Bowiiii! RIVERSIDE LANES In Crowd League Team hi game ar> dserres Colllngham 453 and 1854. Men's hi 10 and 'JO Don Colllngham 221 and 518. Women's hi 10 and 30 AAarg Van Stock 176 and 494. Weekender League AAen's hi 10 Rick Brw/er 205; hi 30 Ken A/latthews 516. Women's hi lO Lue Goering and Joyce Reger 178; hi 30 Joyce Reger 492. RIverettes League Team hi game and series Farn:ierette's 837 and 2175. Women's hi lO and 30 Joyce Reger 201 and 542. Other features Orlene Linebarger 20O. Major splits converted Clara Bontrager 5-7, Laneil Moore 2-4-7-10, Hazel Moore 6-7-10, Coral Castor 5-10. Farniers League Team hi game and series Coors 884 md 2525. Men's hi 10 and 30 Bob Allen 222 and 566. Major splits converted Jerry Brawner 6-7-10. American League Team hi game and series Hutch Vending 944 and 2782. Mens' hi 10 Gary Henderson 257; hi 30 Teal Kienzle 436. Other features Teal Kienzle 254, Gary Henderson 614. Victory Ladles League Team hi game and series Goofers 510 and 1412. Women's hi K and 30 Vickie Black 221 and 540. Major splits converted Karleen Lies 3-7-10. 49-en League Team hi game and series Jims 4 625 and 1456. AAen's hi 10 and 30 H. Erhardt 179 and 477. Women's h! 10 Donna Lee 205; hi 30 Barbara Garver 449. Early Risers League Team hi game Lucky Strikers 476; series Wild Cats 1372. Woinen's hi 10 and 30 Joan Imel 192 and 532. Major splits converted Lavlda Ukens 3^, Ida Kienzle 5-7. Housewives League Team hi game and series Hopefuls 437 and 17B9. Women's hi 10 and 30 Coral Hombuckie 184 and 535. Major splits converted VI Hawkins 5-7. Dinner Dodgers League Team hi game and series AAerle Norman Cosm 955 and 2495. Women's hi 10 and 30 Lee Banks 228 and 574. Major splits converted Sandy Friesen 2-7, Elsie (\Aoore 6-7. Merchants League Team hi game and series Go Go Club 892 2512. Mens' W 10 Oalr Mattias 235 hi 30 John Kienzle 559. Palace Classic League Team hi game Teal's 764; series Hedg er's 2094. Men's hi 10 and 30 Charlie Hedger 240 at>d 641. Bowlereltes League Team hi game Doreen's 779; series Sally's 2045. Women's hi 10 Doreen AAar- tln€7. 209; hi 30 Mary Alice Brown 504. Major splits converted Martha Scbnurl 5-7, Tina Smith 5-6-10, Margaret Avery 5-19, Pete Reboul 4-7-10. LA,Giants Are Fined LUXEMBOURG (AP) - Avery Brundage, president of. the International Olympic Committee, raised his voice louder than ever Tuesday in a renewed pledge to purge the SAN FRANC3SC0 (AP) Four players were fined by the National League Tuesday after the streaking Los Angeles Dodgers and the slipping San Francisco Giants tangled in a bean- ball brawl. Every man on both clubs was involved—"as combatant or pacifier. The Giants announced league President Charles Feeney ordered ^ines for pitchers Juan Marichal and Jerry Johnson. The Dodgers reported fines for outfielder Bill Buckner and shortstop Maury Wills. The fine amounts were not disclosed. It took 20 minutes to restore p-^ace after the fifth toning outbreak Monday night at Candlestick Park, scene of a 1965 brouhaha when Marichal swung a bat at Dodger catcher John Roseboro. Dodgers Win Los Angeles went on to win 54 and cut San Francisco's National League West lead to two games. The teams played Tuesday night in the season's last encounter between th^ two flag contenders. The Dodgers gunned for their seventh straight victory and also a seventh straight over the Giants, beaten in eight of their last nine games. Umpire Shag Crawford ejected three players after the fracas that erupted when Marichal hit Bill Buckner with pitch and Buckner started for the mound with his bat. As Feeney watched from the press box, every man on both rosters swarmed over the diamond. Some were trying to join the combat, some trying to stop it- Pitdier Bill Singer had hit Willie Mays in the rib cage in the first inning and Chris Speier on the left arm in the fourth. Th the fifth Marichal tossed two pitches under Singer's chin Umpire Crawford went to the mound and warned Marichal— an automatic $50 fine. Marichal then hit Buckner on the elbow with a pitch. Buckner strode toward Mari chal with his bat, but Crawford and catcher Russ Nixon pursued and caught him before he reached the mound. Made "Choke" Gesture Jerry Johnson, Giant relief star, put his hands around his throat in a "choke" gesture at Crawford. Crawford ordered Johnson ejected along with Maricha and Buckner. Johnson lunged for the umpire but was tackled anJ sat on by teammates Mays and Alan Gallagher. Wills Ousted In tiie eighth :*ortstop Maury Wills was thrown out by umpire Stan Landes for a too vigorous protest against Bobby Bonds bsing called safe at first on (hird strike passed ball. "Ail four of them will get some kind of disciplinary action," said Feeney, after con ferring with the umpires. "I have no complaints about ho^v the umpires ran the game. 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 means simply that Charlie Davis, one of the best higii school running backs in Texas two years ago, spurned his home state to attend the University of Colorado and made his varsity debut Saturday night by carrying 20 times 'or 174 yards and two touch- do^s as the Buffaloes upset ninth-ranked—at the time— LSU. For that performance, he was named Tuesday as College Back of the Week by The Associated Press for the first weekend of the season. Texas MVP The &-foot-ll, 198-pound sophomore from West Columbia, Tex., was the most valuable player in the Texas high school all-star game durtog the summer of 1970 and then gained 125 yards in the Texas-Oklahoma Oil Bowl prep contest. Recruited heavily, he signed letter of intent with Texas A&M because of his friendship Brundage Challenges Microphone Controversial Issues Are Tossed Around By IOC Olympics of every hint, of professionalism. The 83-year-old American administrator opened the 71st session of the IOC in the Municipal Theater of Luxembourg. His speech marked the 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. Colorado's Charlie Davis Texas-Bred Buffalo Voted \ational Back of the Week before include with track stars Curtis and Marvin Mills. Also, he said, "I already knew some of the players at Colorado like Cliff Branch and Lairy Thomas and some of the other kids who were going to come and I knew I'd like it there. "I didn't want to p'ay in Texas. Except for Texas and Arkansas I don't really think the Southwest Conference is that tough. I wanted to play in as good a conference as possible and the Big Eight is cer- tamly that. Missouri and Kansas recruited me very hard, along with Colorado." As a Colorado freshman Davis gained more than 600 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 job. Davis is fast enough,. although his 9.8 speed doesn't even make him the fastest on the Colorado team. But he probably has more moves and agility than any other back the Buffs have had under Eddie Crowder. Second Highest By Rookie His 174-yard prancing against LSU was the second highest ever by a Big Eight rookie in his varsity debut, surpassed only by the 187 yards gained by Nebraska's Bob Reynolds in the 1950 opener. Davis scored twice against LSU, including a 47- yard gallop on his last carry of the game with 11 minutes left, putting Colorado in front 31-14. "Charlie's performance was certainly an indication of the kind of ability he has," said Crowder. "He actually was more ready to play than the average sophomore. He has a great amount of, maturity and he has as much ability as any back we've had at Colorado in recent years." In gaining Back of the Week honors, Davis won out over running backs Pete Wood of West Virginia, Steve Jones of Duke, Willie Burden of North Carolina State and Joe Schwartz of Toledo; quarterbacks Larry Russell of Wake Forest and Don Lamka of Ohio State; flanker Dick Graham of Oklahoma State and defensive backs Dickie Harris of South Carolina and Buzy Rosenberg of Georgia. Controversial issues the four-day congress an invitation to Rhodesians to complete at Munich, using the British National Anthem and the Union Jack, and a move to bring Communist China uito future Olympics. O.'d Theme Repeated Brundage made no mention of these explosive issues but merely spoke out on his old theme—the need to keep the Olympics purely fmd completely amateur. Bnmdage said that in the last year he had visited the sixth Asian games in Bangkok, the Moscow • Spartakiad and the 1971 Pan-American Games at Cali, Colombia, and noted at 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 tlie International Olympic Committee, which has patronized these games and kept them clean, pure and honest." He said that somewhere on all continents people find themselves tile victims of political upheavals, inefficient or tyrannical governments and devious commercial practices. "It is refreshing to find an enterprise where all have an equal opportunity to be the best man—instead of the favorite of the local political boss—where there is no discrimination and where they find a spirit of friendly international ctwpera- tion ..." he said "this accounts for the popularity of the Olympic move ment and tlie enthusiasm of its universal reception—and why it is becoming the most important social force in the world today." Hutchinson News Wednesday, Sept. 15, 1971 Page 27 He\<> i\ot Supposed to Talk Baseball Pressure Bothering Vida, But He Can't Tell About It Frank Robinson Robinson Is Year Behind GARY PLAYER'S GOLF CLASS: IM MY OPINION, NOT NEARLY ENOUGH HAS BEEN WRITTEN ABOUT THE IMPORT/»NCE OF mFtRST HOLE IN/I ROUND Of 601F. YOU,TBM,TEND TO HURRV ONTO THE TEE, GRAB YOUR , DRIVER ANO GET THE SHOT OVER WITH/ CONSEQUENTIY. YOU RUSH YOUR SWIN6r IIFT YOUR HEAD Am QUIT ON THE BAil. The important first hole I ALWAYS WALK OM N StOmY, HAVING FIRST HIT MY QUOTA OF PRACTICE BAILS. I SWING SLOWLY, KEEP MY HEAD DOWN AND FOLIOW- JHR0U6H COMPLETELY. NOW I AM IN A POSITION TO BiRDte THE HOLE AND YOU Will PROBABLY 60 ONeOVSR. IT CERTAINLY MAKES A BIG DIFFERENCE IF YOU LOSE TWO STROKES 10 A WAN AT THE FIRST HOLE.' •A BALTIMORE (AP^ - Frank Robinson belted his ."iOOth major league home run about a year behind schedule, but well before the expected end of a brilliant major league career. "The way I feci right now, 1 think I can play another three or four years," the .'?6-year-old Baltimore Orioles" outfielder said after becoming the llih player in history to reach the coveted plateau. Homer No. 500 came in the ninth inning of Monday's second game against tlie Detroit Tigers off Fred Scherman. He belted No. 499 in the opener of the twi-night doiibleheader off Mike Kilkenny. ."This is a big honor and thrill for me," Robinson s-^aid. "This is something that will stand after I'm out of baseball, and I guess it puts me in pretty select company." When he hit homer No. 494 in Chicago on Aug. 13, Robinson wasn't too excited about passing the l-ite Lou Gehrig on the all-time list. "After all," he said, "when there are a couple of guys with more than 600 and still playing, it doesn't mean that much to pass another player." After l>eing injured in a baseline collision halfway through the 1967 season, Robin.son lost about a year of top productivity. "I don't know how much 1 IcJt at .second base on June 27, 1967," Frank said of his slide into second baseman Al Weis of the Chicago While Sox. "All I know is, 1 haven't been the same hitler since." KANSAS CITY (AP) - Vida Blue tucked his shirt into his orange-colored trousers and looked up. "I'm sorry." said Blue, pitching sensation of the Oakland Athletics, now only an eyelash away from clinching the American League West division title. "I'm not supposed to talk baseball. "I'm not even supposed to think baseball. I won't even be out there for a night or two." Blue's face was subdued, sole m n, drenched in disappointment, no trace of the smile that alvvay.s glazed his eyes after a victory. He fumbled with his belt. "Vida," 'vou've been someone said, losing. What's Arm Is Okay "It's not my arm," Blue cut in. "It's my body ... the pressure. Everybody thinks I should win every time I go out there. "I'm tired. 1 ..." He paused in a long silence, then said: "I'm not supiwsed to talk baseball." Blue, with a 2.'5-8 record, has lost five of his last six starts. The A's got only three runs for him in the five losses. Blue was beaten 4-1 by Cleveland, 1-0 by Boston, 1-0 by New I York, i-1 by Minnesota in a game in which he struck out 12, and 6-1 by California. He was not the pitcher of record Sunday when Minnesota edged the A's 7-5 in 10 innings. Blue gave up seven hits, five runs of which three were unearned, struck out five and walked six in eight innings. The six bases on balls are the most Blue has given up. The young left-hander was running a comb through his hair now. and his eyes were levelled on the dressing room exit. "Tlie pressure . • •" Blue mumbled again. nmmmmmim mmimmi 1971 STOCK CLEARANCE SAVE 25% POLYGIAS WHITES WE MUST MAKE ROOM FOR NEW SHIPMENTS COMING IN SIZE: F7S-14 (Flit 7.75-14) Fits these makes - American Motors, Buick, Chevy, Dodge, Ford. Olds, Pontiac, Plytnoutli SIZE: Q7t-14 (FRa 8.2$-14) Fits these makes — American Motors, Buick, Chevy, Ford, Mercury, Olds, Ponliac SIZE: H7I-14 (Fits 1.55-14) Fits these makes - American Motors, Dodge, Plymouth, Pontiac SIZE: RMS (F«» 7.7S-15) Fits these makes Chevy, Ford, Plymouth, Jeep »2 .54r .E.T. YOU SAVE $12.53 • •j2.69F.E.T. YOU SAVE (13.69 • ^^MM F.E.T. 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