The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 2, 1971 · Page 123
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 123

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 2, 1971
Page 123
Start Free Trial

Washington Fans Halt Game: Senators Forced To Forfeit WASHINGTON (AP) - It was a night the Washington Senators' fans will long remember. A wild trip. They unleashed their wrath on club owner Bob Short Thursday night in the final game played in Washington but let the players know they had a deep affection for them. The 14,460 fans, plus several thousand who got in free, cheered the team, booed and screamed at Short for moving the club to Texas and finally stopped the game and forced the Senators to forfeit to the New York Yankees. From the first inning when mammoth Frank Howard stepped to the plate the mood of people in the stands could be sensed. Howard's name was announced and the fans rose to their feet and gave him a two- minute standing ovation. Ovation Deafening When Howard hit his 26th home run of the year in the sixth inning off left-hander Mike Kekich, the ovation was deafening. The Gentle Giant had to come out of the dugout twice before the applause ended— once to throw his cap into the stands and then to shower the fans with thrown-kisses. Howard has been one of the few Senators to publicly complain about Short's moving the team to Dallas-Fort Worth next year, leaving the nation's capital without a major team for III Batting Torre Tops The Majors By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS | Frank Robinson of Baltimore, Joe Torre's been on a diet— I Rico Petrocelli of Boston, Graig and not just of National League pitchers. Torre, once known as the fat kid brother of Philadelphia Phillie first baseman Frank Torre, lost considerable weight prior to this season, but gained some new headgear: the National League batting and RBI crowns. "I did try to stay hungry—at the plate," quipped the St. Louis third baseman, whose .363 batting averaged topped the majors. Tight Battle Three players waged a tight battle for second place in the National League batting race, although none posed a serious threat to Torre. Atlanta's Ralph Garr nosed out the Chicago Cubs' Glenn Beckert .3416 to .3415, although both were listed at .342 in the r o u n d e d-off figures. Pittsburgh's Roberto Clemente finished fourth at .3409, or .341. Tony Oliva, sidelined late in the season by torn cartilage in his right knee—an injury which he suffered in June but which he played with for over two months, won the batting title in the American League with a .337 mark. The New York Yankees' Bobby Murcer finished second with .331, while Baltimore's Merv Rettenmund, an outfielder who wasn't even a starter until mid-season, finished third with .318. Willie Stargell of Pittsburgh won the National League home run crown with 48, just one more than Hank Aaron. Aaron's 47 raised his career total to 639, not so far from Babe Nettles of Cleveland and Harmon Killebrew of Minnesota each had 28. Killebrew easily won the RBI crown, however, with 119. The runner-up was Frank Robinson who was far back with 99. But if anything, 1971 was £ banner year for pitchers. The American League producec nine 20-game winners—four o them on one team—while the National League added four more. Baltimore's American Leagu East Division champions be came only the second team in major league history to boas four 20-game winners, the othe being the 1920 Chicago Whit Sox with Urban Faber, Claude the first tune in 71 years. "This wasn't my game or the team's game tonight," he said. "It was their game. They're the greatest fans in the world, and I ain't kidding. Sure, they've been rough on me and I've deserved it. But when you do something right, they recognize it. They're the greatest." Manager Ted Williams greed that it was the fans' ight. He said he wasn't sur- rised or dismayed at the end- ng which saw thousands of ans pour onto the field with ne out to go in the ninth and he Senators ahead 7-5. "One more loss won't affect ur overall performance this ear," said Williams, whose 6396 record is the worst in seven ears. "We took Howard out in he ninth so we wouldn't en- ourage it. And we called in ur bullpen with two outs and ook all the bats out of the acks." It could be felt that the fans vould react before the end of he game. Small groups ran out each in- iing to shake a hand or touch a iase and the game was held up n the eighth while several were escorted from the field. A public address announcemenl n the ninth that the game would be forfeited didn't deter -hose who wanted as a souvenir a base or a pitching mound or a number off the Scoreboard. Several times, the crowc )roke into a chant: "We Wanl Ihort!" The object of their dissent Short, was not there. HCC Golfers Win at Carey » The Hutchinson Community College Blue Dragon golf team won its own quadrangular fall match Friday afternoon at Carey Park. Hutchinson's four man team carded a score of 303 in the 18 hole event to take the match. Medalist was HCC's Paul 'arker with a 73. Gary Atkin- 'on, also of the Dragons, shot At Russell Hutchlnson News Saturday, Oct. 2,1971 Page 11 Hays High Wins Harrier Crown Williams, Cicotte. For McNally Dickie Kerr and EC the Orioles, won 21 while Dav Mik Ruth's of 714. major league standard Torre took the NL RBI title with 137, beating out Stargell, 125 and Aaron, 118. Melton AL King In the American League, Chicago White Sox third baseman Bill Melton won a close race for the home run title. Melton hit 33 while Norm Cash of Detroit and Reggie Jackson Oakland clubbed 32, Reggie Smith of Boston had 30 and Cuellar, Pat Dobson and Jim Palmer each won 20. 20-Game Winners Other 20-game winners in th AL were Vida Blue and Jim "Catfish" Hunter of Oakland Andy Messersmith of Califor nia, Wilbur Wood of Chicago and Mickey Lolich of Detrpit. In the National League, th$ 20-game circle consisted of Ferguson Jenkins of the Chicago Cubs, Al Downing of Los Angeles, Steve Carlton of St. Louis and Tom Seaver of New York. McNally's 21-5 record gave him an .808 winning percentage, lops in the American League, while the New York Wets' Tug McGraw led the National League with a .733 mark McNally's 21-5 record gave liim an .808 winning percentage tops in; the American League, while the New York Mets' Tug McGraw led the National League with a .733 mark on an 11-4 record. Blue won the AL earned run average crown with a 1.82 mark, while Seaver's 1.76 was the best in the National League. Lolich was the AL's strikeout Padres Are For Sale WASHINGTON (AP) - The San Diego Padres are up for sale at a price of $15 million, the Washington Star reported Friday. In a story by columnist Morris Siegel, the paper said the sale price is roughly $5 million more than it cost principal owner C. Arnholt Smith to field the expansion Padres three years ago. Earl Foreman, a Washington attorney who has owned several sports teams, is interested in purchasing 20 to 30 per cent of the Padres, the newspaper said. Foreman, currently owner ol '4 for runnerup honors. Bob 'eel shot 77 and John Philbrick had a 79 for Hutchinson. Seward County was second with 313. Johnson County was ;hird with 327 and Barton bounty fourth with 329. Other scores: Seward County — Parker 79, Bailest 77, Riney 78, Marshall 79. Total 313. Johnson County — Towner 77, Baraban 79, Mosimamm 78, Lispi 84. Total 327. Barton County — Sherman 79, Mitchum 84, Rousselle 83, Hague 83. Total 329. Mitchell, St. Joe Win Doubleheaders Mitchell Grade School girls Softball team defeated Valley Pride 12-10 in the Valley Nine's North division Friday afternoon. By winning, Mitchell gained a tie with Valley Pride for first place. Both teams are 3-1. The Mitchell boys brought their record to 2-2 by beating the Valley Pride boys 8-7. Jim McVay and Tom Schroeder hit homers for Mitchell. All four teams in the boys league, Mitchell, Valley Pride, North Reno and Trinity, have 2-2 records for the year. In the Valley Nine's South division, St. Joe girls tripped Our Redeemer, 26-17. Donna Becker clouted two homers for St. Joe, Margie Geubelle was the winning pitch- RUSSELL - The Hays High School Cross Country team won the Russell Invitational meet Thursday. Hays had a team score of 27 points for first place. Garden City was a distant second with 86 and Oakley was third with 101. Following Oakley were Pliil- lipsburg 118, Plaineville 165, Ellinwood 171, Scott City 200, Colby 212, Russell 238, Lyons 245, Buhler 284, Goodland 316, WaKeeney 321, Thomas More Prep 331, Stockton 382, Pratt 409 and Paradise 485. Three teams that did not have 'ull teams were Larned, Hois- ngton and Ellsworth. Tony May of Hays won the cross country event with a time of-10:30.4. Finishing second was Petzold of Phillipsburg. Clark of Hays was third and Lowen of Hays was fourth. Rounding out the top ten runr ners were Orozco of Ellsworth, Herrera, Garden City; Hocker- smitli, Oakley; Gilkerson, Oakley; Cobb, Garden City; Houf Larned. The Hays Cross County B team tallied 17 points to win in its division. Curtis of Hays won the event with a time of 11:29.1 A total of 194 runners parti cipated in the invitational. er. the Virginia Squires of the American Basketball Association, is being represented in negotiations by former U.S. Sen. Thomas Kuchel. Kuchel met Buzzie Bavasi last week in with president of the Padres California, but Championship AUTO RACES TONIGHT--8:00 p.m. In case of rain, races will be Sunday afternoon—2 p.m. Stock and Hobby Cars Salthawk Speedway 3 miles west on 4th St. and Vz mile south. leader with 308 and paced the NL with 289. Seaver there has been no report of his progress, the paper said. Edward Bennett Williams president. of ths Washington Redskins, and Joseph Danzansky, president of a supermarket firm, who failed in a bid to buy the Washington Senators last week, will meet with Bavasi in Los Angeles to learn what interest the Padres have in moving any. They Mayor Walter Washington. Owner Bob Short of the Senators plans to move the team to Dallas-Fort Worth next year, leaving the nation's capital without a professional baseball team for the first tune in 71 years. St. Joe boys were also victorious as they beat Our Redeemer boys 20-8. Allan Sigg hit three round-trippers for the winners and Greg Bergkamp hit one. Both St. Joe teams are now 2-1. High School Player Dies of Broken Neck COLUMBIA, S.C. (AP)—An autopsy Thursday revealed that a 16-year-old high school football player died of a broken neck after being tackled in a junior near night. Richland County Coroner Cecil Wiles said Spring Valley football player Kenneth Brown had his neck broken in a "freak accident" which occurred when he was tackled during a game with Lower Richland, another Columbia area school. varsity football game Columbia Wednesday TORO clean-up sale. Save $20. We've trimmed prices on our entire Guardian mower line. You save $20 on a 21 inch Guardian, $10 on the 19 inch models* Every Toro gives you Wind-Tunnel® bagging, plus exclusive safety arid performance features. Ask your dealer about additional savings on bagging kits. 21"ToroGuardiant $134.90.*Now only $114.95 TORO Vte Take Care t Exclusive trade nama of, Toro Manufacturing Corporation 'Mfg. suggested retail prices. Special offer ends Nov. 1,1971 Hilton Sales & Service 119 South Washington Ph. 316-665-6131 Hutchinson, Kansas 67501 to Washington, if are emissaries of A NEW KITCHEN IS IN YOUR FUTURE 7 FOOT PREFINSSHED KITCHEN CENTER UNIT $1CflOO (counltr lop, link and Illtingi not Includidl — You Save $38.00 — 169' WOMEN WANTED ARE YOU LOOKING FOR FULLTIME EMPLOYMENT? If So, We Want to Hear From You THIS BS NOT A JOB APPLICATION » We Need to Know the Number of Women Available for Fulltime Employment Now Would You Apply For Employment In A NEW, CLEAN, PROCESSING FACILITY? If So, Fill Out Coupon Below •- Clip & Mail Clip & Mail TOPS running foot . 22" - 25" Widths (Stock Patterns Only) NAME Mediterranean Cabinetry % OFF Suggested Retail ADDRESS • CITY, I am presently employed -- Yes Qj No [~| ALL REPLIES STRICTLY CONFIDENTIAL Mail to: Hutchinson Industrial Development Corp. 15 East 2nd St., Hutchinson, Ks. 67501 Sorry, No Phone Calls Accepted. (All Replies Must Be Postmarked By Oct. 3rd) PLAN Your Kitchen Of The Future NOW! Over a dozen different styles and colors of cabinetry on display in our Showcase of Kitchens 102 North Pershing Hutchinson, Kansas Call 662-0231 for a FREE ESTIMATE • - Your Neighbor did! - ESTERN AUTO I I WESTERN AUTO I JG-Pack Light Bulbs |ln60,75nncllOOW I Sizes, Save Nowl Value $1.98 sturdySpongeMop hasChrome-Wringer,$l| 29 Replaceable Head. n "Value $2.89 1 . -_- . - • '*•*<• '•"WJ'. ..\.*v*U.-.s Leaf Rake. 19-In. Spread, B g\+\ Kectangular Frame Ak«JRr'E Value $1.75 f|T I 0 *jj l-iin*** •3S Transistor Batt. 9V For Portable Radios. Quality! Value 39c Corn Fiber Broom Cross Sewn and Tied for Hard Use! Value $1.89 Inner Tube Repair Kit Value 59c Heavy Duty, Booster Cable, 8 Ft, 12 Volt. Value $1.99 Ball Bearing Bike Pedals. Fit Most Bikes. Pair. Value $1.98 Sturdy Trash Can, Resists Corrosion. Galvanized, 20-Gal, Value $3.98 QQ ** IK ^ AH-Purpose Pail Rust-Leak Proof! 10 Qt. Capacity. Value $.89 Utility Trouble Light'! 12-Ft. Cort!.12-Volt. Value $1.99 3-WayRecliner... Enjoy Upright to [Stretch-out Reclining:! Choose brown, black, i olivel i99 Value $79.99 Soft, foam cushioning! i Leg rest opens to 6 ft! i Extra high pillow back! ! 1 BATTERY SALE 6 Volt 9.88 i 11.14.44 15.88 12 Volt 10.88 16.88 * I3W 29.88 Price SECOND TIRE When you buy the lit tiro at low regular price Plus Fed. tor * trade-in on each tire. 4-PIy Nylon or Fiberglass Belted Tiresll Plies of 100% .Nylon Cord!. 2 Plies 100% Nylon Cord i Fiberglass 1 Belts LPS...4-Ply 100% Nylon Cord Tire! • PpIy-BD tread rubber . gives long mileage! Tough One 2+2 , Glass-Belted Tire! Fiberglass belts give great impact resistance! GIANT AUTOMOTIVE VALUESH EuitrSlemng, Smoother Ridtt Wizard Shock Absorbent FITS C mqq MOST *fi| ALL "fl CARS • 18,000 Mile Guarantee INSTAU-ATION Lifetime Guar. Wfrard Murrler Most 6 cyl. Q 8 cyl. I |J INSTALLATION $«|00 Bonded BnJte Shoe* FITS $>|77 MOST! 4 CARS * Complete with INSTALLATION 9 AU4 hfiel1 Mud & Snow Tires Pair 775x14 825x14 855x14 Retreads 815x15 845x15 WESTERN AUTO Dealer Clint Stamper, 10 S. Main

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free