Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana on February 18, 1967 · Page 4
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Anderson Herald from Anderson, Indiana · Page 4

Anderson, Indiana
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 18, 1967
Page 4
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SATURDAY, HIRUARY 18, 1967 THE ANDERSON HERALD ^ :- • ins nmrcitavn nEIU%UJ •»•» _ ~ ~~ ——^—^j^-^^^.^—^^^^—^— PAGE T Middletown Loss, Marklevilk Win Give Teams WRC Co-Championship Title Goblins Trip Cossacks And Arabians Romp Summitville's Goblins upended Middletown's Cossacks, 84 to 69, to hand the invaders their only White River Conference in the seventh and final loop game, while Markleville's Arabians galloped to an easy 81 to 55 triumph over Yorktown's Tigers last night. The Middletown setback and Markieville win left the teams tied with identical 6-Won, Most records to share the 1966-67 league championship. SummitviHe jumped into a quick 22 -13 first-quarter lead, enjoyed a 40 to 25 second-quarter advantage and was out in front, 63 to 52, at the end of the third period. The Goblins had the better of the scoring 21 to 17 in the fourth quarter. Summitville pumped in 28 of 50 field attempts for a sizzling .560 firing while the Cossacks hit 21 fielders for a commendable .491 average. Miller's 26 and Craib's 19 were the big scoring guns for the winners while Mike Clapp's 27, McDonald's 13 and Castor's 10 helped Middletown's cause. The win gave Summitville a 12-won, 5-lost season mark and a 5-2 loop record while the loss was Middletown's 6-1 in league and 9 and 9 overall. Dickey's 22, Hardy's 26, and 11 points each by Padgett and Mullins provided the scoring punch for the Arabians while Lemons' 16 and Wehlage's 11 looked good for Yorktown. The wi.n was the Arabians' 13th against 8 setbacks season-wise. The loss was Yorktown's 13th in 19 outings while the Tigers ended the WRC season with a 2 and 5 mark. Boxes: Middletown FG Claop. f 9 McDonald, ( 3 Castor, c 2 Loudenback, g 4 FT TP a 27 7 13 Kirkpatrick, J Kcedy Graddy BALL-DROPPING CHECK It is an old trick, but placing an envelope on the pins' side of the foul line is still a good way to learn if you are getting the ball ont over the line. The ball should land at least the width of an envelope past the line, and if it doesn't, there will he black marks on the paper. Many bowlers who have developed good deliveries will later fall into (his hall-dropping habit without knowing it. An envelope test during practice will reassure you that you are not guilty of this fault. * * * THE DELIVERY FROM START TO FINISH - it's all outlined for you in the illustrated booklet, "Planning, Timing and Correcting Your Totals 21 27 Siimmitville Miller. ( —. Hobta, I --- — Kirkwood, c Cralb. g Christopher, g Vinson Waller Grimme _ Shelton Totals ... Middletown Summitville 13 22 FT TP -> 261 :i 5 0 4 2ft 84 r 17—63 21—i Ravens Host Grizzlies In HCC Clash PROBABLE STARTERS: Anderson Long (6-4) Lexvis (B-4) Hise (6-6) Lehnus «i-0) Wallace (5-9 Pos. Franklin F Colin (6-5) F Hall 16-51 C Billieu (6-51 G Plummer (6-3) G Hynds (6-1) Anderson College tonight ! iosts Franklin in a final Hcosier Conference clash for both of the 1966-67 season. Tipoff for varsity action is 8 p.m. in Lewis Gym. In other sports activity, the Eastside wrestling team rolls out the mats for visiting University of Cincinnati at 3 o'clock. Both teams are 1-6 in dual competition. Reserve cage action is on ap at 6 p.m. as Raven fledglings take on the Grizzly cubs Franklin and Anderson hold down last and next-to-last places n the league, and both are doomed to finish the loop season just as they are. No special significance as far as conference standings — is attached to tonight's outing, bul t is an important game for the iastsiders. With a 9-11 record, the Ravens must sweep their last three en- :ounters to post a better-than- 500 season. The AC-Franklin game is the inal of (he 1966-67 campiagn for he Grizzlies, and a win could rat greatly help their 1-20 'ecord. At the outset of the card, Franklin's chances for a high inish in the HCC looked as ;ood as any other school's. Four leading scorers were ack, height was improved and xperi'ence was not a major iroblem. No one really knows what ombination of factors brought isaster to the Grizzlies, just s no one really can tell why .nderson abruptly slumped from Fan Fare THIS \s-we TME OUST NEWSPAPER -} CAMS IN is COACH HOME fine 8-2 record ent 9-11 mark. to its cur- U Yachtsmen Start Race For Sahara COLOMB BECHAR, Algeri (AP) — An international ban of 24 yachtsmen, including thn Americans, is West Africa's sailing towar Atlantic coas across 1,500 miles of the Sahara The sailors, who set out fron here Monday, take turns a manning a dozen sand yachts —• single-place craft with three wheels, a mast and sail — which can hit 60 miles an hour when the wind is right. Leaving in high spirits from this inland to™ near the Mor ocean border, the sailors vowec they would go all the way to Nouakchott. Mauritania, on wind power alone. But they soon iiad to change their minds. A stiff breeze which helped the land fleet on its way dropped after a few miles, fore ing the yachtsmen to get ou and push. Col. Jean Duboticher, a re tired French cavalry officer who is leading the expedition •elented and ordered the be calmed craft towed by nine Jeeps which are accompanying :he sand yachts. The capricious Sahara has more in store for the sailors who already have faced driz- Kcforcc, Kitts; Umpire. Brutweiser. Second Team Score: 32-31 Summitville. Yorktown Whitaker. 1 Glass, f Lemons, c Henderson, s Keller, g Wehlage Sheward Baldwin Totals Markieville Dickey, f . _. .7. Padgett, f . Mullins. c ... Hardy, g Fox. g Mitchell D. Padgett — Littrell Totals Yorktown 14 FG 1 3 2 2 12 1 1 30 10 13 FT TP 0 2 1 12 0 21 ai IS—55 Heferee. Owens: Umpire. Campbell. Second Team Score: 46-43 Markie- ville. Mora To Stanford PALO ALTO (AP)—James E. (Jim) Mora, head football coach at Occidental College for the past three years, has been ap- ointed assistant defensive coac at Stanford University. Mora, 31, replaces Rod Rus who left Stanford to coach a North Texas State. tfcNT THINK. VOL) BFTTSRT4LK10 HIM UNTIL HE UNWINPS A UTTLE South By Long Shot Says Herald Scribe BY JIM BAILEY Herald Sports Writer This is one of those years. Once in a while a strong favorite comes along for state championship honors. Sometimes there are several teams which stand a good chance. This year, though, happens So be one of those years when nearly any team with a good lead of steam could blow through. Michigan City, with its beef rust and a couple of sneaky ittle guards, could make it two n a now and become the third unbeaten champion in state ourney history. Or Lafayette, the North Cen- :ral Conference champ, could ollow its usual pattern and >recze to the state finals, where he Bronchos, under the legendary Marion Crawley, might take New Castle, t on finesse. Then there's with its fast guards, bi.K front ine and 6-10% Steve Schmitt o plug up the middle. With a ew breaks the Trojans might e the one. Indianapolis has three or four earns which merit considera- ion, among them Johnny Wilon's Wood Chucks with 6-11 BROTHERS LEAVE MADRID, Spain (AP) Spain's golfing brothers, Ange and Sebastian Miguel, left Fr day for Manila and the Philip pine Open on Feb. 26 and 27. SPORTSMAN'S DIGESTS BELL-RINGER RIG FORKED STICK' HOLPS HOP IF YOU ARE "STILL-FISHING" ON A BANK, THIS BELL RIG BEGINS RINSING WHEI-; A FISH BITES. IT'S aooo r-OR NIGHT FISHING, OR FISHIN3 IN COLD WEATHER, WHEN YOU LEAVE A ROD UNATTENDED FOR A FIRE'S WARMTH. SOME FISHERMEN CLAMP BELL TO ROD'S TIP-TOP WITH A CLOTHESPIN INSTEAD OF USING A HOOK. REMOVE EITHER ID FLAY A FISH. Close out floor sample Stereo consoles, at Frank Krall's. - Delivery." written bv Don Carter and Marion Ladcwig s expressly for readers of this ; column. To gel a copy, send }} 20 cents and a stamped, self- j| addressed envelope to Don ; Carter and Marion Ladewig, j c-o National Newspaper Svn- 4 dicate, 20 North Wackcr Dr., 4 Chicago 6, III. A list of scores from seve zling rain and biting cold on the recent Eastside defeats show a total loss-margin of 16 point —an approximate average o one basket per game. In nine victories, the Raven have compiled an Average poin spread of 14.9 while the cor responding figure for oppo nents in AC's eleven losses : 5.6 points a game. 4 Lafayette's NCC Team •> i I Power In The North west i By KURT FREUDENTHAL ; United Press International " INDIANAPOLIS (UPI) — The consensus is that Lafayette's i North Central Conference cham- These two neighborhood riva can't clash again until the sec tional title round next Saturda; night and Lafayette holds a coi pie of records in that depar ment: Fortv-three sectional t ! pious will gain the four-team fi- Oes and a string "of" 23". inals of the Indiana high school! ,, KIM.* basketball tourney from the u ™W be '™« * at se ^° NoriWncI rfiflrinl f™ ., -,,,™,1 TCCOl'dS l^BU VUlllallV nilttlln iNoiuiwest custi ict tor a record 14th time. And since records are mads only to be broken, why not go one step further— all the way with the Broncos for Marion Crawley's record fifth state title? Muncie Central is the only 5- when the "big shoot" gets unde way, but Lafayette figures t have relatively smooth sailin through the first two weeks o the month-long tourney. The East Chicago regiona district figures to be the usua dog-fight. East Chicago's Sena tni'C VAnroconto/4 tho TV T r,rtliiimi- tima state champ and has also X^'"^™,^ "^"'"^ made it to the grand finale 13 times. But the Bearcats wen all the way with four differeni coaches between 1923 and 1963. No coach has five state championship rings but Crawley has four— two as coach of Washington and two at Lafayette. Sectional Records It's a blunt fact that second- rated Lafayette is one of the top state tourney choices. The Broncos went into their regular season finale with a 17-2 record and an 11-game winning streak. They haven't lost since West Lafayette turned a selfish, host way back on Dec. 20, 57-55. Selma Wins _ 17th Victory At Daleviile DALEVILLE - Selma's Blue- lirds edged past the Daleviile Broncos, 72 to 67, here Friday night in the closing high school jasketball team for each team. Sclma outscored the losers 24 o 16 in the final nerind to win there they bowed to cvenua champ Mchigan City. East Chicago is favored in "its sectional and Round 2 is a toss-up. The other likely contenders are Hammond and Gary Roosevelt. Even in Overtinip East Chicago and Hammond, the top pre-season choice to succeed in this year's "Hoosier Hoopla," are all even in two overtime games, and East Chicago won at Gary Rooesveli early in the season, 81-74. Both Hammond and Roosevell should also dominate their respective sectionals before the jhowdown at E> st Chicago Logansport gets the nod in its own regional district, with Plymouth and possibly Valparaiso he top dissenters in Round 2. Logan demolished a tired Valpo crew only last week by nearly 50 points, but Valpo is a lot bet- er than that. The Frankfort regional district s wide open. Greencastls. "rawfordsville and the Zions- 'ille sectional winner loomed as he top threats. East Chicago went all the ray in 1960 and Lafayette won fs third prmvn fnnr vpnrs n«o first leg of their month-long journey. Sand storms, shifting dunes and the sweltering Sahara sun are regular features of the route, which follows the Moroccan border southward before veering west to the sea. The party plate to pass through Hammaguir, Oglat Ber- aber and Tindouf in Algeria and Zouerate, Mauritanni, reaching the Atlantic at Cape Timiris. The last 100 miles to Nouakchott will be a dash down the beach. The yachtsmen are from six nations: Britain, the Netherlands, Denmark, France, West Germany and the United States. The Americans are Lawrence Pardley and Warren Ziebartb of Newport Beach, Calif., and Ar- :hur Joseph, Costa Mesa, Calif. Monique Gimel of France, European women's sand yachting champion, is the only woman on the run. Ron Northington; Tech's 1966 runnerup Titans, with severa returning veterans; the up-am coming Shortridge Blue Devils, and dangerous Attucks. Up north, Goshen and Warsaw have been causing quite a stir, while in the pocket area ivansville entries Harrison, lorth and maybe Bosse am leitz, plus Terre Haute Garfield, dominate the southern contenders. If the other favorites get [nocked out, even Anderson and-or Madison Heights migl stand an outside chance. Don't let the rent money on i iough. So I'm forced to string along with the best team I've seei this year, one which might not even win its own sectional since its two losses have come •om city rivals Central am *Torth. That, of course, wouk be Fort Wayne South Side. The Archers have a built-in Devils Duck Kitchen Sink In Repeat Quest By KURT FREUDENTHAL United Press International INDIANAPOLIS (UPI)-Only lalf a dozen teams have chalked up back-to-back Indiana high chool basketball tourney crowns and it hasn't been done since he mid-1950s when Indianapolis Attucks succeeded under now late representative Ray Crowe. It wouldn't be surprising if Michigan City becomes the seventh team to turn the trick next month, although coach Doug Adams said he expects nothing but trouble" from the tart of sectional warfare next week. "They've been throwing even he kitchen sink at us as every- ody wants to beat the champ," aid Adams, whose Red Devils re favored to take a 40-game inning streak into their sec- onal. Although he won't admit it, ichigan City should have a airly smooth lime copping its Marion should make it from its own sectional, but Anderson could have problems against suburban Madison Heights, which beat the Indians a couple of weeks ago by a point. The two rivals renew acquaintance in the second game of their sectional Thursday night. Marion beat Anderson in North Central Conference competition early in the season by 16 points, but in a rematch the Indians would have the home floor advantage. Warsaw could be one of the district's top sleepers. The Tigers have whipped Fort Wayne Central, strong Plymouth and ifappanee and bowed at Goshen by just four points. The South Bend sectional win- icr would have to turn gianl- dller to succeed in the Elkhart egional. South Bend is well >alanced but does not have a tandout contender this year. vn sectional before dosing in . n the Elkhart regional, which M/OCt SlflO luiOOtC lould be one of the best of the 6 second-round tourneys. Record in Jeopardy? Other Elkhart regional conten- ers are expected to include Golen from the Elkhart sectional, D epsi Tonight | Two of the area's toughest ^ spmi-orn basketball teams ci advantage — everyone is scared stiff of a 6-7, 217-pound human mountain by the name of Willie Long, A master pivotman, uncanny rebounder and fine jumper, Long has developed in one year from a big kid into a man. Willie is a sure bet for all-state and probably Mr. Basketball, and in addition has received mention as a potential first team All-America high school selection. Long has a fine supporting cast. Jim Wallis, at 6-3, is usually second to Long in scoring, and it was his absence in both the North and Central games that contributed to South's double downfall by a point to North and by twa to Central. The loss of his appendix, though, isn't expected to hamper his shooting eye, and the Archers much prefer ;o have suffered the season IOSST than to be without him in the tourney. The other forward is Chuck Nelson, who stands 6-4. He's another fine rebounder and gets lis share of the points, al- .hough he Isn't as deadly from ong range as Wallis. Guards Steve Bryant, 5-9, and Dan Nolan, 5-11, have come a long way this season. Unlike the veteran front line, neither of these boys was a starter last year, and Nolan saw more action than Bryant. Both hve developed their shooting eyes to complement the front line, but when the opportunity presents itself they still like to feed the ball into Lang tall Willie. If South has a weakness, it's the bench. According to the grapevine, one of the top reserves recently got married, and the IHSAA frowns on married men competing in high school sports. Long, though, doesn't foul much; he doesn't have to. He just goes straight up, and there aren't too many around that can offer much resistance up ;here. And about that built-in hazard _ those who saw the Madson Heights game saw it in action. Pirate shooters off plenty of good shots, but thty were all forced and often arched oo high. Everyone was afraid jf that Long reach. And he did block a few shots, mostly of the driving variety, with his quick lands. It's something like shnot- ng over a low-hanging electric wire at a hoop on a garage. Long is bigger than most of he stale's nivotmen. and the 'ew that are bigger than he have other problems. Lone can move bpt'er than New Cable's P"h- mitt. He can think quicker han Wood's Northington. He's well-built, so the boys of the :all-thin variety just bounce off. So in my opinion, it's South Side by a Long shot. Which, with my luck, practically guarantees Central a sec- ional title. Clay Will Defend :;r r i TitleLifted On CHICAGO (AP) _ Cassius Clay, the world heavyweight Mixing champion, said Friday he planned a title defense in Tokyo if he defeats Zora Folley in their championship bout at New York March 22. Clay reported, at an impromptu news conference in a. m .,.^ „ hotel restaurant, the Tokyo bout orga'nfzatlo'ns would be telecast for home Suspensions Ordered By CURT BLOCK UI'I Sports Writer NEW YORK (UPI) -Suspensions against 11 foreign-born athletes were ordered lifted by he Senate-appointed sports sions have been lifted and receive their rubber-stamp approval. Col. Donald C. Hull, executive director of the AAU, said ha didn't think it was "physically arbitration board which slapped 'possible" for alJ the necessary AA, u b , 0th "* MU ""^communications to be com- I\CAA for the latest outbreak m! p i e ted in time for Friday night's undying power struggle mee ts. But Kheel urged the between the power amateur sports viewing in the United States via satellite relay. The bout is tentatively set foi April 29 against an opponent yet :o be named. "As I said before, I'm going to fight every six or eight weeks and I don't know who I might ight in Japan," said Clav. The suspensions were dealt out by the AAU to foreign athletes. who competed in the United States Track and Field Federation championship at Madison Square Garden Feb. 10 although the meet had not received AAU sanction. AAU "to cut the red tape" and not require the correspondence between countries. "I would hope these boys can run Friday and Saturday," he said. "It's a matter of mechanics." Both to Blame The suspended athletes are Chris Papanicolaou of San Jose Theodore Kheel, chairman of!S!ate (Greece), Ian Hamilton Pat'i™^ •"" . "'"j 'I , e four - man boarcl '. amuxuiccd'and FranK Murphy of V lar.ova Patterson, already the unanimous solution to the (Ireland) Benedict favprrp w Cbv in a liiio h™,i , ui :_ ,..-. »i_. _i . _ '' ^eneaict cayenne whipped by Clay in a title bout s mentioned as a likely foe. Clay mentioned as future foes rhad Spencer, Joe Frazier and Germany's Karl Mildeiiberger, who he also has beaten before. Winston Salem Star Has Title In Grasp NEW YORK (AP) - Earl Monroe of Winston-Salem, closing in on the 1,000-point mark, virtually has clinched the scoring title among the nation's small-college basketball play—s. In releasing the figures through games of last Saturday, the NCAA Service Bureau pointed out Friday that if runner-up Willie Scott of Alabama State maintains his present 35.6-point average, Monroe will win the championship even should he fail to score a point hi his four remaining regular season games. Monroe has scored 868 points in 20 games for a 43.4 average. He can become the second small-college player in the last 10 years to reach the 1.000 mark by averaging 33 points in his •emaining games. Gary Pres- :esater of Azusa-Pacific scored 1,015 points in 1964. Monroe, a 6-foot-3 senior from Philadelphia, scored 101 points in two games last week. present problem York office and in his hoped New and Carver King of Maryland ph'ance with the ruling could be State (Trinidad), Sebsibe Mamo of Colby (Ethiopia), John carried out in time far meets in Reynolds of Michigan (Canada), four cities this weekend. Michigan's Alex McDonald (Ja- Kheel also said the board's'maica) and three runners from final decision on I he larger NYU Lenny Harewood. Eric dispute would be made within 60 Jordan and Bertram Catwell, days. all from Barbados. The board ordered the The sports arbitration board USTFF, the .track and field branch of the NCAA, to apply at once to the AAU for post-meet sanction of the Feb. 10 meet and, at the same time, ordered :he AAU to grant the retroac live sanction. Larger Issue La'er Kheel pointed out that the solution of only the current problem "should not in any way je construed as any indication of our final decision on the .arger issue which we will make by April 17." In order for .the athletes in question compete in including the be eligible to future four on meets Friday and Saturday nights, the lollowing actions were ordered: —The USTFF must comply with the board's decision and wire their request for sanction to the AAU. —The AAU must approve the request and reply to the USTFF. —The AAU must then notify :he home countries of the foreign athletes that the suspen- held both the AAU and USTFF (NCAA) to blame for the incident that led to the suspensions, stating that it was contrary to the moratorium and the best interests of amateur sports: "For the USTFF to conduct the New York meet in question without .«eeking a rul'nt! frrrn the panel as to whether the meet was actually closed and therefore not subject to sanction by the AAU when it knew that the AAU would regard the meet as open: "For the AAU to announce the suspension of foreign athletes "participating in the meet in New York conducted by the USTFF without seeking a ruling from the panel as to whether the meet was actually open when it knew that the USTFF would regard the meet as closed." Trap guns, clay targets, loading tools. GUN BARN CverybcM m ^THB corp. PLAY KING BOWLIN6 'oe's 18, Peckinpaugh's 11, and If the Broncos do it again )avis' 13 led the Daleviile scor- don't be surprised if Crawley ng. Ttomas' 18, Glore's 10, Sut- calls it a day. He's had all the on's 14 and G. Dragoo's 14 pro- thrills basketball-made Hoosier. ided the Jclma. heavy scoring for land has to offer. The victory was Selma's 17th gainst four losses while the set- ack was only Dalevillc's 8th in he 19th tourney and season ompetition. Daleviile clashes rith Pendleton in the opening ame of the Anderson Sectional ourney Thursday night, Feb. 3. Box: •llna FG FT TP linmas. f 8 2 18 Inre. f - -- - 2 fi 10 ittnn. c fi 2 14 . Dr.igoo, g 5 -4 M $124-95 5 " )?on (Marker 1 Gibson . 0 C. Dragoo 1 Totals 25 FURNACE TROUBLE EXPERT 24 HR. REPAIR SERVICE-AII Mokes CENTRAL HEATING Phunt (42-IS70 Coslcrfson, f Pcckinpaugh, f Bahb, c Scnlt, g . Findllnff, g Poc VnnFlcct Davis itcvenson FO 1 4 0 2 7 4 S 1 Tola Is Score by Periods: Sclma Daleviile 11 21 15 21 Referee. Swanger: Umpire. Ea Second Team Score: Seima 63. 1 villa «. Kennedy Disallows Philadelphia Protest NEW YORK (UPI) -Ths "sixth man" protest filed by the Philadelphia 76ers after their 113-112 loss to Boston Sunday was shot down Friday by Walter Kennedy, president of the National Basketball Association. The protest accused ths 4 r.j Celtics of having six men on the J 5j floor briefly during the game played in Boston. Philadelphia's protest was denied, Kennedy said in a telegram to 76ers owner Irv Kosloff, because "neither of the two officials —Mendy Rudolph or John Vannk —observed si:; Boston players on the floor at "•any time." _'. I Although that Boston win i" pulled the Celtics to within 5V4 24 games ot the Eastern Division in 76ers, Philadelphia has man- FT TP 0 2 3 11 0 0 1 3 5 n •1 IB n "Mi games. '"crease that margin to Warsaw and the first-round survivor from South Bend. Michigan City, th:; only leader of this season"s UPI coaches' board ratings, is favored over South Bend' Rilcy and Logans- nort this weekend In become the lone major unbeaten in the 57th annual Hoosier Madness. The champs would then need "only" six more games for an all-time record winning streak. Indianapolis Attucks won 45 in a row, a string that ran out at Terre Haute Gcrstmeycr at the start of the 1956-57 campaign. Michigan City won at Goshen by just two points early last month and should thev meet again, on a neutral floor, it cou'd be one of the key games of the four-week grind. One of two other stnong title contenders will be sidelined in hurry when Central and South collided at Fort Wayne next Tuesday night. However, the survivor is favored to take Fort ffayne's regional, too, unless city rival North slips through the back door. Warsaw Sleeper Kokomo, despite an up - and- down season, also should be able to handle its own regional district, but the fur could fly at Anderson. get together Saturday night at Wcstvale gym in what should be one of the most hotly-contested games of the season. The West Side AH - Stars and Pepsi-Cola take the court at 8 o'clock, following a 7 p.m. preliminary between the West Side "B" team and the YMCA All-Stars. Many former local hiffh school and college cagers will he in uniform on ,he two teams. Such names as Tom Harvey, Terry King, John Teague, Delano Sanders and Bobby Lewis, all former Anderson High School players, plus Rod Hicks of Elwood, Dick Ho well of Lapel and Anderson Colic* rad P-T. rclt Bates of Anderson College will sec action during the game. A BOY THIS TIME LOS ANGELES (AP)-Catch- ir John Roseboro and his wife )eri had two young daughters but no boy. The Roscboros corrected Central Faculty Beats Frosh, 52-40 The Central Junior High 'acuity beat the Central Fresh- icn Friday. 52-40. in an an- ual exhibition in the AHS Wigram. Don Smith led the Faculty rith 11 points, while Don Branon and Don Granger each got Voss' 8 was high for the rosh mid was equalled by ;cHcnry's 8. Froslimpn KG i ::::::::::::::. i Walkins. c 0 "OSE. £ - -- * mmons. K - ' Cleyenger I Major 2 Pancol ' McHenry 3 Taylor 1 Wtiitaker 0 Totals IS Family FG Brandon, f --- 4 Smith. I * '••'son, c 2 Granger. Windlan King. - 2 tiarns ' Malas 1 Beauchamp * Totals 23 Freshmen --- H a ™ .„ en Facu |ty 14 12 13 13—52 Referee. Graham CANCELS CARD GEORGETOWN, Del. 'AP) Bad weather forced Georgetown Raceway to cancel its harness racing program for Friday night. See New Red Bud Mobile Home Park 1800 W. 38th, 644-4479 the; an- situalion Friday. They nounccd the adoption of a boy, tosh, age nine months. The daughters ar c Shelley, 7, ana Stacy, who'll be 6 Sunday. 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