The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 15, 1971 · Page 22
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 22

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Wednesday, September 15, 1971
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SPORTAINGLES By Fred Mendell A game doesn't make a season, so it will be necessary to wait for a time to see whether Kansas' football team is as good as its 34 to 0 victory over Washington State would seem to indicate. Washington State was among leading candidates for poorest team in the country last year. It lost ten games, won only from Idaho. This year's Cougars were supposed to be greatly improved — but all teams having 1-10 records are supposed to be better the next year, but it is no certainty they will be. Cougars Couldn't Win But They Did Score However poor Washington State may be, however, they have been a scoring team. They scored 31 points against Kansas last year and made two or more touchdowns against all rivals except California and UCLA. So if Don Fambrough and the Jayhawks are a bit proud of that shutout, they have the right to be. Last year Kansas was dead last among all Big Eight teams in defense. As a matter of fact that K. U. defense sparkled only mcz or twice throughout the Pepper Rodgers coaching era. Don Fambrough said one of his goals was to tighten the defense. He has. Led by a converted quarterback, Phil Easier, the Jays gained their first shutout in 20 games. Easier led the Jayhawks with seven tackles. Twice he stopped the WSU passer behind the line for losses of 17 and eight yards, and he recovered a fumble to kill Washington State's first major drive. In all the Jayhawks allowed only 74 yards rushing, and currently they top the league in defense against scoring. Missed on Big Play Made the Big Mistakes The football family is feeling pretty low at Kansas State. Coach Vince Gibson perhaps said it best: "We couldn't make the big play when we had to, and we made the big mistakes." Clipping penalties on punts were costly. So were intercepted and incomplete passes. It might help a little, however, if fans realized t h a,t Utah State is definitely a good squad—and just might be great. Utah State was 5-5 last year. Among its triumphs w^ere a 35-6 decision over Kentucky, a 42-29 victory over Wyoming, a 45-21 verdict against New Mexico State. Kansas State may have been guilty of underestimating the Aggies — a mistake they better avoid in preparing for Tulsa. But certain it is Utah State can't be classified among the patsies. Fortunately for an opening game loser as well as the oi)- ening game winner, one game does not a season make. Tabor Trips Cavaliers DODGE CITY — Bay Lawrence rushed for 253 yards and scored three touchdowns, on runs of 23, 67 and 71 yards, to lead Tabor College of Hillsboro to a 21-16 Kansas Conference football victory over St. Mary of the Plains here Tuesday night. Lawrence scored his touchdowns in each of the first three roiiods, and TeiTy Tilson added th.? extra-point kick on each occasion. St. Mary scored a touchdown ii the second period when Willi Tms scored from two yards '•ut. Williams scored again, f •om three yards out, in the fourth period and Delfert, who added the PAT kick following the first Cavalier TD, also booted a 17-yard field goal as tlie Cavaliers attempted a comeback with nine fourth- quarter'points^ St. Mary had 200 yards rushing and 226 yards passing in th© game, while Tabor, with Lawrence leading the way, liad 337 rushing yards. ITie game was the first of the season for both teams. Hutchinson News Wednesday, Sept. 15,1971 Page 25 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 combination of a disease and a religion. The entire state mobilizes on Saturday if the Razorbacks are playing in either Little Rock or Fayetteville. Wooo Pig! Soioiee! 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 Hutch JUCQ 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 Plains, has a bad case of ten­ donitis in elbow of his passing arm and is unable to throw without much pain. Lonnie, originally from Newport News, 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, "Hutcliinson sure seems like heaven." Jack Morris, who came to Kutch from Shawnee Mission and who is married to the former Cindy Bontrager of Hutchuison, was defensive captain for the Razorbacks Saturday night. Jack has had one injury 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 been a cor- nerback) and recovered a fumble that set up a 52-yard field goal by all-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 wei:r- ing pig heads, the women were carrying red pocketbooks with pigs all over tliem and everyone had cushions with pigs. We got our tickets from Lonnie and thsy were on the 50- yard-line. Before the game, we could have sold them for at least $30 outside the stadium as ticket seekers carried signs or just held up money. Hie 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 uiter- coni, prices jump at all the molds for football weekends, the Razorbacks are extolled in every sort of souvenir imaginable from tic pins and earrings to pennants, aprons and "piggy" bani<s. There is a (loll, dressed in Arkansas outfit, called "Liltle Soo." All of the motels and many organizations and clubs run buses to the game (sure beats trying to fight that mob for a pari^ing space). There is only oiie topic of conversation on the bus-how badly (lie Razorbacks arc going to beat, in order, to- iiiglil's opponent and Texas. Texas is the thorn in tlie side of Arkansas and beating the Longhorns is a year-round project Just to show how far this "pig" mania goes, the motel where we stayed had red Razorbacks and Wooo Pig! Sooiee on the plastic glasses and napkins, the placemats in the rcstuarants had the same thing as did floormats in the grocery stores. Banks and department stores have permanent red pigs on the sides of the buildings. As we were inchmg through tlie traffic on the way to the stadium Saturday evening, Bert glanced at the policeman trying to direct the mob commented, "Arkansas is probably the only state in the union where the police are proud to be called pigs." And Wooo Pig! Sooiee to that! Palmer the Loser Lolich Wins 24th Game BALTIMORE (AP) - Mickey Lolich chalked up his 24th victory of the season Tuesday night, defeating the Baltimore Orioles &-1 and becoming the vrauiingest pitcher in the major leagues. Lolich had fallen behind Jnn Palmer, bidding for his 19th victory, 1-0, after five innings when the Tigers tied it on successive singles by Aurelio Rodriguez, Gates Brown and Norm Cash startuig the sixth. Bill Freehan then unloaded his 20th homer into the Orioles' bullpen in left center field. Detroit drove Palmer, 18-8, from the mound the next inning when Rodriguez banged his third straight hit and second double and tallied on Brown's third hit. Mickey Stanley belted his sixth home run off Grant Jackson in the eighth inning. A single by Andy Etchebarren, a sacrifice and Paul Blair's single gof Baltimore, a lead in the fifth innmg, but Lolich soon settled down as he moved one victory ahead of Oakland's Vida Blue. The com:^lete game was the 25th tumedl in by Lolich, who has now worked 342 innmgs, Landry Will Use Both Quarterbacks DALLAS (AP) - Dallas coach Tom Landry, ignoring the shot and shell he is likely to receive from his critics, said Tuesday the Cowboys will use a two-quarterback system until he decides otherwise. Some Cowboys supporters saw this as a demotion for Craig Morton, No. 1 quarterback last season. However, both quarterbacks have played well in an outstanding preseason in which .the Cowboys swept all six games as the only unbeaten, untied team in the National Football League. Third year man Roger Staubach had the better of the statistics with more touchdown passes, completions, a better completion percentage and fewer interceptions. But Landry, who said he doesn't go strictly by statistics, indicated Tuesday that Staubach had gained a slight edge in preseason games. Staubach, the former Heisman Trophy winner from Navy, was scheduled to start Sunday's regular season opener in Buffalo. A ruptured blood vessel in a thigh may keep him out of the lineup against the Bills. Staubach told Landry before the season started that if he wasn't No. 1 this year he wanted to be traded in the off-season. Landry started Staubach last year in Dallas' first two regular season games. Landry yanked Staubach in the St. Louis game after two inter- cetions and Staubach never got the job back from Morton, who battled an arm injury all season. Eagles Roster Sliced PHILADELPHIA (AP) The Philadelphia Eagles released • four players Tuesday paring the roster to 40 players in line with National Football League tegm limit for regular season play. , Those cut were kicker Mark Moseley; linebacker Robert Creech; guard Leon Gotshalk; and defensive end Don Brumm. tops in the majors since Robm Roberts pitched 347 innings in 1953. DETROIT BALTIMORE ab r h bi ab r h bi MAuliffe 2b 5 0 0 0 Blair cf 4 0 2 1 ARodrgez 3b 5 2 3 0 Belanger ss 4 0 0 0 GBrown If 4 13 1 Reltenmd If 4 0 10 Cash lb 4 111 FRobinsn rf 3 0 0 0 Freehan c 3 113 BRobinsn 3b 4 o 1 0 Northrup rf 4 0 0 0 JPowell lb 4 0 0 0 MStanley cf 4 1 1 1 DJohnson 2b 4 o 1 0 Brnkman ss 4 o 1 0 Efchebrn c 3 110 Lolich p 4 0 2 0 Palmer p GJackson p Motfon ph Richert p 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total 37 6 12 6 Total 32 1 6 1 Detroit 000 004 1 1 0—< Baltimore 000 01 0 000—1 E—A.Rodriguez. DP—Baltimore 2. LOB—Detroit 5, Baltimore 6. 2B— A.Rodriguez 2. 3B—Blair. HR—Freehan (20), M.Stanley (6). SB—Rettenmund. S— Palmer. IP H R ER BB SO Lolich (W,24-ll) ... Palmer (L,18-8) ... G.Jacicson Richert T—2:18. A—11,605. 9 6 6 1-3 11 1 2-3 1 1 0 Tribe Wins Opener, 3-1 CLEVELAND (AP) - Vince Colbert limited Washington to four hits Tuesday as the Cleveland Indians defeated the Senators 3-1 in the fu-st game of a twi-night doubleheader. Cleveland scored two runs in the fourth, Ted Uhleander tripled and scored the first run when Bemie Allen's throw got past third baseman Dave Nelson and rolled into the dugout, then Roy Foster doubled and scored on a single by Graig Nettles. The Indians added their fmal run in the fifth on an RBI single by Uhleander. The only run off Colbert, 6-4, came in the ninth inning on Don Mincher's 12th homer run of the season. <^ FIRST GAME WASHINGTON CLEVELAND abrhbl ab r h bi Unser cf 3 0 0 0 Uhlacndr rf 4 12 1 •Nelson 3b 3 0 0 0 Pinson cf 3 0 0 0 Mincher lb 3 12 1 RFosfer If 3 12 0 FHoward If 4 0 0 0 Ford If 0 0 0 o BAIIen 2b 4 0 0 0 Nettles 3b 4 0 11 Billings c 4 0 0 0 Chmbliss lb 3 0 0 0 Blltner rf 2 0 0 0 Fosse c 3 0 10 Cullen ss 2 0 10 Lowenstn 2b 1 0 0 O McCraw ph 10 10 Bevacqua 2b 1 0 0 0 Harrah ss o 0 0 0 Camllll ss 2 1 Oo Goglwsl<i n 2 0 0 0 Colbert p 2 0 0 0 LIndblad p 0 0 0 0 Burrughs ph 1 0 0 0 RIddicbgr p 0 0 0 o Total • 29 1 4 1 Total 24 3 6 2 Washington ooo 000 OOl — l Cleveland 000 210 00 x— 3 E—B.Allen, DP—Washington 2, Cleveland 2. LOB—Washington 5, Cleveland 4. 2B—R.Foster, Fosse, McCraw. 3B—Uhlaender. HR—Mincher (12). SB-R.Foster. IP Gogolewskl (L,4-5) 4 2-3 LIndblad 2 1-3 RIddlebergr I Colbert (W,4-4) .... 9 T-1:54. R ER BB SO 3 3 4 4 San Diego Halts Astros HOUSTON (AP) - The San Diego Padres erupted for all their runs in the first inning and snapped Houston's eight- game winning streak Tuesday night, riding rookie Ed Acosta's five-hitter to a 5-2 victory over the Astros. "SAN DIEGp HOUSTON ab r h bl ab r h bi Hernandz ss 4 1 1 0 Mctzgor ss 4 0 1 0 Mason 2b 5 0 0 0 Morgan 2b 4 110 Joler cf 5 110 Cedeno cf 3 0 10 Colbert lb 3 110 Watson If 3 0 0 0 Gaston If 3 10 1 Mayberry lb 4 o 0 o Morales rf 3 111 Geronlmo rf 4 0 0 0 Jestadt 3b 4 0 2 2 Menke 3b 3 110 Ivie c 3 0 2 0 Edwards c 3 0 10 Acosia p 4 0 0 0 BIslngme p 0 0 0 0 Spinks p 10 0 0 Thomas ph 10 0 0 Griffin p 0 0 0 0 Chiles ph 0 0 0 1 Guinn p 0 0 0 0 Total 34 5 B 4 Total 30 2 5 1 San DIogo 500 000 000-5 Houston 000 001 010—2 E—Mason, Hernandez, Jestadt. DP— San Diego 2, Houston 1. LOB—San DIego Houston 4. 2B—Metzaer. SB—Morales, R ER BB SO 2 • J 4 7, Cedeno, SF— Chiles. Acosia (W,2-2) . BIslngme (L .9 .II) Spinks , Griffin ..... . GuInn IP 9 1-3 5 2-3 2 . 1 0 6 4 1 HBP—by Biaslngame (Gaslon), by Spinks (Ivle), by Griffin (Hernandez). WP—Biaslngame, Spinks, Acosta, Griffin. Balk—Acosta. PB-Edwards. T—2:18, A— 5,986. .11 ,11 iBifW' ilii t*,:>:*.#"':-':V ;;^iS^^ mm HillliiililliliiliiiiUililB^ Cubs the Viclim Pirates Win Again, 4-3 THE FAVORITES — Arnold Palmer, far right, watches Tuesday as teammate Jack Nicklaus blasts from a sandtrap during practice round for the Ryder (Hulchlnson Nows-UPI Tolcpholo) Cub golf tournament at St. Louis. Competition in the British-American challenge series starts Thursday. Brundage Challenges Microphone Controversial Issues Are Tossed Around By IOC CHICAGO (Al^) - Rich Hebner tripled and scored the go- ahead run on a wild pitch in tlic sixtii inning to give the Pittsbin-gii Pirates a 4-3 victory over the Chicago Cubs Tuesday. Al Oliver tied the game for Pittsburgh by iiitting his 13th liome run of the season to lead off tlie sixtli inning. The loss matliematically eliminated the Cubs from the pennant race in the National League East. The Pirates look a 2-0 lead with a pair of unearned runs in the third inning. .lack Hei-nan- dc reached on an error by rookie Pat Bniii'qiio and scored on a .single by licnnic Stennett. Vie Davalillo llicn tripled, driving in SteniicU. l<"rank FcrnaiKlez homered in the Cub third. With two out in the fourtii pitcher Fergii.son .icnkins craclccd a two-run iiomer, his fifiih of the year. Bob lVloo.se, 10-7, working in relief of starter Bob .Johnson was the winner, Jenkins, 21-13 was tagged with llic loss. PITTSBURGH abrhbl Stennett 2b 3 111 Cash 2b Davalillo cf Ctcmontc rf Stargoli If AOIlver lb Hebnor 3b Sanguliln c JHerndz ss BJohnson p LLanier ph Moose p 0 0 0 0 4 0 2 1 4 0 0 0 4 0 10 4 12 1 4 110 4 0 0 0 4 10 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 10 0 0 CHICAGO ab r h bl James cf 4 0 3 0 Pepllone ph 10 10 North pr 0 0 0 0 BDavls rf 3 0 0 0 Hickman ph 10 0 0 BWIllams If 3 0 2 0 Santo 3b 4 0 2 0 Bourque lb 3 0 0 0 Popovich 2b 4 0 0 0 Kessinger ss 4 0 0 0 Fernandz c 3 2 1 i Jenkins p 3 12 2 Calllson ph 10 0 0 LUXEMBOURG (AP) - Avery Brundage, president of the International Olympic Committee, raised his voice louder than ever Tuesday in a renewed pledge to purge the Olympics of every hint of professionalism. The 83-year-old American ad- Phils Chill Card Hopes ST. LOUIS (AP) - Pitcher Rick Wise's two-run single highlighted a five-run .second inning, senduig the Philadelphia Phillies to a 5-4 victory Tuesday night and chilling the St. Louis Cardinals' hopes in the National League East. The hard-throwing Wise, who got ninth-inning relief help from Chris Short, delivered his key hit off Cards right-hander Cliris Zachary, 3-10, in dropping the Cardinals T'/z games behind the division-leading Pittsburgh Pirates with 14 games left. Larry Bowa followed with a bunt single filling the ba.ses and Tim McCarver singled up Ihe middle scoring Mike Anderson. Wise tlien scored when the Cardinals attempted to run McCarver down off fir.st ba.se and Willie Montanez completed the Phils' uprising with a .siacri- fice fly. PHILADELPHIA ST. LOUIS ab r h bi ab r h bi Bowa 55 5 1 2 0 Brock if 4 13 0 MCarvor c 4 0 11 Slzemore 2b 4 0 2 0 Montanez rf 3 0 11 MAlou lb 4 0 12 DJohnson 3b 4 0 0 0 Torre 3b 5 0 10 LuzinskI lb 2 110 Simmons c 4 110 Doyle 2b O o 0 O Cruz cf 4 12 2 Gamble If 4 0 0 0 Hague rf 3 0 0 0 Money 2b 4 12 0 Mnxviil ss 3 0 10 Vukovich 3b 0 0 0 0 MNerlny ph 10 0 0 Anderson cf 3 10 0 Ramirez ss 0 0 0 0 Wise p 4 112 Zachary p 0 0 0 0 CShorl p 0 0 0 0 CTaylor p 0 0 0 0 Melendez ph 10 0 0 Santorlnl p 0 0 0 0 Kublak ph 10 0 0 LInzv p 0 0 0 0 Durda ph 6 0 0 0 Williams p Javier ph 0 0 0 0 1110 Total 33 5 8 4 Total 36 4 12 4 Brock awarded first on catcher's Interference. Philadelphia ....050 000 000—5 St, Louis ,...,..100 200 001 — 4 E-McCarver 2, D.Johnson. DP— Philadolpla 1. LOB—Philadelphia S, St, Louis 9. HR—Cruz (B). SB—Brbck 2, Money. S—Sliomoro. SF— Montanez. IP H RERBBSO 8 2-3 114 3 1-3 10 0 1 1-3 4 5 5 2-3 0 0 0 3 2 0 0 ,2 0 0 0 2 0 Zachary W/ie (W,15-13) ,C.Sho-| Zachary (L,3-10) CTaylor Santorlnl LInzy Williams HBP-by (LuilnskI), Williams (LuilnskI). T—2:42. A—10,440. ministrator opened the 71st session of the IOC in the Municipal Theater of Luxembourg. His speech marked tlie start of what will probably be his last year in office. He has said he will not seek reelection after the Olympics at Munich next year. . Controversial issues before the four-day congress include an invitation to Rhodesians to complete at Munich, using the British National Anthem and the Union Jack, and a move to bring Communist China into future Olympics. Old Theme Repealed Brundage made no mention of these explosive issues but merely spoke out on his old theme—the need to keep the Olympics purely and completely amateur. Brundage said that in the last year he had visited the sixth Asian games in Bangkok, the Moscow Spartakiad and the 1971 Pan-American Games al Call, Colombia, and noted al all three events the growing popularity of sports. "One cannot go anywhere in the world," Brundage .said, "without finding interest in and enthusiasm for the Olympic movement and respect for Ihc International Olympic Committee, which has patronized these games and kept Ihcm clean, pure and honest." He said that .somewhere on all conlinenls people find themselves the victims of jwliiieal upheavals, inefficient or lyraii nical govei'nmcnts and devious commercial practices. "It is refreshing to find an enterpri.se where all have an equal oppoi'lunity to be the best man—instead of the favorite of the local political boss—where there i.s no discrimination and where they find a .spirit of fcicndly international coopei-a lion ..." he .said. "'Phis accounts for the popularity of the Olympic movement and iJlie enttiusiasm of its universal reception—^and why it is becoming the most important social force in the world today." Colorations Charlie Davis Texas-Bred Buffalo Voted National Back of the Week By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Texas' loss has become Colorado's gain and Colorado's gain has become Louisiana's loss. If you can't figure that one out, it mean.s .simply thai Charlie Davis, one of the best high school running backs in Texas two years ago, spurned his home state to attend the University of Oilorado and made his varsity debut Saturday night by carrying 20 times for 174 yards and two touchdowns as the Buffaloes upset ninth-ranked—al the time— LSU. For that performance, he was named Tuesday as College Back of the Week by The As.so- ciatcd Press for the first weekend of the season. Texas MVP The 5-foot-ll, 198-poimd sophomore from West Columbia, Tex., was the most valuable player in the Texas high school all-:star game during the summer of 1970 and then gained 125 yards in the Texas-Oklahoma Oil Bowl prep contest. Recruited heavily, he .signed a letter of intent with Texas A&M becau.se of his friendship with track stars Curtis and Marvin Mills. AKso, he said, "1 already knew some of Ihe players at Colorado like Cliff Branch and Larry Thomas and some of the other kids who were going to come ?jiid 1 know I'd like it there. "[ didn't want to pi:iy in Texas. Except for Texas and Arkansas 1 don't really think the Southwest Conference i.s that tough. I wanted to play in as good a conference as pos- .sible and the Big Eight is certainly that. Missouri and Kan- .sas recruited me very hard, along with Colorado." As a Colorado freshman Davis gained more than 6(10 yards in four games and last .spring he beat out 6-5, 225- pound Jon Keyworth, 1970's No. 2 varsity ground-gainer, for the No. 1 tailback joib. Davis is fast enough, although his 9.8 speed doesn't even make hun the fastest f>n the Colorado team. But he probably ha.s more moves and agility than any other back the Buffs have had under Eddie Crowdcr. Second Highest By Rookie His 174-yard prancing against LSU was the second highest ever by a Big Eight rookie in Ills vansily debut, surpassed only by the 1(17 yards gained by Nfjbra.ska's lU>h Reynolds in the ]%(} opcmr. Duvhi m-orcd Iwke against LSU, including a '17- yard gallop on his l;i.st carry of Ihc game with II minu(x;s left, pulling Colorado in fninl 31-14, "Charlie's performance was certainly an indication of tlic kind of ability he has," .said Crowder. "lie actually was more ready to play than liie av erage sophomore. He lia.s a great amount of maturity and he has as much ability as any back we've had at Colorado in recent ,year.s." In gaining Back of the Week honors, Davi.s won out over running backs Pete Wood of West Virginia, Steve Jones of Duke, Willie Burden of North Carolina .Slate and Joe Schwartz, of Toledo; quarter backs Larry Itussicll of Wake Forest and Don Lamka of Ohio SUite; flanker Dick Graham of Oklahoma Stale and defensive backs Dickie Harris of South Carolina and Buzy Rosenberg of Georgia. NATIONAL LEAGUE East W L Pet. GB Pilfsburgti 90 59 .604 — St. Louis B2 ii .554 7'/i Now York // /O .524 IJ Chicago U 73 .503 15 Monlroal M 82 .43B 24'/ Philadelphia 41 nj .412 28'/; WosI xS.in Francisco ... B3 «4 .565 xLos Anoolns n 66 ,551 ? AllanIo /.5 U .503 9 Houston 73 75 .473 lO'/i Cincinnati 7? 78 .4(10 1?' Son Dicgo (A 73 .372 JIIVj x-Lato g ,5nio nol Includctl. Tuoidny'i RoiUlls .Montreal 12-3, Now York 1-6 Phil ,3dolphia 5, 51. Loul.', 4 Plllsburgh 4, Chlcndo 3 Allnnta 5, CInclrinnll ?. Los Angolos nl Son Prnnciscol nlghl S,in DIcflo 5, Houslon 2 Weclnonlay'j O.inm Chicago (Hands 1018 nnd lloolon 00) at New York (Koosmiin 6-9 iind Soavor 18-B), 7, twlnlght Montreol (McAnaliy 9-10) nt Pliila- dolphlo (Frymnn 10-6), nluhl St. Louis (Cnrllon 18-8) ot Pittsburgh (Ellis 187), niflhi Atlanta (NIoKro 13-12) nt Houston (Q llnghnrn 8-14), nigiil S,in DloflO (RobcrU 12-17) ot Los Angol- os (Sutton 14-11), nioiil Cincinnati (McOlolliln /•I2) nl Son Frnncisco (Carrillior,i 4-2), nlflhl A/MERICAN LEAGUE Giltl W Baltimore 89 Dolroit B3 Boston . .,. Nov/ Yorl^ .. xWnshlngton xClotfoiond . L Pel. GB ii .62/ — 65 .561 7 /3 .510 16'/; 73 .503 l /i/j 86 .403 32 88 .373 33V; 54 .63.3 68 .53/ 14 n .467 24 n .466 74Vi n .462 25 83 .431 77 . H .. U . M . .',7 WotI <o,-ikioiKJ ,, . n Knnr,(i» City ... 11 Oilc/ioo 6'/ Cnlllornia 1,1 Minnesota (•! Mllv/dukoo 6t x-L .Tio g ,Trno not iiicludf.'d. Tuoiiliiy'i Rosullj Dolroit li, naWnmif 1 UfMI York. 6, ho'iloii i Ciovol <JfKj 3, Wnf.lilndlon i, tir'.l ol two. Mll 'W .iukeo 5, Clilcifio 4 KiiM '.as Cily 'I, Oiikl/ind I) Olhcr ciu05 nof Wcdnosdiiy's Gnnios C.iliforni,! (MoMorVMllii 16 13) ,il K.jn Ml Clly (llcilli)nd U/), iiliihl A/linnosol.i (Dlylovoii 17-15) ,nl MM waukoo (Lockwwxl V-13], night Oaklnnd (Dohson I5-4) and SequI 7-4) a\ Chlc.-igo (WtXKl 7011 and John 11-15), 2, Iwinlght Wanhinglon (,'/r .i.,iln 9-19) .it Dolroit (Ci)lf.Tn,in 1/-9), iiidlil Uo'.ton (Lonljorg 8-7) al Clovcliind (Foster 7-1)). nl()ht Nr;v/ York (Klino 1013) al O.illimoro (Cuollar 18-8), nlghl Friends Bible In 3-0 Triumph HAVII^D -GoaKs by Chuck Stair, Marty Williamson and Merle Clowe propelled Haviland Bible Collcfio to n K> soccer victory over Millonvale Wos- layan College horo Tuesday afternoon. Friends Bible, now 1-0, meets McPherson Saturday at 1 p.m., al iVIcPIierson. Total 33 4 7 3 Total 34 3 11 3 Pittsburgh 002 002 000—4 Chicago 001 200 000 —3 E—Bourquo, Hobner. DP—Plllsburgh 1, Chicago 1. LOB—Plllsburgh 5, Chicago 8. 2B—James, B.WIIIIams. 3B—Davalillo 2, Hobnor. HR—Fornandoz (2), Jenkins (5), A.OIlvcr (13). SB -Jamo5. S—B.Johnson, B.Davis, Slonnoll, Bourquo. IP H R ER BB SO B.Johnson ..4 6 3 3 2 2 Moose (W,IO-7) .... 5 5 0 0 0 3 Jenkins (L,2I-13) .9 7 4 1 1 6 PB—Fcrnandcr, T—2:25. A— 9,706. Yanks Close In On Boston BOSTON (A.P) - Thurman IVIunson drew a pair of sixth- inning walks, scoring one run and forcing across another, in a five-nm rally that lifted the New York Yankees to a 6-3 victory over the Boston Red Sox Tuesday Night. Held to two hits and an unearned run for five innings by Ilogelio Morel, the Yankees capitalized on the rookie southpaw's wildne.ss and fielding lapses for their big inning. NEW YORK BOSTON ab r h bi ab r h bl Clarke 2b 5 0 I Q Grifdn 2b 4 0 10 Munson c 2 2 11 Aparlcio ss 3 0 11 While If 4 10 0 Lahoud rf 4 0 0 0 FAlou cf 5 12 2 RSmllh cf 4 0 0 0 JEllls lb 3 10 0 Polroclil 3b 3 0 0 0 Swoboda rf 3 111 Oailvio if 4 0 2 0 RHnnscn 3b 3 0 0 1 Cooper lb 3 110 Michael ss 4 0 10 FIsk c 4 110 Slollmyro p 4 0 11 Morel p 2 0 0 1 TIanI p 0 0 0 0 Flore ph 1110 Bolln p 0 0 0 0 Total ,13 6 7 6 Total 32 3 7 2 Now York 000 105 000—* Boston 000 020 01 0 —3 E-Pelrocolll, MIcbaol, R.Hanson, DP— Now York 3, Boslon I. LOB—New York 8, Boston 5, 2B-0glivle, F.Alou, Clarke. SF—R.Hanson, Aparlcio, IP H R ER BB 50 Slollmyro (W,)4 11) 7 7 3 2 2 1 Morel (L,2-3) 5 1-3 6 6 5 5 3 TInnt 2 2-3 1 0 0 2 2 Dolln 1 0 0 0 0 1 T-2;14. A-I2,492. Rooide Sets Down A's KANSAS CITY (AP) Rookie Monty Montgomery pitched .six brilliant innings in relief giving (he Kansas Cily Royals a 2-0 victory over Oakland Tuesday night that kept the A's from clinching the Anicric.'in League West Division lillc. Tiie IloyaKs got the game's first run when Ajiio,s Otis led off the .seventh with a single, stole second and went on to third when catcher Dave Duncan threw the ball into center field. Keough singled off first baseman Mike Epstein's glove, socring Otis. OAKLAND ab r h bl Campnrls ss 4 0 1 0 RudI If RJackson rf Dando 3b Mangual cf Epstein lb Duncan c DCroen 2b Monday ph Anderson 2b 0 0 0 0 Seoul p 2 0 0 0 Gnrrcit ph 10 0 0 Lockor p 0 0 0 0 4 0 2 0 4 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 10 10 KANSAS CITY ab r h bl Patek ss 4 0 2 1 Vaidspino If 4 0 0 0 Otis cf Hopkins lb Schaal 3b Koouflh rl Kirkpatrk c Knoop 2b Spilttorif p Piniella ph Mntgmry p 4 1)0 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 3 0 3 1 2 0 10 3 110 0 0 0 0 1000 10 0 0 Total 31 0 4 0 Total 24 2 7 2 Oakland ooo 009 ooo— t Kansas Clly 060 000 1 1x—2 E—Knoop, owncan. OP—Oakland 3. LOQ-Oakland 4, Kansas City 4. 2B- KIrkpatrIck, 3D-Patek. SB-Qlls. .S~ Mntflmry. IP , 7 1 3 < Segul (L,9-7) ... Locker SpllltorH Mntgmry (W,1-0) HBP-by SoflUl A- 9,3«3. R ER BB SO I 1 2 4' 110 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 4 (KIrkpatrIck). T-2:20,

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