The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 10, 1971 · Page 48
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 48

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 10, 1971
Page 48
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Rettenmund the Hero Birds Win, 5-3 BALTIMORE (AP) - Mervj Rettenmund, frequently overshadowed by a cast of Baltimore superstars, cracked a decisive three-run homer and left-hander Dave McNally settled down to pitch a three-hitter as the Orioles began defense of their world championship by defeating Pittsburgh 5-3 Saturday. ••.Frank Robinson and Don Buford also homered in a display of Baltimore power but Retten- round's shot, off controversial Dock Ellis, brought the Orioles from behind in the third inning for a 4-3 lead they never surrendered. •McNally, meanwhile, extend ed the Orioles' season-ending winning streak to 15 games covering 11 regular-season games, three playoffs and this World Series opener by methodically mowing down the Pirates* power hitters. • Defense Falters Shaken for three unearned jruns in the second inning when •the usually flawless fielding ^Orioles made two errors ~McNalIy was touched for his 'third and final hit in the third .inning, then retired 19 men in iprder before Manny Sanguillen preached base on an error in the jftinth inning. £"McNally, who is facetiously dialled "Dave McLucky" by his JOriole teammates because they have frequently taken him off the hook after a slow start .Tieeded their help again after >the Pirates had given Ellis a 30 lead in the second inning. But the bubble gum-chewing L^EHis, who has been troubled by :ja sore elbow, was able to last >only 2 1-3 innings before Manager Danny Murtaugh had to •tcall for relief. Frank Robinson got the Ori >oles started when he led off the jrsecond inning by tagging a 1>pitch into the left-field bleach cers for only his second hit in 13 jpostseason at-bats. : Ellis, a 19-game winner during the regular season, escaped ifurther trouble until the third when shortstop Mark Belanger ed off with a single. After striking out McNally, Ellis gve up a single to Buford and that brought up Retten­ mund, the 5-foot-10, 195-pound outfielder who was the club's eading hitter during the regu- ar season but remained overshadowed on a club with Boog Powell, Frank Robinson and Brooks Robinson. Blasted 2-1 Pitch This time, however, it was Rettenmund's show, and he Brewers In East Division The BALTIMORE (AP) Milwaukee Brewers were named Saturday to replace the Washington Senators in the Eastern Division of the Ameri can League. The action came in a meeting of club owners and representatives, here for the World Series "It wasn't unanimous," said American League President Joe Cronin, "but it wouldn't be with Chicago represented." Cronin referred to the Chi' cago White Sox' interest in realigning their team with the Eastern Division clubs. The White Sox and Brewers and Dallas-Ft. Worth, new location of the Washington franchise, a. were possibilities for the East. The opening developed when owner Bob Short lifted the Senators, an Eastern Division club out of Washington and headed to Texas last month. It took two days to resolve the issue, according to Cronin because of the complexities of scheduling involved. The club representatives also met Friday. The only owners on hand Saturday were Allen "Bud" Selig of Milwaukee and Calvin Griffith of the Minnesota Twins, How They Fared >. ARK VALLEY < Hutchinson 28, Campus 6 ig Newton 22, El Dorado 15 $ Derby 15, Wlnfleld 14 Wellington 14, Arkansas City 8 '.- WEST CENTRAL KANSAS [: Pratt 14, Dodge city 8 \i Garden City 32, Great Bend 20 •J Larned 24, Russell 6 > Sallna South 21, Hays 0 > MID-KANSAS Buhler 25, Fairfield 0 '•' AAoundrldge 35, Haven 14 '•: Nlckerson 38, Hesston 0 Halstead 12, Inman 6 WKEA Ness City 34, Tribune 6 Ulysses 41, Hugoton 6 Scott City 22, Thomas Mora 21 • ; U Crosse 28, Kinsley 14 •C Jetmore 19, Lakln 0 Diflhton.14, Leotl 8 •:. CENTRAL PRAIRIE - Lyons 13, Llndsborg 0 .." Elllnwood. 44, Ellsworth 14 St. John 23, Holslngton 12 -- Hutchinson "B," 20, Sterling 8 ; . CHISHOLM TRAIL : Chaparral 34,.Andover 20 : Kingman 21, Goddard 18 £ Mulvane 31/ Circle 24 '-' Augusta 21, Valley Center 0 ' QUIVIRA ;'- Little River 60, Sylvan Grove 6 •~ Olls-Blson 32, Geneseo 14 '„•" Bushton 21, Holyrood 16 " Wilson 20, Chase 12 Marquette 14, Claflln 6 IROQUOIS •\ Protection 34, Greensburg 6 ; Meade 34, Spearvllle 18 Ashland-41, Southwestern Heights 6 ;• Clmaron 20, Fowler 6 :'• Coldwater 15, Mlrmeola 12 MID-AMERICAN Garden. Plain 52, Trinity 0 Kiowa" 6, Burrton o Sedgwick 6, Cheney 3 : Stafford 34, Pretty Prairie 24 > SEVEN STAR > Belle Plalne 6, Maize 0 Medicine Lodge 14, Andale 13 • Clearwater 14, Conway Springs 8 . Medlord, Okla. 29, Caldwell 0 ROLLING PLAINS Macksvllle 34, Pawnee Heights 0 • Meade 34, Spearvllle 18 Victoria 12, Ellis 6 HI-PLAINS Syracuse 14, Johnson 6 Elkhart 41, Holcomb 6 . Sublette 44, Satanta 0 v Jetmore 19, Lakln 0 ^ SOUTH 50-t Healy 41, Bazine 14 -2" Deerfield 3?, Hanston 8 Dorrance 20, McCracken 6 *• Weskan 57, Bogue 27 SANTA FE TRAIL '-: Ensign 66, Ingalls 27 »I Rolla 56, Montezuma 0 Copeland 34, Moscow 6 Deerfield 37, Hanston 8 £ ..' GREAT PLAINS Havlland 34, Lewis 8 y Ford 73, Cunningham 6 Pawnee Rock 36, Mulllnvllle 12 Attica 44, Skyline 22 Balko, Okla. 33, Bucklln 30 COTTONWOOD VALLEY : Chase County 26, Herlngton 14 Hlllsboro 36, Council Grove 12 Marlon 12, Remington 6 Centre 32, Peabody 6 : ! . • • • 135-W. I,: Tescott 9f Hope 0 »!' Southeast of Saline 14, Bennington 0 ;> Canton 22, Strong City o {*: Solomon 46, Goessel o Z'~ •;. OTHERS \; Perryton, Tex. 54, Liberal 15 r^- Galva 46, Hutchinson Central Chris :f .'»»n 0 Ransom 59, Kensington 0 South Haven 24„ Argonia 13 •I;' Seolt City 22, Thomas More 21 i; GOLDEN PLAINS ":«>,Attica. 44, Skyline. 22 if i*N»»hvllle-?enda 44, Partridge 0 *?'i , l Pbrd'73, Cunningham 6 'gtiSharon 44/ Hardtner .o ^.Norwich aMfVJchlla Collegiate, Sat. h BHigh School Football sf ^Fort-SeorTW, Pittsburg 28 fe! Leon 37, Udall 0 Wamego 3, Abilene o «,Oxford 14, Central of Burden 6 ^Osborne 18, twni i Emporia 20, Atchison J? picked a 2-1 pitch to drive over the Baltimore bullpen and into the left-field bleachers for his three-run homer. Ellis proceeded to walk Powell on a 3-2 pitch, and that was all for him as Bob Moose came on. Moose was the victim of Buford's first-pitch homer in the fifth inning that gave ing room. But McNally, who threw 53 of McNally some additional work- his 117 pitches in the first three innings, didn't ned it. He shnt the Pirates off completely while walking only two and striking out nine. Yet when the Pirates began chipping away in the second in ning, with the aid of the Orioles' errors, it appeared that McNally might not even be around as long as Ellis. PITTSBURGH BALTIMORE ' abrhbl •* abrhbi Cash 2b 4 0 11 Buford If 4 2 2 1 Cllnes cf 4 0 0 0 Blair If 0 0 0 0 Clemente rf 4 0 2 0 Rettenmd cf 4 1 1 3 Stargell If 3 0 0 0 JPowell lb 3 0 0 0 BRobrtsn lb 3 1 0 0 FRoblnsn rf 4 12 1 Sangullln c 4 10 0 Hendrcks c 4 0 10 Pagan 3b 4 0 0 0 BRoblnsn 3b 4 0 1 0 Hernandz ss 2 1 0 1 DJohnson 2b 4 0 1 AOIIver ph 1 0 0 0 Belanger ss 4 1 2 Ellis p 1 0 0 0 McNally p 3 0 0 Moose p 10 0 0 Mazroskl ph 10 0 0 Miller p 0 0 0 0 Camper Caravan Planned Ft. Scott Prevail** Total 32 3 3 2 Total 34 5 10 Pittsburgh 030 000 0 0 0 — Baltimore 01S010 00X— E—Belanger 2, Hendricks. LOB- Plttsburgh 5, Baltimore 6. 2B—Clemente 3B—Belanger. HR—F.Robinson (1) Rettenmund (1), Buford (1). S— Hernandez. IP H R ER BB SO Ellis (L,0-1) 2 1-3 4 4 4 1 1 Moose 3 2-3 3 1 1 0 4 Miller 2 3 0 0 0 1 McNally (W,l-0) ... 9 3 3 0 2 9 WP—McNally. T—2:06. A—53,229. Series at a Glance By The Associated Press Won Lost Pet Baltimore 1 O 1.00 Pittsburgh . ... 0 1 .000 First Game, Oct. 9 Pittsburgh 030 0O0 000—3 3 0 Baltimore 013 010 OOx—5 10 2 Ellis, Moose (3), Miller (7) and Sangull len; McNally and Hendricks. W— McNally. U—Ellis. Home runs—Baltimore, F. Robinson, Rettenmund, Buford. Remaining Schedule Sunday, Oct. 10 at Baltimore Tuesday, Oct. 12 at Pittsburgh Wednesday, Oct. 13 at Pittsburgh, night Thursday, Oct. 14 at Pittsburgh, If necessary Saturday, Oct. 16 at Baltimore If necessary Sunday, Oct. T7 at Baltimore, If necessary Several Hutchinson campers have accepted an invitation of the Minneapolis Lions Club for campout, starting Saturday, Oct. 16 at Minneapolis City Park. Jim Rumsey, of R u m s e y Marine, who is boosting the project reported a caravan of Hutchinson campers will depart at 6:30 p.m. Friday from Rumsey's Marine in South Hutchinson and another caravan will depart at 1 p.m. Saturday. The weekend activties include a special main street showing of 1972 El Dorado campers; the annual Lions Club Pancake Day, Oct. 16, with campers being given tickets for the dinner; sidewalk sales in Minneapolis and visits to Rock City, two miles southwest of Minneapolis Citizens of Minneapolis and Ottawa County have spent a considerable amount of t i m e this summer in developing Rock City Park, which includes some 200 spherical rock formations believed to have existed since Kansas was an inland sea. Some of the rock formations reach heights of 15 feet. The Minneapolis Chamber of Commerce started a program recently to clean "Rock City", and refreshment facilities, rest rooms, a play-ground for children, and an information center. The ultimate plan is V* make it a national park. Tours are to be conducted for campers next weekend. Persons interested in attending t h e Minneapolis campout are asked to get in touch with Rumsey at 2-8018. Pratt Effort Falls Short FT. SCOTT - The Pratt Beavers threw a scare into the No. nationally rated Fort Scott Greyhounds, jumping to a 1613 first half lead, but ran out of gas in the second stanza as Fort Scott won its fifth game of the year and 29th in a row by dumping the Beavers 46-16 Saturday afternoon in a Jayhawk Junior College Conference grid battle. Pratt held the Greyhounds scoreless in the first quarter Hot Chevys To Challenge Alma 13, Onags 4 Burllngame 37, Waverly 8 Concordia 8, Sacred Heart 6 Effingham 18, Holton O Fredola 15, Cherryvale 14 Hamilton 13, Northern Heights i Hoxle 8, Colby 6 Jefferson Countay North 8, Perry-Lecompton 6 Lincoln 48, Smith Center 14 Marysvllle 26, Belolt 7 Maur Hill 22, Mtslon Valley 6 Minneapolis 6, Belleville o Norton 21, St. Francis 0 Osborne 18, Downs 6 Oskaloosa 26, Jefferson County West 6 Paola 12, DeSoto 6 Powhattan 6, Balleyvllle 0 Quinter 32, Logan 0 Ransom 59, Kensington o Royal Valley 3, McLouth 0 (ot) Shawnee Mission South 21, Shawnee Mission East 17 St. Marys 39, Rossvllle 16 St. Xavier 43, White City 0 Summerfield 27, Axtell o Valley Falls 47, Easton 6 Wamego 3, Abilene o Wathena 18, Horton 14 Baldwin 80, Santa Fe Trail 6 Cedar Vale 29, Sedan 14 Central Heights 34, Pleasanton 0 Clifton 42, Riley County 8 Garnett 14, Burlington 6 Goodland 35, Oakley 7 Hayden 37, Shawnee Heights 7 Highland 44, Elwood 6 Jackson Heights 40, Wetmore o Lyndon 29, Grldley 14 Manhattan 27, clay Center 6 McPherson 21, Chapman 0 Mlltonvale 14, Glasco 6 Nemaha Valley 21, Sabetha 12 North Central 22, Luckey 14 Northern Valley 13, Mankato 0 Pomona 19, Williamsburg 8 Rose Hill 8, Douglass 0 Seaman 12, Leavenworth 7 St Mary's 39, Rossvllle 16 Shawnee Mission West 13, Lawrenec 3 Stockton 26, Plainvllle o Topeka 34, Shawnee Mission North' west 20 Troy 40, Midway of Denton 0 Wellsvllle 16, Loulsburg 6 Westmoreland 15, Bern o Hlllcrest 74, Esbon 6 Scandla 48, Courtland 0 Sharon Springs 53, Wheatland 0 Frontenac 22, St. Paul 6 Glrard 24, Colgan 0 Erie 13,' Galena 0 Rlverton 30, Northeast of Arma 20 Oswego 42, Chetopa o Humboldt 14, Neodesha 6 Southeast of Cherokee 17, Baxter Spring 0 Parsons 53, Altamont 0 Bird City 14, Trlplalns 6 Clyde 34, Belolt St. John's o Eudora 34, Blue Valley of Stanley Eureka 19, Yates Center 0 Kansas City, Mo., Southwest 30, Miege 7 Lansing 22, Piper 8 Osage.City 28, Silver Lake 6 Parsons 53, Altamont 0 Prairie View 7, Unlontown 0 Shawnee Mission North 47, Wyandotte Shawnee St. Joseph 18, Pern-Day Tonganoxie 24, Osawatomle 15 Turner 14, Bonner Springs 0 Valley Heights 12, Frankfort 6 Paxlco 52, Greeley 28 Wichita North 14 Carroll 0 Wichita Southeast 41 Sallna Central Wichita West 21 Heights 0 Wichita South 22 Junction City 6 Argentine 14, Rosedale 0 Hill City 14, Phllllpsburg 12 Lebo 50, Melvern 16 Ottawa 52, Olatne 0 Spring Hill 44, Bashor 0 Morland 36, Jennings 6 North Elk 48, Elk Valley 0 South Elk 34, Flint Hills 0 Linn 47, Washington 0 Coffeyvllle 64, Chanute 6 Atwood 13, Oberlln 12 Blue Mound 28, Crest 24 Grlnnell 30, Golden Plains 12 Lenora 28, Natoma 6 Marmalon Valley 28, Mound City o Wakefield 16, St. George 0 Cawker City 36, Jewell 6 Eastern Heights 22, Lucas 8 Ell-Sallne 59, Paradise 12 Jamestown 24, Burr Oak 20 Luray 25, Tipton 20 Weskan 57, Bogus 24 Financial Figures First Game Gross Receipts, $565,955.00 Net Receipts, $514,504.55 Players' Share, $262,397.32 Commissioner's Office Share, $77,175.68 League and Clubs Share, $174,931.55 American League Share, $43,548.39 National League Share, $43,548.39 Baltimore Club Share, $43,548,39 Pittsburgh Club Share, $43,548.38. Crucial Win To Michigan EAST LANSING, Mich. (AP) — Second-ranked Michigan took advantage of two costly fourth quarter fumbles by a fired-up Michigan State team to score a pair of late touchdowns as the Wolverines downed the Spartans, 24-13 Saturday before record MSU crowd of 80,093 and a national television audience. The underdog Spartans, with, thoughts of their critically il athletic director, Clarence ^gie" Munn, foremost in their minds, moved within 10 to 7 with a touchdown on the final play of the first half and appeared headed for a second six pointer after a scoreless third period. But MSU quarterback Frank Kolch, who had scored the TD on a one-yard plunge following a 41-yard Kolch to Steve Kough pass to set it up, fumbled on drive into U-M territory at 2:15 of the final period. Michigan's Mike Keller recovered at his own 47 and the Wolverines drove 53 yards in nine plays with tailback Billy Taylor scoring on a two yard run to climax the drive. Paul Manderino fumbled the ensueing kickoff, Geoff Steger recovered for the Wolverines at the MSU 24, and four plays later quairterback Tom Slade scored on a seven-yard touchdown run. Taylor, out much of the game with a shoulder injury, scored the Wolverines' opening touchdown 2:43 into the game on 38-yard run. Player Wins At Piccadilly VIRGINIA WATER, England (AP) - Gary Player, South African golf star, cured his hook Saturday, putted like a master and defeated Jack Nicklaus of the United States 5 and 4 to win the Piccadilly World Match Play Championship for the fourth time. Nicklaus was one hole up at the halfway stage of the 36-'hole i n a 1 over Wentworth's ,997yard, par 74 course. But the American star threw the match away with a series of putting errors at the start of the afternoon round. On the first four holes he three-putted three times. "I was just pathetic with the putter," Nicklaus said. "That was what decided the match. And Gary played very well." Player, slightly below his best when play began in the early morning fog, improved as the day went on. He finished 11 strokes under par for the 32 holes played. As the match ended on the 32nd hole, a stand at the side of the fairway collapsed and about a dozen people were sent tumbling. Three of them were taken to a hospital with leg injuries. Player won first prize of $20,400. He previously won the title in 1965, 1966 and 1968. Nicklaus, the defending champion, received a second prize of $10,920. He shot a sev- en-underpar 67 in the morning—the best round of a tournament in which eight stars competed on a head-to-head basis. CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) Three hot new Chevrolets, manned by Charlie Glotzbach, LeeRoy Yarbrough and A. J. Foyt. set out Sunday to challenge the dominant Allison brothers and Richard Petty in the National 500, an early fall stock car racing classic that pays $107,000 in prize money. The prospect of the Chevrolets' forceful return to the rac ing wars long dominated by Ford and Chrysler factory teams is expected to lure 70,000 or more to spic-and-span Char lotte Motor Speedway. Prospects for racing weather were not good. The forecast was for an 80 per cent chance | of rain sometime during the day. If a rainout occurs, the race will be carried over to Monday. Glotzbach, from Edwardsville, Ind., starts Junior Johnson's No. 1 Chevy on the pole, thanks to a first day qualifying effort of 157.885 miles per hour. Yarbrough put the No. 2 Chevy in seventh place behind Buddy Baker, who got the other front row spot in a Dodge; the Allisons, Bobby and Donnie who have their Mercurys in the second row; and Plymouth drivers Petty and Pete Hamilton, the third row starts. Foyt, whose 20 years of competition in all forms of racing has earned him more than $3 million prize money, finally got the third Chevrolet untracked and posted the fastest lap of the week, 158.492 mph. Nobody expects the 37-year- old Texan to stay in his 25th spot for long. The winner takes $18,000-plus from the purse. There also are lap and accessory monies available, making this the richest payoff for the Dixie hotshots during the fall season. Despite the Chevrolet threat, no one is discounting the chances of the Ford and Chrysler drivers. Bobby Allison and Petty together have won 25 of the 40 events run this year. Petty's $234,015 leads the prize money list. Allison is second with $197,335, but the older of the Huoy town, Ala., brothers comes with an impressive string of seven big speedway triumphs starting with the World 600 in May. while taking a 9-0 lead on a two-yard plunge by Jimmy Washington and a five-yard field goal by David Renfrow. The Beavers scored in the second quarter when Silvester McKinney took a six-yard pass from Kurt Watson. Tommy Reamon accounted for the Greyhounds two touchdowns in the second quarter. The first came on a three- yard sweep and the second on an 85-yard run up the middle. The Greyhounds took the lead for the first time when Reamon scored his third touchdown of the day on a 14-yard run. That made the score 20-16. After that, it was all Greyhounds. Ft. Scott got another touchdown in the third period on a 14-yard pass from Kurt Nieman to Ralph Scott. Tim Hunter scored twice for the Greyhounds in the fourth quarter on runs of two and seven yards and a nine-yard pass from Pen nock to Bob Jackson gave the Greyhoimds their final tally, Fort Scott piled up 448 yards on the ground to Pratt's 129, The Greyhounds also led in first downs with 23 to Pratt's seven. The Beavers are now 3-2 for ! .he season. Ft. Scott 46 Pratt Jayhawk Juco League Pratt (3-2) 9 7 0,0—16 At Ft. Scott (5-0) 0 13 13 20-46 Game statistics, home team first: First downs 23; 7. Yds. rushing 448; 129. Passes attempted, completed, yards gained 18, 4, 50; 19, 7, 107. Scoring: Ft. Scott — Reamon 3 run, PAT failed;. 85 run, PAT Hall; Reamon 14 run, PAT Hall; Scott 14 pass from Nisman; PAT failed; Tim Hunter 7 run; PAT Hall; Hunter 2 run, PAT failed. Jackson 9 pass from Pennock, PAT Hall. Pratt — Washington 2 run; PAT failed; Renfrow 5 F.G.; McKinney 6 pass from Watson, PAT Renfrow. Green Wave Pull Upset Yanks Take 2 -0 Lead in Davis Cup Hutchinson News Sunday, Oct. 10, 1971 Page 20 CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) dramatic, come-from-behind victory by Frank Froehling III sent the United States into a 2-0 ead but a crisp, straight-set triumph in doubles kept Romania alive Saturday in the 1971 Davis Cup Challenge Round. Playing in a steady rain, Ion Tiriac and Hie Nastase defeated Stan Smith of Pasadena, Calif., the reigning U.S. Open champion, and 20-year-old Erik Van Dillen of San Mateo, Calif., 7-5, 64, 8-6. Earlier in the afternoon, completing a match halted by darkness Friday, the 29-year-old Froehling, a comebacker from Fort Lauderdale, Fla., needed only six minutes and 12 points to finish off the mustachioed Ti­ riac 3-6, 1-6, 6-1, 6-3, 8-6. It marked the first time in 50 years that an American had come from two sets down for a victory when the Challenge Round outcome was still in doubt. Now leading 2-1 in the best-of- five-match series, the United States must win one of the two remaining singles matches Sun day in order to keep the 71 year-old international tennis trophy from going behind the Iron Curtain for the first time in history. In these matches, Smith, now an Army private from Fort McNair in Washington, D.C who has nevar lost a Challengi Round match, goes against the fierce Tiriac, and Froehling plays the flashy, sore-armed Nastase. The Americans are over-l whelmingly favored. "I'm glad we have Smith playing the first match," said U.S. non-playing captain Ed Turville of St. Petersburg, Fla. "He is our big weapon." However, he must have faith in the strirtgbean, 6-foot-5 Froehling, whom he selected for a singles berth over the more experienced Clark Graebner of New York and drew intense criticism. The Froehling-Tiriac match was resumed with the score 6-6 in the fifth set after an exciting comeback by the tall Floridian who had seemed beaten. SEATTLE (AP)-Stanford's Indians tomahawked Sonny Sixkiller, the Cherokee quarterback, and rode a series of Washington mistakes to a 17-6 Pacific-Eight Conference football victory Saturday over the previously" unbeaten Huskies. The blitzing Stanford defense dumped Sixkiller for losses totaling 42 yards in the first half and Benny Barnes picked off Stanford Tops Sixkiller- Indian Stopped By Indians, 17-6 Penn State Drubs Army UNIVERSITY PARK, Pa. (AP) — Penn State, thwarted most of the first half by a rash of mistakes, scored five touchdowns in a span of 11 minutes, three by fancy-stepping Lydell Mitchell, en route to a 42-0 college football victory over Army Saturday. The Nittany Lions, 4-0 and ranked ninth, began the onslaught with eight seconds left in the first half when John Hufnagel hit Scott Skarzynski with a 14-yard touchdown pass that made the halftime score 7-0. The floodgates opened on the third play of the third quarter when Mitchell, who gained 161 yards on 22 carries, raced 40 yards up the middle for a touchdown. After a blocked punt by John Skourtan, Penn State scored again on a nine-yard run by Mitchell. A series later, reserve quarterback Steve Joachim hit tight end Bob Parsons with 62-yard touchdown pass. Then Mitchell scored again at 11:08 of the period on an 11-yard touchdown pass from Joachim. Army, now 2-2, turned Penn State back five straight times deep in the Cadets' own territory in the first half, with the help of two interceptions off John Hufnagel passes, a fumble at the Army two and a goal line stand. three tosses from 1970's national passing champion. Both teams have 4-1 over-all records. The defending Pac-8 champs jumped to a 14-0 lead, in the first period. After Larry Butler threw Sixkiller for an 11-yard loss, a poor punt went out of bounds on the Washington 32. Stanford's quarterback, Don Bunce, passed 20 yeards to John Winesberry for the first touchdown. A Barnes interception led to another score three minutes later. Reggie Sanderson, filling jin for injured fullback Hillary jshockley, broke over left tackle, swung left and went 20 yards to make it 14-0. Stanford partially blocked another Washington punt late in the first period and Rod Garcia's 47-yard field goal early in the second quarter completed the Indians' scoring. Pepper Wins First Game Head Winds Slow Pigeons On Return Stiff head winds slowed times in Saturday races sponsored by the Hutchinson Racing Pigeon Club. Saturday's race covered 140 miles from Stillwater, Oklahoma to Hutchinson. Rin LaGree birds took the first three places in the event. The first pigeon had a time of 702.7 yards per minute, the sec ond bird 702.2 and the third bird had 702.5 ypm. Birds owned by Wesley Chastain took fourth and fifth with times of 697.0 and 693.8. The next race will be a 200- mile race from Oklahoma City Vivr 0AIT Back From Our Trip south and east, visiting worm farms and live bait shops to enable us to serve you better. WE WILL BE OPEN ALL WINTER BROWNIE'S BAIT SHOP 517 W. Ave. A CHAPEL HILL, N.C. (AP) Mike Walker threw four touchdown passes and Coleman Dupre returned a kickoff 100 yards for a touchdown as Tulane scored a 37-29 college football upset victory over North Carolina Saturday. Walker rifled first half touchdown passes of 65, 26, 56 and 38 yards, two of them to Steve Barrios. Then, in the final quarter Dupre turned in his sensational run as the Tar Heels were knocked from the unbeaten ranks after four victories. The Tar Heels rallied for three touchdowns in the second half with Miller completing a 20-yard touchdown pass to Lewis Jolley and Geof Hamlin going over from the five. After Dupre reeled off his spectacular run, North Carolina took the following kickoff and moved 80 yards with Hamlin scoring again from the three. Georgia Rips Mississippi JACKSON, Miss. (AP) Georgia's lOth-ranked Bulldogs shredded the Mississippi de- tenses with hard-running sophomores Andy Johnson and Jimmy Poulos Saturday to smash the Rebels 38-7 in a southeastern Conference football battle. Poulos, a 178-pound tailback, scored twice after starter Ricky Lake went out with an injury in the first quarter, while Johnson, a 190-pound qua- terback, came up with key runs to keep Georgia moving when the Bulldog offense threatened to let down. Georgia scored four of the first six times it had the ball in the first half, driving 80, 56 and 58 yards for touchdowns and then adding a 36 - yard field goal by Kim Braswell just be fore intermission. Poulos, who netted 116 yards on 15 carries to lead all runners, ran five times for 48 yards to cover most of the distance in the third drive. Some lonely night youllbegladyou bought an Eneigizer. Because Delco Energizers have a special 'Peak Watts Rating which helps you select an Energizer with the right starting power for your car. Up to 3750 peak watts of power available at zero degrees. A'Delcb Energizer is like a battery, only better. D. C. POTTER, Inc. Distributor 410 North Adams/Pli. 6634429 SPOKANE, Wash. (AP) UCLA held off Washington State's persistent ground game Saturday and came away with a 34-21 Pacific-8 Conference football victory, the first of the season for the Bruins. The game was tied 21-all half way through the third quarter, but UCLA's Efren Herrera lucked a 31-yard field goal with 1:21 remaining for the Bruins' go-ahead points. Herrera came back in the first four sedconds of the fourth quarter and booted another field goal, this one for 35 yards, to make it 27-21 UCLA UCLA's final touchdown came with 3:32 left when running back Marv Hendricks broke through left tackle and sprinted 80 yards over the goal line. Pitt Escapes Navy Upset PITTSBURGH (AP) - Pitt quarterback Dave Havern con nected with tight end Leslie Block for a six-yard scoring pass with 32 seconds remaining Saturday to give the Panthers a 36-35 college football victory over Navy. The play capped an 80-yard drive that began when Pitt took over after Navy's Roger Lanning missed a 37-yard field goal. Havern hit senior Doug Gindin for a 13-yard pass to .the Pitt 31 and then completed a 17-yard toss to halfback Stan Ostrowski to give the Panthrers a first down on their own 48. Six plays later, Haven once again threw to Ostrowski, this time for a 20-yard gain, giving the Panthers a first down deep in Navy territory. Fullback Lou Julian carried up the middle to set up the six- yard scoring paly to Block. Navy had its own way the entire first half, getting the first touchdown with little more than a minute gone in the first period. Lanning recovered a Pitt fumble on the Panther 16, setting up a two-yard touchdown run by fullback Larry Carello. ROUGH RIDER New! We have double knit BLAZERS by Rough Rider* Why knit blazers? Because it's a whole new thing in comfort: It's a great new look to fashion. And best of all the Rough Rider 100% polyester double knit blazer is wrinkle-free. Expertly tailored for perfect fit. Bounces back every time. Wear it for travel. Wear it for business. Wear it all day. Hang it up and out go the wrinkles. Navy, brown, and loden in regular and long cizes 37 to 46. Extra long sizes 48 to 52, $65. FOOT-so-PORT WORK SHOES | f . are built with the wearing quality of two- pairs of ordinary shoes. They 're carefully crafted with exclusive patented construction to give you a firm foundation to stand on. Change now to FOOT-SO-PORT and work in comfort for the teat of your life. )T FITTERS 20-B East 1st JOHN FOSTER, Mgr. Phone MO 2-2471 iJetapair of Hough-Rider knit slacks to complete the outfit. $25 up Open Monday and Thursday Nights till 8:30 Tues., Wed., Fri., and Sat. 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m.

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