Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on August 28, 1966 · Page 4
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 4

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Sunday, August 28, 1966
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Average W< German Dislikes Installments FRANKFURT, Germany (GF) known in Germany. Based i —Despite the opportunity to this kind of indebtedness pi b«y now and pay later, the the bank loans, Americans nov average German in the Federal owe an estimated $445 per pe Republic prefers to stick with son, while the figure stands tradition. He would rather pay 50 dollars for Germans on. the spot, whether it's for ™ ,. , , , , clothes, a TV set or even an . The , llo ", s = hare of . oans automobile department store credit in Ge ANDERSON SUNDAY HERALD this fact. According to the bank's monthly report at the! end of July, 60,000,000 Germans I™" in the nation were indebted only < ' ion " an average 37.50 each as a re"-,y erv ! 11 ' ac '> . suit of loans. This is unlikely that German be changing their trad of cash-on-the-line in th near future. They may r . doing even more o with 350 dollars per person" in! it: German banks have estab the U. S. currently, nearly ten l '' sfled new credit restrictions times higher than in Germany (designed to discourage so muc These figures do not include 'f°™ mef "Pending on the econ credit buying at department Classifieds compares) in! i new styling V rasyoperatfon Y finestfeatires Decision On 2nd UN Term U Thant To Tell Thursday TTVITKTI WATWWC 1U V n«A n ^...^J i ««.,.. . ' UNITED NATIONS, N.Y. (AP) - U Thant will disclose Thursday a decision that can a second term. The presi its of the United Steles and France, the prime ministers «l influence for years the course of the Soviet Union and Britain and African Asian events in the United Nations and much of the world. The unassuming Burmese will send a letter to the 117 member nations saytog whether he will „ .„ :ake a second term as U.N. sec- he has talked as if he meant to IN VIET NAM - Spec,a«!/ Fourth Class Larry A. Hunt, son of Mr. and Mrs, G. 0. Hun/, 903 W. 9th Si., h serving in Viet Nam with the Uth Armored Cavalry as a member of the U.S. Special Forces. Ha entered the service in July 1965 and. received bask training at Fort Knox, Ky., and advanced training at fort Meade, Md., and Camp Picket!, Va. He is a 1963 graduate of Anders on High School. retary-goneral. His current year term ends Nov. 3. Some among the diplomats, groups - 61 of the 117 U.N members — have urged him to continue. Both publicly and privately S-leave. He has said that being secretary-general is a killing lob, that he wants to spend ,/ convenient) » half-spacing-j s Idled ly Dispute Resume Trips NEW YORK (UPD-Ameri. n ships returned to the high as Saturday after settlement a contract dispute that tiec . U.S. passenger and cargo vessels in East and Gulf Coas ports for more than a day. The dispute involving deck tfltefaws ALSO • SMITH CORONA • ROYAL OLIVETTI All Our Machines Serviced In Our Own Service Shop Right on Meridian at 1212 Phone 644-4404 officers represented ' by International Organization the Masters, Mates and Pilots began late Thursday, idling the super-liner United States anc scores of smaller ships. The officers were ordered back to work at 12:45 a.m. EOT Saturday when an arbitrator decided in favor of the union in interpreting a clause of he contract settling last year's 77-day maritime strike. At issue was the allocation of a 3.2 per cent increase provided LI the contract. A union spokesman said the decision provided $1.83 per man-day in additional pension Turds, 'higher overtime pay and vage hikes for ship masters. Under the settlement, the spokesman said, pensions will >e increased to $425 a month )eginning in 1968. officials and correspondents at more time with his family that this headquarters are predicting Burmese like to go back to Bur- Thant will bow out. Others seem ma and that he is disappointed as positive that he will stay. : ' Many believe he first will announced that he wants to leave ., .„.„.„„„ but that the Security Council get the Americans and Russians will recommend him for another term — and that he finally will agree to stay a year and a half or two years. Thant is 57 and is eligible to retire on pension at $13,750 a year. As secretary-general he gets a car and |65,000 a year in salary and allowances. If Thant stays, he will keep rying to bring pressure for a settlement in Viet Nam, and to ind a solid financial basis for U.N. peacekeeping work and for more money from the rich countries to build up the poor countries. If he leaves, there will follow first a period of negotiation among the big powers and others to settle upon a successor and, after that, a pause in the activity of the secretory-genera: while the new man gets his feet on the ground and develops his own style. The charter makes the secre- ;ary-general the U.N. chief administrative officer. He can lay before the Security Council any matter which in his opinion may hreaten international peace. Sometimes the secretary-general has acted on his own or at ihe request of interested ernments to help settle licts. Thant won points in the lluban missile crisis and the (Vest Wan dispute. He failed in the Yemen fighting and on the onfrontation of Indonesia against Malaysia, now ended otherwise. He is the third man to.be secretary-general, after Trygve Lie f Norway and Dag Ham- masrskjold of Sweden. He had jeen Burma's U.N. ambassador or four years when Hammar- kjold died in a plane crash ept. 17, 1961, on a peace mis- ion in Africa. That Nov. 3, the council and le deneral Assembly unanimously chose Thant acting sec- •etary-general to serve out Tammarskjold's term, to April 0, 1963. On Nov. 30, 1962, they inanimously named him secre- ary-general for the rest of a orm<al term running to Nov. 3, 966. He need only say the word to together U.N. peace keeping on a sound financia basis. Before the budget advisory committee in June, he spoke ai if he meant to stay. He said he ywr s, in disputed General As,. ..*.. ...^vu.v w aM*j, 4«c c/mu ire - ,-, • • ~™~.«* 4*0 u t"-«ivv tamo uauu iur me finally had got a grasp of the S™?' 3 ' assessments for peace-Americans. The Soviet Union U.N. financial picture and hac some ideas to try out. But in Geneva last month he said that while he had not made up Iris mind definitely, "I have expressed my desire to be relieved of my duties at the end of my term." money for the U.S. force In Cyprus. The Soviet Union sli'I owes SUNDAY, AUGUST 28, 19M roughly $20 million, through this to such countries from the developed market economies was lower in 1964 than in 1961. When it came to V'.et Nam North and South seemed bent on war to the finish. The United States paid scant attention to "*..?"»« 5«*'« Peace, proposals. Red seeping and other purposes. Neither has made its promised voluntary contribution to help cover the resultant deficit. As to the development decade, midpoint showed that the developing countries, far 'from advancing toward a goal of an economic growth rate of 5 per ?ent yearly, had slipped back- China accused him of oromoti"g » "peace talks fraud" for the refused to work for a new Geneva peace conference. + BALLOT ODDS WEIGHED WASHINGTON-An Office of Education study concluded thatj the best time to get a.school- jond issue approved is at a general election when U.S. congressmen are chosen. A presi- dental-election year seems to offer even better odds of ap- $18.5 Billion Bonn Budget Proposed BONN (UPI) -The West German cabinet Saturday proposed a 1967 budget of $18.5 billion but admitted it faces a with the state over divi;ion of. bitter fight governments revenue. Finance Minister Rolf D.ahl- gruen said the budget was agreed to at the end of a marathon 12-hour session of the cabinet. It will be presented to parliament at the beginning of October. The 1967 budget, Dahlgruen said, is 7.2 per cent larger than the one for this year. Main increases are to be made in the social welfare budget. gov- con- peacekeeping, Thant has had to ward. 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AUGUST 28, 1966 Giants Top LA, Regain First Place In NL As Pirates Lose (Red Haven, The Herald sports editor, has been taking « well-deserved vacation. His column is being written by Jim Bailey, The Herald associate sports editor.) FOOTBALL STARTS WITH A BANG Local football fans -will have to wait no longer than this weekend to see all three Anderson teams in action withou leaving the city. Anderson's Indians host the smaU-but ambitious Highland Laddies at South Anderson Field Friday night, while Madison Heights entertains Shelbyville on Saturday evening. The other county teams also get into action Friday, with Alexandria hosting Hartford City and Elwood travelling to Noblesville. p For those who can't wait that long, Madison Heights is participating in a pre-season jamboree at Richmond Tuesday night. Tickets are on sale at the school and at Decker's. * * * BULLS COMPLETE ROOKIE CAMP Tlic Chicago Bulls' rookie camp has been completed and coach John Kcrr was impressed enough with two players lo invilc them to the regular training camp in the middle <if September. The pair of prospective NBA rookies are 6-9 Bob Woollard, formerly of Wake Forest, and 6-2 guard Bill Atkins of Parsons College. Bobby Page of Anderson was one of 38 candidates who attended the two-week tryout session at DePaul University for the newest franchise in the National Basketball Association. * * * SHOW COON DOGS The Fortville Coonhunters Club is holding a bench show for registered and non-registered coon dogs today at 1 o'clock. The announcement comes from Bruce Corman, secretary- treasurer of the organization. To reach the grounds just follow the signs at the iatersection of State Roads 13 and 67 at Fortville. * . • * * DESIRABLE CONFLICT If the Pittsburgh Pirates win the National League pennant, tile University of Pittsburgh might play its football game with West Virginia in the morning, although this isn't definite. In 1960, Pitt played Miami of Florida at 10:30 a.m. This prompted one writer to remark, "This is one time the coaches won't have to get the teams tip." •*• * * CRUCIAL CLOSEOUT If the Indianapolis Indians are going to recover and win the Eastern Division flag in the Pacific Coast League, they will have to start now. Their last chance will be the homestand' which starts Monday night and concludes on Labor Day; after thai, there is no more. League-leading Tulsa is the opponent Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday. The Tribe closes out with six straight games against Oklahoma City, including a Labor Day doubleheader. Monday is Democrats-Republicans Night, and various candidates in the November election will be on hand. A Tuesday; doubleheader with Tulsa has been designated as Chamber of I c°« ln >* Commerce night. j Thursday night the Lords of London, a group of young musi-| T » cans, will present a post-game show, and the Indians will award! 1 "" a $500 College Scholarship Fund to some lucky youngster. Sa ° Fr ™ ls Juan Marichal Snaps Dodger Streak At 5 SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) — Juan Marichal, his sore left ar.kle heavily taped, pitched the c — Francisco Giants to first 1 in the National League Saturday with a 4-2 victory over the Los Angeles Dodgers. The victory, coupled with St. jOuis' 5-1 win over Pittsburgh, boosted the Giants a hah" game ahead of the Pirates. The third place Dodgers, whose winning streak was snapped at five, fell two games behind me Giants. Marichal, in winning his 19tto ;ame of the season compared o five losses, was touched for eight hits, five of them in the irst three innings. However, Juan settled down o hold the Dodgers in check he rest of the way' except for a >ases empty homer by Willie 1 Davis in the sixth. The Giants scored two run or their margin of victory he sixth with the help of lefensive lapse by the Dodger A bases-empty second inndn lomer by Jim Hart, his 29t accounted for San Francisco irst run and Willie Mays h his 33rd of 1966 and 538th of his areer, also with file base mpty in tiie eighth for insurance run. The Giants' winning rally waj ashioned on a single by Mays wrong field double into th eftfield cornea- by Willi McCovey, which scored Mays and a soft single to short righ y Jay Alou which fell betweei ightfielder Ron Fairly an eeond baseman Jim Lefebvre The Dodgers bunched conse utive singles by Lefebvre ohn Roseboro and Wes Parke n the second for their first run Don Drysd'ale pitched th first six innings, allowed Hire runs, and took his 14th los against nine victories. Wills ss Gilliam W Davis Fairly rf Lfbvr 2b Roseboro Parker Ib Johnson If Drysdalp ab r b b[ San Fr; 4010 Fuentes Ib "1000 Gabrlsn cf 4 1 4 1 Bri 4000 Mays cf 4111 McCvey 1 4010 Hart 3b 4010 Hallcr c 2000 Alou rf 2000 Lanier 2b 1000 Marichal 0000 0000 33 2 8 2 Totals abrhb . 400 401 000 422 b 4 1 2 4 1 1 4 0 1 302 300 Team Picture Night is Friday, and every person attending the game will receive a free full-color 8 x 10 picture of the Indians. Farmer's Night, Saturday, any adult turning in any item of farm produce will be admitted for 50c. Pre-game entertainment includes a cow-milking contest and a professional sheep-shearing demonstration. On Carhart Candid Camera Day, Sunday, Sept. 4, camera bugs will be admitted on ihe field between 12:30 and 1:15 to take pictures of the Tribesmen. The season will close on Labor Day and will include a giant fireworks display. * * * MADISON REGATTA SET Preparations are being made of the 19th annual Madison Regatta, featuring the 15th running of the Indiana Governor's Cup on the Ohio River Sept. 3-4. A field of about a dozen unlimited class hydroplanes is expected to compete for the trophy and a chunk of the 515,000 prize money. The regatta hosts an average of 60,000 persons for the two-day event. Limited hydroplanes will race Sept. 3 and unlimiteds will thunder around the course Sept. 4. * * * STATE FAIR HARNESS NEWS Two of the top contenders for the Labor Day Fox Stake for two-year-old pacers have already established themselves as the best in the East. Romulus Hanover and Nardin's Byrd, both trained by Billy Haughton, the nation's winningest pilot in 1965, finished 1-2 at Yonkers Raceway last week, just a head apart, in the $25,000 Star Pointer Pace. The time of 2:00 2/5 was a new .national season record for the distance on a half-mile strip. Haughton JQ"'""'' chauffeured Romulus Hanover, while George Sholty was behind!,,,-„„:„; Nardin's Byrd. 'Haughton also drove Carlisle to victory in the $25,000 33 4 10 010 001 000— 010 Ma Olx—-1 E-None. DP-San Francisco 1. LOB-Lo Angeles 5, San Francisco 5. ; 2B.McCorey. 3B-McCovey. IIR-W. Davl (6). Hart (29). Mays (33). SB-W. Dav: Ip h r cr Mi Drvsdale L. 9-U 6 8330 Miller 12-32110 Perranoski 1-30000 Marichal W, 1M 9 8220 T-2:14. A-41.S7fi. Bueno, Richey Score Wins By PAUL ROBBINS United Press International CHESTNUT HILL, Mass. (UPI) —Top-seeded Maria Bueno and Nancy Richey, the 1966 Wimbledon doubles champions scored an 11-9, 6-3, win over 10th seeded Stephanie DeFin; and Tory Fretz Saturday ti enter the semi-finals of the 86th ™ Tenni ? tou ™ ara ™ 1 American-National 3-year-old trot at Sportsman's Park recently, bill the great finish of Governor Armbro overshadowed the feat. Governor Armbro has been tabbed as the one to watch in Wednesday's Hambletonian and will also be appearing in the $411.000 Horseman Stake at the Indiana State Fair. A * * JUNIOR GOLF NOTES The courtesy and poise of the competitors in the Indiana Girls' Golf Association tourney last week at Edgewood was really impressive lo all concerned. Though the girls often foiinil themselves in tight spots, they contained themselves remarkably well, conducting themselves more like ladies than like "teen-agers" in the negative sense. A perfect example was the conduct of 17-year-old Claudia Mayhew, two-lirac champion who finished runnerup to rival Carmen Piasccki. She consistently found herself missing shots on which she had wcm holes the day before as her putter, which had bailed her out against medalist Pam Hughes, slopped working. Obviously peeved, she said nothing. "She just went bang, bang, bang," Claudia told a friend at Ihe conclusion of the match, referring to Miss Piasecki's trio of birdies on the first three holes, "and I went thump." Lindsay Boycotts Hal! Induction Shaw and Virginia Wade and eighth- seeded Francoise Durr of France and Gail Sheriff of TORONTO (UPI) — Nine hockey immortals were inducted into the Hockey Hall of Fame Saturday but one of the players, Ted Lindsay who was often controversial during his stormy but brilliant career, boycotted the ceremony. Lindsay refused to attend because the ceremonies were conducted at a stag dinner and Lindsay felt his wife and family should have been invited. Admitted witli Lindsay were present Montreal coach Toe Blake, Ted Kennedy, Butch Bouchard, Elmer Lach, Frank Brimsek was the only native Misses Shaw and 'Wade stopped Ken Brimsek, Max Bentlcy, Reardon and Babe Pratt. National League President Cterance Campbell also inducted into the Hall with the nine former stars at the ceremonies. was Kach guest of honor presented with a framed was Hall of Fame monogram and ring. Tha presentations were made by one of Canada's host, known sporting figures, Conn Smythe, a member of the Hall of Fame govering committee. In accepting his award, Pratt made reference to Lindsay's absence and said, "Ted has really made it tough for the next bunch of selectors—they'll have to select bachelors only." Pratt also said, "It makes me thankful ar.d humble to be put into tiiis shrine." Born in Evelelh, Minn., Australia, also advanced to Sunday's semi-final matches at Longwood Cricket Club. While Miss Bueno dominated the action with repeated point- getting backhand shots at the net and her overpowering serve, her partner had trouble getting stalled and the match stayed even in its early stages. The first service break came in the 15th game when Miss Ridley's serve was cracked. But she and her slim Brazilian partner, who has won the tournament twice with Darlene Hard, responded by breaking Miss Fretz in the next game to even things at eight games apiece. Miss Richey then began to show a form that earned her top ranking with Billie Jean King in the USLTA ladies charts, and finally scored the clinching point while she and Miss Bueno led, 10-9. The 24-year-old Texan rifled a backhand between her opponents for the 11-9 verdict. Miss Fretz again was the victim in the second set when ,er service was broken in the ighlh game for a 5-3, Bueno- Riohey lead. Miss Bueno maintained service for tine win. In the other ladies matches, American to make the Hall with the Canadians. * Divers Take Plunge PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) - Two nationally known divers were married Saturday in Phoenix. Jeanne Collier of Phoenix became the bride of Ken Sitzber- fler, a Indiana University student. Both competed for the U.S.A. in the 1964 Olympic games at Tokyo. Miss Collier was second in the Ihrec-melcr (living event and •iitzbcrger won the gold medal n the one-meter springboard. Savage Gets Timely Hits For Cardinals ST. LOUIS (UPI) -Ted Savage, recently called up from the St. Louis Cardinals' farm club at Tulsa, got two hits, drove in two runs, scored one and stole a base Saturday in a ~-l Cardinal Victory over the 'ittsburg Pirates. Savage opened Cardinal scor- ng in the first with a double. He went to second on a wild pitch by starter Steve Blass and scored on an error catcher Jesse Gender. by Savage doubled in the seventh to drive in Dal Maxvili, who had singled and Lou Jrock, >assed celsen. Julian Javier, who had who was intentionally by reliefer Pete , Mik- oubled, had scored on Maxvill's hit. Bob Gibson took credit the win, his 17ih of the season against 10 losses. Talk Stops, Action Starts In AFL Soon By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Dame at Boston, Arkansas half- and Dick Arlington of Notre The talking in pro stops next weekend. Merger. Merger. That's what all the talk has >een about since June 8, the day ihe National and American eagues linked hands, kissed and pledged their mutual respect for the dollar. But the talk will stop when he AFL opens its seventh season Friday night, getting a one- football ! ba< * Bob Burnett at Buffalo, jLSU tackle George Rice at Merger. Houston and Michigan tackle Bill Yearby and running back Emerson Boozer of Maryland State at New York. The West's rookie headliners include Kentucky back Rodger Bird, Buckncll receiver Tom Mitchell and Tulsa guard Dick Tyson at Oakland, San Diego State receiver Gary Garrison at week jump on the NFL with ajSan Diego, Heisman Trophy three-game program spread I winner Mike Garrett of South•••• " " ' ' ern California and Minnesota defensive end Aaron Brown at Kansas City and Grambling defensive back Goldie Sellers at Denver. over the entire weekend. This year it's not only the AFL title that's up for grabs, >ut a shot at the NFL champion in the first Super Bowl — and a chance to prove what American ^eague personnel has been say- Johnson's, CHAMPION HORSESHOE PITCHERS HERE - Among the many big-name horseshoe pitchers appearing yesterday and today at the Anderson Horseshoe Club's Indiana Stat« Association Special Events program are, from left. Sue Gillespie, Portland, Ind., three-time women's world champion; Curt Day, current men's world titleholder; and junior-world champion and twice state junior champion Mqrfc Siebold, 12, with his mother, Mrs. Bonnie Siebold, at right. Today's events include a carry-in dinner for everybody, a senior tourney for players over 60, the lefthanders state tourney and a husband-wile doubles iour- "ey. (Herald Photo) Balk-y'Reds Bomb Phillies In Day Game The Cards' other run came in the sixth when Brock went to first on an error by third- baseman Bob Bailey, stole his 58th base of the season, went to third on a ground ball and scored on Tim McCarver's single. The Pirates scored their only run in the fifth when Bailey singled, went to second on a ground ball and scored on Matty Alou's single. Blass left the game after six innings—the 22nd straight game he has failed to finish. He allowed five hits and two Cardinal runs. The right bander's record is now 8-5. CINCINNATI (UPI) - the Cincinnati Reds bombarded six Ditchers for five home runs Saturday while rolling to a 14-7 victory over the Philadelphia Phillies in the first game of a day-night doubleheader. Tommy Harper, Deron Johnson and Vada Pinson pounded mt three hits apiece to lead the Reds' 17-hit assault and give •elief pitcher Teddy Davidson lis second victory in three decisions. The Reds' homers came off he bats of Pete Rose, Gordy Coleman, Pinson, Dick Simpson and Don Pavletich. Richie Allen had a pair for the Phils. The game was enlivened by a third-inning balk ruling against )itcher Sammy Ellis which led o the banishment of Red manager Dave Bristol by umpire Frank Secory. Plate umpire Bob Engel ailed the balk but was verruled by his partners, rater the umpires reversed Ihe ecision. after Philly Manager 'rene Mauch protested the ecision strenuously. Bristol egistered his disgust with the ecision by kicking the resin ag from the mound to first base and then pitching a baseball from the mound to the right field fence. The first of Allen's homers give the Phils a 2-0 lead in the first inning. Rose tied it with a two-run blast in the bottom half of the inning. The Reds added a run in the second but dropped behind 4-3 in the third when the Phils scored twice, one run coniing home on Ellis' balk. Johnson's triple, a sacrifice fly and Pinson's 12th home run of the season gave the Reds' a 5-4 lead in the .bottom of the third. Coleman's I capped four in Simpson the and consecutive home runs. 'eighth when Pavletich hit Allen 3b White Ib 3 .1 2 0 Harper rf 5 1 .1 0 Rose 2h •! 1 0 1 Ifelms 3b 3 2 3 4 Johnson if 4001 Perez Ib rhbi 5230 5123 5221 4330 2000 Gonzalez If 3000 Coleman ph 1112 Taylr ph-2b 1000 Simpson rf 2213 Dlrympl c 2000 Pavletich c 4 I 1 2 Ueckr ph-c 1000 Pinson cf 5133 Groat ss Short p Buhl p Herbert p Kueim ph Vrbanic p Morris p Fos p 4010 Crdenas ss 3 1 1 '0 1000 Ellis p 2000 looo Davidson p 2 0 0 c 0 0 0 (1 1000 0 0 0 0 0000 0 ft 0 0 Nobody Favored n This Year's •lambletonian By SAM HANCOCK United Press Inlernalional DU QUOIN, 111. (UI) - icking a winner in this year's [ambletonian, the "Corn Tasel Classic," will be like looking or the needle in the proverbial pinch homer three-run fourth 0000 Brandt ph 1000 : Totals 34 7 9 K Total* 40 14 17 14 Philadelphia 202 030 000— 7 :incinnati 212 300 24x— 14 E—Vcrbanir. DP-Philadelphia 1, Cin- linnati. LOB—Philadelphia 5, Cincinnati The Phils pulled within on e\°' ,„„,,,„.,„„. 3 B-Bri SB s. joh«on. HB- run in the fifth when theyjAiicn 2 1321. Rose 11.11. Pinson 112), inning which sent the Reds ahead 8-4. scored three runs, two onj|°-^ c Allen's second homer, to send' " Short Buhl Ellis to the showers. Pinson doubled home two ;icrncri more runs in the seventh inning and the Reds added their final (1). Simpson (4). Pa' .... aliison, Pavletit-h. ip h r er lib s I., I5-S 2 2-3 B 5 5 0 11-3333 1 ng for a couple of years: Thatj iAFL teams are as strong as Na- 1 ' for ticnal League clubs. I ^_ I,... _ - D/~.. The opening week's schedule i J\ OlCO/TfO T lOV {unveils rrlp new Miami Dfil-i * Flit Alou Alley ss Clcmnte rf Stargell If Clndnon Ib Mazrski 2b Bailey 3b Gonder c Blass p Lynch ph Mikk]sen ab rbbl SI. L 4011 Brock If 4010 Savage rf 4010 McCrver c 3000 Cepeda Ib 4020 Flood cf 4000 Smith 3b 4130 Javier 2b 4000 Man-ill ss 1010 Gibson p 1000 p 0 0 0 0 33 1 91 Totals •brh 3210 021 000 0 1 0 000 1 1 0 1 1 1 000 phins, shoves all four new coaches into the spotlight and provides a quick indication of Hie title capabilities of last year's champions. The Dolphins, the league's first expansion team and ninth club, inaugurate the season Friday night in the Orange Bowl " st the Oakland Haiders. i's George Wilson will be making his AFL debut as a aead coach as will John Rauch, who succeeded Al Davis at Oakland. The scene shifts to Houston Saturday night, with the improved Oilers, under new Coach Wally same Hals Pittsburgh E-Gonder Mikkclsen Bailey. DP-SI. Louis (2). LOB—Pittsburgh 7, St. Louis 4. 2B—Savage (2), Javier (1) Clendennn, Brock, Stargell. Savaf Blass. Ip h r e Blaas (I., B-S) 6 52 Mikkclsen 2 33 Gibson (W. 17-10) 9 91 WP-Blass. T-2:12 A-30.457. SB— . S— 1 11 1 •11-31 2 0 Spitz Sweeps 3 ( More Gold Medals SAO PAULO, Brazil (AP) Slender Mark Spitx won three more gold medals as the United States' two-man swimming team completed a fantastic sweep of all 11 events in the men's competition Saturday night in the Pan-American Mac- jeabiah Games. .Spitz, from Calif., won style in 2:0 Santa Clara, Tom Rolfe Upset By Bold Bidder At Washington CHICAGO (UPI)-Bold Bid- 1 der, a ^year-old owned by John R. Gaines, closed fast in the! stretch Saturday to handily defeat favored Tom Rolfe and win the $109,200 Washington Park Handicap in near record time. Bold Bidder, ridden by Pete Anderson and carrying 120 pounds, second high weight in the field of seven, was clocked at 1:32-4-5 for the mile, only 1-5 VANDALIA, Ohio CAP)— Dan of a second slower than (toe Orlich and Loral I. Delaney set It™* and world record set world records as the 67th Grand | earlier this year by Buckpas- American Trapshoot came to a close Saturday. Orlich, 42-year-old part Morris Ellis 4 5 fi fi .3 4 Davidson W, M 5 11110 Ellis pitched to two batters in 5th; .Morris pitched lo one halter in 7th. WP-Buhi. Balk-Ellis. T— 3:10. A—3.528. World Records Set In Trapshoot Meet Iser. Bold Bidder had to survive a 'foul claim lodged by Jockey MKnSl er^Kb* Co, 3S&1?U"ffi« VES Lemm, taking on the old Denver Broncos, minus the 900 yards represented 12 2 by the ground gaining efforts of ""' bad-boy fullback Cookie Gilchrist. And, then Sunday, it's the; two-time champion Buffalo Bills, under new Coach Joe Collier, invading San Diego for a battle with the Western Division champion Chargers. The Bills won the title by defeating the Chargers 23-0 in last season's title clash. Kansas City, New York and Boston all draw byes on the first weekend of action but will get off the starting mark the following week. While many of the headliners will be the same — quarterback Here Today The Kokomo Highlanders, who have already clinched tha Central Indiana Baseball League title and are this year's state semi-pro champions, will be at Memorial Field Sunday at 2 o'clock for a game that will decide whether Anderson Johnson's Real Estate will oppose them to the CIBL playoffs. Nothing is at stake for Kokomo, but for Johnson's second place in the loop is the prize. The locals have been playing of late like the champions they were for the past three years after a miserable start early in the season. Pitching has been sharpened up, with Doug Nowlin, Larry Revea, Bob Brown, Jerry Degitz and Joe Shupe' turning in •epeatediy fine performances. Hitting has been adequate if not spectacular. Defense has improved measurably over the course of the season. A victory in today's game means a second - place finish for Johnson's Real Estate. A loss will drop the team all the way to fourth spot. All local players are asked to report to the Held for pre-gamo drills not later than 1 o'clock. An added sidelight to tha game is the fact that two Anderson players are battling for Joe Namath of the Jets, Hanker;'he league "batting title. John Lance Alworth and halfback ; Teague is batting a robust .463, Paul Lowe of the Chargers, quarterback Jack Kemp of the Jills and halfback Clem Daniels while teammate Fred Simpson year, needs is hittuig .451 for the Teague, however, still of Oakland-numerous rookies if, n ™g h at-ba'te to qualify for also will be on display. Among the touted first-year the title. men in the Eastern sector are Pancho Segura is the only Kentucky quarterback Rick j player in this century to win Norton and Tennessee lineback-i three straight NCAA tennis er F r a n k Emanuel at Miami, 'singles titles. __ aystack. Some dozen ^reaststroke in 2:46.6 and swam [the butterfly leg on the winning 400-meter medley relay team. Paul Katz of New York, the only other member of the men's 3-year-old trot- swimmin S team, was third in - - the freestyle and second in the breaststroke and swam on the Winning relay team. The Americans called on diver Jan Moses and basketball iplayer Howard Schwartz to 'round out their relay team. ' ~ ' Cole, North " TS, about half of them sharing le limelight.during the season, ere expected to be entered at a.m. CDT Sunday for ednesday's "Kentucky Derby ' harness racing." The 41st edition of the assic, expected lo pay some 20,000, will have its strongest ternational flavor in history ith two Canadian entries and , . broke 982 of 1,000 targets shotS ,. . , flmsner . this week to become High Overi ce l s . H ? Jr . All champion. Orlich's 982 L™™ cl eclipsed the old record of 978 set f.'™ er ' . s f ar » n g to by C.E. Barnhart, Kansas City,!^ Lowren-i Mrs. Delaney, 28-year-old dog trainer from Anoka. Minn., set a women's High Over All record with 954 of 1,000. Mrs. De-l ° mPeti Baird claimed that Bold make his ; turn into I the stretch, interfered with his ihorse, but the stewards, after 'studying the films, rejected the claim. Tom Rolfe, owned by Powha- „ P each < pcked up two J more Sow medals - a total of tliree ~ as *« American wom- Jiother, Shatter Way, fromi en won two of three dosin S . .. . . ^' « *<"« infflnfs from a straight. seventh-seed South ACricans Bsme Emanuel and Maryna Godwin, 6-2, 7-5. Durr-Sherriff overwhelmed unseeded Mimi [lenreid and Emile Burer, 6-1, 6-3. Dees Wins Seniors COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. (AP) — Cecil Dees of Glendalc Calif., won the annual World Seniors Golf Tournament on the Broadmoor course Saturday. He defeated Walter Dowcll of Wnlnut Ridge, Ark., 4 and .1 in the ID-hole finals of Ihe event for players aged 55 or older. veden, the first horse ever to fly the Atlantic .for a crack at the Hambletonian. From performances during the season, Carlisle, Kerry Way, Polaris, Governor Armbro and Bonus Boy were rated a chance at the top money. It's regarded as the biggest tossup since 1961 when upstart Harlan events. That gave the American women seven of nine titles overall. Miss Cole won the women's 100-meter butterfly in 1:12.2 and swam on the 400-meter freestyle relay team that won in 4:33.5. Principal Fires Dean upset the applecart in Q rf ) A rp fit record time at the non- >3ra Mce UT wagering track. Carlisle, son of Hickory Pride, comes to Du Quoin fresh victory, in the TERRE HAUTE, Ind. (API- Jim Higham, principal of the Lost Creek Elementary School his thirdjhere, fired his third hole-in-one National in Chicago in 2:02.1. Governor Armbro was second, Polaris third and Kerry Way seventh. Billy Haughton, the winnin- gest driver in history who has never won the Hambo in eight tries, will drive Carlisle. American- of the season Friday on the 112- yard first hole of the Mark Par 3 course iicrc. His second ace came last week on the 175-yard 17th hole at Rea Park. The three this summer bring to four the number of holes-in-one Higham has I fired. rH , second Grand also won, the All; Around Ladies trophy with 380: out of a possible 400. The All ,, h « e - TV c. , • u iv L, T,- v, j down the back stretch and Don Salvich, North Highlands, | couldn't make a challenge unto! 1 Calif., who missed winning the it h e field was scant yards froml coveted Grand American Handi- the wire. i" cap Championship by one target Then he closed in the final was the men's All Around Brides to take second by a champion with 390. : nead over Trorrado, an Argen- Seventeen-year-old Doug Bed-,tine bred owned by Herbert well, Brazil, Ind., won both thellerff and Meadowbrook Farm. Juniors High Over All'and Juni-i Tom Rolfe still trailed Bold ors All Around with 968 and 380. Bidder by 3 1-2 lengths. —* : Bold Bidder, a 9-1 shot and •/.II j third choice in the field, Mlled ircturned $20.20, $4.40 and $3.20. ^.^T,,™ v ! Tom Rolfe paid $2.60 and $220 CAMBRIDGE, Minn. (AP) - ;and Troriado paid $3.40. Patrick Wahlin, a defensive. rj 0 j ( ) Bidder's $64,200, share of the gave him standout on St. John's Univcrsi-;p lirSt ty football team last season, earn i nRS of"$266,292 "this year w.as killed Thursday when his; and career ear nings of $383,521 car rolled off a road near thisj lt was his fourth win in n ; East-Central Minnesota commu-! slarts th j s year and his thud';' nity. Wahlin would have been 'victory in a $100,000 race, a: It was his fourth win in H Fan Fare senior this fall at the Collegc-;i966 for Tom Rolfe. out of ville, Minn., school, which wontaction until June 23 with a :he 1965 National Association of quarter crack in his hoof. Intercollegiate Athletics football He won one stake and championship. jdcfeated Tronado in an exhibi- Ition match race prior to today's outing. Hoosier Shares U.S. Chess Lead SEATTLE, Wash. (UPI) Robert Bryne of Indianapolis, Ind., and Pal Benko of New York City tied for first place Friday in the 67th annual United States chess championship. Benko and Bryne split $1,600. P.ryne played .to a draw with : Duncan Suttlcs of Vancouver, 'B.C., in the last round. Sutllcs I took third place. The authentic Mod sweater, the Po' Boy. In new rib weave with mock turtle neck. Six colors to choose from. In 100% Orion In Lombs Wool $g W. llth

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