The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 9, 1971 · Page 9
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 9

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, October 9, 1971
Page 9
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Hawks Drop Campus HAYSVILLE — Hutchinson high school's Salt Hawks defeated the Campus Colts, 28-6 here Friday night, for their fourth victory against a single loss this season. It was a frustrating evening for the Hawks, who once failed to score when they had the ball at the Campus one - foot line, who had one touchdown nullifed by penalty, and numerous drives stalled by penalties, fumbles, busted plays and sharp Campus tackles. But it had to be triply frustrating for Campus. The Hawks gave Campus a touchdown early in the game —presenting the ball in the end zone for a Campus recovery and a six point lead. But those who gave also took- away, and by halftime Hutchinson was leading 21-6 the final Hawk touchdown coming in tne last 20 seconds before the halftime. And then just when it appeared Hutchinson would settle for a 21-6 triumph, having the ball near mid - field with only 25 seconds remaining in the game Quarterback Doug Baar flipped a pass to Kelvin said 'NO!" Hutchinson had been guilty of illegal procedure. Instead, of a touchdown, Hutchinson drew a five yard penalty. Campus fans breathed a sigh of relief. It was a brief sigh. As if to say: "Didn't like that one, huh? Look at this!", Baar faded back and this, time hit O'Brien on a dead run near the 10 yard line and O'Brien scampered on in to score. Mike Love converted. Half of the Hutchinson points against Campus were scored Harriers Second WICHITA — Hutchinson was a strong second behind champion Wichita South Friday in Class A competition at the 10 - team Wichita Heights Invi tational Cross Country meet. South won the meet with 60 points, while the Salt Hawks copped second place with 67 tallies. Wichita Southeast was third with 80. followed by West with 93, East 95, Heights 138. North 149, Campus 188. and Kapaun - Mt. Carmel 196. Tom Honer of Wichita West won individual honors with a 9 :43.0 clocking. Jim Gifford of South was second and Roger Caldwell of Hutch third. Others in the top eight were Kent Adrian, Southeast, Jerry Smith, Southeast, Gene Pemberton, East, Ted Crank, Hutchinson and Joe Gimar, Hutchinson. Larry Achilles of Hutchinson finished 21st, Terry George 28th and Craig Hodges, 33rd. There were 58 runners in Class A. In Class B, Hutchinson finished fifth, with Mike Everett's 18th place showing the best individual performance by a Salt Hawk. Ed Almanza was 20th, Bruce Freeman 22nd, Robert Calhoun 23rd, Craig Bircher 36th and John Teeter 55th. In Class C competition, Hutchinson turned in another good showing with a third- place team finish. With 64 runners entered, Doug Hawkins finished 18th, Robert Deming 19th, Tim Frye 22th Bob Tatro 33rd, Bob Stivers 43rd, Jeff Allen 49th and Mike Wilk 52nd. The next meet for t h e Hawks will be Thursday, when they tra/el to Wellington for Ark Valley League competition. Coach Dennis Vierthaler feels the Hawks have as good a chance as anybody to cart off the title. Narrowing the field of possible titlists, he added, "There should be a fight between us, El Dorado (defending chamion), Wellington and Derby." The Hawks have not won the AVL harrier title in Vierthaler's five years at the helm. O'Brien that went for 42 yards and a touchdown. But the red flag throwers Panthers Run Wild NICKERSON — Nickerson's Panthers drubbed Mid-Kansas League foe Hesston, 38-0, in a high school football rout here Friday night. Bruce Griffin scored Panther TDs on runs of three and 10 yards, and Les Richardson scored on a one-yard run and on a 47-yard gallop after taking a pass from Chris Wray. Wray also hit Glen Engelland with a 27-yard, touchdown bomb as Nickerson's offense moved into high gear for the first time this season. The Panthers are now 2-3, while the loss drops Hesston to a 1-4 mark. Nickerson 31 Hesston 0 Mid-Kansas League Hesston (1-4) 0 0 0 0—0 At Nlckerson (2-3) 19 6 13 0—38 Game statistics, home team first: First downs 13; 6. Yds. rushing 38; -20. Passes attempted, completed yards gained 25, 11, 230; 20, 7, 51. . Scoring: N—Bruce Griffin 3 run, Gary Anderson kick, Griffin 10 run, PAT fall, Les Richardson 1 run, PAT fall; 47 pass Christ Wray to Richardson, PAT fail; Richardson 2 run, PAT fail Wray to Glen Engelland 25 pass, Anderson kick. with the scoreboard clock about to give its dying gasp. Both teams lost good defensive hands in the final period. Mike Rock, '^fensive end and an outstanding play stopper for Campus and Hutchinson's Robert Thompson, another standout, had been thwarting each other all through t h e game and finally it led to fist throwing, both were tossed out. Thompson's pre - departure play, however, still made h i m one of the Hawks' defensive stars for this game, along with Don Grosshardt, Brad Wood, who recovered two fumles and intercepted a pass; Mike Franko who made some fine tackles, and Rod Rayl and Kevin Mullen who joined Wood in the gallery of pass thieves. Scott Butterfield carried 17 times for 89 yards and upped his AVL lead to 362 yards on 70 carries. Mike Franko carried seven times for 54 yards. O'Brien caught three passes for 64 yards and two touchdowns and Scott Willett caught three for 54 yards. With four perfect placements, Mike Love ran his extra point score to 13 out of 15 trys. The Hawks jumped to a 216 lead in the first half, thanks to a spectacular 81 yard pass return by O'Brien, a 14-yard pass reception by same Mr. O'Brien and a 33-yard scamper by Scott Butterfield. For the year, Kelvin has tallied nine touchdowns and Butterfield has scored three. Campus got its big thrills early in the game. The Colts were first on the scoreboard. Mike Love was set to punt from his own eight yard line, but the snap sailed over his head and was recovered by Mike Ybarra in the end zone. That came with American Vs. South Africfin Picadilly Finale Pairs Jack, Gary VIRGINIA WATER, England (AP) — America's Jack Nicklaus and South Africa's Gary Player, two golf giants, slammed their way into the final of the Picadilly world match play championship Friday. Nicklaus, who will be bidding for his second straight match play title Saturday over the 6,997-yard, par-74 Wentworth course, thrashed England's Neil Coles 7 and 5 in one 36-hole semifinal. Player, a three-time winner of this unique $60,000 tournament matching eight top stars in face-to-face matches, eliminated New • Zealand's Bob Charles 2 and 1 in the other. Player Won In '66 Nicklaus and Player met in the 1966 title match, won by Playe/ 6 and 4. But Nicklaus is the heavy favorite this year to collect the top prize of $20,400. Nicklaus, top money winner on the world circuit this year with $207,080, started the day's play as a 6-4 betting favorite. Player was listed by the London oddsmakers at 5-2. Nicklaus' putting worries in his match against Coles, a Brit- Buhler Frosh Win FRESHMEN Buhler 27 Kingman 0 Non-League Buhler (0-2-1) 13 7 7 0—27 At Kingman (3-0) 0 00 0—0 Game statistics, home team first: First downs 8; 12. Yds. rushing 187; 307. Passes attempted, completed, yards gained 3, 1, 4; 10, 4, 36. Scoring: B—Kelley Slefkes 60 run, David Arbuckle kick PAT, Bill Past 30 run, PAT fall; Jerry Hodges 11 pass from'Arbuckle, Arbuckle kick; Arbuckle 1 run, Arbuckle run PAT. Hutch 6 B' Team Downs Sterling ish Ryder Cup star, were un founded. Two massive putts of 45 feet and 33 feet at the eighth and ninth holes gave him a 2-up lead, and he delivered what turned out to be a death blow by winning six of eight holes form the 15th to the 22nd. On the 17th Nicklaus struck two mighty three-woods and rolled in a 12-foot putt for an eagle three. "I began playing semi-sloppy, trying to finish it," Nicklaus said of being 8-up at the 22nd— and the balding Englishman won the next three. Nicklaus then focused his concentration and moved majestically to 7-up with seven to Play. At the 437-yard 31st, Coles was short of the green in three and picked up his ball to concede the match. "Jack is quite simply the very best player there is," Coles said afterwards. "He's too strong for most of us. Those drives . . . They are out of this world." 4:11 remaining in the opening quarter. The kick for conversion failed., But Campus had little time to enjoy the lead. With 1:18 remaining in ths first period, Scott Butterfield squeezed through the lin*. shook off a tackier and raced 33 yards to score. Mike Love's toe made it 7-6 for Hutchinson and the Hawks were ahead to stay. The Hawks struck for a pair of quickies in the second quarter. O'Brien's 89 yard punt return came with 5:11 remaining. Hutch ran into a streak of bad luck during part of that remaining. A fumble recovery put Hutchinson in business at midfield, but Baar, back to pass, was thrown for an eight yard loss. Then the Hawks were tagged with a 15-yard penalty. Another pass slipped through the receiver's fingers, and Mike Love came in to punt. He got off a dandy, the ball traveling 57 yards to roll dead on the Campus five. The Colts made one first down, and then tried a pass which was hauled in by Hutchinson's Brad Wood at the 20. He made it to the 15 before being downed. On the next play, Baar hit O'Brien with a scoring pass. Love's placement kick made it 21-6. Hutchinson 7 14 0 7—28 Campus 6 0 0 0—6 CampusHutch First Downs 9 8 Yards rushing Ill 144 Passes completed 214 6-12 Pass yardage 23 118 Intercepted by 1 . 3 Fumbles lost 2 1 Punts 8-34 3-43.5 Penalties 1-15 7-75 Smith Gives Yanks Edge CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) An overpowering performance by Stan Smith, the cannonball- ing GI from Pasadena, Calif., sent the United States into a 1-0 lead over Romania Friday but the cliff-hanging second match between Frank Froehling III of Fort Lauderdale, Fla., and Ion Tiriac was halted by darkness with the score 6-6 in the. fifth set of the 1971 Davis Cup Chal lenge round. The dramatic second singles match will be completed at 1 p.m. EDT Saturday, just before the doubles match sending Smith and 20-year-old Erik Van Dillen of San Mateo, Calif., against Tiriac and Hie Nastase Smith, the reigning U.S. Open champion and runnerup at Wimbledon, crushed Nastase, Romania's No. 1 ace, with unexpected ease 7-5, 6-3, 6-1. Then Froehling, called "the Spider" because of the arms and legs which dangle from his 6-foot-5 frame, fought back from what seemed sure to be disaster to throw his match against the sinister-looking Ri- riac into darkness. He appeared a certain loser after dropping the first two sets 3-6, 1-6, but stormed back with his awkward, roundhouse forehand and smashing overheads to take the next two 6-1, 6-3 from the-bushy bear from Brasov. Froehling served at 5-3 after a service break in the sixth game and had match point, but missed the sidelines by a scant one-half inch with a slashing forehand. RICK NELSON, Moundridge halfback, is greeted by a host of Haven tacklers after a good gain in Mid- Kansas League football action at Moundridge Friday night. Moundridge, rated fourth in Class 2-A, {News photo by Bob Harvey) whipped the fifth-ranked Wildcats, 35-14, and moved into a four-way tic for first-place in MKL standings with Haven, Fairfield and Buhler. Haven Pinned, 35-14 MOUNDRIDGE - The cycle is completed. Moundridge's Wildcats defeated Haven's Wildcats 35 to ,14 in a Mid-Kansas League game here Friday night, knocking the H-Wildcats from unbeaten ranks. Early in the season, Buhler defeated Moundridge, 7-6 in overtime to knock Moundridge out of the undefeated class and off a top spot in most of the state's 2 -A rankings. Last week, Haven downed Buhler, 12-7 spoiling Buhler's perfect record. It was Moundridge's time tonight to defeat the team that defeated the team that defeated Moundridge. Moundridge had been so strong in games since that opening loss to Buhler, that the M-Wildcats went into the game here fourth rated, while previously unbeaten Haven was fifth. Still Climbing Moundridge played as if it were still eyeing No. 1. The M-Cats had a 21-8 lead after the first quarter, a 28-8 had at halftime a 35-8 lead af- Mid-Kansas League Race Gets Re-Start LANGDON - It's a brand new race for the championship in the Mid-Kansas League. Buhler blanked Fairfield 25-0 here Friday night, knocking the Falcons off their unbeaten perch, while Moundridge was doing the same for Haven. This leaves four teams tied for first in the Mid-Kansas cir­ cuit all with 4-1 records—Fairfield, Buhler, Haven and Moundridge. Buhler ground out 301 yards on the ground to Fairfield's 61. Fairfield was not up to par, as the Falcon's starting fullback and leading receiver were injured and did not play. Buhler 25 MKL Leaque Buhler (4-1) At Fairfield (4-1) Game statistics, home First downs 8; 13. Yds. Fairfield 0 6 0 6 13-25 0 0 0 0— 0 team first: rushing 61; 301. Passes attempted, completed, yards gained 19, 3, 35; 7, 5, 49. Scoring: Buhler—Steve Burkholder 53 run, PAT failed; Mike McCoy 35 run, PAT failed; Mike McCoy 39 run, PAT failed; Kirky Armburst 8 run, Royce Ollenburger kick. Remain Undefeated Owls Dump Celts By KENNY WOODARD The Trinity Celtics went down to their fifth straight defeat of the season as the Garden Plain Owls blasted to a 52-0 win Friday night in Mid-America League football action at Pritchard Memorial field. In contrast, it was the Owls fifth straight win of the year and their third shutout triumph.' Executing a variety of plays for great gains, the Owls completely dominated the game from the start. Pat Kerschen led the way for the Owls with two touchdowns, three two-point conversions and 125 yards rushing. His first touchdown gave Garden Plain a 6-0 lead in the first quarter. Kerschen made it 8-0 with a two point conversion. In the same period, quarterback Tim Renner swept over from the five-yard line at 2:39. A pass from Renner to Tim Pauly was good for the two- point conversion. Garden Plain added another score in the second quarter when Jim Hahn blocked a Trinity punt and fell on the ball in the end zone for a touchdown. Garden Plain led at halftime 24-0. Garden Plain scored twice in the third period when Ker­ schen rambled 20 yards to paydirt and diet Ayres scored from the 10. A Renner-to- Pauly pass accounted for the two-point conversion after Kerschen's touchdown. Jerry Pauly broke through the right side and sprinted 37 yards to score in the fourth period Harold Morgan took a 13-yard pass from Renner at 5:41 for Garden Plain's final tally. The Owls had 322 yards on the ground and 40 by air. They also had eight first downs. The Celtics netted 64 yards on the ground and 11 through the air. They had five first downs. Garden Plain 16 6 14 14—52 Trinity 0 0 0 0—0 ter three! quarters. They rushed for IB1 yards to Haven's 155, and completed nine of 16 passes for another 125 yards. They were deadly once they got close to the goal line. Murtaugh Ignores Series Custom STERLING - The Hutchinson High School junior varsity defeated Sterling Varsity, 20-8 here Friday night, pushing its season record to 4-1. Sterling scored first when quarterback Wen Wurst flipped a 44 yard scoring pass to Rod Young. Rex Wyatt converted with a two -point run. Steve Davis put Hutchinson on the scoreboard in the second quarter, intercepting a pass and running 32 yards for the score. Edgar's two point running con­ version made the score 8 8 at halftime. Don Reed, former star for Sherman Junior High, tallied both second half touchdowns, on runs on four and six yards. Conversions failed. The Hutch junior varsity lists four juniors, but all others are sophomores. Hutch '•' 29 Sterling I Non League Hutch 'B' (4-1) 0 I 6 6—20 At Sterling (2-3) ... ...... I 0 0 0— « Game statistics, home team first: First downs 19; 12. Yds. rushing 219; 17V. Passes attempted, completed, yards gained 14, 4, 15; 5, 2, 22. BALTIMORE (AP) - Pittsburgh Manager Danny -Murtaugh, determined to wait for one of his "feelings," refused Friday to divulge his starting lineup for the World Series opener between the Pirates and the defending world champion Baltimore Orioles. Murtaugh's insistence on maintaining his policy left major question-marks after the names of two of the heroes of the Pirates' playoff victory over San Francisco—third baseman Rich Hebner and outfielder Al Oliver. And their ultimate fate won't be known to an anticipated capacity crowd of 52,137 and a na- t i o n a I television audience watching via NBC until just be- jfore the noon, CDT starting time Saturday of the opener of the best-of-seven series. Ellis Confirmed Murtaugh did confirm that right-hander Dock Ellis would start for the Pirates against left-hander Dave McNally/And, he emphasized that his refusal to announce a starting lineup should in no way be taken as an attempt to get an edge on the Orioles. "There's no reason to try and get an edge onthis team," the c i g a r-chomping Murtaugh pointed out. "I pick out my lineup by the way I feel that morning. There's nothing scientific about it. Sometimes I platoon, sometimes I don't. "But I wouldn't call it hunches—it's just feelings." Then, noting some smiles among his listeners, Murtaugh seemed to stiffen. "Don't make fun of me because of how I make my lineup," he said sharply. "I know it's against Series custom but I'm sticking to my custom." Following customs means that there will be no word on whether lefty hitters Hebner and Oliver or righty swingers Jose Pagan and Gene Clines will be on Murtaugh's lineup card when he submits it to the umpires Saturday. Names Hurlers But while maintaining his position on .the starters, Murtaugh did name two other right-hand­ ers—Bob Johnson and Steve Blass—to pitch the second and third after Ellis opens. As for Ellis, who has been bothered by a sore elbow, Murtaugh said: "Ellis said he's all right— that's good enough for me." Ellis said a lot more before the Pirates finished, working out, including challenging the controversial label that has been slapped on him. "I don't pop off," he insisted heatedly. "I see something I don't like I say it. If you can't say what you want in this so- called America I might as well go to Russia. < "People keep saying all I'm achieving with my arm I'm destroying with my mouth. But I don't believe that." Ellis will get his opportunity to prove whether his arm is as sharp as his words against a Baltimore lineup that Orioles' Manager Earl Weaver maintains has more home run power throughout than the Pirates. Can't Match Stargell "We can't match Willie Stargell," said Weaver, acknowledging the superiority of the Series Schedule By The Associated Press . All times CDT Saturday Pittsburgh at Baltimore, noon. Sunday Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 1 p.m. Tuesday Baltimore at Pittsburgh, noon Wednesday Baltimore at Pittsburgh, 7:15 p.m. Thursday Baltimore at Pittsburgh, noon, II nec essary Saturday Pittsburgh at Baltimore, noon, If necessary Sunday Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 1 p.m., If nec essary. majors' home run leader with and their third in six years in a 48, "but we've got seven guys that can long ball with them." Weaver's statistical evidence showed the Orjoles with seven players who have hit more than 10 homers to five for the Pirates. Boog Powell, the big first baseman, skipped batting practice for the second straight day, the back of his right hand heavily bandaged. But Weaver said despite the torn muscle fibers Powell would be in the starting lineup. "He's definitely playing," said Weaver. "He may have to come out, but he's starting." If Powell has to come out, Weaver likely will bring Frank Robinson in from the outfield to play first. Weaver's opening lineup has Robinson, Don Buford and Merv Rettenmund in the outfield, leaving Paul Blair on the bench and ready for action should some juggling have to be done to accommodate Powell's condition. Blair led the Orioles in hitting during the 1970 World Series with a .474 average. Despite Powell's questionable physical condition, Las Vegas oddsmakers have established the Orioles as 8-5 favorites to win their second straight series drive to satisfy their dynastic aspirations. Birds 9-5 Favorite The Orioles also were established as 9-5 favorites to win the opener behind McNally, 21-5 during the regular season as compared to 19-9 for Ellis. The Orioles, who deefated'Cin­ cinnati in five games last year, head into the Series with a winning streak that is a carbon copy of the one they took into the 1970 series—11 victories at the end of the regular season and three successive playoff victories. They also will have three other 20-game winners at their disposal, second game starter Jim Palmer, third-game nominee Mike Cuellar and Pat Dobson, who will start the series in the bullpen but could be Weaver's fourth game choice. The Pirates, meanwhile, refuse to accept the estimate that the Orioles are a superior team and point to the I960 World Series, their last, when they defeated the New York Yankees in seven games. Ellis is one of the Pirates who doesn't buy the opinion the Orioles are superior. In his manner, he said frankly: "They're no better than us. Moundridge 35 Haven 14 Mid-Kansas League Maven (4-1) 8 0 0 6—14 Af Moundridge (4-1) 21 7 7 0—35 Game Statlsltcs, home team first: First Downs 16, 7. Yards rushing 181, 155. Passes attempted, completed, yards gained 16, 9, 125; 23, 4, 86. Scoring: Dennis Fllckner 1 run, PAT kick felled; pass Paul Crabb to Monte Wedel 4, PAT pass Crabb to Wedel; Wynn Goerlng 55 pass Inter., PAT Goer ing kick; Crabb to Mark Graber 13 pass, PAT Goerlng; Fllckner 2 run, PAT Goerlng. Kurt Knappenberger to Bill Newton pass 57, PAT Kanappenberger run; New fon 9 run, PAT failed. 'Cat Frosh Clip Kansas LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP) Calvin Leonard scored on a five-yard run and Steve Grogan kicked the extra point as the Kansas State freshmen defeated Kansas, 7-6, in their annual football game Friday afternoon. Both touchdowns came in the third quarter and were set up by defense. Rocky Stucky's fumble recovery at the Kansas 34 preceded K-State's six-play scoring drive and Rick Mudge returned an interception to the Wildkitten 43 to set up the Kansas score. The Kansas drive took eight plavs and was capped by Odell Weidner's three-yard run with 26 seconds left in the period. The KU frosh went for the two- pointer but a Bruce Adams pass, was batted down. The Kansas freshman, now 02, were stopped three times inside the K-State 30 but held the edge in total offense, 193 yards to 149. Kansas running back Robert Miller, Houston, Tex., led all rushers with 73 yards in 22 carries. K-State's frosh, 1-0, drove to the Kansas nine in the final minutes but were stopped there. A crowd of 2,200 watched the Memorial Stadium game. NU Yearlings Top Mizzou COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) Nebraska freshmen charged from behind with two touchdowns in the last nine minutes •ind defeated the Missouri freshman football team 32-23 Friday. With quarterback Terry Luck completing 12 of 20 passes for 227 yards and three touchdowns, Nebraska zoomed to a halftime 18-0 bulge and had to come back after Missouri took a 23-18 lead. Missouri dominated the statistics with 28 firs-t downs and 437 yards total offense to Nebraska's 13 and 330. Fullback Bill Ziegler gained 126 yards for Missouri and quarterback Tony Gillick hit 14 of 27 passes for 137 yards and one touchdown. Luck threw touchdown strikes of 27 and 23 yards to fullback Tom Ruud in the first half, and a 10-yard touchdown pitch to tight end Brad Jenkins, followed by a two-point conversion put the Huskers on top to stay at 26-23 with nine minutes to go. Page 9 The Hutchinson News Saturday, Oct. 9,1171 Sports Results High School Fttotball Hutchinson 28, Campus 6 Praft 14, Dodge City 8 Kiowa 6, Burrlon 0 Ellinwood 46, Ellsworth 16 Belle Plaine 6, Maize O Hlllsboro 36, Council Grove II Southeast of Saline 14, Bennington • Copelar.d 34, Moscow 6 Marion 12, Remington 6 Hutch "B" 20, Sterling 8 Lyons 13, Lindsborg 0 Marquette 14, Clafl'n 6 Jetmora 19, Lakin 0 La Crosse 28, Kinsley 14 SI. John 23, Holsington 12 Stafford 34, Pretty Prairie 24 Nickerson 38, Hesston 0 Larned 24, Russell 6 Scott Cily 22, Thomas More Prep 11 Medicine Lodge 14, Andale 13 Haviland 34, Lewis 8 Moundridge 35, Haven 14 Bushton 21, Holyrood 16 Ulysses 41, Hugotop 6 Balko, Okla. 33, Bucklln 30 Victoria 12, Ellis 6 Nashvllle-Zenda 44, Partridge 0 Cimarron 20, Fowler 6 Dorrance 50, McCracken 4 Syracuse 14, Johnson 6, ot Meade 34, Spearvllle 18 Fort Scott 30, Pittsburg 28 Leon 37, Udall 0 Wamego 3, Abilene 0 Oxford 14, Central of Burden 8 Osborne 18, Downs 6 Emporia 20, Atchison 19 Alma 13, Onaga 6 Burlingame 37, Waverly 8 Concordia 8, Sacred Heart 6 Effingham IB, Holton 0 Fredola 15, Cherryvale 14 Hamilton 13, Northern Heights 6 Hoxle 8, Colby 6 Jefferson Countay North 8, Perry -Lo- complon 6 Lincoln 48, Smith Center 14 Marysville 26, Belolt 7 Maur Hill 22, Mision Valley 6 Minneapolis 6, Belleville 0 Norton 21, St. Francis 0 Osborne 18, Downs 4 Oskaloosa 26, Jefferson County West 4 Paola 12, DeSoto * Powhattan 4, Balleyvllle 0 Quinter 32, Logan 0 Ransom 59, Kensington 0 Royal Valley 3, McLouth 0 (ot) Shawnee Mission South 21, Shawn** Mission East 17 Southeast Saline 14, Bennington 0 St. Marys 39, Rossvllle 16 St. Xavler 43, White City 0 Summerfleld 27, Axtell 0 Valley Falls 47, Easton 6 Wamego 3, Abilene 0 Wathena 18, Horton 14 Healy 41, Bazlne 14 Ashland 41, Southwestern Heights I Coldwater 15, Mlnneola 12 Otis-Bison 32, Geneseo 14 Baldwin 80, Santa Fe Trail 6 Cedar Vale 29, Sedan 14 Central Heights 34, Pleasanton I Clifton 42, Riley County 8 Garnett 14, Burlington * Goodland 35, Oakley 7 Hayden 37, Shawnee Heights 7 Highland 44, El wood 6 Jackson Heights 40, Wetmore t Jackson Heights 40, Jetmore 0 Lyndon 29, Grldley 14 Manhattan 27, Clay Center 4 McPherson .21, Chapman 0 Mlltonvale 14, Glasco 6 Nemaha Valley 21, Sabetha 11 North Central 21, Luckey 14 Northern Valley 13, Mankato 0 Pomona 19, Williamsburg • Rosa Hill I, Douglass o Seaman 11,. Leavenworth 7 , St Mary's 39, Rossvllle U Shawnee Mission West 13, Lawrtnte I Stockton 26, Plalnvllle o Topeka 34, Shawnee Mission Northwest 20 Troy 40, Midway of Denton 0 Wellsville 16, Loulsburg 4 Westmoreland 15, Bern 0 Hlllcrest 74, Esbon 6 Scandla 41, Courtland 0 Elkhart 41, Holcomb 6 'Little River 60, Sylvan Grovt I Rolla 56, Montezuma 0 Sublette 44, Satanta O Garden City 32, Great Bend 20 Buhler 25, Fairfield O Pawnee Rock 36, Mulllnvillt 11 Attica 44, Skyline 22 McPherson 21, Chapman 0 Deerfleld 39 Hanston I Sharon Springs 53, Wheatland • Garden Plain 52, Trinity 0 Ensign 66, Ingalls 27 South Haven 24 Argonla 13 Halstead 12 Inman 4 Frontenac 22, St. Paul * Glrard 24, Colgan • Erie 13, Galena O Riverton 30, Northeast of Arm* 9 Oswego 42, Chetopa 0 Humboldt 14, Neodesha « Southeast of ChtrokM 17, Baxter Spring 0 Parsons 53, Altamont o Bird City 14, Trlplalns 4 Clyde 34, Belolt St. John's 0 Eudora 34, Blue Valley of Stanley 4 Eureka 1?, Yates Center o Fort Scott 30, Pittsburg II Kansas City, Mo., Southwest 39, Mlege 7 Lansing 22, Piper I • Osage City 28, Silver Lake 6 Parsons 53, Altamont 0 Prairie View 7, Unlontown 0 Shawnee .Mission North 47, Wyandottt O Shawnee St, Joseph II, Pern-Day 4 Tonganoxle 24, Osawatomle 15 Turner 14, Bonner Springs 0 Valley Heights 12, Frankfort 4 Paxlco 52, Greeley 21 Wellington 14 Arkansas City I Newton 22, El Dorado 15 Derby 15 Winfleld 14 Augusta 21, Valley Center 0 Mulvane 31 Circle 14 Kingman 21 Goddard II Wichita North 14 Carroll 0 Wichita Southeast 41 Saline Central 4 Wichita West 21 Heights 0 Wichita South 22 Junction City 4 Sedgwick 6 Ceheney 3 Clearwater 14, Conway Springs I Canton 22, Strong City 0 Ford 73, Cunningham 4 Argentine 14, Rosedale 0 Hill City 14, Phlllipsburg 11 Lebo 50, Melvern 14 Ottawa 52, Olath* 0 Frosh Football Kansas State 7, Kansas 4 Nebraska 31, Mlsourl 13 College Football Trinity, Tex. 27, Texas Lutheran 24 Nebraska Wesleyan 21, Huron, S. D. 7 ABA Exhibitions Virginia 109, Memphis 101 Utah 121, Indiana 97 Florldlans 125, Carolina lt« Pittsburgh 119, New York 114 NBA Exhibitions Cincinnati 121, Phoenix lot Los Angeles 115, Now York 104 Philadelphia 114, Atlanta 1M Milwaukee 99, Kentucky 93 Chicago 124, Cleveland 1(0 AHL Exhibitions Cleveland 3, Boston 3, tio . Springfield 4, Nova Scotia I Cincinnati 4, Rochester 3 Tidewater 3, Richmond 1

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