Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois on November 23, 1966 · Page 10
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Mt. Vernon Register-News from Mt Vernon, Illinois · Page 10

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Wednesday, November 23, 1966
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10 THE REGISTER-NEWS — MT. VERNON, tLLINOrS WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1964 (NEA Telephoto) 91J9I ASK mWrlil^ Stela •oottmll mach Duffy Daagherty which eoOege team la No. 1 Hod hell be glid to MI yon. Ihe results of the weekly United Preaa International poU confirm TtuOfm titinMBg vHiils aOier polls give Notre Dame the No. 1 spot. Daugherty is Ignor: ing tihe other pedis. fUlNt SULLIVAN, KMIEC MAKE IT Michigan St Places 8 On AlUBig 10 Team ^ aUXLES CBAMBEBIiUN Associated Press Sports Writer • CHIGAGO <iAP) — Ghampion Michigan State landed eight Qiaces to dominate tiw 1966 at- ^nsive and delensive All-Big ^en football squad named today by The Associated Presa. 2 The two units ef 11 men each trere selected by vote of a board of sportswriten ID <iw Big Ten -Kunnav • op, Row BonI> bound Purdue eolleeted four ^ts, as did Michigan, nUnois Won two and one each was m!ax66i to Ohio States bdianai iforthweatem and Wisconsin. * There were five holdovers, four at them Michigan State men. They include the Spartans' Oene Washington, end. and qilng Jones, halflndi, on offense;' and end Bubba Smith land roving back George Webster on defense. The other re- jpeater was Michigan 's defensive back Rich Volk. Voting was close In many respects. Three players won unanimously: ^Quarterback Bob CSriesc of JE^irdue, halfback Jones and Rover Webster. j^hose who missed by one vote were Michigan 's record pass- siaring split end, John Clancy; I^rdue's offensive tacMe, Jack (^caterra; Ohio State's center, Ray Pryor; defensive end Spith; Spartan linebadcer Oiuck ThomhiU and Dlinois' de- f|nsive back, Bruce Sullivan. '^^Washington and Clancy were s^douts In a season of great Milit ends, Jerry West of MSU was a strong vote • getter to iSam with Calcaterra at lacMe. Chuck Erlenbaugh of Purdue qjpd Tom Schuette of Indiana, •rtlio suffered a bnAen leg late ift the campaign, make up the gftards. ^With Grlese and Jones in the Woodlawn Over Dahlgren 56-53 Woodlawn's Cards held a narrow margin most of the way at DaWgren last night to spill the host Bulldogs, 56-53. The victory boosted coach Rocky Bridges' Cards to a 3-3 record for the season. Upchurch, of Dahlgren, was top scorer of the game with 24 points. iEwald added 8, Tucker 8, Cross 7 and Rawls 6 for the Bulldogs. For Woodlawn, Hoeinghaus bagged 17, Chesnek 15, Chapman n. Dial 9 and Wilson 4. Woodlawn's next game is at Mills Prakie c«i Dec. 6. MIAMI-jrimmie Ralston, 165, Buffalo, N.y., stopped Keith Laufenberg, 162%, Washington B.C., 6. backfield are Michigan's Jim Detwiler and MSU's Bob Apisa, also injury-plagued. The offensive line averages nearly 220 pounds a man and the backfield 205. All are seniors except Apisa, a junior. On defense, Illinois' Ken Kmiee was paired with Smith at end. Lance Olssen of Purdue, heavy vote winner, and MSU's Nidc Jordan make up the tackles. With ThomhiU as linebackers are Michigan's Frank Nunley and Wisconsin's Bob Richter. Along with Webster, Sullivan and Volk at backs is Northwestem's Phil Clark. The defensive unit averages better than 217 pounds and consists of all seniors except these juniors — Kmiec, Olssen and Jordan. We Want To Express Our Appreciation For Customers Happy Tlianksgi Firsf In Southwest SMU Negro Siar Wins AP Award They call Southern Methodist end Jerry Levi as Big. Play Jerry, and not in jest. Levias, who has made several clutch plays for SMU this season, did it again last Saturday in the Mustangs' 21-22 victory over Baylor—returning a kickoff 100 yards for a touchdown and catching a pass for 32 yards to set up. the winning field goal. The victory kept alive the Mustangs* hopes of the Southwest Conference championship and the host spot In the Cotton Bowl—they could clinch both honors by beating Texas Christian next Saturday—and for his part in it, Levias was named The Associated Press' College Lineman of the Week. "Nobody knows how much the kid means to us, or how popular he is with the rest of the team," Coach Hayden Fry said. "The conference hasn't had a game- breaker like him since Doak Walker and Kyle Rote." Levias, the fh-st Negro ever to play in a game for a Southwest Conference team, gained a total of 160 yards on three kickoff returns against Baylor to make his season total 393, breaking by 14 yards the school record set by Walker fai 1M7. His 100-yard return tied the conference and school marks set by Rote in ma. So far this season, the 5-foot- 10, 178-pound sophomore from Beaumont, Tex., has handled the baU 59 times for 1,076 yards. Alton H«r« Saturday 5 JUNIORS MAY START FOR RAMS Mt. Vernon coach Gene Haile this morning listed five juniors as probable starters Saturday night when the Rams meet Alton's Redbirds in the 1966-67 basketball opener at Vernois Gym. Probable Vernois starters, as listed by Haile, were: Tom Williams, «-2, Bob Wbidhorst, 6-0, Les Mellott, 6-3, Jim Smith, 6-2, and Mike Payne, 60. Steve Strickland, SAM sophomore, was named as a "possible" starter instead of Payne. Williams, Windhorst and Mellott all saw considerable varsity action as sophomores at the close of last year's campaign. Payne was a varsity squad member in the early stages last season. Smith was strictly a soph performer last year and Sfrlckland played with the Ram frosh. UCLA Expects Great Things From 7-1 Lew By TED MEIER NEW YORK (AP) - This is the season UCLA basketball followers have been waiting for. Lew Alcindor, 7-foot-l heralded sophomore, makes his varsily debut and is expected to lead the Bruins to the national collegiate championship. Saturday, Dec. 3, is the date Alcindor plays his first varsity game for the Bruins after a fabulous freshman season. That night Southern California plays at UCLA. Followers iH the Bruins confidently expect a victory that will start Coach Johnny Wooden's team on the road to its third national title in four years. The Bruins fell from power last season when they lost their Pacific 8 crown to Oregon State while unsung Texas Western of El Paso won the national championship by upsetting Kentucky in the final of the NCAA postseason tourney last March in College Park, Md. DallasGets 4-PointNod By JACK HAND NEW YORK (AP) — Thanksgiving Day will be one long blur of football on many television screens with three games due to be beamed across the nation on the holiday. Cleveland and Dallas meet in the Cotton Bowl in a game that should go a long way toward determining the Eastern Conference winner in the National Football League. The Cowboys, tied with St Louis for the lead, eed to reverse the result of their first meeting with the Browns to stay out front Buffalo needs a win at Oakland to maintain the pace in the Eastern Division of the American Football League, and the Raiders can't afford to stumble if they want to maintain any hope of catching Kansas City. The day starts off with San Francisco at Detroit at 12:30 p.m., EST, over CBS, moves to Buffalo at Oakland at 3 p.m., EST, over NBC, and then winds up with Cleveland t Dallas at 6 p.m. EST, over CBS. Here's how Thursday's games look: National League Detroit 27, San Francisco 21 — Karl Sweetan doing a surprising job at quarterback for the Lions. The 49ers pulled it out 27-24 in last three seconds of Oct. 23 game at Kezar. Both clubs playing second game in five days. Lions defense should win it, Dallas 28, Cleveland 24 — A real toughie. This could decide the title in East. Browns smeared Don Meredith at Cleveland, throwing him five times for losses and intercepting four. But Browns seem to have leveled off and Cowboys may be ready for big effort before home crowd. Dallas made all tiie yardage, and Cleveland got the points in 30-21 game Oct. 23. Loss of Bill Glass and Milt Morin hurts Browns, return ci Jim Boeke plus to Dallas. American League Buffalo 20, Oakland 17 — Bills driving toward another title despite sputtering offense. The defense must do the job against Raiders who have been roaring against Houston and San Diego. Oakland must win to stay in Western race unless Kansas City collapses. Can Lilly Gobble Up Frank Ryan? Cowboy-Brown Battle Turkey Day Feature yMl Cadets Won't Miss The Game By HAL BOCK Associated Press SpoHe Writer While most of the country sits back and digests that big Thanksgiving Day turkey, Bob Lilly and the rest of the Dallas Cowboys' defensive line wUl try to gobble up acveland's twin running terrors: Leroy Kelly and Ernie Green. Dallas, tied for the National Football League's Eastern Conference lead with St. Louis, hosts the third-place Browns in the key clash of a three-game holiday pro football schedule. In another NFL game, San Fran Cisco plays at Detroit. In the American League, Buffalo visits Oakland. Lilly is the 6-foot-5, 255-pound tackle who anchors the Cowboys' defensive line. Last Sunday he lowered the boom four times on Pittsburgh quarter back Ron Smith as the Cowboys beat the Steelers 20-7. On Thursday Lilly will have to concern himself not only with Frank Ryan, Cleveland's fine quarterback, but also with Kelly and Green, who've given the Browns a potent running attack. Kelly rushed for 100 yards in Cleveland's 14-3 victory over Washington last week and took the NFL lead. He has gained 830 yards in 157 attempts and scored 10 touchdowns. Green is fourth in rushing with 640 yards in 117 attempts. San Francisco will try to bounce back from a tough 35-34 loss to Philadelphia but the 49ers will have to find a defense for the NFL's newest place kicking sensation, Garo Ye- premian. Yepremian, the left - footed soccer - type Cypriot kicker, booted two field goals as the Lions upset Baltimore 20-14 last Sunday. Buffalo, leading the AFL's Eastern Division by a full game, can put more distance between itself and pursuing Boston and New York. But the Bills will have a battle on their hands against the Raiders, who've won six of theu* last seven and jumped into second place in the Western Division. The other pro teams play Sunday. In the National League, Atlanta is at' Chicago, Green Bay visits Minnesota, Los Angeles takes on Baltimore, New York is at Washington and Pittsburgh takes on St. Louis. In the American League, New York entertains Kansas City, San Diego is at Denver and Boston plays at Miami. Sport Briefs COOPERSTOWN, N.Y. (AP) —The Baltimore Orioles, World Series baseball champs, and the Cincinnati Reds will clash here next July 24 in the annual Hall of Fame game. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Idaho fullback Ray McDonald, who led his team to a 42-12 romp over Weber State Saturday by racing for 295 yards and three touchdowns, was chosen Associated Press Back of the Week Tuesday. TERRY SWAN HITS 36, STORMENT 22 Two Logan Street Teams Add Church Loop Wins BOWUNa GOOD NEIGHBOR LEAGITE High Games — Ann Wicks, 188; Gloria Sinclair, 184; Wibna Wright, 181; Erma Schalter, 177; Judy Feltmeier, 176; Earlene Williams, 165. High Series — Wibna Wright, 474; Erma Schalter, 465; Ann Wicks, 456; Gloria Sinclau-, 439; Betty Hyslop, 436; Jeanne Halstead, 420. Standings W L Canter Excav 25 11 Eater's Slieet Metal 21% 14 East Side Lumber 21% 14% INA Life 20 16 Mt. V. Loan & Bldg. 18% 17% Pekin Farmers Ins. 18 18 B'dway Auto Body 18 18 Mid-United Assoc. 16 20 Lee's Motor Service 16 20 Mt. Vernon Glass 15 21 Ina 14% 21% Langa Oil Co 12 24 COFFEE Si DONCT LEAGUE High Games — Mary Stewart, 199-190: Shttley Schwitz, 180; Mildred Toedte, 179; Winnie Lee 1T7; Becky Pasley, 166. High Series — Mary Stewart, 517; Mildred Toedte, 461; Becky Pasley, 460; Winnie Lee, 459; Shu-ley Schwitz, 444. NU BOWL LADIES LEAGUE High Games — E. Guerrant and C. Castic, 177; P. Smith and M. Blackford. 176; J. Scarbrough, 164; C. CZajkowski, 162; R. Nadolski, 159; S. Vest, 158. High Series — M. Blackford, 490; E. Guerrant, 464; J. Scarbrough, 444; C. Castic, 439; M. Foster, 436; P. Smith, 429. EIGHT BALLS LEAGUE High Games: Ruth Schwennin- ger 182-170; Jean Ann Outland, 180; Jane Bailey, 179-174; Alberta Bailey, 173; Shirley Cooley, 170; Norma Pipes, 167. High Series: Ruth Schwennin- ger 506; Jane Bailey, 501; Jean Ann Outland, 496; Shirley Cooley 462; Thehna Nolta. 417; Alberta Bailey, 445. INDUSTRIAL IXAOVB High Games: C. Campbell, 224200; F. Bean, 220-211; J. Ohley, 213; J. Bean, 204; L. Castaloi, 202; L. Poston, 202. High Series: C. Campbell, 616; F. Bean, 584; G. Bean, 571; L. Poston, 571; T. Gockel, 557; E. Parker, 552. INSOMINA LEAGUE High Games: Jim Wilbanks, 211; Floyd Rumsey, 191; Charles Fanning, 180; Quanette Hayes 181; Joyce Brieseacher, 173; Clara Rumsey, 167. High Series: Jim Wilbanks, 8; Floyd Rumsey, 531; Charles Fanning, 507; Clara Rumsey, 419; Joyce Brieseacher, 446; (Juanette Hays, 422. Great Game For Golf Duffers Tuesday's Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PHILADELPHIA-Gypsy Joe Harris, 151, Philadelphia, out­ pointed Jose Stable. 150%, New York, 10. SACRAMENTO, Calif. - BiU MeMurray, 209, Sacramento, and Tony Alongi, 207, Long Beach, Calif., drew, 3. Both fighters suffered cuts above eyes and referee stopped fight, ruling both had been butted. LEXINGTON, Va. (AP) Virginia Military Institute cadets will attend Thursday's VMI - Virginia Tech football game in Roanoke, after all. A promised boycott of the game was the weapon chosen by the 1,200-man cadet corps last week to dramatize discontent over "grievances" — among them a shorter-than-usual Oiristmas vacation. A series of conferences between cadet representatives and the VMI administration apparently reached a meeaing of minds Tuesday. What, if any, concessions were made were not disclosed, but a spokesman for Gen. George R.E, Shell, VMI superintendent, said there would be no change in tire Christmas vacation schedule. TYLERS JEFFERSON MOTORS INC 820 Jorilar "Southern' IHinois lorgcst Automobile Deul Pontiac— Cadillob -v ^Buicl< GMC Truii's By HARVKir HUDSON PARIS (AP) — Cheer up, you golf duffers. James H. Van Alen is coming to your rescue. Van Alen, a confessed duffer, has a plan to take the pain out of sliced drives (he eliminates them), the frustration out of topped second shots (he gives you another chance) and the agony out of misjudged long putts (you can try again). It's strictly up to you If you want to adopt his system. Van Alen is an incurable sports gadfly. For 10 years he has been trying to "make sense out of nonsense" in the tennis scoring system. He has proposed using a 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 scoring system. As in the table tennis system ad playing sets that finish when the leader gets 71 or 31 points. Now he has turned his nile- juggling inventiveness to golf. Van Alen's complaint against golf is that "90 per cent of those who play at golf can't break 100 without cheating. This, he son- tends, leads to excruciating frustrations, unseemly language and bleedb]g ulcers. Briefly, Van Alen catalogs griefs against golf as: 1. A round takes too long. 2. There's not enough exercise for the time involved. 3. There's not enough hitting of the baU. 4. There are too many clubs In the bag, and the duffer can't possibly know how to use all of them. What' his solution? Well, you •tut tU Ir tfarowiag away aB your clubs except a five iron and a putter. That limits the load, dispenses the caddy, and leaves the duffer with two clubs that he can really familiarize himself with. You don't play 18 holes, just nine. That cuts down on the time angle, and if you just want to walk you can go for a hike at a much brisker and more beneficial pace. But you get just as many shots because you hit alternate balls on each try. As Van Alen explains it "You hit two shots off the tee (with the No. 5 iron) and select the ball with the better lie for your second shot. You then hit two second shots and select the better lie for your third. You may improve your lie on all shots from the tee to the green, also on the tixst putt." He proclaims that the time wasted hunting for lost balls is drastically reduced, a firm friendship is built up with one club instead of a nodding acquaintance with 13, traveling with complete golf kit is simplified, and the course loses its terror aspects. "There Is no brooding. You forget your foozled first and only remember your cagey second," Van Alen says. Van Alen calls his proposed golf revolution VAAGG — Van Alen's Answer'to Grief in Golf. BY BOB KELLEY Logan No. 1 and No. 2, First Methodist No. 2, First Baptist, Pleasant Hill, and Casey Avenue walked away with victories as Church League basketball moved into its second round of action last night. The best mdividual effort thus far during the new campaign was established by Terry Swan as he led a powerful Logan No. 1 squad over Lebanon, 75-20. Swan and Ricky Allen poured in 36 and 21 markers respectively while Jim Boone rang up 11 points in defeat In the second game at Summersville, Wesley Methodist fell for the second consecutive evening at Logan No. 2 evened its slate at 1-1, Bai'iy Sergeant's 19 tallies combined with Leonard Jenkin's 15 produced a 57-32 win. Ed Lively and Ron Waller paced Wesley with Lively bucketing 15 and Waller 11. First Overtime Game The first overtime of the '66^ season was provided by pitting Methodist No. 2 against Park Avenue in the finale. A 43-39 decision claimed by First Methodist was the result. For the victorious five, Sidney Hirons netted 16 points and Bud Harris 13. John McKenzie and Ronnie Williams headed Park Avenue with 16 and 10 marker respectively. Opening the night's schedule at Casey Jr. High, First Baptist rolled to a 49-33 triumph over Second Baptist. Bill Bullard pumped in 18 points and Bill Peterson assisted with 10 counters for the winners. Second's Jim Walker scored 13 in a losing cause. Stoiment Hits 22 Presbyterian found the going quite rough in the next encounter as Pleasant Hill bombed away for 45 points while limiting its victim to only 13. A 22-point barrage by Jim Storment and 10 markers by Ray Bernard spelled victory compared to Terry Cook's high for Presbyterian of 5. (2asey Avenue wrapped up the night's third contest at Casey with a 44-31 win over Central Church of Christ Larry Bliffen recorded 19 tallies for Casey Avenue as against 18 for Centralia's Earl Copple. The next round of competition is slated for November 28. following the Thanksgiving lay-off. November 28 Schednle Snrnmersville Methodist No. 1 vs. Second Baptist. Southwest vs. Epworth. St. Mary's vs. First Community Bethel Pleasant Hill vs. Casey Ave. Southside vs. Presbyterian First Baptist vs. Central. PREP SCORES BY THE ASSOCIATED PRESS St. Mel 78, Joliet East 61 Thompsonville 71, Tamaroa TO Odin 68, Wesclin 66 St. Anthony 41, Tuscola 29 Crab Orchard 84, Bluford 55 ZeZigler-Royalton 62. Johnston City 61 Ridgway 64, Norris City « Farina 68, Noble 54 Chester 69, Coulterville 45 St. Francisville 116, Palestine 67 Lebanon 68, Freeburg 49 Galatia 87, Pope County 59 Patoka 70, Sandoval 69 Allendale 69, Grayville 50 Altamont 64, Louisville 52 Jerseyville 81, Hardin 58 Ramsey 97, Mulberry Grove 63 Dietrich 74, Sumner 56 Schlarman 54, Danville 42 Hoopeston 68, Rossville 49 Joppa 59, Dongola 51 Meridian 88, Century 49 Shawnee 64, Eldorado S6 Vienna 77, iEgyptian 71 Gorham 76, GorevilleC Kinmundy 54, Clay City 4S Bunker Hill 68, Mt Olive 36 Doug Mills Resigns At Illinois U. URBANA, 111. (AP) - Resignation of Douglas R. Mills, 58, as dh^ctor of Intercollegiate athletics at the University of Illinois was announced today. Prof. Leslie A. Bryan, faculty representative in the Big Ten Conference, will serve as acting director effective Dec. 1. President David D. Henry said Mills wrote: "Because it is my decision that the athletic association needs fresh and new leadership, I wish to step down from the position as director intercollegiate athletics." MUls is a native of Elgin, whose career as college athlete and coach led to the directorship in 1941. Compulsory retirement age at Illinois is 68. Permanent successor to Mills may come from the Illini staff. Current assistant athletic directors are Ray Eliot, former lllinl head football coach, and Mel Brewer, in charge of aid to athletes. Another possibility is current head football coach, Pete Elliott. Pete's brother, Bump, head football coach at Michigan, has been mentioned as a strong candidate for the athletic directorship at Northwestern Uni- vei-sity. Stu Holcomb resigned the Northwestern post to become general manager of a Chicago soccer club. Mills won six varsity letters in football and basketball at Illinois. He began his coaching career at Joliet high in 1930 and returned to the Illini staff In 1935. Mills became Illinois' basketball coach in 1936 and won three Big Ten championships during his 11-season coaching stint Notre Dame Falls From Scoring Lead NEW YORK (AP) — Notre Dame lost its college football scoring lead but retained its scoring defense lead, according to statistics released today by the NCAA Service Bureau. The Irish, tied by Michigan State 10-10 Saturday, also dropped from second to fourth in total offense and slipped out of the top 10 in rushing altogether ^ after being ninth last week. In scoring defense, the Irish have yielded an average of just 4.2 points per game. Alabama is second, having allowed 4.6. Houston leads in total offense, Tulsa leads the passing offense and Harvard is tops in rushing offense. Houston also tops the scorers with 36 points per game to Notre Dame's 34.6 average. 4 College Games Attract 80,000 By THE ASS(X3ATED PRESS Last Saturday's Michigan State - Notre Dame game and several traditional rivalries helped set several college football attendance records, the NCAA Service Bureau said today. It was the first time that four games drew more than 80,000 fans. Leader was the Ohio State- Michigan contest, which attracted 83,403 fans. The Tulane-Louisiana State game had 82,567 spectators, UCLA-Southern California had 81,980 and Michigan State-Notre Dame had 80,011. S-Point Buck .1 Shiiron Hiflin, of the Salem Archery Club, is shown with 177-pnund. cight-i>oint buck deer brought down by her arrow In Union County. Mrs. Hiflin Is the granddaughter of Mr. itnd Mrs. C. H. Shannon of Mt. Vernon. Dr. Pepper Tops Three Teams Udefeated In YMCA Race Dr Pepper, Smith-Alsop, and King City Federal won last week to remain unbeaten in the YMCA Men's Basketball League. Smitli-Alsop survived by holding off a stubborn General Radiator team 63-59. Guards Tom Smithpeters and Ai-I Flota led the Smith-Alsop charge witli 24 and 13 points respectfully. Ed Flota added 12 and Larry Medders 10 for the winners. Don Cameron was high for the losers with 19 points. Gary Hayes scored 15 and Lan-y Hawkins 12 for Radiator. Dr Pepper remained in first place with a 3-0 record by defeating Bank of Illinois 81 to 59. Five men hit double figures as Mike Best poured in 20 points, Sonny Ellis 14, Fred Deicliman 13, Art Wilson and John Skclton had 12 apiece. Guard Charles Raney hit effectively from long range for 21 points for the Bank of Illinois. Pivot-man Bill Ruppal was held to 12 points. King City Federal unended previously unbeaten Bayer Motors 62 to 51 for their second win of the season. Pivet man Versi Whi- throw led the attack with 22 points; while Douglas Fullerton added 14. Bill Mullen was high lor Bayer Motors with 21 and Sonny Wright added 14. American welding came out of the caller by beating First National Bank. Don Mays and Ray Bravard each had 15 points and David Martin added 14 for the winners. Guard Bruce Dale again led First National with 25 points. LEAGUE STANDINGS W Dr Pepper King City Federal 2 Smith-Alsop 2 Bayer Motors — 2 Bank of Illinois 1 .American Welding 1 General Radiator ~ 1 Myers & Martin 0 First National 0 Browns'Kelly Leads Rushers NEW YORK (AP) - Leroy Kelly of Cleveland has regained the rushing lead in the National Football League with a total of 830 yards and an average of 5.3 yards,per carry. Dick Bass of Los Angeles is close behind with 808 yards but the Rams have played 11 games to Cleveland's 10. Each will play 14 before the season ends. Gale Sayers of Chicago with 785 in 10 games also is a hot contender. SHOPPERS INTERIOR LATEX PAINT 8 Beautiful Colors And WhiH Large supply, no limit. Not a $6.99 <|>iJ QQ value, but truly a $2.99 value.^l^^ Come and Save. Gal. MLON'S PAINT STORE 70S South 10th Dial 244-1184 Parking In The Rear Sesgmi-TXaCnBra Canfmnn, H.T.C, Bknded WbMocQr. 86 Proof. 65% Grain Neutra! SjrfriUii WORRS, Conn. (AP) - Army won its way to the NCAA university division regional soccer finals with a 2-1 victory over Cooaeetieut Vuesdaji. Seagram 's 7 Crown, The Sure One.

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