Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on October 9, 1966 · Page 21
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 21

Anderson, Indiana
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 9, 1966
Page 21
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ANDERSON SUNDAY ANDERSON. INDIANA. SUNDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 9, 1966 Franklin 28 Anderson 16 Notre Dame 35 Army 0 Indiana 7 Minnesota 7 Purdue Iowa 0 Illinois 10 Ohio State 9 S. Carolina 31 N.C. State 21 Maryland 21 Duke 19 Tube 30 Bos. Coll. 21 Dartmouth 31 Princeton 13 Iowa State 24 Kansas 7 Syracuse 28 Navy 14 Auburn 14 Wake Forest 6 Yale 24 Brown 0 Nebraska 31 Wisconsin 3 Colgate 14 Holy Cross 14 Pitt 17 W. Va. 14 Harvard 34 Columbia 7 N. Hampshire 10 Maine 7 Blair's Big Blast Behind Bunker's Blanking Bums Boost Baltimore, 3-0 WORLD SERIES OBSERVATIONS It doesn't take an expert to pick out a Haw In the Los Angeles Dodgers' preparation for the World Series with the Baltimore Orioles. Some observers thought the Dodgers' llretness afield would help the Bums overcome some of Baltimore's vaulted home-run hitting power before the series but after the second game in which Center-fielder Willie Davi contributed three boots in a single inning and the Dodger made six glaring bobbles altogether in a single game, i became apparent that anybody must respect a team's poten punch at the plate. This corner recalls the Dodgers were 2 down to th Minnesota Twins in the 1965 series which they rebounded woo. Bat then again, Minnesota didn't have the hitting wallop that the .Orioles possess. Before the current series opened, the Ravin' wondered U Baltimore's success in deciding the American League pen nant early, that maybe Los Angeles would take it In four atraight games like the New York Giants did when Cleveland' Indians won it in a breeze several seasons back. If the Dodgers rebound after being 2 down to Baltimore now (and this is written on Friday night), then we'll take of our hats to the Los Angeles club. If Baltimore wins, we'l Just add our two cents' worth that the Orioles won the even tnal pennant when they engineered the deal for Frank Robin- ion from Cincinnati last winter. DON'T RETIRE TOO SOON The winds of autumn favor the fish. While spring breezes blow just as chill, those that whi around in late fall seem to discourage the vast majority o anglers who revelled in the same temperatures last April an May. Granted, on a day-to-day basis, the good weather pictur during fall dims instead of brightens as it does in spring, sa. the fishing experts. But until freezing sets in, the fishin steadily improves — despite an absence of anglers to enjo the action. Among those in the know a wily bass shows amazing lad of sophistication when the brutal temperatures of winter ar near at hand. In the interim period between hot and cold his responses and appetite pick up as the thermometer drops and his disposition improves toward anything that looks lib * possible meal. Until the morning frost fails to melt with the rising sun tnd the surface waters become a sheet of ice, bass and many other game fish continue to roam feeding grounds that offer any chance for a tasty morsel. Between now and then fish are highly susceptible to the offerings of those few fishermen who have both.the savvy anc the will to play their skills and brave the brisk breezes. For Individuals who do verture afloat, the experience is far more rewarding than battling the traditional crush of early spring •nglers. Don't store your tackle away prematurely, caution the experts, and don't let minor distractions such as hunting and football interfere. Autumn is for anglers. Prove it for yourself. * * TWO WIN, THREE LOSE Anderson and Highland were the only Anderson area high «?hool elevens winning Friday night while JUadison Heights, Elwood and Alexandria were on the "short end of the score." Anderson's victory was more or less expected but the manner in which Highland pounded Royerton, 44 to 0, surprised the folks. I recall Coach Victor Roos' words in a recent telephone conversation, "we've begun to shift some personnel, seeking more potential in spots . . .", and the Laddies blossomed out in full scoring strength a* Royerton. Mich. State Survives Arch Rival's Bid, 21-7 EAST LANSING, missed field goal just before (UPD-Fullback Bob Apisa and!the half ended. Los Angeles Runless For 24 Innings Continued From Page Ont old Chicago White Sox in the scandalous Black Sox Series 1919. The successive shutouts „ 'aimer and Bunker belied tin critics who had made the Dodg ers the favorites at the start c he Series on their pitchir strength and the poor complet game record of the Oriole- staff. Instead, the Dodgers have na had a complete game whil each of the regular starters— Don Drysdale, Sandy Koufax and Osteen—has gone down the drain. Ironically, this was the first shutout of the season for Bunk er, a former star at Capuchin High School in San Bruno Calif., who signed an Oriole contract for a reported $75,000 bonus in 1963. This was his thin year in the majors. Walter Alston of the Dodger shook up his line-up for this firs game at Baltimore after the damaging six-error perform ance in the second game. Hitless Jim Gilliara went to he bench and weak 'hitting Johi tensedy took over at thir< >ase. It didn't do any good. The )odgers didn't make any errors Ms time, but they also didn'l core any runs. Hank Baur's Orioles thus ?ere in the position to dose this eries out in four straight Sunday. The last American League earn to do that trick was the Vew York Yankees of 195C gainst the Philadelphia Phil- .es. The last time it was done in eries play was by the Dodgers gainst the Yanks in 1963. Only nine Series have ended in four ames. Willie Davis, the goat of the econd game with his record reaking three errors in one nning, came up three times ith a man on second base. In the fourth, he followec arker, who doubled but fliec ut to Blair. After Maury Wills mgled for his first Series nil and took second on an infield ut in the sixth, Willie moved urn to third with a long fly to iair. Luis Aparicio contributed a luple of fine fielding plays. He ent to his left to dig out a hard rash by Kennedy in the third. In the eighth, he raced into : t field, colliding with left elder Curt Blefary as he clung Parker's fly ball for an im- jrtant out. The big crowd cheered each :ch in the ninth as the 21-year- Bunker swung dawn the •retch. Wally struck out Ron airly, got Jim Lefebvre on a ounder to Dave Johnson and en ended the game when Lou hnson bounced to Aparicio. BALTIMORE (AP)—The offi- al box score of the thirn game the 1966 World Series: LOS ANGELES (N) ABRHBIOA quarterback Jimmy Raye mobilized Michigan State for two ground offense during the fourth-quarter touchdowns Saturday as the Spartans survived top-ranked arch-rival Wolverine touchdown. Michigan's upset bid for a 20-7 yarder which set up the only Big Ten win. The Wolverines threw a riled defense against Michigan State, allowing only one first-period touchdown before Apisa broke loose for 49 yards and then scored a seven-yard burst early In the final period. The Spartans picked up a Michigan fumble only minutes later and Raye fired one of his Jameson Is Named Athletic Coordinator Of New High School MIDDLETOWN — Von Jameson, Middletown High School few completions of the-after-j principal, has been named ath- noon, good for 24 yards and a fetic coordinator for the North- touchdown, to end Gene Wash- western School Corporation, with the assignment effective immediately. Michigan showed its only closing moments of the contest with Fisher turning in several long runs, including the 40- Grid Scores ills ss 301 arker Ib 401 egan p 000 -- • - 4000 3010 4000 4020 3000 3000 2000 1010 31 0 6 0 24 14 BALTIMORE (A) AB R H BIPO A Fairly rf-lb Lefebvre 2b L.Johnson If-rf Roseboro c Kennedy 3b Osteen p A-T.Davis If Totals 0 1 0 10 0 0 2 2 3 1 4 0 1 0 OLLEGE Midwest W. Mich. 16. Bowling Green U. K. Dakota 31. S. Dakota 17. Manchester 18. Hanover 13. Chicago. 111.. 21, Ind. Central Drake 34. Mich. State 16. Miami. O.. 7. Kent State 0. Ohio U.. 21. Toledo 6. Earlham 14, EUnhurst 14. Marietta 34. Hiram 0. Baldwin-Wallace 40. Oberlin 0. Denison 28. Wooster 7. Lincoln, Mo., 21, Central St. H. Sewanee 41. Kenyon 12. Olivet 18. Hope 0. Northeast. Mo.. 28, Hillsdale 13 Findlay 20, Ferris St. 0. Adrian 28, Lake Forest 21. Alma 18. Kalamazoo 0. Winona 21. Mich. Tech 14. N. Central 12. IU. Wes. 7. la. Wes. 26. Concordia. m., 20. Bethel 16, Northland 15. Carthage 19. Carroll 16. Plattcvllle 26, MacAlester 14. Augsburg 26. MacPlester St. 23. H. Dakota St. 35. Montana St. 23 N. Michigan 35, Central Mich an 14. Augustana, III. 13, Minikin T. East Penn State 30, Boston College 21 Holy Cross 14, Colgate 14 (tie). Temple 82, BuckneU 28. Hass. 12. Conn. 6. lutgers 42, Lehigh 14. Delaware 23, Lafayette 15. Vermont 21, Rhode Island t. Gettysburg 34, Albright 7. Ind. Pa. State 14, Edinboro 0. Wesleyan 34, Coast Guard 6. Hofstra 35, Otterbein 0. Boston U. 26. Buffalo 16. Drexel 18, Penn Military 15. Lycoming 27. W. Maryland 14. Bethany 14, Thiel 14 (tie). Juniata 54. Susquehanna fi. Moravian 0. Wagner 0 (tie). Bates 21. Worcester Tech 8. Slippery Rock 21, Shippensburg 6. Dickinson 24, Haverford 12. Amherst 51, Bowdoin 0. New Hampshire 10, Maine 7. Trenton St. 22, Glassboro St. 10. Swarthmore 7, Franklin and Mar- shaU 7 (tie). Alfred 21. St. Lawrence 3. Waynesburg 20, Calif. Pa. St. 7. Carnegie Tech 19, AUegheny 6. N'eastern 41. Amn I 1 toil 16. Hochester 16, Union 0. Bridgeport 19. Rensselaer Poly 18. Cortland State 24, Ithaca 11. Temple 82, BuckneU 28. C. W. Post 40. King's Point 11. Trinity, Conn.. 27. Tufts 6. Williams 20, Middlebury 0. South Kentucky State 12, N. C. Col. C Shepherd 48, Galiaudet 7. Concord 58. Fairmont St. 20. Bluefield 60, W. Va. Tech 6. Glenville 13. W. Va. State 6. Delaware St. 26. Howard 16. W. Kentucky 7. Austin Pcay 1. Fla. A&M 56. Benedict 12. Miss. State 10. S. Miss. S. West Liberty 53, Frostburg I. Quanrico 10. Marshall 7. Southwest, Far West Air Force 54. Hawaii 0. N. D. State 35, Montana 23. Wash. State 24, Arizona State 1! HIGH SCHOOL Hammond Clark *1, Hammon n Gavit 6. "I Indpls. Park School 20. Ind. Boys 0 School 12. 4 Ky. Deaf School 6. Ind. Dea rtj School 0. Gary Wallace 19. Hobart 0. Gary Mann 28. Gary Tolleston 14 SANDY STARTED YOUNG - Sandy Koufax, Ihe Dodgers' 27-gam« winner, was pictured hotting by his father, Jock Broun, whtn he was an tight-year-old youngster. Th» parents wtrt divorced when Sandy was three and th* elder Broun according to a copyrighted story in The fVew Yorlc Poit, hasn't »en his famous son in IS years. (AP VvVrephofo from New Yort Post; Georgia Tech Upsets Vols In TV 6-3 Thriller ATLANTA (UPI) - Linebacker W. J. Blane made two crucial pass interceptions an 3unky Henry kicked a pair of ield goals Saturday to give enth-ranked Georgia Tech a nationally televised 6-3 upset over seventh-ranked Tennessee. Blane, a senior from Roanoke, Va., made his first interception late in the second period to set up Henry's seconc ield goal that gave the Yellow ackets their winning points. His second niterception came •ith only 2:41 left in the game held for downs at the Tech 21 and the, pace of the afternoon's action was thus set. Minutes later, with game rushing leader Bob Mauriello ripping off 26 yards, the Vols quickly got back to the Tech 21 but Bill Eastman made the of three of Georgia Tech 'ith Tennessee driving deep nto Georgia Tech territory and eading for a possible score. place kicking is also a golf Henry, a lecialist who lampion, kicked his first field oal from 22 yards out with ve minutes left, in the first alf to tie the score at 3-3 Moments later, Blane inter-' epted a pass thrown by! enmessee's Dewey Warren at e Tennessee 45-yard line and n it back 13 yards to the 32 eeh, unable to gain much ardage against a rugged ennessee defense which has " allowed a touchdown this P ass interceptions and the Yellow Jackets were out of trouble again. It was a rough afternoon for Georgia Tech's heralded offensive twosome. Lenny Snow an< Kim King. Snow, who scor« seven touchdowns in Tech' Aparicio ss Blefary If Snyder If ington. Michigan quarterback Dick Vidmer threw 40 passes beore he finally propelled the Wolve- and the rugged Michigan State defense. „ __ „ _, Wolverine fullback Dave partment instead of the presen 'icnpT CTWI dfl vnrnc Tntn 9 it..... TT. _-n -i i _i n «_:»^ fines to a touchdown ruined a shutout bid by Fisher sped 40 yards with a lateral and Viermer tossed passes from 18 and 15 yards to halfback Jim Detweiler, the latter to the middle of the end zone for a touchdown. The victory kept the defend- As coordinator, Jameson wilijg un j. er p develop schedules for athletic 1 events to be held following this school year, at which time 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 D.Johnson 2b -.3 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 25 B.Robinson 3b Powell Ib Blair cf Etchebarren e Totals 0 0 1 0 9 0 3 1 3 0 6 0 0 3 27 1 1 0 1 1 3 0 . Winchester 18. Mississinewa 12 PRO NFL Cleveland 41. Pittsburgh 10. AFL Boston 20, Buffalo 10. New York 17. San Diego Ifl. there will be one athletic de- three. He will also be planning Johnson and Powell; Wills', Le- bmled over for two other i w" 1 '* gave the Baltimore Ori- scope of the athletic pro- for currently under construction and administering any other ac tivity that would pertain to the new athletic department. „.„-,- , , . j . ^e^rSSSo ™* «H for the schedule of with and a 2-0 conference. The tSpartans' o mark in Hip athletic events to be verv simi- the only scoring drive of the first half was another Apisa-Raye effort, giving Michigan State the lead late in the first quarter. Apisa picked up 15 yards on a »wecp around the right side with a pitchout from Raye. The Spartans were helped with a 15- yard penalty and Apisa took another pitchout for 11 yards before Raye swept left end for the touchdown. Neither team could drive lar M the schedule Middletown School currently The newly - formed departmenl will be in the White River Conference, of which Middletown is now a member, and will participate in the Madison County Invitational Tourney and the Pendleton Tourney. Jameson's assignment is temporary and will terminate as inch when an athletic director is named for the new school. CLEVELAND (UPI)-Emil effectively during the rest pfJLevsen of the Cleveland Indians the first half. Michigan's bcstlwas the last pitcher to win two scoring threat reached thcjcomplcte games in one day. He State, seven-yard line but died did it on Aug. 28, 1026, winning on three incomplete- passes and 6-1 and 5-1. a—Singled for Osteen in the 8th Los Angeles (N) 000 000 000—C Baltimore (A) .. 000 010 OOx- E—None. DP—Aparicio, D febvre and Parker; Lefebvre Wills Parker. LOB—Lo Angeles (N) 6, Baltimore (A) 1 2B-Parker. HR—Blair. S— Wills. Osteen (L) Regan Bunker (W) IPHRER 3 1 0 0 6 0 BB-Osteen 1 (B. Robinson) Bunker 1 (Fairly). SO—Osteen 3 (F. Robinson, Blefary, Bunker) Regan 1 (Etchebarren), Bunker 6 (Wills, Parker, Roseboro.Os- :een, Lefebvre, Fairly. —U-Pclekoudas (N), plate; Rice (A), first base; N), second base; Drummond A), third base; Jackowski (N), eft field; Chylak (A), right ield. T—1:55. A—54,445. LOS ANGELES (UPI) -Tom Fears of the Los Angeles Rams caught a.. National Football League record 18 passes for 189 yards against Green Bay in 1950. , Harvard Overwhelms Winless Columbia NEW YORK (UPI) -Unbea- en Harvard's flashing back- ield quartet of Ric Zimmer- Tom Choquette. Dick and Bob Leo Saturday overwhelmed winless Columbia 34-7 in an Ivy League game. Zimmerman, a junior quarterback from Columbus, Ohio, ran for one touchdown and pass Ojman, Gatto Henry's 1 on Henry. 41-yard field goal was the longest of his three- first three games, gained onlv 49 yards on 23 carries am King, the Jackets' offensive .eader, completed only five o nine passes for 36 yards. Evansville Converts Two Interceptions Into Big Touchdowns GREENCASTLE, ind. <UPI:- EvansviHe turned two intercepted passes into touchdowns in the final six minutes Saturday for a 14-7 Indiana Collegiate With year collegiate career. Tennessee dominated play 5:30 left, John Lidy raced 94 yards with an inter- Iception to set up the first Evansville touchdown which came on a 1-yard plunge by Ken Mills. Joe Logue passed to first loss after two wins for favored Tennessee. Tennessee drove deep into Georgia Tech territory after the opening kickoff but was for the 2-point throughout the afternoon, but Georgia Tech kept coming up with the clutch defensive ' when they were needed. . iul : Vols' only points came early in the second period when Gary Wright kicked a 27-yiard field goal to give Tennessee a temporary lead qn; - , "' WIG uiuu fjenuu oa a z-v&rfl The victory was the fourth pass from Dan Breckenridge to straight this seasc.i for the John Butler unbeaten Yellow Jackets and it « the first loss after two Juniors Dan Weaver, a center, and Dave Weaver, a halfback! are twins on the Lafayette Col- Dick Minette aversion. Minutes later, Mills scored again on a 15-yard return of an interception. De Pauw got its only score in the third period on a 2-yard World Series Statistics By THE ASSOCIATED PRES Baltimore 3 0 1.0 Los Angeles 0 3 .0 First Game Wed., Oct. 5 at Los Angeles Baltimore 310 100 000-5 9 Los Angeles Oil 000 000—2 3 McNally, Drabowsky (3) an Etchebarren; Drysdale, Moell (3), Miller (5), Perranoski ( and Roseboro. Winner — Dr bowsky. Loser—Drysdale. Home runs — Baltimore, 1 Robinson, B. Robinson. Los An geles—Lefebvre. Second Game Thurs., Oct. 6 at Los Angeles Baltimore 000 031 020—6 8 Los Angeles 000 000 000—0 4 Palmer and Etchebarren foufax, Perranoski (7), Regai 8), Brewer (9) and Roseboro Winner—Palmer. Loser —Kou fax. Third Game Sat., Oct. 8 at Baltimore Los Angeles 000 000 000—0 6 0 Baltimore 000 010 OOx—1 3 ( Osteen, Regan (8) and Rose boro. Bunker and Etchebarren Winner—Bunker, 1-0. Loser—Osteen, 0-1. Home run—Baltimore, Blair. Remaining Schedule Sunday, Oct. 9—Fourth game at Baltimore Monday, Oct. 10—Fifth game, if necessary, at Baltimore Tuesday, Oct. 11—Open date Wednesday, Oct. 12—Sixth game, if necessary, at Los An 5eles Thursday, Oct. 13 — Seventh game, if necessary, at Los Angeles. Financial Facts Third Game Attendance—54,445. Net receipts—$46,169.44. Commissioner's share — $69,925.42. Players' share—$237,764.41. Los Angeles club's share — >39,624.41. Baltimore club's share — $39, 24.40. Player Beats | !owa St °te's Nicklaus For i ittle s JT ller \A/ u T-ii Bum P s ^nsas word ite AMES ^ ™» -*«« IIVMU I I no I State, aided by a field goal and VIRGINIA WATER, En" j extra P° m t by a dimunitive (AP) — Gary Player of Souto soccer P la y er competing in his Africa defeated Jack Nicklaus!" rst football game, bumped of Columbus, Ohio, for the world; Kans as Saturday, 24-7. natch play golf title Saturday 1 Halfback Larry Carwell set a n a 36-hole final that was'Big Eight conference record marked by so much tempera--when he returned two pass ment that the referee withdrew interceptions 123 yards One of midway in the morning round, [them set up the first Cyclone Player, the defending c hampi-' touc hdown. on, won 6 and 4 and held a 4-up The biggest excitement in th* margin after the first 18 holes, game came when Dave Speal- durmg which Nicklaus' anger at ler - little as football players an adverse ruling caused ref-'go at 5-feet-5 inches and 130 eree lony Duncan to quit. pounds -booted a 36 yard field The incident happened at the 460-yard ninth hole. Nicklaus, mly 1-down at the tune, hooked his shot into the rough. When he reached his ball he goal to give Iowa State a 10-0 lead in the second quarter. Spealler, a sophomore who was an all-state soccer player in high school in Philadelphia, asked the referee" for a" free' Pa " was Paying in his first drop, claiming that a cigaret! footba11 S 3 ™ 6 - H « Joined the billboard some 60 yards away Cyclone squad only Wednesday ntapr™™! ^,-ti, i.;» i.-__ .* -:-,_, after two fraternity brothers encouraged h im to contact Iowa State coaches to see if they could use his kicking ability. Spealler —who wore a football helmet, shoulder pads and jersey but only gym shorts — approaches place kicks from an angle. He later booted an extra point in the third quarter and handled most of the Cyclones' kickoff duties. Carwell set up the first touchdown when he intercepted a pass from Kansas' Bob Skahan and raced 75 yards before being knocked out of bounds on the Jayhawk 4. Cyclone quarterback Tim Van Galder went over on the next play. In the third period, Carwell intercepted another Skahan pass on the Iowa State 41 and ran it back 48 yards to the Kansas 11. The total of 123 yards in pass heft returns broke the old conference record of 100 yards set in 1945 by two players in eparate games against Kansas State. The Cyclones increased their ' ' to 17-0 before half time when tailback Les Webster bucked over from the 1-foot line to cap a 73-yard drive. Tom Busch booted his second extra point. nterfered with his line of sight o the green. When Duncan, former British Walker Cup player, refused, Nicklaus argued with him. Finally he shot, then conceded the hole to Player's par 4. At the next hole Duncan asked Nicklaus if he wanted a new referee and the 1966 Masters and British Open champion snarled "yes." Gerald Micklem, ormer chairman of the Royal and Ancient Championship Committee, stepped out of the gallery and took over. "The atmosphere between nyself and Nicklaus was such hat I could not continue as referee," said Duncan. When the morning round wasi ver Duncan and Nicklaus shook! lands. Nicklaus explained his anger y saying "I thought I should ave been allowed to drop the all in line with the flag. The eferee said there was nothing nterrupting my swing and that must play the ball. That didn't 0 much good to my blood pfes- ire." Nicklaus did get a free drop 1 the 17th hole. There his tee lot hit a spectator's head on e first bounce, sailed 15 fee to the air before bouncing 01 parked car. After the drop e Ohioan was short with hk iproach and two putted for a igey 5. Player was down in ur. The tournament was the firs r Player in almost two months id he took home first money o 4,000. Nicklaus added $8,400 to earnings. National League's share—$39,- A40. American League's share — 9,624.40. Three-Game Total Attendance—166,333. Net receipts—$1,580,889.44. Commissioner's share — $237,3.42. Players' share—$806,253.61. -as Angeles club's share — 34,375.61. Baltimore club's share—$134,1.60. National League's share — 4,375.60. American League's share — 4,375.60. _ . _ _ ^ Anderson Police Travel To Bedford Three Anderson Police Force pistol teams will travel to Bedford today to vie for top honors in the state F.O.P. pistol match, Anderson, always a top contender, finished fifth in the Slate Match at Lafayette, and second in the Elkhart Invitational match last Sunday. Anderson's third team finished :hird in the competition at Elk- lart, and John Burke, of Anderson, brought home third }lace honors for individual competition at the Lafayetta meet. GLASS TOPS )onnelly's 4 Grand Ave. ege football team. They come rom Johnstown, Pa Home Run Sets Off 'Motor Mouth' Blair BALTIMORE (AP) — Moto fouth Paul Blair had his day nd he may not stop talking bout it until spring training Mgins in Florida next Febni ary. "f should have started this arlicr," Blair quipped after lilting a fifth inning home run scores, and Gatto and Lee rushed for 112 and 86 yards respectively. Reserve baci Marsh Goldberg scored the other Harvard touchdown mid way in the fourth quarter. Halfback Marv Jensen gavi Columbia an early lead when he scored from the three al ,3:01 of the first period, bui the Lions, who lost their third straight and second Ivy game never got beyond the Harvarc 40 thereafter. Columbia Harvard 7 14—34 ND. STATE WINS TEURE HAUTE, Ind. (UPI) -•Ron Ovcrton passed for a air of touchdowns Saturday to :ad Indiana State to a 19-0 Collegiate Conference victory over St. Jo- ndiana ootball oles a 1-0 victory over the Los Angeles Dodgers Saturday anc a 3-0 lead in the World Series. "That was the best thrill of my life, right there," Blair said, while turning down an offer of food. "I can't eat anything now." Blair is called Motor Mouth by his teammates because of his constant chatter, especially aft- Joseph's only threat, was ailed on the Indiana State 10- ard line. he makes an outstanding lay on the field. There were times earlier in he season that Blair had trou- )le finding things to talk about. 5ut he hit .372 over the final seven weeks of the season and inishcd with a .277 average. The homer was the first IVorld Series hit for Blair, at 22 he youngest non-pitcher in Hie 966 classic. After a scries of yells as the iriolcs headed from the dugout, the Baltimore locker room was strangely quiet. There scorned to he confidence that » Scries sweep would be completed Sunday. Blair shared the spotlight with Wally Bunker, who stopped the 1 Dodgers on "•• '•-''- lurling his six hits while! fourth complete Jame of the season. Bunker said he divided his 91 pitches about equally between' 'ast balls and sinkers. "I tired a little bit in the eighth inning," the 21-year-old right-hander said. "But I felt all right in the ninth and threw almost all sinkers." Bunker, placed on the disa- iled list in August because of a sore elbow, said his arm hurt: *.ile warming up Saturday and! luring the first inning. "But they put so many hotk-i sacks on 1 me, that the only thing" felt after that was a burning •, sensation because of the heat I didn't feel any more pain. I though." Baltimore pitchers hava shut * out the Dodgers over the last 24 innings, and relievers Eddie Fisher and Stu Miller have yet to make an appearance. ! "I'm going to file for tinem < * Jloyment," Fisher said. "I have :o throw on the sidelines before ' he_gajne to gcljny work." i , Storm windows repnirod <; Connelly's 4 Grand SHOES FOR,MEM Rugged Brogues for Sturdy Men A new kind of shoemaking now gives you softer, mora nimble foot action . . . and makes you wonder where such sho« luxury has been all your life. Black and Willow Brown moro grain calf upper. $23.95 EDGERTON SHOES FROM $14.95 air Pt'vfufttB lif NUNN-BUSN 19 WEST nth

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