The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on September 15, 1971 · Page 110
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 110

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Wednesday, September 15, 1971
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Page 110
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Robert Price Cashes In Greensburg Guesspert Is Winner In Football Quiz Robert Price, Greensburg, picked four big upsets, including one that did not come off, and won the first of The News' weekly football quiz contest with but one mistake on his card. Price picked Alabama over Southern Cal, Utah State over Kansas State, Oklahoma State over Mississippi State, and missed on an underdog, picking Washington State over Kansas when the Jayhawks were clear favorites. Price wins the $15 first prize. Jim Haag, Hoisiflgton, also missed only one result — Alabama's upset of Southern Cal. That on <3 happened to be the first tie - breaker game, however, so Haag was pushed to j second best and the $5 run- nenip prize. I Nine persons missed only two results and it was necessary to go two-deep on the tie breakers to determine that Mrs. Alice Stapleton, Hutchinson; John Laudick II, Spearville, Carl C. Penner, Hutchinson; Greg Palmer, Wichita and Bryan Jones, Newton, were the $2 winners. The first three missed on two teams other than Alabama. Palmer and Jones missed only on Alabama and Utah State. Palmer had Southern Cal by only four points. Jones and Wendell Friesen, Hutchinson both had Southern Cal. by seven, but Jones came nearer Kansas' margin over Washington State, one point nearer, 13 to 12. Kansas won by 34. Others missing only two were Darla Jones, Newton; Ralph Gomez, Sr., Lyons and Mr. and Mrs. David L. Confer, Hutchinson (a joint entry). The first week's quiz was a toughie with most persons missing five or more, and the average six. Persons who missed no more than three or four deserve honorable mention. MISSING THREE: Robert Tlnln, South Hutchinson; Charles H. Ashley, Stafford; Marlon Welch, St. John; Bob Miller, Nlckerson; Rick Stone, Larned; Janet Holmes, Johnson; R. L. Gclst, Elkhart; Wayne Westfall, Ulysses; Steve Krehblel, Pretty Prairie; Emanuel Helwlg, Greensburg; Chris Ballard, Havl- land. Lynda Woodcock, Halstead; David E. Davis, Hesston; Randy Wedel, Moi/nd- rldoe; Arvln Carney, Newton; Ann Lobban, McPherson; Bill Melville, Platte- vllle. Wise; Pam and Mary Ann Palmer, Wichita; Richard Chambers and Florence Wilson, Garden City; Philip Garcia and Brett French, Great Bend. Mrs. B. K. Babcock, Max C. Hamilton and Philip Miller, Lyons; Larry Kaplan, Hester A. Young and Gary' Travis, Hutchinson. MISSING FOUR: Kenneth Carlln, Bucklin; Jody Ray Schwartz, Pretty Prairie; Irene Ballard, Havlland; David Healon, Great Bend; Pat Young, Alden; Al Slough, Raymond; Selma Brown, Herlngton; Jim Fender, El Dorado; Murray Stagner, Newton; Ross Wedel, Moundrldge. Sharon DeBusk, Holslngton; Gary Elm- qulst, Russell; George Massey, Hugoton; Ron Musselwhlte, Goodland; Dick Roberts, Ulysses; Lamar Van Pell, Scott City; Bob Haymaker, Larned; Marylln Shipley, Montezuma; Marcla Baker, St. John; Regan VanPelt, Kinsley; Charlotte Veatch, Rolla; Unsigned entry. Sid Whltcher and Kathy Erb, Hesston; David Janssen, Little River; Loualne Pauls and Rod Nash, Inman; Mr. and Mrs. Joe Slavln, Burdett; Steve Senear, Brenda and Barbara Billings, Liberal; Janelle Bleker, Tom and CaWIn Wilson, Garden City. Merlyn Hartsell, Daniel Doerlng and Lorena M. Ashley, Stafford; Mary Gomel, Karen and Leon Royer, Lyons; Dennis Coor, Tom J. Gllmore, Mr. and Mrs. Bob Palmer, Wichita; Bruce Ost- llnd, BUI Boyle Jr., Harry Heckethorn and Mrs. Doris Schaff, McPherson. Joe Chadd, Leon K. Shuff, Fred Alonzo |r., Larry Ballard, Bob Baker, Verne D. Harsh, Bev Graver, James Edgar, Homer R. Monroe, Robin Chadd, all Hutchinson. Americans Favored in Ryder Cup ST. LOUIS (AP) - America's tour-toughened veterans- even with Lee Trevino and Bil ly Casper scheduled only for part-time performances—rank ed as solid favorites to best Britain's best in the biennial Ryder Cup matches that begin a three-day run Thursday. Britain, spearheaded by Tony Jacklin and Peter Butler, scored a major upset in 1969, when it tied the United States 16-16 in Southport, England. That was the first time the U.S. had failed to win since 1957. The dozen pros who make up the American team are determined it won't happen again Tha American squad is headed by Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus and Trevino. Trevino, still weak from a recent appendectomy, and Casper, who has an injured foot, will play only once a day. Isn't Ready "I won't play either one of them more than 18 holes a day," Jay Hebert, the non-playing captain of the American team, said today. "Trevino just isn't ready to play more than that and Casper can't go more on that foot." Tony Jacldhi The format calls for Scotch foursome matches on Thursday, four-ball matches Friday and singles matches Saturday. In each foursome match two members of the American team play two from Britain, with each two-man team playing alternate shots with one ball. Four 18-hole match play contests are scheduled in the morning and four more in the afternoon. Four Ball Matches In the four-ball matches, two members of each team square off, each man playing his own ball with the better ball of each team being matched. Again, there will be four matches in the morning and four in the afternoon. The singles is simple match play, with eight matches in the morning and eight in the afternoon, Hebert and Eric Brown, Britain's nonplaying captain, are scheduled to announce their selections for the foursome matches late this afternoon. The threat of a demonstration was made about a week ago when a group Irish-Americans petitioned the British Counsul in St. Louis to keep the British team home. The group, protesting the use of British troops in Northern Ireland, said they would hold a demonstration on the first day of the tournament if their petition was not hon ored. Acquire Late Cuts VANCOUVER, B.C. (AP) TJ ]e British Columbia Ljons of tffe; Canadian Football League announced Tuesday they have acquired two late cuts from the National Football league who ;$}1J. begin fivMay .trials on ; Wednesday. ' AND HE WON! — Lightweight champion Ken Buchanan wears the scare of battle after successfully defending his boxing title Monday against Ismacl Laguna at Madison Square Garden. Between Uh, Slh Rounds Buchanan's Manager Cuts Fighter's Eye With Razor NEW YORK (AP) — World ightweight champion Ken Buchanan's battered face bore one mark Tuesday which told part of the story of his 15-round victory over Ismael Laguna. A nick beneath the Scot's left eye was the result of a razor applied by his manager, Eddie Thomas. Thomas said Tuesday while relaxing with the champion at a midtown hotel that he nicked his fighter beneath the eye to reduce swelling which was threatening to close the eye. "I did it to relieve the pressure and reduce the swelling," Thomas said of lis action between the fourth and fifth rounds. Quarterfinals Slated in Dunes Golf Quarterfinal play will be held Saturday in the Prairie Dunes Championship Golf Tonrna- rnent. Defending champion John Parker gained a quarterfinal berth by defeating Ellis Young, 6-5. He will meet Bobby Peel in his next match. Other championship flight matches send Jake Carey against Ross Eldridge, Warren Hardy against Keith Williamson and Dens Hart against 0. G. Spickelmier. Championship Flight 12:30 — John Parker vs. Bobhy Pool Jake Carey vs. Ross ElUrldgo. 12:38—Warren Hardy vs. Keith Williamson. Dens Harl vs, 0. G. Splckclmlor. Kansas Flight 12:44 — Gary Mundhonko vs. W. C. Rayl. Dick Dean vs. Jolwi Rlmmer. 12:54 — Jack Comos vs. Jack Mull. Marshall Walker vs. Dill Long. Dunes Plight 1:02 « Charles Mannoy vs. Leo Ralnoy But) Shaffer vv. Clyde Anderson. UlO-'Kuis Dickinson vt. George Casement Father Wheeler vs. Ralph Wells. Yucca Flight l:t8~M. U. Majterson vs. Sabln Edgerle Joe GoKsky vs. N. C. Bps. 1:74 — J. H. Janzen vs. Ed Kesslor Cttarltrj Benschelctt vs. Herb Frelden- berger. Buchanan, dark glasses covering the swelling around his eyes and 10 stitches holding together a cut above his left eye, said Monday night's victory meant much more than did the one-point decision he scored in taking the title away from the Panamanian last year. "Yes, this means more to me because so many people thought the first one was a fluke," Buchanan said. He also said he did not think a third fight with Laguna was warranted. "I think I've proved myself," he said of his unanimous decision victory. Buchanan and his wife will return to Scotland Wednesday and lie said he will not fight against until at least December. The site and opponent, for his next fight depends "if the money is right," said Buchanan who was guaranteed a lightweight record $100,000 for Monday night's fight in Madison Square Garden. Colorado QB Has Sprain BOULDER, Colo. (AP) Doctors placed quarterback Ken Johnson's right wrist in a cast Tuesday to protect a sprain ho suffered Saturday when Colorado beat Louisiana Stale 31-21 in pre-conference football action. Coach Eddie Crowder said the cast would be removed Thursday to determine whether Johnson can play here Saturday against. Wyoming. The 6-2, 206-pound Scottsdale, Ariz., quarterback meanwhile, will limit his workouts to running, Crowder said. In the LSU game, Johnson ran and passed for 100 yards including one touchdown pass. In line to replace him are Rich Bland, a 5-10, 188-pounder from Portcrville, Calif., or 5-7, 170-pound Joe Duenas of La Junta,. Colo. Both are sophomores. ' Big Eight Teams Prep For Saturday By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Big Eight football teams concentrated on their next assignments in Tuesday's workouts, and what the opponents do best was of prime concern. Nebraska boss Bob Devaney said his Cornhuskers may have to experiment offensively against Minnesota Saturday. Minnesota is always physically strong, which makes it difficult to run right at them," Devaney said. "We've had to probe for a while in the past to find where we could hit them." Oklahoma State, boning up for always-tough Arkansas, turned its attention to recognition of Razorback offenses and defenses. Kansas meets Baylor Saturday and Jayhawk skipper Don Fambrough said of the Bears: "Their defense scares me." KU devoted most of Tuesday's 90- minutc drill to its kicking game and defensive secondary. Oklahoma's Sooners worked briefly as they prepped for their season debut against Southern Methodist. Goal-line defense, pass offense and protection of the quarterback received attention. "Our defensive team is becoming a little more familiar with the adjustments we have had to make for SMU's new offense," noted OU Coach Chuck Fairbanks. He called Mustang quarterback Gary Hammond "such a fine runner that containment of him will be tough." Kansas State mentor Vince Gibson said his players are not discouraged after a surprise 107 loss to Utah State last week. "Our guys have got a good attitude and they are determined to come back," Gibson said. The Wildcats, who travel to Tulsa Saturday, worked Tuesday against the Hurricane passing attack and on their own aerial game. Gibson also worked his field goal unit. K- State missed three field goal attempts last week. At Missouri, the quarterback merry-go-round ended at least temporarily when Chuck Roper was named by Coach Al Onofrio to start Saturday against Air Force. Tailback Jack Bastable, out with an ankle injury last week, is progressing well but Onofrio said no decision will be made on him until later in the week. Imhoff Will Miss Cincinnati Practices CINCINNATI (AP) - Darrell Imhoff, 6-10 center, was lost to the Cincinnati Royals of the National Basketball Association for two weeks Tuesday after reinjuring a knee. Imhoff twisted the knee, which kept him out of action most of last year, on the second day of practice. JOHNSTUCKY . . .Speaks here Thursday. At Wildcat Club Meeting John Stucky Will Be Guest Speaker The first of 10 scheduled Reno County Wildcat Club booster meetlings will be held Thursday, 7:30 p.m. at the Royal Inn. John Stucky, Moundridge, a former Hutchinson Community College and Kansas State University ail-American, will be the featured speaker. Stucky, now a freshman coach at KSU, will be here to meet old friends and discuss the K-State frosh football picture. All KSU alumni, bootsers and their friends are invited to the coke and coffee meeting. The format for Wildcat Club meetings this year will be a la family style. The meeting will last until about 9 p.m. The "dean" of the Kansas State coaching staff, Leroy Montgomery, will also be on hand and will present game films and coaches tips each week. Montgomery was a highly-successful junior college coach at Cameron, Okla., and Dodge City before joining the K-State staff in February, 1967. Familiar Faces Grab Top Spots In News' Rankings Four defending champions and two perennial powers find themselves atop The News' first High school football rankings of the 1971 season. Shawnee Mission North, 5-A, Dodge City, 4-A, Little River, 1-A, and Scandia, eight-man, won titles in their respective classes last year and opened with impressive victories again this year. Wellington gained the No. 1 ranking in Class 3-A by dumping defending 3-A champion Ottawa, 27-19, last Friday, and Moundridge, title-favorite in the power-laden Mid-Kansas League, 1 earned the top spot in Class 2-A by drubbing pre-season power pick Marion, 42-14. U.S. Open Tennis The Ratings CLASS 5-A 1. Shawnee Mission North 1-0 2. Shawnee Mission West 1-0 3. Hutchinson 1-0 4. Lawrence 1-0 5. Wichita Southeast 1-0 CLASS 4-A 1. Dodge City 1-0 2. Junction City 1-0 3. Arkansas City 1-0 4. Pittsburg l-O 5. Liberal 1-0 6. Sollna Central 1-0 7. Garden Cll/ 1-0 8. Colfeyvllte 1-0 9. Derby 1-0 10. Topeka Seaman 1-0 CLASS 3-A 1. Wellington 1-0 2. Shawnee St. Joseph 1-0 3. Hayden 1-0 4. Goodland 1-0 5. Fort Scott 1-0 6. Chaparral 1-0 8. Ottawa ". 0-1 9. Valley Center 1-0 10. Kapaun-Mt. Carmel 0-1 CLASS 2-A 1. MoondrlMP^ 1-° 2. Stockton 1-0 3. Effingham 1-0 4. Fairfield 1-0 5. Meade 1-0 6. Inman 1-0 7. Alwood 1-0 8. Johnson 1-0 ?. Southwestern Heights 1-0 10. Syracuse 1-0 CLASS 1-A 1. Little River 1-0 2. Kiowa 1-0 3. Colgan 1-0 4. Ransom 1-0 5. Garden Plain 1-0 6. North Elk 1-0 7. Protection 1-0 8. Natoma 1-0 9. Ashland 1-0 10. Wilson 1-0 EIGHT MAN 1. Scandia 1-0 2. Lucas 1-0 3. Pawnee Rock 1-0 4. Bucklin 1-0 5. Norwich 1-0 6. Luray 1-0 7. Havlland 1-0 8. Nashvllle-Zenda 10 9. Deerfleld 1-0 10. Lebanon T -0 National Honors To Pitt Linebacker Smith Vs. Kodes In Singles Finals FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (AP)' Giant killer Jan Kodes of Czechoslovakia stunned favored Arthur Ashe Jr., 7-6, 3-6, 4-6, 63, 6-4, Wednesday and went into the men's singles final of the rain-plagued U.S. Open Tennis Championships against big Stan Smith, the American soldier from Pasadena, Calif. The 6-foot-4 Smith, serving 16 aces, turned back speedy Tom Okker of The Netherlands in a match of sporadic brilliance and letdowns, 7-6, 6-3, 3-6, 2-6, 6-3. Smith and Kodes meet Wednesday for the $20,000 first prize. Also on Wednesday, lop- seeded Billie Jean King of Long Beach, Calif., and second-seeded Rosemary Casals of San Francisco play for the women's crown—the first time since 1958 that two U.S. women competed in this final. That was the year that Althea Gibson defeated Darlene Hard. Ashe's Service Poor An erratic service, producing a dozen doublefaults, was the undoing of Ashe, the skinny Negro young man who won the inaugural Open in 1968 with a five-set victory over Okker. The last two and a half sets of the Ashe-Kodes semifinal was played in a drizzling rain and Ashe repeatedly had to stop to wipe off his fogged up spectacles. Kodes is the first East European—Iron Curtain competitor—to reach the finals of the U.S. Open. Jaroslav Droh ny, a self-exiled Czech beat Ken Rosewall of Australia for the Wimbledon title in 1954. Kodes, 25, a graduate of the Page 26 ! The Hutchinson News Wednesday, September 15,1971 For Tickets University of Prague, entered the tournament unseeded and unnoticed, having never gone further than the second round in a grass court event. Grass Court a Joke "Playing on grass is a joke, he said early in the tournament. Nevertheless he upset top-seeded John Newcombe, the Wimbledon champion, in the first round and reeled off triumphs over Pierre Barthes, George Seewagen Jr., Bob Lutz, Frank Froehling III and finally Ashe en route to the finals. Ashe served 15 aces with his 112 miles an hour delivery, but recklessly going for the big winner he fell into 12 double- faults—three of them in one game. It's the first U.S. Open title shot for Smith, who won the U.S. Amateur in 1969 and who went into the Wimbledon final As Wimbledon runner-up, Smith was seeded No. 2. Ashe was placed No. 3 after the withdrawal of Rod Laver and Okker was No. 4. It's the first U.S. Open title shot for Smith, who won the U.S. Amateur in 1969 and who went into the Wimbledon final this year against Newcombe. Smith No. 2 Seeded As Wimbledon runner-up, Smith was seeded No. 2. Ashe was placed No. 3 after the with drawal of Rod Laver and Okker was No. 4. If Smith should win the $20, 000, he has announced the purse will go to the U.S. Lawn Tennis Association for the Davis Cup fund. If Kodes wins as an independent pro, he col lects $15,000 and $5,000 goes to his country's tennis association. Deadline Is Extended The deadline for purchasing tickets for the Hutdunson Recreation Commission's annual Banquet of Champions has been extended until Thursday noon. The-banquet will be held at 6:30 p.m. Thursday in Convention hall. Winners in all sports sponsored by the (Commission will receive trophies and other awards. In addition to the jknown prize winners, the "Sports Family of the Year" will be announced. This year instead of. a "banquet of champions" costing $2.00 per plate or more, the awards night will be the "burger basket of champs." The price of tickets is only 75 cents 1 . Burger baskets will be served instead of plate dinners, as in the past. Fred Conger of KWBW will be master of ceremonies. Awards will be announced by Recreation Commissioner Les Keller and his sports directors, Cal Unruh and Beth Knight. Members of the Recreation Commission'will assist in handing out awards. Joe's Cast Removed NEW YORK (AP) - Joe Namath, the New: York Jets' star quarterback^ has had the cast removed from his right knee and been fitted with a brace, the Na'ional Football League club said Tuesday. The Jets' said that Namath's recovery is proceding on schedule and he is expected to return to action in mid-November. He was injured in the team's preseason opener against Detroit on Aug. 7. Surgery was performed the following day. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Until this year opening games haven't exactly been the kind of things Ralph Cindrich would consider among his most unforgettable football experiences. But it all changed around Saturday night for the University of Pittsburgh linebacker. He was credited with eight tackles and four assists and recovered two fumbles, both of which were turned into touchdowns, including the game-win ner in the final period, as the Panthers defeated UCLA 29-25 For that performance, Cindrich, a 6-foot-l, 228-pound senior from Avella, Pa., was named by The Associated Press as. the PRECISION MACHINE WORK AH Kinds of Welding _ PROMPT, PLEASANT SERVICE Hogarty Central Welding & Machine Co. SAM HEGARTY 211 West 2nd MO 5.7261 first national Lineman of the Week for 1971. In 1969, he made 13 stops, tops by a Pitt defender, but they couldn't erase the sting of a 42-8 loss. GB Vh 12 15 Wh 1 NATIONAL LEAGUE , East W L Pet. Pittsburgh 90 S9 .604 St. Louis 82 66 .554 New York 77 70 .524 Chicago 74 73 .503 Montreal 64 82 .438 Philadelphia 61 87 .412 West San Francisco 83 65 .561 Los Angeles 82 66 .554 Atlanta 75 74 .503 8Vj Houston 73 75 .493 10 Cincinnati . 72 78 .480 1 2 San Diego 55 93 .372 28 Tuesday's Results Pittsburgh 4, Chicago 3 Montreal 12-3, New York 1-6 Atlanta 5, Cincinnati 2 San Diego 5, Houston 2 Philadelphia 5, St. Louis 4 Los Angeles 6 , San Francisco 5 Wednesday's Games Chicago (Hands 10-18 and Hooten 0-0) at Now York (Koosman 6-9 and Seaver 18-8), 2, twlnlght Montreal (McAnally 9-10) at Phlla delphla (Fryman 10-6), night St. Louis (Carlton 18-8) at Pittsburgh (Ellis 18-7), night Atlanta (Niekro 13-12),at Houston (Bit llngham 8-14), nigh! San Diego (Roberts 12-17) at Los Angeles (Sutton 14-11), night Cincinnati (McGlothln 7-12) at San Francisco (Carrlthers 4-2), night American League East W L Pet. G.B. Baltimore 89 53 .627 Detroit 83 65 .561 9 Boston 76 73 .510 16'/z New York 74 73 .503 17Va Washington 68 86 .403 32 Cleveland 57 88 .393 33V) West Oakland 93 54 .633 Kansas City 79 68 .537 14 Chicago 69 78 .469 24 California 69 79 .466 Wli Minnesota 67 78 .462 25 Milwaukee 64 83 .435 29 'Results New York 6, Boston 1( 3 Detroit 6, Baltimore 1 Kansas City 2, Oakland 0 Malwaukee 5, Chicago 4 Cleveland 3-5, Washington 1-5, 2nd game 16 Innings, suspended, curfew Only games scheduled. Wednesday's Games California (Messersmllh 16-13) at Kan sas City (Hodlund 14-7), night Minnesota (Blyleven 12-15) at Mil waukee (Lockwood 9-13), night Oakland (Dobson 15-4) and Segui 9-6) at Chicago (Wood 20-11 and John 11-15), 2, twlnlght Washington (McLaln 9-19) at Detroit (Coleman 17-9), night Boston (Lonborg 8-7) at Cleveland (Foster 7-11), night New York (Kline 10-13) at Baltimore (Cuellar 18-8), night SPEEDOMETER Tachometer REPAIR B.C. Poller Co. 410 North Adams,. MO 3-4429 jmwroof If you own a home, or part of one, you may qualify for a larger loan. The equity in your house could make it possible for you to get a "man-size" loan at real-estate loan rates. Here's how our "MONEY FROMXHOME" plan works Even if you're still paying on your home, you own part of it. Your part or "equity" makes you a much stronger credit prospect—a solid, responsible citizen with property. You can use that extra credit to apply for a mortgage loan with us at mortgage loan rates. If you already have a mortgage on your home, you will be applying.for a"second" mortgage which is a loan repayable in monthly installments. More and more people" are using their homes as security for large cash loans. You may be able to borrow more than you think Don't fail to come in, just because you've only been paying on your home a short time. Your "equity" is not necessarily what you've paid in'. It's the difference between the present appraised value of your home and any remaining mortgage balance. Inflation has pushed home values higher » than most homeowners realize. You may, be amazed when you find how much your home is now worth. And we can probably lend you an amount which brings the total of all mortgages up to 80% of that appraised value. Here are two examples: Appraised value s 13,500 Maximum, all loans 10,800 (80% of appraised value) Present mortgage balance 8,200 Maximum additional cash 524,000 19,200 15,000 * 2,600 $ 4,200 Why is this plan best for homeowners? Mortgage loan rates are usually lower than other types of loans. The security of your home makes a large loan possible. Loans can be made for a longer term, so payments are more manageable. You can consolidate all your debts in one loan that's • easier to keep track of. And you're not tied down. If you should want to sell your horn*, this type of mortgage won't stop you because it is still your property. Stop in and let's talk it over. In confidence arid with no obligation on your part. With so many companies telling you they're Number One, isn't it nice to know there's a company where you're Number One? YOU'RE NUMBER ONE WITH US or AMERICA MMMMWMM M* In Larkland Shopping Center 2534 N. Main Hutchinson Allah Lindwall, Mgr. Phone MO 3-2184

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