The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 5, 1971 · Page 73
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 73

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Tuesday, October 5, 1971
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Orioles Win Again. 5-1 x Powell hammered two home runs in a four-homer Baltimore barrage off Jim "Catfish" Hunter that trumped Oakland's last remaining ace Monday and gave the defending world champion Orioles a 5-1 victory over the A's in the second game of the American League Playoffs. TV victory extended the Orioles/ string of playoff triumphs to eight over three seasons, gave them a commanding 2-0 lead over the A's in this best-of- five series and left them just one victory away from their third consecutive American League championship. The series shifts to Oakland for game No. 3. Tuesday, with Oakland Manager Dick Williams left with only 10-game winner Diego Segui to throw against the third of four Baltimore 20-game winners, Jim Palmer, after watching Vida Blue and Hunter whacked by the heavy-hitting Orioles. O's Hit Long Ones Williams, who pointed out- following the opening defeat he had "one ace left even though they trumped my first ace, 11 saw Brooks Robinson and Ellie Hendircks collect homers along 01' Satch Has His Night Leaving by the Front Door with Powell in a seven-hit attack. Mike checked Cuellar, the A's . meanwhile, on six hits, pitching out of several jams with the aid of a pickoff and the continued conservatism of ft Williams, who in the sixth inning had clean-up hitter Tommy Davis sacrifice. The A's were able to crack (•through against the 34-year-old KANSAS CITY (AP) — Paige listened while Bill Satchel Paige sat there, his elbow on the table lined with dignitaries and his chin resting in the grip of his hand. He listened while one speaker after another traced 01' Satch's 42 years in baseball and joked about his reluctance ever to reveal his age. He was subdued and visibly shaken, possibly thinking this was all just a wild nightmare. Satch heard Ewing Kauffman, owner of the Kansas City Royals, tell how Paige "fought adversity, fought color, fought prejudices." Kauffman then revealed that a plaque 'of Paige would be erected prominently in the Royals' new stadium in the Harry S. Truman sports complex. Greatest Ever? Paige gazed out over the throng of 700 who gathered to pay tribute Sunday night to Satchel, a Negro many say was the greatest pitcher ever. His eyes faded shut during the ovations. Beside him was his wife, Lahoma. Not far away were his children seven of them, some too young to know what adversity, color and prejudices are all about. Paige heard Charles B. Wheeler Jr., the mayor of Kansas City, tell the crowd he had proclaimed Oct. 3 as "Satchel Paige Day." Wheeler presented Satch with the "key to your city." Paige mopped his wet forehead and chuckled lightly as 81- year-old Casey Stengel, former manager of the New York Yankees and Mets, butchered the English language with 5 or 6,000 words. Casey said at the outset, "I have to stretch my pants when I get up. If you girls are wearing hot pants, I don't know how you stretch them." Satch laughed again when Stengel took a shot at artificial turf by describing it as "this wonderful new earth they have." Veeck, who gave Satch his first major league chance with Cleveland at the age of 42, tell how the old pitcher made his debut by striking out three Yankees in the ninth inning on 10 pitches. Veeck described Paige as "the greatest pitcher I've ever seen." 6-1 In 1948 Satch won six and lost one in Cleveland's 1948 pennant winning drive. Paige heard Buck O'Neil, a player like Satch for the old Cuellar only in the fourth on a Sal Bando double and a single by Dave Duncan despite getting the first runner on base in three other innings. One of those occasions came in the sixth with Baltimore leading only 2-1. Reggie Jack"I revealed my age," Paige son °P ene d the inning for the said, "because when I told oeople I was 50, they told me their grandpappy saw me pitch. You know I could pitch now ... Just stand there and pitch but if they bunted on me, well ... my legs ..." Paige got a lot of gifts on "my night," several thousand dollars, a lot of home appliances, invitations to go duck hunting and cat fishing. Even a rocking chair. Always Passed Him By "I did everything but eat the ball," Satch said. "Still, they always passed me by until Bill Veeck did something about it. I was in the International League four years and they took five pitchers to Philadelphia one year, and I stayed in the International League. "I never had a night until now. I made the Hall of Fame and now I've had my night, and I feel like I can go out of baseball by the front door. I can give it up with ease." Lindsborg B-Team Topples Teutons INMAN —Dane Clark scored touchdowns on runs of seven, five and 11 yards, and also scored a two-point conversion run as the undefeated Lindsborg B-team defeated the Inman Bs, 26-6, in non-league football action Monday night. Steve Hanson scored the fourth Viking touchdown after racing 29 yards with a Gary Larson pass. Inman's score came in the third period when Jerry Sisson raced 54 yards with' a Burt Hull aerial. Inman was held to three firs downs and six yards rushing while Lindsborg, now 3-0-1, hac 162 rushing yards and 103 yards through the air. Inman is now 0-3. Satchel Paige Kansas City Monarchs, say Satch was the "greatest who ever lived. He told one batter, 'I won't throw smoke around your yoke. I'll throw you some peas around your knees." Paige laughed. Finally, Satch strode to the microphone, and thin mist sifted from his eyes. His brilliant pink flowered tie flashed against a pink striped shirt. He seemed lost for words, admitted that "it looks like my writing has done got cold." He stood there like a statue this Negro legend who was to lint that honors had passed him by until now except for his nduction into the Baseball Hal" of Fame in August. For fleeting seconds, he may have been thinking about his career. He was the meal ticket 'or every team he played with He slept on buses, on floors, in outhouses. Some nights he didn't sleep at all. Spoke About Induction Paige spoke briefly about his Hall of Fame induction. He was proud "At Cooperstown," h said, "they told me I was wor thy but didn't tell me what " was worthy of." He cleared hi throat. "Everybody's alway wanted to know my age. I tol> you tonight. I'd like to know i everybody's happy." The testimonial program ha< a reproduction of the ver fication of Paige's birth recor from the Mobile, Ala., Healt Department. It said he wa born July, 1906. That confirm he is 65. Tore Up Trojans Sooners' Pruitt Voted Big 8 Back KANSAS CITY (AP) - Greg Pruitt, one of the stars of the crack Oklahoma backfield, was named Big Eight. Conference back of the week Monday for his three-touchdown performance' against Southern California. The eighth-ranked Sooners blasted the Trojans at Norman, Okla., Saturday 33-20. Pruitt, a junior, scored on bursts of 42, 75 and seven yards. It was Pruitt's 75-yard scamper in the third quarter that broke the Trojans' backs and gave Oklahoma a 26-14 advantage. For the afternoon, Pruitt or gathered 205 yards on 16 carries against a Trojan defense that hadn't yielded a point in 10 consecutive quarters. Not only that, his blocking was magnificient when he wasn't carrying the ball. Time after time, Pruitt helped wipe out the comer for Joe Wylie, who gained 96 yards, and quar- quarter terback Jack Mildren, whop piled up 102. Sooner Coach Chuck Fairbanks said, "Greg Pruitt had a great, great ball game for us." Barry Switzer, Oklahoma's offense coach, said, "It's not by design that Pruitt's been doing most of the running. It has just happened that when the defenses were set for a long run, it has been to Greg's side. If it had worked out the other way around, Wylie would be doing the same thing." Pruitt, who adapted slowly to his shift from split end to halfback and the Wishbone-T last season, has made 413 yards for a 10.6-yard average in three games this year. At the rate he's going, Pruitt could break the single season Oklahoma rushing record of 1,536 yards set by Steve Owens. Pruitt's selection as back of the week was unanimous by panel of sports writers. Big Eight Meeting Is Moved Up KANSAS CITY (AP) - Big light Conference faculty representatives will meet in Kansas City Tuesday, a day earlier han their, regualrly scheduled all meetings Wednesday and Thursday. A source said the league's governing body was convening early to discuss candidates for he job" of conference commis- >ioner. A vacancy was created when Wayne Duke accepted a similar post in the Big Ten Conference early in August. The faculty representatives named a committee, headed by Arthur Nebel of Missouri, to screen applicants for the posi- ion soon after Duke announced he was leaving. No candidates have been officially disclosed but several names have been included in speculation. One is Mickey Holmes, Duke's administrative assistant eight years. Among the others are Chuck Neinas, executive assistant to Walter Byers of the National lollegiate Athletic Association; Bebe Lee, former Colorado basketball coach and later Kansas State athletic director; Bud Wilkinson, former Oklahoma coach and now a television commentator, and Brice Durbin, executive" secretary of the Kansas State High Schoolp Activities Association and supervisor of Big -Eight basketball officials. Hutch Sophs Blast Pratt The Hutchinson High sophomores won their fourth footbal game of the season by blasting 'Pratt 54-0 Monday night at Gowans Stadium. Eight players were in on the scoring for Hutchinson. The sophs opened the game with a flourish of points in the firs A's with a double, and Cuellar appeared to be headed for some difficulty with the Nos. 45-6 hitters coming up. But Williams, who tried a suicide squeeze that backfired in Sunday's 5-3 loss, had Davis sacrifice Jackson to third. Jackson, however, remained .here as Bando grounded out to .hird and Angel Mangual flied. ,o center. That, as it turned out, was the last time the A's got a base runner on against Cuellar, who sent down the last 12 men in order. Win 13th Straight The Orioles, looking for victory No. 13 in succession after a season-ending 11-game winning streak, broke, through against the 21-game winning Hunter in the second inning when Robinson tagged the first pitch to him 370 feet into the left field bleachers. Powell, whose two homers gave him a total of four in playoff action dating back to 1969, apparently liked what he saw of Hunter's first pitchin to Robinson. He also tagged a first pitch for a homer in the third inning, a drive deep into the right field bleachers. After Powell's homer, Hunter .retired 12 straight batters before Hendricks . homered to deep right center in the seventh inning to make it 3-1. Powell then wrapped it up in the eighth, after a walk to Dave Johnson, by tagging his second homer 390 feet to right center. More AMERICAN AT BALTIMORE (Hutchlnson News-UPI Telephoto) SPEEDY Campy Campaneris is picked off first base Monday by Baltimore's Boog Powell, who puts the tag on Campy after taking a throw from B-More pitcher Mike Cuellar. The Orioles won their second straight game from the Oakland A's, 5-1, and now hold a 2-0 edge in the American League Playoffs. OAKLAND ab r h b! BALTIMORE ab r h b Campnrls ss 4 0 1 0 Buford If Rudi If 3000 Blair cf 3000 0000 At Lawrence KU, KSU Clash Saturday RJackson rf 4010 DJohnson 2b 3 I 0 0 TDavIs Ib 3010 JPowell Ib 4 2 2 3i Bando 3b 4110 FRobinsn rf 4000 Mangual cf 4000 Retlenmd cf 4 0 1 0 Duncan c 3011 BRobinsn 3b 3 1 1 1 DGreen 2b 3010 Hendrcks c 3121 ! Hunter p 3000 Belanger ss 3000 Cuellar p 3010 Dale Suitor intercepted a Prat jass and returned it 45 yard •or the second score. A 14-yar run by James Edgar was th ,hird touchdown of the period. Hutchinson kept up the scorin pace in the second quarter. Mik Steve Powell sprinted 68 yard Hutchinson's first score Total 31 1 6 1 Total 30 S 7 5 akland 000100000—1 altimore Oil 0 0 0 1 2 x— i LOB—Oakland 5, Baltimore 3. 2B— .Davis, Bando, R.Jackson. HR— .Robinson (1), J.Powell 2 (2), endricks (1). S—T.Davis. IP H RERBBSO unler (UO-1) 8 7 5 S 2 6 uellar (W,l-0) ... 9 61112 T—2:03. A-35,003. Playoffs at a Glance AL Playoffs At A Glance By The Associated Press Won Lost Pet. altimore 2 0 1.000 lakland 0 2 .000 First, Game, Oct. 3 Oakland 020 100 000—3 9 0 Baltimore 000 100 40x—5 7 1 Blue, Fingers (8) and Duncan; \AcNally, Watt (8) and Etchebarren. W- WcNally. L-Blue. Second Game, Oct. 4 Oakland Baltimore Hunter and Dunca; Cuellar and Hendr- :ks. Home Runs—Baltimore; Powell 2, B tobinson, Hendricks. Remaining Games Oct. S at Oakland Oct. 6 at Oakland (if necessary) . Oct. 7 at Oakland (If necessary) NL Playoffs At A Glance By The Associated Press Won Lose Pet San Francisco 1 1 .500 ittsburgh 1 1 ' .500 First Game, Oct. 2 Ittsburgh 002 00 200—4 9 San Francisco 001 040 OOx—5 7 2 Blass, Moose (6), Glustl (8) and Sang ulllen; Perry and Dietz. W—Perry, 1-0 .—Blass, 0-1. HRs—San Francisco Fuentes (1), McCovey (1). .000 100 000—1 6 0 .Oil 000 120—5 7 0 Second Game, Oct. 3 Pittsburgh 010 210 401—9 15 0 San Francisco 110000002—4 9 Ellis, Miller (6), Glusti (9) and Sanguil [en; Cumberland, Barr (41, McMahon (5) Carrlthers (7), Bryant (7), Hamilton (9 and Dietz. W—Ellis, 1-0. L—Cumberland 0-1. HRs—Pittsburgh, Robertson 3 (3) Clines (1). San Francisco, Mays (1). Remaining Games Oct. 5 at Pittsburgh Oct. 6 at Pittsburgh Oct. 7 at Pittsburgh (If necessary) Hensley's Pigeon Wins 140-Mile Race A pigeon owned by Cliffort 7t*V"l^ 1*1 lill^i MW«"'»'» *j«^—~ » — - •- - , Kershaw went seven yards to Hensley was timed at jaydirt, Don Reed ran five yards for the second TD of the period and David Field scored the third after racing 25 yards with an intercepted pass. Hutchinson added one touchdown in the third period and another in the fourth. Powell scored on a 24-yard run in the third and Jim Ussery ran 36 yards in the fourth for the final tally. The sophomores collected 576 yards total offense with 4.81 on the ground. Kenny Matous threw eight aerials and completed three for 95 yards. KANSAS CITY (AP) Coach Bob Devaney said Monday his top-ranked Nebraska Cornhuskers may get their first real test of the football season against Missouri Saturday at Columbia, Mo. "Missouri is always tough for us," Devaney said during the weekly Big Eight Conference telephone briefing session. "We look for a real battle ot Columbia. "As far as the league is concerned, they're even with us. We really haven't had a test game yet." It will be the first road game for the Cornhuskers, who have scored four easy victories at home. "I feel about the same way as last year about entering conference play," Devaney said. "I think our football team is a good one. We've got a tough row ahead." Kinney Stronger Devaney said Jeff Kinney, Nebraska's star I-back who has been slowed by loss of weight, seems to be getting better and "was stronger and quicker in Saturday's game than previously." Devaney noted that Missouri was the last team to beat Nebraska. That was two years ago. Since then, the Cornhuskers have gone through 23 games without losing. Nebraska hasn't beaten the- Tigers at Columbia since 1965, and that year a late field goal won it. Missouri Coach Al Onofrio said the Tigers "realize they'll be playing one of the best if not the best team in the country. They have a great deal of respect for Nebraska." "I think it's the best Nebr- aska team since I've been at Missouri. They do everything so well — run, pass, kick. They swarm all over the field. Even after being national champions, they look like they have the enthusiasm of a bunch of sophomores." Onofrio said Jack Bastable, the Tiger tailback, injured in the Army defeat, will be ready to play but that corner- back Mike Fink will be out of the game. Frambrough El • Don Fambrough, the Kansas coach, was at home recovering from food poisoning. He said the thing that bothers him most about the Jayhawks' Saturday foe, K-State, is "their defense. They shut off Colorado's running game. They are as tough as anybody else up front. "We haven't been as reckless on defense or had as much poise on offense in our last two games. With the kind of team we have, we have to be reckless to be competitive. We have to go back to doing the things that won for us. We lost something mentally, and we have to get it back this week. "Our running game is the disappointing aspect of our offense. We've been breaking down in our execution. We're not a good enough team to rely on our passing game." Kansas State Coach Vince Gibson, likewise at home but with the flu, said the Wildcats would have no trouble getting ready for Kansas despite their disappointing defeat by Colorado. "That's the big game to us,'- 1 Gibson said. "They'll be sky high. It will take effort to beat Kansas. They've got some good athletes." Gibson said Johnny Robertson, senior left cornerback who was injured early in the Colorado game, likely will be ready for the Jayhawks. Gibson said Kansas State went into last year's game, won by Kansas 21-15, "with real bitterness against Kansas because of the probation thing. They thought Kansas was responsible for it. I don't want my team to have any business this year." Kansas State and Kansas were both nlaced on probation shortly before their meeting. The conference charged them with recruiting violations. Oklahoma quarterback Jack Mildren said of the eighth-ranked and unbeaten Sooners' clash Saturday with Texas that "Texas isn't going to trick us, and we aren't going to trick them. We're just going to see who has the best player's." The Sooners haven't been able to beat Texas since Mildren enrolled at Oklahoma four years ago. "We have confidence in our ability to come back now," Mildren said. "I'm a better quarterback running the triple option this year than I was when we played Texas last season. I think we're better physically and better prepared for Texas this 'time than any Oklahoma team I've played on." Mildren, who noted the Soo- ners passed only once against Southern California last week, said he'd "like to throw the ball more. We think we can throw the football. We've got good receivers. When you get all of that yardage rushing, there's no sense in passing." Page 7 The Hutchinson Newg Tuesday, October 5, 1971 Big Eight Briefs Kansas i* LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP) — «$ dozen Kansas football players, .j] Coach Don Fambrough and two:,/ ; assistants were ill with upset;. stomachs Monday when the's Jayhawks opened preparation. for Saturday's Big Eight Con- .'-. ference game here with Kansas State. Among those ailing were of ;c " fensive coordinator Charlie McCullers and trainer Dean Nesmith. The players were Bob. Bruegging, John Bryant, Mike Burton, Gary Cooper, Marc Harris, Dick Hertel, David Jay-, nes, Mike McCoy, Chris Mer-: cer, Gery Palmer, Steve Roach and Jim Schumm. The illness was described by Dr. David Hiebert, team physUj: cian, as gastroenteritis. DrV Hiebert said it was "probably caused by food poisoning." Fambrough appeared at the Monday Breakfast Club with Jayhawk fans at Allen Field House and then returned to his home. Kansas State MANHATTAN, Kan. (AP) Kansas State Coach Vince Gibson said Monday he was disappointed, but not discouraged over Saturday's 31-21 loss to Colorado. Gibson said, "We played better than any game so far this year. It was an even game but the difference was Cliff Branch making the big play for Colorado." After viewing films of the Colorado game, Gibson singled out two offensive players and two defensive players for special recognition. They were tackle Larry Anding, split end Fred Merrill, tackle Leo Brouhard, and linebacker Keith Best. Gibson also said a shoulder separation suffered by defensive back Johnny Robinson was the only major injury incured in the Colorado contest. 853. yards per minute, tops in a 140 mile joyage from Stillwater, Ok a., sponsored by the Hutchinson I Pigeon Racing Club, last weekend. Dick Beals had the No. 2 and No. 5 finishers, clocked in 833.6 and 825.6, respectively. A bird owned by Ron Barnihart finished third with an 829.5 clocking and a Ron LaGree-owned bird was fourth with an average speed of 826.6 yards per minute. A total of 103 birds were entered last weekend. The next race scheduled by the club is also a 140-mile jaunt from Stillwater, this weekend. Sayers' 1971 Debut Sunday CHICAGO (AP) - Halfback ale Sayers will make his 1971 debut'Sunday when the Chicago Bears take on the New Orleans Saints at Soldier Field. Sayers, a seven-year veteran who underwent knee surgery during the past off-season, ran only two plays in the final exhibition game against Denver and has seen no action in the Bears' first three games. Coach Jim Dooley announced Monday night that Sayers is ready. "I don't know if he'll start the game," said Dooley, "but he'll see action. As to how much he plays depends on how he plays." Sayers injured his right knee in 1968 and underwent surgery He came back in 1969 and rush ed for 1,032 yards to lead thi National Football League in that department. Last season, the 28-year-ol star had trouble with his lef knee. He played in only two o the first four games and under went surgery in mid-October He underwent a second oper ation in the off-season. More Caution Devaney Fears 'Mighty' Mizzou LINCOLN, Neb. (AP) - ebraska football coach Bob )evaney said Monday he an- cipates no trouble getting his -ornhuskers "up" for this /eek's Big Eight Conference pener against Missouri. "They kicked the hell out of s at the last time we were own there in Columbia," he old the Monday Quarterback Hub luncheon in downtown Lin- 'oln. Referring to a 1969 contest, he last defeat suffered by Nebraska, Devaney said "they beat us 17-7 and we were never n it." Although Missouri has had trouble getting its offense to ell this year, and lost to Army 22-6 Saturday, we're in for a ;ough one," he said. Assistant freshman Coach Jim Walden, who scouted Missouri against Army, said pre vious records will mean nothing this week. "It's like a back yard figh between two brothers," he said "No matter how you look t other people, when you ge ighting in the family, nobody's Tightened of you." Nebraska dominated a 1966 Missouri game 35-0, but with hat exception, Missouri "has Iways given us trouble," Devaney said. The Tiger de- ense has been "so tremendous," that it often presents the offensive with jood field position, "and if you present the offense with good ield position often enough 'ou're going to make a better >ffense of them," he added. The coach praised both of 'ense and defense for improvec play in Saturday's 42-6 win over Jtah State, but added: "how good we are at this stage we don't know. None of the teams we've played were in the top ten. We should find some an swers very quickly." Linebacker Bill Sloey will remain sidelined this week. Cen ter Doug Dumler suffered kne> and elbow injuries Saturda; and tackle Larry Jacobason ir jured a knee, but both shoul be available Saturday, Devane said. Dyer Listed Satisfactory GREEN BAY, Wis. (AP) ten Dyer, defensive back of he Cincinnati Bengals, who uffered a possible broken neck against Green Bay Sunday, was eported in satisfactory condi- ion Monday. Dyer, who suffered the injury n the Bengals-Packers National Football League game here .vhile tackling the Packers' John Brockington. "My knee hit his head," Brockington said after Green Bay's 20-17 triumph. Dyer was taken to St. Mary's Hospital with a possible broken neck and possible paralysis. A ;eam spokesman described the njury as a contustion of the spinal cord at the neck. Further diagnostic tests were planned. Dr. Hiro Nishioka, a Green Bay neurosurgeon, said Pyer "is talking and alert but not completely recovered from paralysis, although he has regained some movement." "There is no danger to life," the doctor said of the 25-year- old Dyer, a four-year pro out of Arizona State. "But even if he has a full recovery, I doubt he'll play football again." Top Browns, 34-20 Raiders Roar Back Raiders Browns ; First downs 20 20 ; Rushes-yards 27-168 43-156 Passing yardage .-. 160 178 Return yardage 248 117 ; Passes 11-21-1 15-25-2 •'. Punts 4-41 3-40 Fumbles lost i i Yards penalized 80 82 CLEVELAND (AP)' — The Oakland Raiders exploded, for' 24 points in the fourth quarter behind Daryle Lamoniqa's passing and a key interception by. George Atkinson to upset the; Cleveland Browns 34-20 in a nationally-televised National Football League game Monday night. The victory moved Oakland into a first place tie with Kansas City Chiefs in the Western Division of the American Football Conference. Both teams, are now 2-1. The Raiders turned the game into a rout before a sell-out crowd of 84,285 after Atkinson's interception and two costly penalties which resulted in the go- ahead touchdown. - Oakland 010 024—34., Cleveland 014 3 3—20 Cleve—Scott 3 run (Cockroft kick) Cleve—Kelly 22 pass from Nelsen tCockroft kick) Oak—Chester 20 pass from Lamonica. (Blanda kick) Oak—FG Blanda 20 \ Cleve—FG Cockroft 27 Cleve—FG Cockroft 14 Oak—Chester 14 pass from 1 Lamonica (Blanda kick) Oak—Davis 5 run (Blanda kick) Oak—FG Blanda 26 Oak—Banaszak 1 run (Blanda kick) A-84,285 Buhler Girls Top Newton NEWTON — The Buhler B- ; team girls 'tennis squad 1 defeat-:' ed Newton 4-2 in a Jual net, match here Monday. Next action for the Crusader , netters will be Wednesday, when ( they compete in the Hutchinson. Invitational. Results: Buhler Newton Single* No. 1 - Andrea Wllcoxen def. by Marcl' Wlebe, 5-8. No. 2 — Betty Edlger def. Marl Schrag, 8-4. No. 3 — Brenda Hull def. Cindy Alexander, 8-2. Doublet No. 1 — Colleen Kitchen and Andrea Wllcoxen def. Qultno and Dingwall, 8-0. No. 2 — Hull and Debbie Schaumberg def. 'McQuada and Hand, 9-1. No: 3 — Adele Wllcoxen and Brenda Johnson def. by Paulson'and Bralnered, 5-8.

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