The Fresno Bee The Republican from Fresno, California on October 18, 1965 · Page 19
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The Fresno Bee The Republican from Fresno, California · Page 19

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Fresno, California
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Monday, October 18, 1965
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Page 19
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Hard-Charging Forty Miners Mow Down LA Rams 45-21 LOS ANGELES (UPI) -- The Los Angeles Rams start putting the pieces back together today after having been taken apart closed win in FEELIN' IS BELIEVIN'--None can argue with Umpire Tony Sacco that Forty Niner John Crow (44) scored. Sacco was trapped between 550 pounds of converging Ram defenders on the goal line as Crow plunged over. Sacco, AP Wtrephoto it can be said, made a close call after finding himself on the bottom of the pile. Monty Stickles is on the right, the right. Field Goals ive Pats Tie I With Chargers I By United Pren International ' Gino Cappellettl kicked a pair i of second-half field goals Sun- '· day to lift the winless Boston Patriots to a 13-13 tie with the unbeaten San Diego Chargers. Cappelletti, the defending : American Football League scoring champion, had stiil' another second-half attempt blocked as the Chargers fumbled the ball three times to set up Boston scoring attempts. A crowd of 20,924 saw the Chargers build a 13-7 first-half lead after trailing briefly on a 73-yard scoring pass from Boston quarterback Babe Parilli to halfback Ron Burton. Longer One The Chargers, who now hav won four and tied two, struck back with an even longer scor ing play, an 84-yard pass play from John Hadl to Lance Al worth. . San Diego kicking specialis Herb Travenio booted f i e 1 e goals of 10 and 40 yards anc converted a f t e r the Hadl Alworth scoring play to giw the chargers their halftinv lead. Boston launched its comebac early in the third period when Patriot defender Whit Grave recovered a Leslie Duncan fum ble on an attempted punt at the Charger 18. Cappelletti bootei' a 21-yard field goal four play · later when Boston was unabl to break through the stubborn San Diego defense. Short Punt The Chargers found t h e m selves in another hole in th fourth quarter when a shor punt came down on their ow 42. A 28-yard Parilli-to-Jim Co clough pass play and a defen sive holding penalty set Bostoi up with a first down on th Charger nine. San Diego's defense o n e again forced the Patriots ou and Cappelletti kicked his tyin field goal from the 22-yar stripe with just over 10 minute remaining. Defensive back John Griffi scored a pair of second hal touchdowns that helped the Der ver Broncos to a 28-17 triump over the Houston Oilers. Grif fin picked up the ball after Ma Leetzow blocked a Houston pun on the Oiler 10 and ran it acros fo give the Broncos a 21-17 lead In the fourth period Griffin swiped a George Blanda pass and returned it 44 yards for the final TD. _ Radio-TV Sports TONIGHT TtlavllIM Lamonica Leads Bills Over Chiefs Special to The Bee KANSAS CITY, Mo.--Remember Daryle Lamonica? He was the reserve quarterback who came off the jench to win seven of the first nine games of the 1964 American Football League season for the champion Bufalo Bills. However, not much has been eard from Lamonica this sea- on because quarterback Jack the Ttltvlllon t n.m.-Wrestllno, KJEO, 7. 7 p.m.-Bowllne, KICU, «. temp has been running earn most of the season. But Buffalo fans can rest eas- [y t o d a y because Lamonica till is with the team as he r o v e d yesterday when he ame off the bench in the last quarter to lead the Bills to a ome from behind, 23-7, victory over the Kansas City Chiefs. Fractured .Nose Coach Lou Saban decided to start Lamonica in the second half after Kemp was unable to move the Bills and Buffalo trailed, 3-7. But on the third play of the second half, Lamon ica had his nose broken and had to leave the lineup. Kemp was reinserted but a the end of the period, he suf fered a knee injury. S a b a n was without a quarterback and decided to use halfback Eddii Rutkowski, a former prep quar terback in Pennsylvania and ai understudy to Lamonica at to University of Notre Dame. 'How about me?" Lamonic asked. "A broken nose won' fum- keep me out." Saban took a chance and reinserted Daryle with the Bill still trailing, 3-7. Willie Mitchell couldn't hoi on to a Paul Maguiere punt ani tackle Stew Barber recovere at the Chiefs, 30. On the first play, Lamonic fired to split end Charlier Fer guson in the end zone for th ouchdown and the Bills led, 0-7. That was enough but Lamonica remained In the game h offense and led the Bills to 20-polnt quarter and the vic- ory. "I had to take Daryle out larly in the third quarter be- ause his eyes watered so he .ouldn't see .after breaking his nose," Saban said. "He hac Rutkowski open in the end zone on the t h i r d down play bu [idn't see him. But he sure saw 'ergie and that won it for us." For the first three quarters, i was Buffalo's big, tough defen sive team, led by end Roland McDole and tackle Tom Sestak which made the afternoon mis erable for the Chiefs.," The 289 p o u n d McDole smashed into quarterback Pet Beathard, f o r c i n g a fumbli which s a f e t y m a n Georg Saimes picked: up and ran 1 yards for the touchdown tha gave the Bills, a 17-7 lead will- seven minutes led. All the scoring in the gam was set up by fumbles and in terceptions. Buffalo safety Hagood Clark set up a pair of field goals b Pete G o g o 1 a k in the closin minutes with a 40 yard inter ception return and a six yar run with a recovered fumble. Buffalo's offense was choke off with four first downs in th first t h r e e quarters. Buffal See Bills Page ft-B Segura Wins Net Cup From Panting Carter To the complete surprise of no one, veteran Panchc Segura of Los Angeles captured the singles title thei teamed with Barry McKay, a transplanted Ohioan nov living in Los Angeles, to take doubles honors Sunday afternoon in the second annual Pacific Coast Profession al Tennis Tournament at the Fig Garden Swim An Racquet Club. Segura, who originally Is from Ecuador, had an easy time against his opponent, Nick Carter of Palo Alto, 6-1, 6-3. Carter is 47 years old -- the same as Segura -- and has been long-time personal friend of Segura. Segura had Carter running from corner to corner throughout the match and afterwards commented, "I sure like playing barter because he runs so well." The doubles competition was closer, with the Segura-McKay .andem winning over Larry Huebner and Ken Walts, both of the host Fresno Club, 6-4, 3-6 6-3. The difference between th doubles teams was the greate experience and tournament tou seasoning Segura and McKa have had over the years. Third place in the singles wa captured by Don Kierbow of Sac ramento, defeating Leoncio Co las of Carmel Valley, 31-22. Th unusual score Is accounted fo by the VASSS scoring precedure Carter and Kierbow picked u third In doubles play, defeatin Don Hamilton of Los Altos an Dick Gould of Fremont Hills 6-4, 4-6, 6-1, Crossing Crash KillsZVolunteer Grid Assistants KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (AP) -. Southern Railway passenger rain crashed into a compact ar at a crossing today, killing wo University of Tennessee as istant football coaches and in uring a third critically. Killed were Bill Majors, 26 efensive backfield coach, am Job Jones, 39, end coach. Charlies Rash, 28, offensive ine coach, was in critical condi tion in a hospital. The t r a i n , the Tennessean was enroute from Memphis to Washington and struck the ca at a grade crossing in Wes Knoxville as the coaches were enroute to work. Football Family Majors, a former Tennesse !ayer, was a member of one o Tennessee's most prominen 'ootball families. His father Shirley Majors, is coach of th University of the South at Sew anee. A brother, Johnny Majors was an All-America halfback a Tennessee in 1956 and is now an assistant coach at Arkansas. Jones joined the Tennesse staff last summer, giving up law practice at Waco, Tex. He was captain and quartei back on the Baylor University team that defeated Tennesse 13-7 in the Sugar Bowl at Orleans in 1957. On Air Force Staff He coached at the Air Fore Academy in 1960 and 1961 an returned to Baylor in 1962 a defensive backfield coach. Rash, a star lineman at th University of Missouri, wa named to the All-Big Eigh team in 1957 and 1958 and in on stretch kicked 29 extra points, record which still stands. He joined'the Missouri coacl ing staff after graduation, wen to the Air Force Academy a line coach in-1961 and came Tennessee to join Coach Dou Dickey's staff in 1964! . How The Top Teams Fared By me AiuclattO Pnu Here's how The Associated Press' T Ten college football teams did Saturda 1. Texas, 4-1, lost to Arkansas 27-2 2. Nebraska, 5-0, beat Kansas State 4 0. 3. Arkansas, 5-0. beat Texas 27-24. I. Michigan Stafe, M, beat Ohio Sla 5.'Georgia, 4-\, lost to Florida state, '*. Southern -California,-.4-0-1, beat Sta lord 14-0. 7. Purdue, 4-0-1, beat Michigan 17-15. fl. Notre Dame, 3-1, didn't play. 9. Florida, 4-1, beat North Caroll Slate 28-i. 10. Mississippi Stale 4-1 lost to Mcmph State, 3303. the San Francisco Forty his iners. "We did it by out-hitting the ams," Coach Jack Christian- m said as he obviously reined the 45-21 victory. It was the biggest score ever un up by the F o r t y Miners ;amst their Southern California ational Football League rivals, ack in 1951, San Francisco cored 44 points a g a i n s t the ams for their previous .high. Tne win gave San Francisco a 2 NFL record while the Rams ccupied the cellar at 1-4. Christiansen had refused to see the press after the Rams scored a 34-14 pre-season over his team. This time he the dressing room to let players "cool off." There was little question that the Forty Niners were the "hot" team yesterday and Christiansen said it was all due to their hitting harder. But Rams coach Harland Syare blamed his team's third straight loss chiefly on their defensive breakdown. 'We played horribly on pass defense," the youthful R a m s mentor said. "I'm not excuses. We played bad football and we took a bad licking. Nothing worked right." The Rams let San Francisco fight itself out of a hole early the game. With less than a minute of play, Forty Niner quarterback .John Brodie had the ball knocked out of his hands and Rams lineman Frank Molden recovered in the end zone. But that was the last time the Rams were in the game. San Francisco followed with four straight touchdowns. Thsy came on the work of Brodie and his two running backs, John David Crow and rookie Ken Willard. Brodie hit Crow with a 28 yard pass that tied the score and then Willard put the Northerners ahead with a six yard run after Jim Johnson's fumble recovery. Crow followed with a 12-yard spurt to end a 40-yard drive and making Willard Willard added his second touchdown on a 20-yard screen pass from Brodie. Brodie, enjoying his best season in his ninth year as an NFL quarterback, threw three touchdown passes in all, the final one to Dave Parks In the fourth period. The ex-Stanford flash completed 18 of 26 passes for 215 yards. Munson, playing w i t h Forty Niner defenders around his neck, completed 17 of 34 passes for 155 yards and failed to throw for a touchdown. The second R a m s score, after halftime, was on a 15-yard pass by half- See 49ers Page 5-B CROW FLIES--San Francisco's John David Crow knifes through a big hole In the Los Angeles line for a 12 yard touchdown gallop Sunday. Ram halfback Bobby Smith had AP Wlrettieto Crow by the ankle, but could not hold on. Forty Niners end Monte Stickles (85) is at the right and Ram end David Jones (75) is being delayed by Len Rhode (76). Night Baseball TV Picture Dims CHICAGO (AP) - A lack of iewer interest in baseball dur- ng prime TV entertainment me will probably keep night aseball games off the air, ac- ording to a major network pokesman. Network representatives and aseball officials are to be in Chicago today for' what was upposed to be a 'top secret meeting, The Associated Press earned. It was learned that all three ifttworks had received wires rom John E. Fetter, president if the Detroit Tigers and baseball's TV Committee chairman, asking them to send a representative to the meeting. The network spokesman said Play Opens In Nevada GolfTourney LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI)Mickey Mantle of the New York Yankees and Sean Connery of James Bond Fame headed the ist of celebrities who teed of today in the pro-am section o the six day $111,111.11 Invita lional Golf Tournament. The four-day professional tour ney, with a first prize of $20,000 begins Wednesday. There were 400 professionals and amateurs' scheduled f o r play today and tomorrow's pro- am section. Included among the former winners in the field of 120 pros are Dick Sikes (1964), leading money winner J a'ck Nicklaus (1963), P h i l Rodgers (1961) Doug Sanders (1960), Bob Du den (1959) and Bill Johnston (1958). Arnold Palmer, Gary Player and 1%2's champ, Tony Lema are not playing in the tourna ment. The daily payoff for .professionals in the pro-am section i $230 for first place, with the top pro for the two days netfinj $600. Thre amateurs and one professional make up a team. Nips Salty Jones LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI) Am-Hi, ridden by Lyle Murray nipped Salty Jones by a nost today to win the one mile Wil bur Clark Memorial purse a Thunderbird Downs Race Track he night baseball issue would je one of the subjects discussed it the meeting. ,"We don't know which way we want to go," he said. "Baseball is trying very hard to get us to carry a night game. "There is very little of that. We might give them one or two }r maybe three night games nearly aver the course of a.full season, but no more. "There just is not that much -fewer interest in prime TV en- ertainment time. There's simply too much competition from ither forms of entertainment." The networks will be asked to make bids'on three proposals: 1. A Monday night game telecast. 2. A Saturday afternoon game telecast. 3. A combination of Saturday afternnon and weekday night game telecasts. INTERESTED IN STUDYING KARATE? FREE Lessons For 2 Weeks. Af t«r which you may iturfy loir ·» HttU ·· $7.50 M r month. PAUL'S KENPO KARATE 1233 Blackstone Ave. Ph. 268-5876 FRESNO A package deal involving radio and telecast rights to the 967-68 All-Star and World Series games and the Game of the Week is also scheduled to be discussed. The American Broadcasting Co. paid the major league clubs $5 million for a Saturday afternoon Game of the Week elecast last season. This income went to the club owners. The ABC, however, did not renew the option for 1966. T h e National Broadcasting Co. pays baseball some $3.6 mil- ion per year for the World Se ries and AlllStar Game rights Paul Brown Eyes Seattle For NFL Franchise LA JOLLA, Calif. (UPI) Ex-Cleveland Brown coach Paul Srown, who dominated the east- em division of the National Football League in the early and middle 1950's, today had his sights trained on an NFL fran chise for Seattle. "There's going to be a 16th team in the league, and I'm in terested in it," Brown said ai his La Jolla home. "I'm noi confining my interest to Seattle but that is the city I've been in touch with so far, and it is a tremendous drawing area." Brown said he had spoken with various people in Seattle and was currently trying to pui together a group which could handle the franchise. Sure beats smoking: The five-year contract expires, however, at the end of the 1966 World Series. The player's pension fund receives 70 per cent of the television and radio income from the World S e r i e s and All-Star games, the remainder b e divided among the 20 major league club owners. The NBC will be represented at today's meeting by Carl Lindemann, the ABC by Roone Arledge, and the Columbia Broadcasting System by Bill MacPhail.. The meeting is scheduled to be at the Edgewater Beach Hotel. GOOD^rYEAR Replace ~ Don't Repair It - With a Goodytar. EXCHANGE REMANUFACTURED ^ ENGINE DOWN IS ALL YOU NEED MONTHS TO PAY THE BALANCE · Tested by dynamometer · All replacement parts to 2200 a c t u a l road match or exceed original miles. ' . equipment quality. · No break-in required-- · All sizes 4 types of U.S. it's ready to go..-. auto engines Btrt'i hM» t* «n|oy ft morti I. Take a small pinch of wintergreen flavored Skoal between your thumb and forefinger. X. Place the Skoal between cheek and upper or lower gum. 3. Tuck it in comfortably with your tongue, and just leave it there. Skoal releases its rich tobacco pleasure slowly, without chewing. Every can is dated for freshness. How fan you know till you try it? Am«rleo'i modern chtwlng tobacco. 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