The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas on October 11, 1971 · Page 7
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The Hutchinson News from Hutchinson, Kansas · Page 7

Hutchinson, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 11, 1971
Page 7
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Five Field Goals Keep Redskins Unbeaten I Hutchinson News Monday, Oct. 11, 1971 Page ? By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS when they made it to the NFL "I keep my head down and championship game, look at the point where I'm Other Games kicking until I hear the crowd," In Sunday's other games, Curt Knight commented. The field goal kicker heard the crowd of 53,041 Washington fans five times Sunday as he booted three-pointers of 15, 36, 13, 17 and 39 yards to lead the undefeated Redskins to a 22-13 triumph over Houston. "In the past I wasn't consistent on the short kicks," the former soccer-style kicker said, "so I changed. Now I have confidence that I can get the job done and that I really belong out there on the field." His club-record five field goals were the only points generated by the Washington offense. Defensive end Ron McDole picked off a Charley Johnson pass and carried it back 18 yards for a touchdown that assured the amazing 'Skins their fourth straight victory, a feat they had not achieved at he start of a season since 1943, Cleveland beat Pittsburgh 27-17, Detroit edged Green Bay 31-28, Chicago walloped .New Orleans 35-14, Los Angeles upset San Francisco 20-13, Baltimore bombed Buffalo 43-0, Oakland topped Denver 27-16, Minnesota muffled Philadelphia 13-0, St. Louis whipped Atlanta 26-9, New England silenced the New York Jets 20-0, Miami turned back Cincinnati 23-13 and Kansas City overhauled San Diego 31-10. In tonight's nationally televised (ABC, 8 p.m. CDT) game, the New York Giants face the Cowboys in Dallas. "The game was not a thing of beauty," Knight said, referring to Washington's erratic offense. But Coach George Allen called it "a 40-man effort. We took the ball away five times and came up with the big play. You have to win the game and it doesn't make any difference what the score is." The Browns, taking sole possession of first place in the American Conference's Central Division, got a superlative performance from tight end Milt Morin, who hauled in eight passes for 126 yards and a touchdown against the Steelers. "I have never felt like I had a better day than today," said Morin. "It's all opportunity. I can catch no passes and feel like I had a good day or I can catch eight and feel like I had a bad day. The most important thing is winning the game." Bill Nelsen wound up with 236 yards in passing for Cleveland while Terry Bradshaw passed for both Pittsburgh touchdowns. Greg Landry of the Lions had his best day as a pro, completing 18 of 29 passes for 302 yards and four touchdowns, including two covering 10 and 60 yards to wide receiver Larry Walton. "Green Bay threw a lot of single coverage at us instead of First Postponement Since 1962 Rain Delay Earns Start for Dobson BALTIMORE (AP) - Pat Dobson had a comfortable seat in the Baltimore dugout instead of the bullpen today as the Orioles and Pittsburgh Pirates clashed in the xain-delayed second game of the 1971 World Series. That was the major consequence of the morning-long rain Sunday that forced the first World Series postponement since 1962. Dobson, one of the Orioles' quartet of 20-game winners, had been' ticketed for duly in the bullpen during the Series. A team ordinarily needs just three starting pitchers, but the rain eliminated the usual travel day and that earned him a start in Wednesday's fourth game at Pittsburgh. "I can't see this hurting us," said spunky Earl Weaver, manager of the defending World Champion Orioles. "Now we'll just have to play four days in a row and that means they'll see four 20-game winners." Weaver stuck with Jim Palmer to start today against Pittsburgh's Bob Johnson, who won only nine games during the regular season but beat San Francisco as an emergency starter in the pivotal third game of the National League playoffs. It will be Mike Cuellar for Baltimore and Steve Blass for the Pirates in game No. 3. Weaver indicated he originally planned to bring back Dave McNally, the first-game winner, for Wednesday's fourth game but decided to shift to Dobson after the rainout. "By pitching Dobson, McNally can get an extra day's rest," said Weaver. "Maybe that will make his fast ball better." MeNally's fast ball was just fine in Saturday's opener as he throttled the Pirates on three hits and retired 19 consecutive batters during a 5-3 Baltimore victory. Cuellar Blass The muscle in that game was provided by Merv Retten- mund's three-run homer and solo shots by Frank Robinson and Don Buford. Robinson, the aging outfielder, was the center of a humorous scene in the dressing room Sunday when there appeared to be some debate over whether the rescheduled second game would be played at night instead of at 12 noon, CDT. "If it's at night, I can't play Tuesday," cracked Robinson, who often stays out of the lineup for day games following night games. "Don't worry about that," snickered Weaver. "He's doubled back before and he'll be in there." The debate over starting time began moments after Commissioner Bowie Kuhn, standing at the Orioles' dugout under a huge umbrella held by Pat San- tarone, the head groundskec per, announced the postponement. Sports Results PRO BAJKBTBALL New York, ABA, 121, Blltlmort, NBA, 107 MllwiukM, NBA 129, Pittsburgh, ABA 115 Carolina, ABA, 134, Mtmphli, ABA, 118 The News Football Quiz (Mark out team you believe will loie. Give margin for winner, not game icore. Mark out — do not underline.! Example: XXXXXX at Upset U. 14 Games for week ending Oct. 16 Army at Air Force Penn State at Syracuse Iowa St. at Kansas St Kansas at Nebraska Oklahoma St. at Missouri Colorado at Oklahoma — Minnesota at Iowa Michigan St. at Wisconsin Purdue at Northwestern Wichita St. at Cincinnati Tennesaee at Alabama Auburn at Georgia Tech N. Carolina at Notre Dame Texae at Arkansas Florida St. at Florida Name, Address It is not necessary to use this blank. You may make as many as needed for the family, one entry per person. Clip and mail in envelope to Football, care of Hutchinson News, Hutchinson, Kan., 300 West 2nd, 67501, not later than Friday noon. You may copy and mail on postcard, but do NOT clip and paste or staple on postcard. Bethany, KWC Still Undefeated By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Bethany did it running, Kan sas Wesleyan passing and Washburn with its most dan gerous weapon — Kevin McCormick. In all three cases the results were football vie tories that kept alive perfect records. Bethany and Wesleyan remained atop the Kansas College Athletic Conference standings with 4-0 records while Washburn ripped Fort Hays State, 34-10, in a Ricky Mountain Conference Plains Division triumph. McCormick, one of the top point producers in the NAIA, boosted his season total to 66 with touchdown runs of 19, 9 and 4 yards for Washburn, now 5,0. Wesleyan trailed Sterling, 3-0, when John Hartshorn connected with Mike McCrory for a 31- yeard touchdown pass. The Jessamy brothrs hooked up in the fourth quarter, Charles pitching seven yards to Steve for the second touchdown. Friends and Southwestern remained in pursuit with 2-1 KCAC records. Friends evened its record at 2-2 with a 34-0 lashing of Bethel (0-4). Southwestern turned back Tabor, 137, as John Schwer and Steve Knapp scored on one-yard plunges in the third quarter. Southwestern is 3-1 over-all. Bethany's Swedes rolled up 315 rushing yards and limited McPherson (0-5) to 86 in a 14-0 victory. Al Hehre scored from the eight and Dnnis Nagy went 11 for the Swede scores in the second period. Elsewhere in the KCAC Sat urday, Colorado College out lasted St. Mary of the Plains, 36-29, leaving the Dodge City club with a 1-4 season reading. St. Mary takes on Bethany this week and Kansas Wesleyan en tertains McPherson, College of Emporia fell 16-6 victim to Graceland, with the Iowa team mounting all its points in the second half to leave Emporia with an 0-2 league mark and 0-3 season total. Central Methodist snapped a 14-all tie with two fourth- quarter touchdowns and trimmed Baker, 24-10. The Baldwin team is 0-1-i in the HOA and 0-2-2 over-all. In the Rocky Mountain, Pittsburg rebounded from a 14-14 tie with Fort Hays the previous week to pin Missouri Southern, 21-7. Pittsburg remained unde- feated^vith a 4-0-1 record. Emporia State dropped to 1-4 when Southern Colorado quart e r b a c k Gary Enzminger passed for two touchdowns and ran for another in a 30-9 league win. Enzminger also kicked three extra points and a l7 " yard field goal, Hutchinson Women Head for State Meet Eight Hutchinson women and a Wichita woman formerly of Hutchinson left Sunday for the Kansas State Women's Senior Golf tournament scheduled at Leawood Country Club near Kansas City. The women will fire a practice round Monday, and will enter tournament competition Tuesday and Wednesday. Hutchinson entries were Dorothy Graves, Millicent Mc- Leavy, Tink Crupper, Opal Corey, Neva Schmelzer, Thclma Bookless, Rowena Mendell and Becky Sims. The Wichita woman who traveled with the Hutchinson group was Anna Carol Swanson a zone," Landry reflected. "We couldn't run on them because of their strong defense line, so we passed." And Walton added with a grin: "It was the first time we have been single covered all year and I know darned well it'll be the last." Kent Nix, who had won Chicago's hearts with his fourth- quarter heroics earlier this season, had the whole game to perform them this time and met the challenge, completing 15 of 27 passes for 242 yards and two touchdowns against the Saints. Kent Stram Calls Sunday's Win Finest Team Performance Nix "I guess I was a little nervous. It was a long time between starts," said Nix, who hadn't begun a game since 1968. The Rams took over the NFC West lead from the defending champion 49ers on a game-winning 64-yard touchdown run up the middle by Larry Smith. "No gimmicks on that one," said Coach Tommy Prothro, who enjoys coming up with razzle-dazzle plays. It was, he said, "a blackboard play." Quarterback Dennis Shaw summed up the winless Bills' game against the Colts when he muttered: "We made them look good, we were so bad." Four Fumbles Buffalo fumbled four times, had four passes intercepted and gained a measly 49 yards. Baltimore had little trouble as Don McCauley ran for two touchdowns and Norm Bulaich ran for one and caught a 30-yard puss for another. Ken Stabler, subbing for injured Raiders quarterback Daryle Lamonica, climaxed a pair of third-quarter drives by running for one touchdown and passing for another to turn back the Broncos. "We know our defense will do the job and get the ball back for our defense," Coach Bud Grant said after the Vikings recorded their second successive shutout for the first time in their 11-year history. Dave Osborne's touchdown run and a pair of Fred Cox field goals helped ruin the debut of new Eagles Coach Ed Khayat. Jim Bakken kicked four field goals and MacArthur Lane and Roy Shrivers ran for touch downs in the Cardinals' vctory over the Falcons. Rookie Jim P 1 u n k e 11 fired touchdown strikes to Randy Vataha and Ron Sellers and Jim Nance galloped 50 yards for a touchdown in the Patriots' shutout over the Jets. The Dolphins turned costly Bengals' mistakes into a pair of Bob Griese touchdown passes while Len Dawson passed for two "cores in the Chiefs' come- f rom-behind decision over the Chargers. Pro Football Standings Pro Football At A Olanct By The Associated Praia NFL AMERICAN CONFERENCE Eastern Division W L T Pet. PTS Op Baltimore 3 1 0 . 750 101 17 Miami . . .21 1 .667 72 51 New England ... 2 2 O .500 New York Jatl ..1 3 0 .250 Buffalo 0 4 0 .000 Cantral Division Cleveland ... .3 1 0 .750 Pittsburgh 2 J o .500 Cincinnati 1 3 o .250 Houston . . .0 3 1 .000 Wastern Division Kansas City ... .3 1 0 .750 01 50 Oakland 3 1 0 .750 101 56 San Diago 1 3 0 .250 4* 100 Denvar 0 3 1 .000 42 17 KANSAS (AP) - The Kansas City Chiefs seem to be getting better as time moves along in the National Football League campaign. The Chiefs, whose only loss was by 21-14 on Sept. 19 to San Diego, reversed things Sunday and thrashed the Chargers 31-10. Chiefs Coach Hank Stram said it was his team's finest performance of the season. "This is the best we have played this year from a total standpoint," Stram said, "offensively, defensively and the specialty I teams. Wc had good con- st ram sistency in all areas. "I was very pleased that we could come back from a 10-point deficit like we did." Quarterback Len Dawson, Otis Taylor and Warren McVea were the top figures in the triumph. Dawson threw two touchdown passes, a three-yarder to Jim Otis for Kansas City's first touchdown and a 15-yarder to Taylor for the go-ahead touchdown in the third period. McVea, the day's leading rusher, got off a 15-yard run for a touchdown that just about put the game out of San Diego's reach. He ran six times for 53 yards or 8.8 yards a carry. Taylor caught six passes for 97 yards. Dawson hit on 16 of 23 passes for 188 yards and had no interceptions. Mike Garrett, the halfback the Chiefs traded to the Chargers a year ago, was the best San Diego had to offer. Garrett, who had administered the deciding blow to the Chiefs in the two meetings since the trade, tried hard to beat the Chiefs for the third time but failed. Garrett rushed seven times for 44 yards and caught eight passes for 34 more, his reception of John Hadl's three-yarder in the end zone producing the Chargers' lone touchdown. Chargers Coach Sid Gillman said he "had a good feeling about going into the second half with the score tied but they were blocking better than our ability to play defense. "I still believe we have a fine football team. We just don't have enough players who have played together long enough. We still need continuity." The victory kept the Chiefs tied with Oakland, a 27-16 victory over Denver, in the American Conference West. Each is 3-1. San Diego fell to 1-3. Trader Frank Lane Has Done It Again 50 63 24 69 51 140 92 74 77 42 01 NATIONAL CONFERENCE •asttrn Division W L T Pel. PTS Op Washington ... 4 0 0 1.000 96 49 Dallas . ... 2 1 0 .447 107 64 New Vork Giants .2 1 0 .667 66 90 St. Louis . .... 2 2 0 .500 *0 64 Philadtlphla . ..0 4 0 .000 24 123 Cantral DUN Chicago Detroit 3 1 0 .750 119 19 Minnesota 3 1 0 .750 65 33 Green Bay ... . 2 2 0 ,500 122 103 Western Division Los Angelas 2 1 1 .667 77 60 San Francisco ....2 2 0 .500 99 63 Atlanta 1 2 1 .333 17 104 New Orlaans 1 2 1 .333 71 104 Sunday's Results Oakland 27, Denver 16 Los Angeles 20, San Francisco 13 Kansas City 31, San Dlsgo 10 Washington 22, Houston 13 Baltimore 43, Buffalo 0 Miami 23, Cincinnati 13 Minnesota 13, Philadelphia 0 New England 20, New York Jets 0 St. Louis 26, Atlanta 9 Cloveland 27, Pittsburgh 17 Detroit 31, Green Bay 21 Chicago 35, New Orleans 14 Monday's Oame All times CDT New York at Dallas, 8 p.m., national television Sunday'! Oamts All timai IDT Buffalo at New York Jets, noon Cloveland at Cincinnati, 3 p.m. New England at Miami, noon San Dlcgo at Denver, 3 p.m. Chicago at San Francisco, 3 p.m. Dallas at Now Orleans, 1 p.m. Los Angeles at Atlanta, noon Minnesota at Green Bay, 3 p.m. St. Louis at Washington, noon Baltimore at New York Giants, noon Detroit at Houston, 1 p.m. Philadelphia at Oakland, 3 p.m. Monday, October it Pittsburgh at K«n**s City, I p.m., national television BALTIMORE JAP) - Frank Lane, the magician of the baseball trading block, is at it! again, and it looks like he's done it again. The 74-year-old general manager of the Milwaukee Brewers has spent his life in the sport creating trade winds. He brought to port late Sunday night a 10-player deal with the Boston Red Sox. Officials of the teams are here for The World Series. The Brewers receive slugging first baseman George Scott, outfielders Billy Conigliaro and Joe Lahoud, pitchers Jim Lonborg and Ken Brett and catcher Don Pavletich. The Red Sox get pitchers Marty Pattin and Lew Krausse, outfielder Tommy Harper and minor league outfielder Pat Skrable. "I think we came out on top in this deal," said Dick O'Connell, general manager of the Red Sox. "Of course, both teams think they get the best of any deal." 1967 Heroes Soctt and Lonborg were heroes of Boston's 1967 American League pennant drive, as Scott hit .303 and Lonborg won the Cy Young Award with a 229 record. But their records haven't been as good since then, and Lonborg has spent time back in the minors after a skiing accident hurt his pitching motion. Scott ended the 1971 season with a .263 batting average, 24 home runs and 78 runs batted in. Lonborg was recalled from Louisville in the International League May 14 and finished the season 10-7. Conigliaro spent much of the season in controversy after he fueded with Boston's Carl Yas- trezemski and Reggie Smith. He accused Yaz of controlling the ballclub and receiving special treatment from Manager Eddie Kasko. He was platooned with Lahoud in center field and hit .262 with 11 homers and 33 RBI. Lahoud hit 14 homers and got 38 RBI in his first full season with the Red Sox. He had spent parts of three other seasons with the parent club. Brett was used in relief by Kasko and finished the year 0-3 for the Red Sox, who were third in the AL East Division. Pavletich, a journeyman catcher, and 12-year veteran, was used sparingly in 1971, He hit 259 in just 27 plate appearances. Last In West Right-handers Pattin and Krausse were the hope of the Milwaukee mound staff in the spring but only Pattin produced as expected for the Brewers, who were last in the AL West. Pattin, who was the Brewers' only representative on the All- Star team, ended 14-14 with a 3.22 earned run average, He led Milwaukee with 285 innings and 169 strikeouts. Krausse was a starter at the beginning of the season but was bumped from the rotation when he didn't perform well. He ended the season as a spot starter and main relief pitcher with an 8-12 record. Harper is a speedster who has played both infield and outfield for the Brewers since he was one of the original draft selections of the Milwaukee fore­ runner Seattle Pilots. He hit .258 in 1971, along with 14 homers and 52 RBI. Skrable, 23, is a left-handed batter, who played 1971 with the Evansville team of the American Association. Defeat Romania Americans Clinch Davis Cup Title CHARLOTTE, N.C. (AP) The United States has the Davis Cup for another 12 months, but the question arose today: What is the big silver tennis bowl actually worth? Bought originally by Dwight Davis from a Boston Jeweler in 1900 for $750, it is now insured for $40,000 and kept in bank vaults. Stan Smith But one must cross his fingers and plant tongue in cheek to refer to it as the symbol of world tennis supremacy. The world's best players—the pros—are not on stage but in the wings. Stan Smith, Frank Froehling III and young Erik Van Dillen proved the best of the lot of players available in 1971 and gave the United States a victory over Romania Sunday in the Challenge Round., Smith, the reigning U.S. Open champion, was America's star, beating Romania's Hie Nastase on opening day 7 -5, 6-3, 6-1 and trouncing Ion Tiriac for the clincher Sunday 8-6, 6-3, 6 -0. Another point came from McComb Is Dallas Titlist Hutchinson's racing banker, John McComb, won the A-Sedan class Sunday afternoon in Sports Car Club of America races at the Dallas International Raceway. McComb, who started from the pack in the race, gained a Midwest Division Championship in SCCA competition for the sixth straight year with the victory. The victory also qualified McComb for the National SCCA races in Atlanta, Thanksgiving weekend. McComb was a national champion in the A-Sedan Class in 1967. Sunday, in Dallas, McComb drove a 196B Mustang against a field of mostly 1970 or 1971 Mus tangs, Cameros, Firebirds and AMXs. Froehling, a 29-ycar-old comc- backer from Fort Lauderdale, Fla., who beat Tiriac in a two- day marathon 3-6, 1-6, 6-1, 6-3, 8-6. A fifth match between Froehling and Nastase wus postponed until today with Nastase leading 6 -3, 2-0. The Romanians won the doubles Saturday when Tiriac and Nastase whipped Smith and the 20-year-old Van Dillen, of San Mateo( Calif., 7-5, 6-4, 66. It marked Smith's first Davis Cup defeat in 10 matches cov ering four years. The over-all triumph sent the United States ahead of Australia as the win' ningest Davis Cup nation 23-22 But how much satisfaction could be gained from it? Rod Lavcr didn't play. Neither did Wimbledon winner John New combe, Tony Roche, Arthur Ashe and about 30 other of the world's best players, As properties of Lamar Hunt, they are ineligible. Bowling Juco Scores Arizona Western ll, Mesa, Aril. 13 Fort Scott 4a, Pratt It Hutchinson 34, Highland 7 Gardtn City 34. Dodgt City 14 Northiastarn Okla, 42, Indtptndinc* II Bullir Co. 20. Cowley Co. 14 Miss. Gulf Coast 3a, Holmn 7 Vermilion 21, Fergus Falls 4 Potomac Stat* 57, Marshall F I Blltlmort) 42, Ann* Ardlitl 4 Nassau », Yale JV 0 Triton 42. Thornton 0 Kllgora 90, Claco 3 Tyltr 12, Hangar 3 Wharton 7, Handarson 4 Navarro 12, Blinn 10 M*ia, Colo. 33. picki 7 Air Forct JV 21, Grand Rapid* a Cwthtrvllla 12. Iowa Cantral 4 Normindilt) *i. Auttln 7 Hudson Valliy 47, lotion Stttt 14 Wright 40, Harper 24 Jolltt 30, Rock Vallay 14 NDSSS 20, Valley City 19 N. Hsnntpln 14, Invar Hills t Worthlngton 30, Anoka-Ramtty 4 Falrbury 90, Wentworlh 0 Miirshalltown 13, AAason City 7 Ellsworth 21, Waldorf 8 Lots McR**> 14, Harford 7 Ftrrum 27, Chowan 4 Phoenix 30, Glondale 3 Eastarn Arizona 13, N.M. AW 9 Weslay 21. Montgomery 0 Rxhlltir 62. Wlllmar 13 Meiabl 23, UWI Tach 0 Hibblng 23, Bralnard 13 Itasca 19, Coldan Valley 7 Treaiura 34, Yakima 14 Bobby Allison Wins CHARLOTTE, N .C. (AP) Bobby Allison, whose Mercury trailed at one point by almost two miles, won the rain-short encd National 500 stock car race Sunday as a chilled crowd of 52,009 looked on. Jack Mahoney fired a high line of 246 and averaged 219 for his other two lines to post a 684 scries in the Countryside Classic bowling league. In the same league Teal Kienzle fired a 649 series. Showing remarkable consistency. Jim Piros rolled lines of 221, 226 and 226 for a 673 series in the Salt City league. The loop's high single game was 234 by Wendell Thomas. Ron Gordon hit 234 and 647 in the Friday Men's league which also produced a 602 series by Cecil Ames. The best single game was 253 by Ron Montandon in the Sandhill league. He totaled 616 for his series. Lenny Wagoner hit 608 in the Sandhill. Larry Barton rolled a 603 series in the Sunflower. Among other high lines at Countryside were: 237 by John Hawkins; 236 by Glenn Himes; 235 by Arlyn Stewart; 232 by lrvin Hansen. Kllen Gould led the women with a 547 series in the Gay Niners circuit. COUNTRYSIDE LANES Countryslda Classic League Team hi gamo Central Dllsrlbullng 1008; serins Hlveraldo Lanes Ml. Men's hi 10 unci 30 Jack Mahonay 24A and 4B4. Malor splits converted Lawrence Ray 4-7. S.ill City League loam hi name and series Burner Chef 977 and 2799. Mans' hi 10 Wendell Thomas 734; hi 3(1 Jim Plros 473. Friday Mont League Team hi gamo Arrow Machine 9(3; series Jayhawk Really 3121. Men's hi 10 and .10 Ron Gordon 234 and 447. Sandhill Leagua Team hi game and series Dwight Thomas 1050 and 2937, Man's hi 10 and 30 Ron Montandon 2J3 and 414. Other features Lenny Wagoner 408. — Sunflower League Team hi game and series Schlltz 1012 and 277«. Man's hi 10 and 30 Larry Barton 215 and 603. Ma|or splits converted Carl Meok 5-7, Homer Adrian 3-10. Original Mixers League Team hi oame and series Z-B'i 495 and 1902. Men's hi 10 and 30 John Hawkins 23/ and 593. Women's hi In Judy Oeddtt 174; hi 30 Norma Bruer_495, Pleasure League Team hi oame and series Belts eat and 2924. Mens' hi 10 Glenn Hlmet 234i hi 30 Troy Britain 590, Silver Topi League Team hi game Trailers 722; aeries Bull Dogs 2071. Men's hi 10 and 30 Arlyn Stewart 235 and 538. M*|6r splits converted Palimtulsf 4-7, Harder J-7. friendship League Team hi game Black Drug 714; series Rice Land Cats 3055. Man's hi 10 and 30 lrvin Hansen 332 and 54], Women's hi 10 Shirley Dllllngor 1/6; hi 30 Carol Archer 441. Oay Nlnart League Team hi game and series Hutch Burger 483 and 1931. Women'a hi 10 Vlckey Frkk 201; hi 30 Ellen Gould 547. Ma|or splits converted Shirley Malm i-lo. Ladles Classic League Team hi game Riverside Lanat 140; series Deluxe Specialties 2440. Women'! hi 10 Velma Stanfleld 198; hi 30 Carol Berry 541. Countryside Prep* II League Team hi game Thunderboldta 574; serlos The Rami 1131. Boyt hi 10 and 20 Paul Beery 153 and 390. Girls hi 10 and 20 Cindy Clarke lot and 180. Jr. Girls League Team hi game and series 4 Strlk*! 481 and 1332. Women's hi 10 and 30 Con nle Scales 142 and 349. Junior Boyt League Team hi game and series Playboys 591 and 1433. Mens' hi 10 Larry Simp son 172; hi 30 Danny Trent 475. Sunset Dodgers League Team hi game and series Jones Truck' Ing 743 and 2117, Woman'! hi 10 and 30 VI Collins 190 and 497. Ma|or splits con< verted Veloa Christian 4-S-7; Dae Elliott 5-7 & 5-8-10. Cessna Sundowner* League Team hi gam* and series Easy Pour 4*3 and 1931. Mens' hi 10 Mel Schrock 211; hi 30 Mel Schrock a, Jim Kennedy 547. Ma|or splits converted Judy Gabel 5-10. Itumbltrs Leaiue Team hi game and series Rerun! 449 and 1881. Men'i hi 10 and 30 Carl Chick 214 and 539, Women'! hi 10 and so Lynda Ellott lie and 498, Oay Breaker* Leaiue Team hi game and series Pin Mltieri 411 and 1288. Women's hi 10 and 30 Pam McAllister 212 and 417. Malor split! converted Tl Stout 4-5, Judy Crowel 5-7-9. Teacheri Pastime League Team hi gam* and series Plnheads St* and 1144, Men's hi 10 and 20 Vern Cornley 184 and 340, Women's hi 10 Judy Jones 175; hi 20 Lois Stull 330. * Industrial Leaiue Team hi gam* and series Architectural Mlllwork 190 and 2575. Mens' hi 10 O. T. Sapp 221; hi 30 K. C. Aupperle 593. Dillons League Team hi gem* Mls-Plts 791; sitrlti Bob Katz 2254. Men's hi 10 and 30 George Burgln 221 and 558. Women's hi 10 and 30 Martha Mitchell 1*0 and 413. Malor splits converted Velma Shank 4-7-10, Don Haesemyer 6-7. Syd Gordon 5-4-10. Ooltettes League Team hi game and series 1 Hr. Mar tlnlmlng 504 and 1402. Women's hi 10 Dode Mills 195; hi 30 Helen Johanning 519. Ma|or splits converted B. Mogel 5-7, Pin Ups Leagua Team hi game LIM 494; series BLD 1394. Womon's hi 10 Bert Prltchard 191; hi 30 Carol Hornbuckle 495. Countryside League Team hi game and series Bud's Neon 1049 and 3091. Mans' hi 10 Ted Harder 208; hi 30 Kant Eltal 540. Brunswick Bellas League Team hi game and series Coberly'i 781 and 2251. Women's hi 10 Prankl* Ellis 197; hi 30 Roma Apps 494. Ma|or split* converted Irish Soukup 4-7-10. Early Bird* League Team hi game Derby 494; Mrlas Night- engales 1271, Women's hi 10 and 30 Bitty Kllllngsworth 197 and 470. Bat* Slim* Phi League Team hi game and series Mu 492 and 1340. Women'! hi 10 Velma Ivtrfeld 174; hi 30 Shlrlty Sltwart 411. Malor split* converted Lorett* Walker 54-10, Estell* Hall 3-1 -10, 3-7 -10, Joan Ewy 2-10, 5-7. Wednesday Wonders Ltagu* Team hi game High Lows 447; series Blue Bells 1289. Women's hi 10 M|rv* Gregg 173; hi 30 Marcellne Johanning 471. Ma|or splits converted Marva Gregg 5-7, Sue Townley 4-5, Robert* Atkins 54-10, Ardlth Thompson 5-4-10, Marcellne Johanning 5-10, Goldle Splllman 5 -10. Countryside Praps I League Team hi gam* Cardinals 543; series Tigers 1025. Boy* hi 10 Tim Thompton lis,- hi 20 Paul Nutterfleld 194. Girls hi 10 and 20 Becky McAllister 10* and 115. RIVBRSIDB LANIS Weekenders Leaiue Team hi gamo—Riverside Lanes 802; series—South Hutch Police Dept. 2245, Men's hi 10—Keith Coy 217; hi 30—Chuck Mlllonder 535. Women's hi 10 and 30— Farrcll Krentzel 316 and 539. Malor spills converted—Louis Knapp 5-10 and 5-8-10. American L**gu* Team hi gam* and series--Riverside Lanes 944 and 2635. Men's hi IO~Jack Overton 219; hi 30-Jlm Ooerlng 42*, Other futures—Ken Addison 411. Parmer* League Team hi g*me~Sy!v*nle 144 1 terli*— Ouffen Opticel 2377. Men'* hi 10—Bud Plush 223; hi 30—Ernl* Relmer 557. Rlv—ties Leagua Team hi gam* and **rl*s~P*rm*r*tt*» 781 and 2283. Woman's hi 10—Judy Y*un§ 191; hi 30-Marlan McDanlal 311. Victory Ladl*» L**|U* Team hi gam* and series—Cooler* III and 1327. Women'* hi 10 and 30-Vlekl* Black 190 and 501. 4*«ri L**|U* Team hi gam* and sari**—Unpradlct- ebles 621 and 1117. Mm'* hi 10 *nd SO— Eddie Garver 116 and 539. Women'* hi 10 and 30— Doris Pleld 211 and 4*0. Melor Splits convortad-Walt Lee J-7-* ind) 5-8-10. •arly Risers Leagua Teem hi game and series—Lucky Strikers 519 and 1420. women's hi 10 and 30— Joyce Reger 192 and 504. Malor split* converted-Joy McKenna 2-3-10, Mamll; Wygal 5-10, Bernlta Walt 44-10. Housewives Leegue Team hi game and series—Us 617 and} 1742. Women's hi 10 and JO—Ann Ratter 192 and 503. Ma|or spilt* converted— Alma Thlassen 5-7. Merchants L*agu* Team hi game— Garvey Elec, 157; series—Moose #2 2525. Men's hi 10 and 30—John Kienzle 259 and 470. Dinner Dodgers Liagu* Team hi game and series— Bsther'* Studio 987 and 2615, Woman's hi 10— Esther Richardson 217; hi 30—Sua Hall 544, Mn|or splits converted—Sua Hall 2-4-10, E. Moore 3-6-7-10. Palace Classic Leaiue Team hi game and series—Te*l'» 74* and 2147. Men's hi 10 and 30— Clarence McKenna 334 and 654. Bowlereltea Leagu* Team hi game and series—Eat With Rex 739 and 2224. Women's hi 10— Doreen Martinet 211; hi 30—Jinx Bass 515. M*|or splits converted — Willy O'Neal 3-9-10, Martha Schnurr 3-10, Kay Base 3-10, Margo Keasllng 3-10, Fanny Mahoney 5-4. Riverside League Team hi game and series—Pin Busters .554 and 1478. Women's hi 10 and 30— Barbara Neufold 194 and 538. Leagu* loading team—Coffee Mates 19-5. Ma|or spills converted—Pat Reed 4-7 -9 and 4-5-/, Barbara Naufeld 4-10, Carol Millar 5-10. Honey Bear #2 Leagua Team hi game and series—Blue Bird* .1-10 and 464. Man's hi 10— Terry Pata 134; hi 20— Dennis Youngberg 227. Wom­ on's hi 10-Sandra K. Crlqul 114; hi 20- Connle Avers 206, League loading team- Blue Birds. Other features—Duplicate, Marie Martinez. Non-Strikers Leagua Team hi game and series—Three Musketeers 441 and 1232. Woman's hi 10 ind 30-Kay Base 179 and 447. Ma|or split* converted—Jean Brawner 24-10. Sharon Adami 2-5-7. Honey Baari #1 League Team hi game and serl**—Th» Indians 409 and 114, Men's hi 10 and 20— Darrtl Bryant 14* and 314. Woman's hi 10 and 20-Debble Reed \T7 and 222. Jr. Collai* Leegue Women's hi 10 and so— Flourney 142 and 274. All American Olrls League Team hi game and series—W*«k» Drug* 114 and 2313. Women'a hi 10 end 30- Mary A. Brown 203 and 348. Ma|or split* converted—Esther Rheault 3-10, ; In Crowd Leagua Team hi game—Lucky Charm* 473; serlos—Odd Ones 1861. Man's hi 10—Fred Henrlcl 211; hi 30-Rlchard Martin S24. Women's hi 10--Marg» Van Stock 1*7; hi 30— Lorene Wlshon 453, City League Team hi game and series— Knoblock Electric 182 and 2322. Men's hi 10—Keith Coy 229; hi 30— John Haulln 607. coffee Breaker! League Team hi game—Fireballs 517; series— Marianne's Beauty Shop 1336. Woman'* hi 10~Lan*ll Moor* 211; hi 30-Joyc* Roger 521. League leading team—Coor* Tippers. Other f**tur*s~Helen Grim 501, 111 Average. Malor splits conyoritd— Mexlna Blevlns 2-7, Juanlfa Creech 4-1-7, Agnes f lllngton 5-74. Night Shifter* Liaau* Team hi g*me—A-Edltlon 513; series—. Plcans 1473. Men's hi 10—Dutch Rati- laff 221; hi 30-Varn* Barnes 594. Leagua leading team—Strike Out*. Ma|or split* converted-Austln Wl*b* 3-6-7-10. Rlvenlde Laagui Team hi gam* and s*rle*~B»lj* Jew-' ales 171 and 2517. Men's hi tft-Gin* . Slckman 209; hi 30-Gary Hendarton S49. , Thursday Mixer* Laagui Team hi game and series—Bali* and Son 141 and 2415. Man'* hi 10 end 30- Ray Wren 244 *nd 420. Women'* hi 10— Jewell Hoffman 184; hi 30—Irene Blkir 475. Malor split* converted—Randy Havl- land 2-7. Thunday Pun Laagui Team hi game—Buck* & Does 991; s*rl*s—Coffey's Liquor Store 2904, Man'* hi 10-Weyne Engler 203; hi 30—Chat Evans 527. Women'* hi 10-Marlin Me- Danlel 113; hi 30-Thelme •ooklm 493,, Malor spilt* converted— Nancy Bryant 3-10 and 3-10, Dolor** Kill/ 4-7-10. Outfit- Dusters Leagu* Team hi gimt and Mrl**— D.M.H. 5*1 , and 1351. Woman's hi 10— Margla Janzen 146; hi 30-Kathy Jon** 4*0. Nit* Owl* Leagu* T**m hi gema—Calhoun'* 1054; t*rle* -Wide Tricks 2197. Man's hi 10 ind 10- Din Justice 215 and 353. RIVIRSIDI LANIS CMMI 2nd ShIHen League Teem hi g*m* ind series—Nliht Crawlers 513 and 1470. Man'* hi 10 and JO- Dan Lockwood 210 and 571. Woman's hi lOO-Phyllls Vlegr* lit; hi 30-Lor*n* Wlshon 349. Malor spill* converted—Gen* Griffin 4-7-10. •arly Risers AJBC League Team hi gam* 394; series—Little Baar* 1112. Men's hi 10 and 20-Martln Imel 132 and 220. Women'* hi 10—Mary Stevens 131; hi 20—Heidi Sutton 214. Mllor splits convert*d-Mlka Blalsdell s -7, Martin Imel 2-7. Amdaurs Latgu* Team hi g*m* and series—The Cracker Jacks 520 and 1504. Men's hi 10 and 30— Tim French 149 and 407. Women's hi 10- Clndy Plores 121; hi 30—Melodle Mahoney 343, Hl-ltriker* Laague Team hi game and series—Hopeful* 574 and 1130. Men's hi 10—Brim Webster and Mike Immesote 124; hi JO— Mlk* Immesote 224. Woman's hi 10 in*). 20—Mary Kerns 101 and 114. Leagua. leading teem—Hopefuls. Junior Bantam Leagua Team hi gamo—Can't Think 701; serlee -Road Runner* 1914. Man's hi ItVMare; Noysa 144; hi M-Scott Kelly 372. Worn- tn't hi 10 and 30—Penny Johnson 135 ani 405. Other featur** — Penny J**n*M . AJCB Patch of ISO and 400. Ma|*r tailta . converted-KIrk Krentzel 2-S-7-I0, OmtB''-. Burn* 74. ,^ Junior Senior Loam* T**m hi gimi ind series—J, Chrlstnar 745 ind 2044, Men'* hi io-R*y Ratklauet 214; hi 30-Larry Hlldabrand 540. Women's hi 10-Clndy Coll 141; hi Sft-Ui Ann Atkinson 379. L**|u* laedlna teem—K. Chrlstnar 8 -0. PrMiy Trio L*aiu* Team hi gama—Rafftwr* 504; **rl»s— Prld*y Wonders 1433. Woman'! hi 10— Marge Van Stock 210; hi 30-CHaf| Martinez 501, League Hading t*am—How­ ard's Laundromat. Mali split* converted Irli Potter 1-7, Connie Terry t.7, Karen Starlln 5-7, Agna* Irower 54-10, Judy Anderson 2-10, luneewner* Lea*v* Team hi game—Graber Dry Wall 144; sirlft-Thi Jet* 2404. Mm'* hi 10 ind 30-Bd Gribtr 223 and 404. Woman'* hi 10 and 30—Phyllis LaMunyon 211 •nt) 543. Other foalur*s—H*l*n Anio 201. Saortimin League Team hi game end series—Belze and Son 912 and 2652. Men's hi 10 and at- Charles Hedger 222 and 442. Prlday Twister* League Team hi gam* and series — Blckal Liquor Store 192 and 2513. Men'i hi to and 30-Teal Kienzle 235 and 579. Women's hi lo-Cerol Barry If I; M H-Nav* Welborn $14. Malor split* C*nv*rt**V- Ora Goss 5-7, Barb Rohr 4-7-10, Bvalyn , Wilson 5-7 ana) 5-7-9. Pall Out Saoclll UllO* Team hi gam* and **rl*»—•rawnar'i ( Bunch HI ind 254*. MOft'l M 10 Ofsfl SO- Oary Johnson 214 and 502.

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