Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on October 18, 1969 · Page 11
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 11

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Saturday, October 18, 1969
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Welco Grid Roundup Valley Vikings Win 62-0 Sat., Oct. 18, 19C9 GREELEY TRIBUNE Page 11 Carl Harvey Shines; Runs for Three TD's Jerry Lpefi'ler (one); Steve Hergert (one); Steve Freeman (two) and Harold Kappius (one). "Everytliing just clicked for us tonight," commented Zulauf. "Our offense and defense were CILCREST - Valley High School proved they were the top team in the Welco League here Friday night . and there was certainly no dobut in the minds of Platte Valley's football team. The Vikings of Coach Ed Zulauf . scored nine touchdowns and shutout a hopeful Plalte Valley team, 62-0. Six players on the tough Vik- ing squad scored touchdowns ranging from a three y; sneak to an 81 yard reverse. Valley took command'of the lopsided game early and scored three touchdowns in the firsl four plays from scrimmage. One, however, was nullified by an offside penalty. Scoring touchdowns for Vikings w e r e Mike Hi.... (one); Carl Harvey (three); Wyoming Negroes May Not Suit Up Against BYU LARAMIE, Wyo. (AP) -- As I Similar protests to that plan- game time draws nearer, there ned by the Black Student alli- remains uncertainty about whe- ance in Laramie hace been held ther the University of Wyom ing's 14 Negro varsity football players will suit up to go against games with BYU. Brigham Young University this afternoon. The black athletes-including six first-squad players--reportedly were suspended yesterday after insisting they wear black armbands d u r i n g the BYU game. University. officials have declined comment, but the black at Arizona State, Ariz., San Jose State and Texas-El Paso before RW223amd Oct 18 nm ddd_.. Bears Reveal Swim Slate 1,111 Ji;u i_uiiuiicill., JJUL LI 1C UlCtUfi i players were clearly unhappy at [Bears Announce SWIN SLATE midnight, when they walked out| Colorado State College will of an emergency meeting of the]host the first Rocky Mountain 1 " ' ' Athletic Conference Relays on Saturday, Dec. 6, Bear head school's trustees. BYU also declined comment. Only one of the players--tackle Mel Hamilton of Boystown, Neb.--would c o m m e n t as he left the meeting. When asked what had happened in the closed door session, Hamilton said "It was all white." Willie S. Black, chancellor of the campus Black Student Alliance, said the players had been asked by the trustees whether they would consider playing without black armbands. Black said the athletes refused. Gov. Stan Hathaway had joined the trustees' meeting which began at 8 o'clock last night after all-day meetings involving the blacks, football Coach Lloyd Eaton and the university president. Dr. William D. Carlson. Evidently the black armbands would have been a gesture in sympathy with the Black Student Alliance, which'has planned a protest Sunday against what it calls "inhuman and racist" policies at BYU. Black said Thursday his alliance followers would hold placards near the football stadium gates in Laramie before the game to protest BYU's conec- lions with the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints- known as the Mormon Church. B l a c k said the Mormon Church limits Negroes from advancing in its hierarchy. While none of the black players has commented publicly on swimming coach Hal McKain has announced. The RMAC Relays are one o five home events for the CSC swimming team during th 1969-70 season. The Bears wil host Texas Tech, Coloradi Mines, Colorado University am Colorado College during the year. C-State's tankmen posted a 10-1 dual meet record last sea son and won the RMAC meet by nearly 100 points. This year the Bears will compete in tha event March 6-7 in Golden. Other teams on the CSC slate include Denver University Adams State, New Mexia State and Air Force Academy CSC opens the season in Bould er against Colorado University Friday, Dec. 5. The CSC schedule: Dec. 5 CSC at Colorado Uni versity, 7:30 p.m. Dec. « RMAC Relays at CSC 2 p.m. Jan. 10 CSC at Denver Uni versity Relays, 3 p.m. Jan. 16 Colorado Mines al CSC, 7:30 p.m. Jan. 17 Texas Tech. at CSC 2 p.m. Jan. 24 CSC, New Mexico State, Western. State at Adams State, 2 p.m. Feb. 6 CSC at Air Force Academy, 7:30 p.m. Feb. 7 CSC at Colorado College, 2 p.m. Feb. 13 CSC at Denver Uni- the dispute involving the arm- versity, 4 p.m. bands, Black said they had told Feb. 20 Colorado, Adams him they were kicked off Hie team. Black said their athletic scholarships have been revoked as of next semester. Eaton and his coaching staff met with the trustees but left about the time the blacks entered the meeting. State at CSC, 7:30 p.m. Feb. 24 Colorado College ai CSC, 7:30 p.m. Feb. 28 CSC at Colorado Mines, 2 p.m. March 6-7 CSC at RMAC Championships, Golden. March 19-21 CSC at NCAA The loss of b l a c k players]College Division championships, could damage Wyoming's chan-l March 26-28 CSC at NCAA ces in this afternoon's game-and perhaps destroy the Cowboys' hopes for an undefeated season and the Western Athletic Conference championship. University Division championships. NHL Eaton had been expected to B THE ASSOC |ATED PRESS at;n CIV m Inn \lnrcitt, Norarn ' . - - _ _ have six of the varsity Negro players on his starting lineup- tailback Joe Williams of Lufkin, Tex., defensive end Tony McGee of Batti'e Creek, Mich., defen-, sive halfback Ivie M o o r e of Pine Bluff, Ark., split cntl Ron Hill of Denver, split end; John Griffin of San Fernando, 1 Calif., Hamilton and halfback Jerry Berry of Tulsa, Okla. . I Wyoming has four victories I and no losses this season. BYU' Is 2-2. ! Oakland 5, Los Angeles 1 Today's Games New York at Montreal Chicago at Toronto Boston at Pittsburgh Minnesota at St. Louis Oakland at Los Angeles Sunday's Games Montreal at Philadelphia Toronto at New York Pittsburgh at Boston St. Louis at Detroit Minnesota at Chicago ns with the whole team." I'd Defensively, the Vikings hal ed Platte Valley's potent air a ie tack by snaring six passes. Rob »'- ert Gartrell and Phil Loos, wh st Zulauf commended for exce e. lent defense work, combine 3y for 24 tackles. Garnering the long touchdow ie runs were Killer (a 55 yar er pass from Bruce Zulauf); Har ) ; vey (a 45 yard run on a revers play and an 81 yard run o t another reverse); Freeman (a 75-yard pass from Hergert), anc Kappius (a 40-yard return o a pass interception). The Vikings tallied two touch downs in the first period, one i- in the second, two in the thirt i- and four in the final period. d "We've got one more big e game to go," an elated Zulau: e said. "If we can win that one we've got the championship.' Platte Valley _ 0 0 0 0-- 0 Valley 14 7 13 28--4! Valley -- Mike Hiller, 55 yard pass from Bruce Zulauf (kick by Harold Kappius). Valley -- Carl Harvey, 45- yard reverse (kick by Kappius). Valley -- Jerry Loeffler, 7-, yard drive (kick by Kappius). "j Valley -- Carl Harvey, 81- yard sneak (run failed). J Valley -- Steve Freeman, 9- j yard reverse (kick by Kappius). Valley -- Steve Freeman, 75- yard pass from Steve Hergert (Kappius kick). Valley -- Carl Harvey, 35- yard pass interception (Kappius kick). Valley -- Kappius, 40 -yard interception (kick by Kappius). THE YARDSTICK PV V First downs 4 14 Net yards gained 250 4G3 Rushing 143 233 Passing __ 107 230 Passes ....- 33 22 Completed _ 8 10 Intercepted by 1 6 Punting average 26 30 Fumbles lost 1 1 Yards penalized 46 GO Bluedevils Set Game For Today * DENVER -- The Fort Lup- lon-St. Joseph non-league 'Welco game -- originally scheduled for Friday at Fort Lupton -- has been reset for today at Regis, Denver, 1:30 p.m. Bluedevil coach Bob Felps announced Saturday morninE The' condition of the Fort Lupton field caused the move. ·+ WINDSOR -- Windsor pulle off a bit of its "wizardry" her Friday night, scored in tw unusual ways and wound u with a 9-7 win over Highland' Huskies. The Wizards took the lead i the game in the second quarte with a 36 yard field goal b. Mike Contreraz, and then cam" from behind with a touchdowr on a blocked punt in the thirt quarter to win. Contreraz cast the spell o magic on the game after a see saw battle in the first quarter ^huck Anderson intercepted ; lighland pass and ran it bacl to the Highland 35 yard line tc set up the field goal. Windsor moved the ball to the 26 before trying the field goal. But Highland came back to ake the lead on the last play of the first half with a 55 yard ass play from Mark Potter to (enny Kidd. Dave Smith kickec ie extra point. Highland threatened early in ie third Quarter by moving the all to Windsor's 12 yard line lefore yielding the ball on owns. Windsor took over, but was unable to move the ball. [owever, a 65 yard punt by Windsor put Highland deep in s own territory. The Huskies failed to move ie ball, and when they were nally forced to punt, Windsor's )ave Schlothauer clocked the ick and fell on it in the end- one. Highland pushed the ball in- ide Windsor's 30 yard line for ts only threat in the final per- od, but lost the ball on a fum- le. Wizard Coach Arlen Koehler iraised the efforts of bis de- ense. Koehler cllefl Rich Es- · £ - · - * · M 7s 7\ Highland 0 7 0 0 -- 7 Windsor 0 3 6 0--9 Windsor _ MikG Controrsz ield goal, 36 yards. TTiffVilnnH Ifpnmr 'K'iHrl ^ iiiginarm -- i\cnny i\iuu, K 'ard pass from Mark Potter kick by Dave Smith). Windsor -- Blocked punt by Dan Dave Schlolhauer, recov- red in endzone. (kick failed). THE YARDSTICK H W ·'irst downs 10 8 et yards gained 164 168 TCushinp 81 H8 Passing 83 80 3 asses 11 9 Completed 3 3 Intercepted b y 0 2 'unting ave. 38 47 Bumbles lost _ 1 4 move ' Yards penalized 30 75 Cousy Beats Former Mates By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Bob Cousy got the big one he wanted. Cousy, former star of the Boston Celtics, returned to the scene of his Celtic glory days in 3oston Garden as coach of the Cincinnati Koyals Friday night and glowed as his players whipped the Celtics 110-108. "I really wanted this one, it was a big one," Cousy said after the Royals had wiped out a 12- oint deficit in the last quarter o beat the defending champions of the National Basketball Asso. .. ciation. Philadelphia downed the Los Angeles Lakers 131-126 and the Jew York Knicks made it three in a row by whipping Chicago 116-87 in the other NBA games. The rival American Basket- all /looUUlallUIl UpUllcU JLo oca" son with Indiana beating Miami 2C-116, Dallas tripping New Or- eans 117-109 and the Los Angeles Stars taking the New York Infc ino nc nets iuy-yo. 'ore the Royals caught fire to land the Celtics their first open- ng-game loss in 11 years. Big Bill Russell was not in the Celtic lineup for the first time in 13 years. He retired as player- :oach after last season after eading the Celtics to 11 NBA tiles in that span. Veteran Oscar Robertson, vith 25 points, paced the Roy- ils. Larry Siegfried was high or the Celtics with 22. Hal Greer threw in 40 points o lead the 76ers over Los An- 'eles. Jerry West got 39 and Vilt Chamberlain 35 for the jakers, the defending champs n the NBA West. , Walt Frazier, with 20 points, ·as high for the Knicks as they outed Chicago, diet Walker | ad 27 for the Bulls. tiaras City 22. Illchlnnd a I righlon 21, Thornton 7 f man 1, Strntton 1C * cc z 38. Wc'don Valley 6 j prino ffl, FIcmlnfj 6 rook 32. Pawnee ]4 Us SO, Lone Star o T Iff 76, Prairlo 0 eg s Iff, Norlliglcnn 12 ] Boston led Cincinnati 89-77 be-' ^SV'cSr,! 1 « J Windsor Nets 9-7 Win Over Highland High kew, Chris DeBey, Randy Knaub and Schlothauer for doing an outstanding job on defense. Gil Hodges Named AP Top Manager NEW YORK (AP) - Gil lodges the command pilot of he New York Mels incredible flight from baseball futility to victory in the World Series, is the Associated Press' Manager of the Year in the National League. Hodges, who worked wonders with the Washington Senators before working a miracle with the Mets, was the runaway winner of a nationwide poll of sports writers and broadcasters released Friday. The 45-year-old former star 'irst baseman of the Brooklyn and Los Angeles Dodgers who bought back from a heart attack that almost put him out of the sport, received 267 votes to 10 'or Luman Harris of the Atlanta Braves. Following Harris were Clyde King of San Francisco and Leo Durocher of the Chicago Cubs, three each, and Harry Walker of Houston, one. The balloting took place before the Mets climaxed their storybook rise from ninth place n 1908 to their five-game World Series conquest of the Baltimore Orioles. Hodges was not available to comment on the award. But on many occasions, the manager, who instilled confidence and the will to win in his players, made it clear that the entire club was responsible for the glorious season. After the final Series game, ie said, "I'm so proud of them all. The Dodgers went into every World Series as a class team. This one never thought of like that." OUT OF BOUNDS - Roosevelt held Eaton in check most of the game Friday except for one Red splcrge that just about end zone, but was ruled out of bounds by the official. It cost Eaton a touchdown because Roosevelt look the ball over on the next led to a.score in the second quarter. Above, play. Roosevelt won 12-0. (Tribune photo by Eaton's Jim Dillon catches a pass near the Jim Eakle) Rider Defense Cools Top League Offense Team Valley Windsor By JIM EAKLE Tribune Sports Writer EATON - The Roosevelt lough Riders put together a remendous defensive effort and blocked two punts to aid their coring lo blank Eaton 12-0 icre Friday afternoon. It was baton's homecoming game. The Roosevelt defense stop- ed the top offensive attack in he Welco league, holding them o 00 yards and no points. The Reds had averaged 25 points per game and scored 151 points up to this point. Blocked Punts Aid One of the blocked punts was recovered in the end zone for a score and the other blocked The Rough Rider defense can't get enough praise. They were outstanding. They had 14 ackles behind the scrimmage ine and Tino Flores had 15 Mike Dilbeck had 12 tackles and Rodd Rutt 10. To show (he defensive trend of the tilt, Roosevelt had nine first downs and Eaton had only eight. Roosevelt 6 0 0 6 -- 6 Eaton 0 0 0 0 -- 0 Roosevelt 4 We!co Football W L 7 0 5 1 iaton lighland Valley 'ort Lupton . . 1 5 Veld Central College High 1 0 6 0 2 0 2 1 2 2 1 0 0 0 Pts Opp 172 22 78 27 50 59 65 ICO 167 151 169 Bowling |At Bowlorado Lanes Hodges, a Brooklyn residenl who rose to stardom with the Brooklyn Dodgers and played in a (otal seven World Series with them and Los Angeles, compiled a .273 average with 370 homers in 17 National League seasons before retiring as a Met player in 1963. He joined Washington that same season and took them from 10th place that year to sixth in 1967. The Mets then called in 1968, was boot gave the Riders the ball on the 50, instead of deep in Roosevelt -- Paul Wagner, recovered blocked punt in end zone, (run failed). Roosevelt -- Dick Marostica, 30 yards, run (pass failed). their own territory. They eventually went in for a TD. Both of First downs and Hodges responded by guiding the club to 73 victories, at :he time their best record. Be- : ore 1968, the Mets had finished ,ast five times and ninth once. Before this season, Hodges set aim for 85 victories, a goal far short of the 100 regular-season triumphs, three-game sweep of the National League playoff anc five-game World Series victory accomplished by the most surprising teem in baseball history. Hodges almost missed this season. He was stricken by a tieart attack Sept. 24, 1968, during a series in Atlanta and was lospitalized there until Oct. 20. He spent the entire winter recovering before he was given a clean bill of health to manage the blocked punts were of the drop back variety (when the punter is in regular backfield, position and drops back to pun; after the snapback). Roosevelt held Eaton twice on close goal line stands. The Reds only pushed for 20 yards in the first half. Coach Wayne Walter of Roosevelt happily said after his win, "How sweet it is! Our defense was superb. It stopped the top offense in the league." He cited some defensive statistics. "We had 14 tackles behind the line of scrimmage. Not THE YARDSTICK R again. Fights LOS ANGELES-Jose "Mantequilla" Napoles, 144%, Mexico City, outpointed Emile Griffith, 144Vi, New York, 15. Napoles retained world welterweight title. BERLIN, West Germany Denny Moyer, 158%, Portland, 3re., outpointed Gerhard Pisa- kowy, 157%, West Germany, 10. SEOUL, South Korea--Lee Kum-Taik, South Korea, 159%, mocked out Saburo Saito, 159, Japan, 6. bad, huh?" The Rough Rider, coach still feels nobody can stop Valley for the Welco title Jiough. Roosevelt is now 4-2 in Welco play and Eaton is 4-2-1. Eaton has one league game remaining and Roosevelt two. The ballgame was not offensive for either side. Roosevelt led in statistics. They pushed for 181 total yards. Eaton was plagued all day by the "butterfingers." They dropped severa' passes. Quarterback Brad Adlei didn't pass that bad but only completed two of 13 tosses. The Net yards gained _ 181 81 Rushing .... .... .... _.; ig 'm Passing _ _.. ._. 40 n Passes _ 7 Completed _.. _.. 2 Intercepted by 1 Punting ave. _ 28 Fumbles lo.st ... Yards penalized 13 2 1 25 0 117 80 Tuesday Night Mixed Women's top individual ser,es: Donna Upton 520; Margaret Short 508; Ruby Schissler 476. Women's top individual game: Elsie Wolfe 189, Ruby Schissler 188, Donna Upton and Margaret Short 182. Top team series: Ted aid diets 1992. Men Top individual series: Fred SeiJbach 5G5; George Walfe 557; Cecil Peterson 547. Top team game: Ted and hets G87. Men Top individual games: Cecil 'elerson, 236; George Wolfe 212"red Seilbach 203. Snows Have Helped In Big Game Season cold weather had a lot to do with the miscues though. First Score The first score came with By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS four minutes left in the first quarter. Eaton had the ball deep in their territory and elected to punt. The punt was blocked by a hustling Rider lineman. Paul Wagner recovered in the end zone for the score. Eaton threatened in the sec-, ond quarter. The Reds drove the ball to the Roosevelt 10- yard line on several Jerry Winter grinding runs and a 15-yard [ace mask penally. It tried des- jerately to get the pigskin .hrough the Rough Rider "brick wall." With a fourth and goal situation a nice pass lo end Jim Dillon looked complete for a Red touchdown, but the of- By THE ASSOCIATED PRES Early snows have driven Co orado deer and elk down amon the more accessible aspen tree and oak brush as the state' big game season opened Satur day at 6:43 a.m. for an esti mated 100,000 waiting hunters \s. Aerial checks Friday by tin State Game, Fish and Parks Di vision showed few elk and dee at the 9,000-10,000 feet levels forced by snows this month o up to 50 inches into a retreat But the same snow, game of ficials say, makes it harder for trophy-hunters to reach their quarry in the first two days before the game beats a fast re treat in the other direction. Wayne Sanford, game.manag- er for the agency, said Friday the estimated 100,000 hunters- all to wear at least 300 square nches of blaze orange--was about normal. But, he added, :hey were concentrated along Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NBA Eastern Division W. New York _.. 3 Baltimore _ Jicial ruled the ball out of bounds. 'j'he Reds didn't give up here. They intercepted a Jacoby pass on the Rough Rider 19. Winter ran the ball and another face mask penalty put the ball on the 6. It was firsl and goal from Ihc 6. The Reds again tried lo push the ball through and were unsuccessful Roosevelt line. The second blocked punt came Phila'phia Cincinnati __ Detroit Milwaukee _ Boston Western Division Pet. G.B. .1000 1.000 1.000 .500 .000 .000 .000 2 1 1 W Hi I against Ihc lough Scatlle mrt Atlanta Phoenix _ 1 San Fran. ... 0 Los Ang _ 0 San Diego _.. 0 Chicago . . . . 0 1.000 1.000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .009 Friday's Results main roads, side roads with easy access and population centers. In areas with the heaviest snows the last two weekends- such as Grand Mesa, White River and Gunnison--the counl of hunters was below normal. The Front Range of the Rockies, the San Juan and Durango areas of southwest Colorado and around Craig 5n the northwest drew lore. Snow at higher elevations Friday, plus a U.S. Weather Bu- ·eau prediction of a more general storm Saturday afternoon and Sunday morning makes veather even more of a factor, Sanford said. "We want a good harvest, but ve don't expect an over-harvest Because of the limited mobility )f hunters," the game manag- r said. He added that this gear's elk herd is the best in me second mooted punt came p|,ji a 'phin 131, T.os Ang'es 12G in the final quarter. This time| Cincinnati 110, Boston 108 BRICK WALL -- Many iir.'.cs (luring Friday afternoon's game between Eaton ard Roosevelt. E^i,;i runners ran into what is pictured above. The Roosevelt "brick wall' defense held the potent Eaton offense to only 80 yards. Abo\c, Kaicn';; Jir.y \Vimiv U pounced iijon during second half action by Rough Ri;!cr defenders Rotld RnU. 72; Alan Reidcr, 80; Tino Flores, 26; and Rick Judson, 32. Roosevelt shut the Reds out 12-0. (Tribune photo by Jim Eaklc) the Riders took the ball on the 50. Runs by Dick Marosiica and Mike Ham put the ball on the 30 of Roosevelt. Marostica then took the ball and powered himself over tackle and ran 30 marks for the final Roosevelt score. T'.ic Reds had another drive stalled with an intercepted pass __ C T _ ^ on the Rooscvcit i:i-yard line MONDAY'S Games New York 116, Chicago 87 Today's Games Boston at Baltimore Philadelphia at Cincinnati Seattle at Chicago Ixs Angeles at New York Detroit at Milwaukee Sunday's Games Phoenix at Atlanta memory and the deer herd is mong the best. Last year, 82,554 deer and a ecord number of 15,008 elk vere killed during the three- veek season in the state. Sanford issued several warn- ngs to hunters, some of them outine, others keyed to the veather: -Although pursuit into high- r, more rugged country may ot be necessary, over-exertion nd the danger of heart attacks ere possible pushing through now and underbrush or trying " get cars out of drifts. --It is illegal to pursue or hoot game from snowmobiles r similar vehicles, a high num- er of which were observed in | the field. 1 --Much public land has been blocked off by the early winter weather, so 'the chances are higher ot hunters wandering onto private property. --With more hunters concentrated at lower elevations, precautions against accidental shootings should be increased. Last year's practice of open- ling the season simultaneously -on the eastern and western slopo the Rockies has been contin- San Diego at. San Francisco Hied this year to disperse the the final gun sounded. Xo games scheduled i numbers of hunters across tho ' s l i l i C .

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