corpus Christi, Texas · Page 55

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Corpus Christi, Texas
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Friday, August 13, 1971
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Page 55
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6-F CORPUS CHR1STI TIMES, Fri., Aug. 13, 1971 New Change In Big 10? ROSE BOWL Hayes Not Sure Rule Switch Good COLUMBUS, Ohio (H -Woody Hayes has mixed emotions about the Big Ten faculty representatives^ 1 repeal of the "no repeat" Rose Bowl rule. The rule has prohibited the conference football champion from appearing in the Rose Bowl game two years in succession. Hayes, the dean of Rig Ten football coaches who led the Buckeyes to the 1970 league championsnip before a Rose Bowl defeat by Stanford, said Thursday night he realizes the problems of going every year, if possible. "I'd hesitale to take youngsters away from home at Christmas time for several years in a row," he said. "I'd want to talk it over with the players after each season first." The possibility of the Big Ten sending a second team to another post-season bowl was side-stepped by Hayes. "I'm not willing to stay on that now," he said. The Big Ten allowed basketball runnerup Michigan to play in the National Invitation Tournament in 1971 while champion Ohio State went to the NCAA. AL KRAKOW AVIATION INTERNATIONAL AIR PORT Stops inflation New hangar rates! $35 Singlet $60 Twins © Chicago Dally Ntws CHICAGO -- Big Ten football coaches, pleased at the elimination of the no-repeat Rose Bowl rule, already are planning a push for an end to the policy of conference participation in only one bow! game. Illinois Coach Bob Blackman, a newcomer to the Big Ten ranks but obviously a spokesman for the majority, lauded the conference decision to kill the much-maligned rule that prevented a repeat conference winner from returning to Pasadena. "That's the kind of progressive thinking the Big Ten needs now," said Biackman. Blackman added that he hoped the conference would use the action as a "springboard" for elimination of the one-bowl-only policy. Chances are good that the Big Ten may do just that. Abolition of the no-repeat Rose Bowl year was the third change in a year of amendments to long-standing Big Ten traditions. Earlier this year conference officials agreed to expand the football schedule to 11 games and also voted to allow sec- pnd-and third-place finishers in basketball to compete in other post-season tournaments. The reason Big Ten members are moving with uncommon alacrity is simple -- they need money. For decades, the Big Ten could afford to limit its schedules anbd post-season appearances because the athletic departments were prospering. But rising costs now make it close to impossible to balance an athletic budget. General Tire BRAKE SERVICE BRAKE RELINE (AH Four Wheels) Our s p e c t o l i s l s rah'nt oil four wheels with Wogner broke linings . . I n s p e c t all four drums Check wheel cylinders and return springs . . . (lean and l u b r i c a t e backing plate . . Adjust brakes, r e s t o r e fluid . . . Rood r«st your cor. (larger cors slightly higher.) 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Charge it at General ?"\ Lloyd's General Tire 7:00 AM-S.30 PM Weekday! 7,00 AM-2:00 PM Saturday * 2601 leopard 882-8203 Cali Games To Close Today Surveying the Scene John Schlee of Coral Springs, Fla., found the proper route yesterday as he surveyed the 15th green, then ran down a birdie putt in the first- round of the Massachusetts Goif Classic. It enabled him to record a 6-under-par 66 and take a one-stroke lead going into today's second round. (AP Wirephoto) CALI, Colombia (AP) -The flaming torch atop Pascual Guerrero Stadium will be doused in tropical twilight today, ending the sixth Pan- Amerkan games--again dominated by the United States but spiced by fast coming Cuba. Uncle Sam's athletic forces slipped slightly from their medal grab at Winnipeg in 1967, while Cuba, showing obvious Soviet training, impressively replaced Canada as the usual runnemp in the quadrennial games. Including Thursday's historic cycling triumph by John Howard, an Army GI from Springfield, Mo., and a silver medal finish by the Yank Women's basketball team, the USA harvested 104 gold medals, 73 silver and .40 bronze, for an overall total of 217. That compared with 120 golds, 63 silver and 42 bronze for a USA 225 total in the Winnipeg Games. Despite a defeat by Jamaica's Don Quarrie the sprints, U.S. men's track ·power exploded for 12 of 16 gold medals. Uncle Sam's swimmers swept 14 of 15 events, plus both diving gold medals. Cuba, w h i c h unveiled a world record triple jumper in Pedro Perez and upset the Yank men's basketball team, Bermuda Bowler in Lead MIAMI Iffl - William Paul Stearsn of Bermuda held a slim lead in men's singles competition and the United States dominated both men's and women's doubles events Thursday in the bowling Tournament of the Americas. After seven games, Stearsn had roiled down 1,465 pins, well up on second-place Eddie Garofalo of Puerto Rico, who had downed 1,455. In third place was Bob Moore of Scarborough, Canada, with 1,415. Virginia Speights of Miami led the women's singles with 1,347 pins, followed by Panama's Lizzie deChang at 1,315 and Kathy Townsend of St. Vincent de Paul, Canada, 1,300. In men's doubles after six games, pick Selgo of Pettisville, Ohio, and Larry Turner of Eugene, Ore., were first at 2,426. El Salvador's Raul Salaver- ria and Roberto Dominguez knocked down 2,369 for second, and Romeo Bonilla and Jose Ami of Guatemala were third with 2,361. Miss Speights and Lorrie Koch of Carpentersville, Ohio, led women's doubles at 2,306, with Mayda Diaz and Sylvia Reyna of Puerto Rico second at 2,275 and Curacao's Emily deJongh and Sadi Van Borssum Waalkes third with 2,251. Tangerine Bowl Tieup Abolished HOT SPRINGS, Va. W) -The Southern Conference and the Tangerine Bowl have agreed to part company after this season, and to say the league's f o o t b a l l coaches aren't exactly ecstatic would be putting it mildly. It isn't so much the idea of losing a berth in the Tangerine classic in Orlando, Fla.-which since 1968 has matched the champions of the Southern and Mid-American c o n f e r - ences--as it is losing a chance for a post-season bowl appearance, as far as league coaches are concerned. A conference official confirmed Thursday that the conference and the Tangerine Bowl had by mutual consent decided not to renew any con- tractural arrangements after this year's Dec. 28 encounter.- He pointed out; however--as did several coaches--that this did not necessarily preclude t h e Southern C o n f e r e n c e champion from being invited to play in the game again. At the same time, Coach Red Parker of The Citadel disclosed he has been discussing with city sources the possibility of a post-season game involving the conference champion in Charleston, S.C., and believes such a game is feasible. "We need a conference bowl tieup," said Parker, who drew unanimous support from other coaches. "There are problems, but I think we need it." SEASIDE MEMORIAL PARK ATTENTION MASONS and VETERANS Seaside Memorial Park is happy to announce the development of a new Garden Mausoleum which will be constructed near the present Chapel Mausoleum. It will contain approximately 2,000 crypts. The Garden Mausoleum will be offered to the public at a very low price before construction, and increasing after construction. We are offering a separate portion of this building for Mason's and their families on a pre-need program. In addition we are still offering our very fine Veterans Program. If interested in information please fill out slip below and mail to Seaside Memorial Park. Soasido Memorial Park P. 0. Box 217 Corpus Chrisli, Texas 78-103 Name Address If Veteran. N u m b e r made tremendous gains since 1967. With the USA cagers eliminated Brazil Thursday won the men's basketball title by shading Cuba 63-62, with Puerto Rico taking-'the silver medal and cuba the bronze. The Cubans, who also dethroned the USA in baseball and men's and women's volleyball and ci'acked American monoply in wrestling, piled up 31 golds, 49 silver, and 24 bronze for 103 medals; That contrasted with a weak Cuban Winnipeg performance of only 8 golds, 14 silvers and 26 bronze and 48 overall. Although Canada's feminine stars fared \yelT in track and field, swimming and equestrian competition, the Maple Leaf Squad wound up with 18 golds, 20 silver and 40 bronze and 78 overall. As a token force of some 3,000 athletes from 30 nations in the original field were slated to parade in the colorful closing ceremony, the USA still buzzed over the unprece- 1 dented triumph in the 198-kilometer individual road cycling race by the 23-year-old Howard. Unlike track, swimming, baseball and basketball--in which a 20-year Yankee dynasty was" shattered--cycling had not been the USA's strong point. Howard clutched a; rosary as he out-pedaled Brazil's No. 2 world class star, Luis Carlos Florez, by one second in the 122.7 mile grind. Howard became the first American cy' cling gold medal winner in PanAm historv. The USA's women cagers, with a 5-1 record, yielded the gold medal to unbeaten Brazil which Thursday defeated Cuba 6-62 after the USA closed with a" 54-35 triumph over Ecuador. CALI, Colombia (API-Tills list of medal medal winners by nation through Thursday night in order of gold medals: ».?*:*?.:::::::::::::::% *S £?£ Canada 18 20 41 79 Brazil 9 7 14-30 Mexico ,7 IB 23 40 Argentina 6 4 12 22 Colombia 5 7 14 28 Jamaica 4 3 4 11 Puerto Rico 2 4 7 13 Venezuela 2 3 4 9 NetNerlond Ant 1 £ 1 4 .Trlntdad-Tobaso 1 1 S 7 Panama . ..~ 1 1 4 6 Ecuador 1 0 3 3 Guatemala I 0 0 1 Chile 0 3 3 4 Pecu 0 1 4 5 Barbados 0 1 0 1 Uruguay 0 0 3 3 Guyana 0 0 1 1 Total 1W 1« 207 592 Difference In medals iatols totals caused by extra medals given for ties. Decisions...decisions... made my decision ost smokers, I couldn't decide between good, rich flavor and cigarettes with mild, smooth taste. Then I discovered Gold! Unger,..yet milder n n ,, ,| . v - ·· -vw-TMw»»«tnMniomiwn»«m»|!»IUI?W 20 JTHJ. i a r . 1.4 mg. mccime av. psr cigarette, FTC Report NQV.7Q resfo The Mileage Specialist TRANSPORT TRUCK TIRES FOR PICKUPS! VANS! CAMPERS! 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