The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 14, 1971 · Page 23
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 23

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 14, 1971
Page 23
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Injured Coming Back By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Key players who had been sidelined with injuries were back in action at a couple of Big Eight Conference football practice sessions Monday. Missouri, which could muster just 82 yards rushing in its 19-0 loss to Stanford last Saturday, welcomed the return of Jack Bastable, the junior tailback who missed the opener with an ankle injury. But Coach Al Onofrio said he wanted a further look at Bastable before deciding whether to start him Saturday at Air Force. Several players, including place kicker Reggie Shoemake, were taken off Iowa State's long injury list as the Cyclones began their final week of preparation for the opener Saturday with Idaho. Shoemake was recovering from a bout with mononucleosis. Getting Better "Our injury situation is getting better, but not as quickly as I would like," said Coach Johnny Majors, who held seven players out of Monday's tv/o- hour workout because of their wounds. At Kansas State, Coach Vince Gibson reported that middle guard C3iarles Clarington would be out for the season after undergoing knee surgery over the weekend. Kansas, Colorado and Oklahoma State, all of whom showed more strength than anticipated in opening week victories, turned their attention from past successes to next week's challenges. Colorado Coach Eddie Crowder staged a light, but closed- door workout in preparation for Wyoming Saturday. Kansas put in two hours on the practice field Monday, and Coach Don Fambrough said another intensive session wqs set for today. Starting Wednesday, the Jayhawks were to begin easing off in order to be in top shape for the Baylor game Saturday. Coach Floyd Gass at Oklahoma State warned that the Cowboys, surprise 26-7 victors over Mississippi State Saturday, would have their hands full this week with sixth-ranked Arkansas. "The important thing is that we're going over there as winners," he said. "The people of Arkansas think we come over there every year just to play well, but we're going over there to win." While Nebraska's number-one ranked Comhuskers were beginning preparations for Minnesota, Coach Bob Devaney told a luncheon audience at Lincoln, Neb., his team's 34-7 win over Oregon was "as good an opening game as we have played since I've been at Nebraska." Countryside Golf Prizes Awarded Qnintryside Women's Golf play Monday was for most holes alike and there were two prizes awarded in Class A. Winona Driggs had sbc 4s to take one prize and Judy Henninger had six 5s to take the other. In Class B, Stoirley Baughan was the winner with five 5s. Low score for the day was 32 by Minnie English and Sylvia Fleming while Lucy Hooper had low putts with 13. Wednesday Noon Banquet Deadline Bedlam Continues as Dodgers Nip Giants By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS "It was just the Giants and Dodgers," Charlie Fox shrugged. "It's always been that way." It was that way 20 years ago when the Giants called the Polo Grounds in New York their home, the Dodgers caroused barely 10 miles away at Ebbets Field in Brooklyn and fans called their pennant race one of liistory's greatest. And it's still that way although the Giants have moved to the windswept Candlestick Park in San Francisco and the Dodgers bask in the Los Angeles sun 350 miles away. "That way" is the call-'em- every - dirty -name - in - the book, stomp - on - 'em - when- they're - down, get - away with - all - the - murder - you- can, don't - turn - your - back- on-'em-way — and that's the way they played it Monday night—although played is hardly the right word. Any way, the Dodgers won 5-4. And fans are calling this pennant race one of the great ones. In 1951 it was the Giants who came on like gangbusters to catch the Dodgers, then beat them in the playoffs on Bobby Thomson's incredible home run, the "shot heard 'round the world." Now it's the Dodgers' turn— and they've turned what barely a week ago seemed like a boring, let's-get-the-schedule-over- with season into sheer bedlam. They've won seven in a row and 12 games in 14 while the Giants have lost eight of nine. An SVz-game San Francisco lead in the National League West has dvvindled to two—and the collision at Candlestick is only half over. Elsewhere in the National League, Pittsburgh opened a eVz-game lead over St. Louis in the East, beating the Chicago Cubs 5-1 while Philadelphia was beating the Cardinals 6-5 in 10 innings, Houston edged San Diego 3-2, Cincinnati slipped by Atlanta 2-1 in 13 innings and the New York Mets beat Montreal 4-2 in a rain-shortened five-inning contest. All Homers Two-run homers by Richie Allen and Willie Davis and a solo shot by Willie Crawford gave the Dodgers all their runs while Jim Ray Hart had a round-tripper for the Giants — but that's only technical stuff. What really happened is that Bill Singer of Los Angeles and Juan Marichal of San Francisco staged a beanball war, Billy Buckner tried to talk to Marichal on the mound with a bat in his hand and the umpires decided several players would be better off outasight ... of each other. "The wind blew me all over the place early in the game," said Singer, who hit Willie Mays and Chris Speier with pitches. "I was just trying to Joins Exclusive Club O's Frank Robinson Belts 500th Homer Wednesday noon is the deadline for purchasing tickets fof the Recreation Commission's Banquet of Champions, scheduled for 6:30 p.m. Thursday at Convention Hall. Tickets are 75- cents for the burger box. Tlie Banquet of Champions honors teams and individuals who have participated in the Recreation Conunission's programs. McPherson JV's mip Buhler 28-13 BUHLER - The McPherson High School B-team defeated BuWer's B-team, 28-13 in football competition Monday night. McPherson took an 8-7 lead in the second quarter. Both teams scored touchdowns in the third quarter with McPherson leading 14-13. McPherson got its final scores in the fourth quarter. McPherson had 180 yards on the ground and 114 yards passing, completing seven out of 16 aerial attempts. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS It flew through the air with the greatest of ease and rattled in the left field ghostland. The ball wasn't hit as well as he would have liked and there weren't many to witness its historic flight, but Frank Robinson will nevertheless take the 500th home run of his career. "I thought about standing there and watching it, or doing cart wheels or shaking hands," said the Baltimore Orioles' star after belting No. 500 Monday night off Detroit's Fred Scherman And joining an exclusive club with only 10 other members. Robinson didn't do any of those things, but h^g, did clap hands as he circled the bases with his two-run. clout in the ninth before a few faithful fans who remained to bee the Orioles drop a 10-5 decision to Detroit in the second game of a twi-night doubleheader. Robinson had belted No. 499 in the first game as Baltimore won 9-1 and moved closer to clinching the American League's Eastern Division pennant. Near Clinching The Oakland A's stopped the Kansas City Royals 2-1 in 11 innings and neared a clinching in the West. The A's, who haven't won a title since capturing the American League pennant as the Philadelphia Athletics in 1931, cut the magic number to two games and can win it tonight with a victory over the Royals, Elsewhere in the American League Monday night, the Chicago White Sox trimmed the M^waukee Brewers 6-3; the New York Yankees topped the Boston Red Sox 4-0 and California beat Minnesota 3:2 in the first game of a doubleheader before losing a 1-0 decision to the Twins in the nightcap. Rain washed out Washington at Cleveland. The crowd of 13,000 at Memorial Stadium had considerably thinned by the time Robinson stepped to the plate in the last inning of the second game. "I didn't blame them for leaving," said Robinson, referring to the lopsided score and the six hours of baseball. Scherman then jammed the brawny right fielder with a pitch, but Robinson managed to pull it into the stands. Frank Robihson • "I didn't think I had enough on it," said Robinson, "but it should have beerf easy to catch because it came down like a parachute." Not Sentimental The ball was caught by a young ian, who returned it to Robinson to exchange for another ball and a bat, both autographed. "I'm not very sentimental about keeping things," said, Robinson, "but I do want to keep this ball." Oakland just about cinched the West with its victory over the runnerup Royals as Jim "Catfish" Hunter joined Vida Blue as the A's second 20-game winner. "I feel like I'm a pitcher now that I've won 20," said Hunter, "winning 20 is always a pitcher's dream. This game is worth more to me in every way than the perfect game I threw in 1968." Rick Monday knocked in the winning run with an llth-inning single to break up a duel between Hunter and Kansas City's Al Fitzmorris. ,Rick Reichardt drove in five runs with a pair of homers and Rich Morales added a solo homer to pace the Chicago triumph. Stan Bahnsen fired a three- hitter and blanked Boston for the third time this season as New York beat the Red Sox. Mickey Rivers doubled, singled ,and scored twice as California took Minnesota in the opener and Steve Braun slugged a home run and Jim Kaat scattered nine hits as the Twins took the second game. TV College Game Drew Big Audience throw strikes. It was obvious I wasn't trying to hit anyone." Nevertheless, Marichal brushed Singer back twice in the next inning, the fifth, then repeated the act with the next batter, Maury Wills, and finally hit Buckner with a fast bail. Out to Talk "I just went out to talk with him," said Buckner, who had to be restrained when he rushed the Giants' ace right-hander. "I don't need a bat to handle him but I couldn't lift my arm after being hit and I needed the bat in case somebody wanted to take a swing at me." Players from both teams poured onto the field, and although no punches were thrown, it took the umpires quite a while to remind them that the idea was to play ball, not brawl. When the game resumed Buckner, Marichal and Giants pitcher Jerry Jolinson, who charged home plate Umpire Shag Crawford, were out of it. And except for the fact that it was only the second time the Dodgers had beaten Marichal in 23 Candlestick decisions, it was your average baseball game. And they play another one tonight. 45 For Stargell Willie 'Stargell of the Pirates snapped a scoreless tie with his 45th homer in the seventh inning before the Bucs palled away as Steve Blass recorded his 14th victory with a five-hitter. Milt May's single and- Jackie Hernandez' triple netted Pittsburgh another run in the seventh and Bob Robertson's two- run single capped a three-run eighth that finished off the Cubs. The Cardinals couldn't stop Phillies rookie Willie Montanez, who belted two home runs including the game-winner in the 10th inning. His two-run shot in the seventh tied the game after Joe Torre, the major league leader in runs-batted in, drove in three to help St. Louis to a 5- lead. San Diego's Clay Kirby pitched 7 1-3 hltless innings, lost his no-hitter on Johnny Edwards' double that started the Astros' game-tying two-run eighth, then lost the game 'in the ninth as Cesar Cedeno raced home from second on Garry Jestadt's error at third base., Pete Rose of the Reds, on second in the bottom of the 13th via a walk and sacrifice, stole third and continued home when Braves catcher Earl Williams' throw to third hit the bag and bounded toward the mound. Mike Jorgensen gave the Mets all the runs they needed in the first innmg against the Expos, following Ed Kranepool's RBI single with a homer over the center field wall. •••••Ill iSM Page 9 Tlie Hutchinson News Tuesday, September 14, 1971 TIMES ARE TENSE - An almost riot occurred between the San Francisco Giants and the Los Angeles Dodgers in the fifth inning of Monday night's game after Bill Buckner of the Dodgers had a ball thrown by Giants' Juan Marichal come a little too close. At left, Buckner, bat in hand, wiints to head (Hutchinson News-UPI Tclcpholo) for the mound but is restrained by Giants' catcher Russ Gibson. At right, Juan Marichal is held back by coach Ozzle Virgil. The Dodgers won the game, 5-4, to move to within two games of the Giants in the hot NL West pennant race. Hope Unitas Return WiW Perk Up Colts NEW YORK (AP) - Hanging out the college football wash: The local Neilsen ratings are in for Saturday night's Grambling-Morgan State game, the first game between predominantly black teams ever carried on national network television. According to an ABC-TV spokesman, the game attracted 560,000 viewers a minute and a ratmg of 9.0 in New York. By comparison, last year's opening telecast between Stanford and Arkansas averaged 520,000 a minute and 8.7 and the Mississippi-Alabama night game rated out at 340,000 and 5.7. National ratings won't be in for a few weeks. On the way home from the 1970 opener with Arkansas, the Stanford team stopped off in Las Vegas and took in a dinner show starring Buddy Hackett. This year's trip is a little less glamorous. The Indians flew into New York Sunday morning and were greeted by a day of rain. They lieft Monday for Bear Mountain, a few miles from West Point, to prepare for Saturday's game with Army and ran into another wet day. Sailing Champion OYSTER BAY, N.Y. (AP) Ted Turner of Atlanta, sailing Tiger, won the world 5.5 -meter sailing championship Monday with a low over-all 16.7 points for the seven-race series. UQS ANGELES SAN FRANCISCO ab r h bl ab r h bl Wills js 4 0 10 Hendorsn If Mola l( , 1 0 0 0 Fuonlos 2b Buckner rf 2 12 0 Mays cf Russell rf 110 0 Howarlh rf WDavIs cf 4 112 McMahon p RAIIen 3b 4 12 2 Arnold ph Crawford If 4 12 1 Bonds rf 5 0 0 0 5 110 10 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 5 0 10 4 13 1 4 0 0 0 Gallagher 3b 3 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 Spelcr ss 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 RGIbson c 2 0 10 1 0 0 0 Diet! c 2 0 0 0 Marichal p 2 0 0 0 Barr p 0 0 0 0 Hart ph I 1 I 1 Rosarlo cf 0 0 0 0 McCovey ph 1 0 T» 0 BWIIIsms rf 0 0 0 0 WParker lb 3 0 0 0 Kingman lb Lefobvre 2b Hallor c Singer p Brewer p Total 34 5 e 5 Total 35 4 7 3 Los Angeles 200 120 000—-S San Francisco .. 0100003OO—4 E—Gallagher, l-l«ller. R.Allen, LOB— Los Angeles 5, San Francisco 9. 2B— Buckner, Fuenlcs, Kingman. 3B— Kingman. HR—R.Allen (21), Crawford (91, W.Davis (6), Hart (2). SB-Mays. S- Gallagher, W.Parker. IP H R ER BB SO Singer (W,9-U) .... «2-3 7 4 2 2 B Brewer 21-3 0 0 O 0 2 Marichal (L,M-11 ) .4 2-3 5 4 4 0 2 Barr 2 1-3 2 1 I 1 1 McMahon 2 10 0 0 2 Save—Brewer. HBP—by Singer .(Mays), by Singer (Speier), by Marichal (Buckner). PB—Haller. T-2:43. ' By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Old No. 19 is expected to return to action sooner than expected in the National Football League in an effort to perk up the Super Bowl champion Baltimore Colts. Old No. 19 is veteran quarterback Johimy Unitas who coach Don McCafferty said "probably will be activated" tor the Colts NFL opener against the New York Jets Sunday. Unitas ruptured iiis riglil Achilles tendon while playing paddle ball during the off-season. He underwent an operation and it was thought he would not be able to play until tiie middle of llie NFL season. Hopever the sagging fortunes of the Colts during the exhibition schedule brought a change in plans. Be Activated "John has been going along fine in practice, taking his regular turn for tlie past couple of weeks," McCaffcry said. "He probably will be activated, but Earl Morrall will start against the Jets." The disclosure thai Unitas likely will see action in the Colts' opener highlighted the NFL activities Monday, the deadline for the 26 clubs to get down to the 40-player limit for the regular season. Several teams, including tlie Colls, the Cleveland Browns, the New York Giants and the Jets said they would not announce all their cuts until today although they have notified NFL headquarters. Rain Again Halts Play FOREST HILLS, N.Y (AP) — Rain washed out the men's singles semifinals of the U.S. Open Tennis Champlonship.s for the third straight day Monday and threatened to erase the financial gains inspired by 16- year-old Chris Evcrl. The revised schedule calls for the men's semifinals Tuesday, weather permitting, and both the men's and women's finals Wednesday. Starting time each day is 11 a.m. CDT. "The rain-outs have been very disappointing," .said William F. Talbert, Jr., the tournament chairman, "Through Friday, we were about .$45,000 ahead of our gate for the year Johnny fl.S The Minnesota Vikings, Chi cago Bears, St. lx)uis Cardinals, Philadelphia Eagles, San Vagle Grabs Seniors Title PORTSMOUTH, Va. (AP) Kel Nagle of Australia won the World Professional Seniors golf championship here Monday with a 4 and .'J victory over American seniors champion Julius Boros of Ft. Lauderdale, Fla. Nagle led all Ihe way in the scheduled 3f)-hoie title match, which resumed at Ihe 14th hole of the Bidc-a-Wec course Monday morning after being halted by heavy rain Sunday. BigSCommillec Mcels Applicants COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) - The Big Eight Conference .screening committee hopes to have between three and five nominees for conference commissioner .selected by next month, Dean Arthur Nebel of the University of Mi.ssouri, the committee chairman, said Monday. Nebel said the commiltcc had met with three of the approximately 25 applicants, and planned to interview seven to nine more. He did not name any of the cjindidates. Francisco 49ers, Oakland Raiders, Buffalo Bills and the Giants figured in several trades. Most Trades The Vikings were the most active. They traded quarterback Bill Capplcman to Philadelphia for a future draft choice and dealt linebacker Mike McGill, defensive back Dale Hackbart and a future draft choice to St. Louis for tight end Bob Brown and defensive back Nate Wright. Tlie Beai-s traded center Bob Hyland and defensive back Bennie McRae to the Giants for the latter's ^1972 No. 1 draft choice. The Bears also acquired running back Cyril Pkider from the Eagles for two undisclosed draft choices and traded a 1973 di-aft choice to the 49ers foi' running back Bill Tucker. Oakland traded running back Ted Koy to the BilLs for an undisclosed future draft choice. Lions Drop Alex Karras DETROIT (AP) ~ The Detroit Lions have released four- time all-pro defensive tackle Alex Karras on waivers, a spokesman for the National Football League club announced today. Karras, 36, was one of four players cut to bring the team down to 40 players for the start of the regular NFL .season. "The decision on Karras was the roughest one I ever had to make," said Lions' coach Joe Schmidt. No reasons were iUinounced for the dropping of Karras, long the bulwark of the Lions' defense. A member of the team since 195B when he was drafted from the University of Iowa, Karras was the oldest Lion both in age and ycar.s of sorv ice. He underwent surgery to his right knee following the 1970 sea.son. Under NFL rules, Karras is available to any t e a m that wants him, but cannot be recalled by Ihc Lions. American League East W L Pet. GB Baltimore 89 52 .431 — Detroit 82 45 .558 10 Boston 74 72 .5i4 14V2 l^ew York 73 73 .500 IB'/j Washington 58 85 .404 32 Cleveland 54 88 .389 34V3 West WEST Oakland 93 53 .437 Kansas City .78 48 .534 15 Chicago 67 77 .473 24 California 49 79 .444 25 Minnesota .47 78 .442 25Vj Milwaukee 43 83 .432 30 Results Baltimoro 9-5, Detroit 1-10 Now York 4, Boston 0 Washington at Cleveland, rain Chicago 4, Milwaukee 3 Oakland 2, Kansas City 1, 11 Innings California 3-0, Minnseola 2-1. Tuesday 's Games Oakland (Odom 10-10) at Kansas City (Spllttorff 8-7) night Chicago (Bradley (13-13) at Milwaukea (Lockwood 9-13) night Delroll (Lollch 23-11) at Baltimora (Palmer 18-7) night Now York (Stottlcmyre 13-11) at Boston (Morel 2-2) night Washington Gogolewski 4-4 and Broberg 5-7 at Cleveland Dunning 8-13 and Colbert 5-4, 2, Iwi-nlgtit. Only games scheduled. National League East W L Pet. GB Pittsburgh 89 59 .401 — St. Louis 82 45 .558 4'/3 New York 74 49 .524 lIVj Chicago 74 72 .507 14 Montreal 43 81 .438 24 Philadelphia 40 87 '.408 2BVJ West San Francisco 83 63 .545 — Los Angeles 81 64 .551 2 Atlanta 74. 74 .500 9Vi Houston 73 73 .497 10 Cincinnati 72 77 .483 12 San Diego 54 93 .367 29 Results , New York 4, Montreal 2, 1st game, 5 Innings, 2nd eame, rain Philadelphia 6, St. Louis 5, 10 Inning* Pittsburgh 5, Chicago 1 Cincinnati 2, Atlanta 1, 13 innings Los Angolas 5, San Francisco 4 / Tuesday's Gaines Montreal (Stonoman 14-14) at New York (Ryan 9-12) Pittsburgh (Johnson 9-9 or Moose 9-7) al Chicago {Jenkins 21-12) AllaiMa (l^eod 12-12) at Cincinnati (Gul- lolt 15-5) night Los Angeles (Singer 8-16) at San Francisco (Porry 14-11) night Philadelphia (Wise 14-13) at St, Louis (Zachary 4-7) night San Diego (KIrby 13-12) at Houston (Blaslngamo 9-10 or Splnks 1-0) night Sooiee Pig! Football a Religion in Arkansas By BARBARA CAYWOOD I've been to a lot of football games in a lot of places, but I've never had an experience like last weekend when husband Bert and I went to Little Rock for the game between the University of Arkansas and the California Golden Bears. Football, Razorback style, is a combkiation of a disease and a religion. The entire state mobilizes on Saturday if the Razorbacks are playing in either Little Rock or Fay'ette- ville. Wooo Pig! Sooiee! is a sacred chant and sitting in the midst of 54,176 pig callers can be deafening, to say the least. The whole idea of the trip to Little Rock was to see the former Hut(^ Jucfi Blue Dragons who now play for the competing schools, Jack Morris for Arkansas and Donnie Wilcox and Lonnie Crittenden for California, It was disappointing to the extent that Jack was the only one of the three we saw in action. Donnie, a quarterback who came; to Hutchinson from Plams, has a bad case of ten­ donitis in elbow of his passing arm and is unable to throw without much pain. Lormie, originally from Newport N^ws, Va., is getting the eligibility run-around from the Cal coaches and didn't even suit up for the game. However, we did have a long visit with both young men Saturday afternoon. Both are rather disillusioned with West Coast football and as Lonnie put it, "Hutchinson sure seems like heaven." Jack Morris, who came to Hutch from Shawnee Mission and who is married to the former Cindy Bontrager of Hutchinson, was defensive captain for the Razorbacks Saturday night. Jack has had one mjury after another since going to Arkansas, but was all healed and ready to go to the opener against Cal, won by Arkansas, 51-20. Morris played a fine game in his new free safety position (he had formerly beeh. a corner back) and recovered a fumble that set up a 52-yard field goal by aU-American candidate Bill McClard just before halftime It was a very poignant scene at the conclusion of the game when the field cleared and the three former Blue Dragons met right at midfield. It was the first chance the three had to see each other. Meanwhile, back in the mania, the kids were all wearing pig heads, the women were carrying red, pocketbooks with pigs all over Ihem and everyone had cushions with pigs. We got our tickets from Lonnie and they were on the 50- yard-line. Before the game, we could have sold them for at lea,e;t $30 outside the stadium as ticket seekers carried .signs or just held up money. The crowd of 54,176 was a record, topping even that of last year's Texas game. ] The broadcast of the game is piped in to every store or restaurant that has an intercom, prices jump at all the motels for football weekends, the Ilazorhacks arc extolled In every sort of souvenir Imaginable from tic phis and earrings to pennants, aprons and "piggy" banks. There is a doll, dressed in Arkansas (mtfit, called "Little S«o." All of the motcLs and many orKanizations and clubs run liiLses to Iho game (sure t)cats trying to fight tliat mob for a parking .space). There is only one topic of conversation on the bus—how badly the Razorbacks arc going to beat, in order, to- nighl's opponent and Texas. Texas is the thorn in the side of Arkansas and beating tlie Longhorns is a year-round proj- ccl. Just to show how far this "pig" mania goes, the motel where wc stayed had red Razorbacks and Wooo Pig! Sooiee on the plastic glasses and napkins, Iho placcmats in the rcslunrants had the s.'une thing as did floomats in the grocery stores. Banks and department stores have permanent red pigs on the sides of the buildings. As wo were inching through tlie traffic on the way to* the sladium Saturday evening, Bert glanced at the policeman trying \o direct the mob commented, "Arkansas is pi-obably the only slate in the union where the j>olice are proud to be called pigs." And Wooo Pig! Sooiee to tliat! Dragons Open Drills for Coffeyville Coach John Matous said a "lack of discipline" was the main reason for Hulchhison's defeat by Ellsworth, 28-21, last Saturday night. "We didJi 't play very well and wc made a lot of little mistakes," he said. "We weren't disciplined, but that's something we can work on and that's just what wc intend to do this week." John Matous 'Ilie Dragons open their home .sea.son Satuixlay night when they meet the Coffeyville Red Raven."*. It is also^ the first Jayhawk Juoo Conference game for the Dragons. Matous said the only injury in Saturday's game was a twisted ankle suffered by corner- back Richard Chisum. Running back Keck Kmibell, who injured an ankle in the Alumni game, did not play against Ellsworth. "The conference is really wliat counts," Matous said, "and we didn't want to take any clianccs before Keck was ready." Matous said he was pleased with the two freshmen wide receivers, Tom Iluano (who caught three TD pa.sses) and Dan McClurc. Hawks Face Southeast Here Friday The Hutchinson High Salt Hawks, flying high after last Friday's uiwet ,20-18 win over Wicliita Noilh, go from the frying pan to the fire as they prepare for Wichita Southeast. Southeast, another of the "huge" Wichita teams, comes to Gowans Stadium foi' tlie Hawks home opener Friday at 7:30 p.m. Thai Hawks did not suffer any serious injuries in Friday's game. Coach Glenn Percy has indicated there will be some changes in the starting lineup, but will announce those later hx the week. •1

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