Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on September 10, 1972 · Page 39
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September 10, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 39

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Charleston, West Virginia
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Sunday, September 10, 1972
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Page 39
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i*W--Sept. 1U, Sunday Gazette-Mai, ^ -- · ^ 1 ^ Ch»rle«ton, vV«»t virtinlt -Gold Medals Cascade Into Hands of Russians MUNICH (AP) -- The reel- wornm'^^TM^^«J" U)e "p 6 Ru * sl f ns had 41 g° ld s 2 3 The 29-year-old Miss Bragina, Taking the lead at the half-.half, running the last stages of Wottle. Whpcler Lose I Wei eand of Balboa Calif were inc. suffering TlniJ cAZ ^"A* ^"ffTM!*;. _ , slver a£d 18 bronze for a total only 5-5 and 110 pounds, pro-way point, she shot ahead of the race virtually alone, so me-' Th* it«i oH JliL ^^ll^P^,^^'^' r a "«:. M * re By Will Grimsley MUNICH (AP) - The reel- Ing, suffering United States team managed only one victory ry Saturday on a long jump by Randy Williams, 19-year-old University of Southern California sophomore, while gold medals cascaded into the hands of the rival Soviet Union. It was another bad day for the Americans and a booming one for the Russians, who swept to six of seven canoeing and kayak titles and watched Ludmila Bragina race to a . The Americans hoped to get some consolation later in the evening in the showdown battle against Russia for the basketball championship. The United States never has lost an Olympic basketball game. With only one full day of competition remaining, the Russians had zoomed ahead of the United States in the gold medal race and also forged in front for the first time in the over-all total. Football Contest Begins 3rd Season Here we go again. The Charleston Gazette begin- its annual football contest this week with a lot of money to be won by the knowledgeable football fan. The rule for the contest are the same as in the past. Simply check the block beside the teams you predict to win and then pick the exact score of the tie breaker professional game. First prize is $25. But, the ·Gazette will pay S500 to anyone who picks all the winners, including the exact score of the professional game. Anyone who picks all the winners, plus the winner of the professional game, but not necessarily the correct score of the tie-breaker, will receive $100. * * * A WINNER will be named each week. Last year, over $550 was won by area football fans. However, no one, as yet, has been able to cash in on the big $500 prize as the contest enters its third year. Bragina, - - - - - - _ only 5-5 and 110 pounds, proof 82. The United Stales, alsojvided the day's big thrill at the entries to: Football Contest Editor, Charleston Gazette, Charleston, W.Va. 25330. All entries must be in the hands of the contest editor no later than noon Friday. Em- ployes of the Newspaper Agency Corp. are not eligible for the contest. Only one entry per person each week. The winner will be announced in the Gazette each Wednesday. FOOTBALL CONTEST First Week High School n DuPont u Herbert Hoover D Stonewall Jackson D East Bank D South Charleston D West Virginia D Marshall Q Bowling Green D Cincinnati n Florida St. D Northwestern D North Carolina D Penn State n W. Va. Tech D Bluefield St. D Sissonville D Charleston Catholic D Welch n Dunbar D Hurricane Colleges D Richmond D Morehead D Purdue D Colorado D Miami D Michigan n Maryland D Tennessee D Glenville D W. Va. State Tie Breaker Professional Atlanta Chicago Pick Exact Score Check the block beside the teams you predict to win and then pick the exact score of the tie breaker professional game. First prize is $25. The Gazette will pay $500 to anyone who selects all 15 winners, plus the exact tie-breaker score. Anyone who picks all the winners, including the winner of the tie breaker but not necessarily the correct score of the tiebreaker, will receive $100. (In case of ties, the money will be equally divided.) Mail entries to: Football Contest Editor, Charleston Gazette, Charleston, W. Va. 25330. All entries must be in the hands of the contest editor no later than noon Friday. Employess of Newspaper Agency Corp. are not eligible for the contest. Only one entry per person each week. The winner will be announced in the Gazette on Wednesday, Sept. 20. winning a silver and bronze in track and field, has 28 golds, 28 silver and 25 bronze for a total of 81. East Germany continued to press with 19 gold, 19 silver and 21 bronze for a total of 59. Williams, a 5-foot-10, 152 pounder, soared 27 feet J / 2 inch in the long jump in winning a specialty made famous by Jesse Owens, Ralph Boston an Bob Beamon and lost only twice by the United States since the Games began in 18%. Hans Baumgartner of West Germany grabbed the silver with 26-10 and Arnie Robinson of San Diego, Calif, took the bronze with 26-4'/4. Tenseness Unwarranted There was a moment of tension when the two American blacks, with the West German, strode to the victory podium. But the tenseness of the packed Olympic Stadium crowd of 84,000 was unwarranted. Wiliams and Robinson stood there, erect, facing the flag, one with hands folded in front of him ond the other in back, proudly wearing the medals hung around their shoulders by Doug Rcby, an American member of the Internationaol Olympic Committee. They were the first American blacks to take the victory stand since Vince Mahohews of Brooklyn, N.Y., and Wayne Collett of Los Angeles, had been banished from all future Olympic competion for what was described as "disgusting" conduct after finishing first and second in the 400-meter race Thursday. Neither had faced the flag during the playing of the Na- :ional Anthem. The U.S. Olympic Committee asked for a review of the action by the IOC Executive Board but Roby. American member of the IOC, said earlier in the day. The IOC action is final and irrevocable." ! Avery Brundage, president of| the International Olympic Com-- mittee, called the behavior of the two American athletes in net facing the flag "reprehensible and not in character with Olympic ethics." Rumors of Walkout Apprehension in some quarters that the ejection of Matthews and Collett might trigger a walkout of U.S. blacks also proved 1 unfounded although the United States was unable to muster four quarter-milers for :he 1,600-meter relay and had to default in qualifying trials. With Matthews and Collett out, and world 440 record-holder John Smith hobbled by a :high injury, there were not enough men to run. The 400-meter relay team ol Larry Black, Robert Taylor, Gerald Tinker and Eddie Hart, all black, showed up and qualified easily in 38.% seconds. Olympic stadium. the pack and burned off all opposition with a blistering final Name -- Address .. ters ahead of the field. _ _ _ ,,. ,,..,, ~.._ . u . ["»vw^j^v»*j.»iiv*ivo id v 1,1 id al CTdo, Her time of 4:01.37 broke her iBoth Dave Wottle of Canton, world record, which she had Ohio, the bridgroom in the shattered three times during'baseball cap who won the 800, Wottle. Whpcler Lose (Weigand of Balboa, Calif., were The United States suffered sixth in the Canadian pairs. West German socialite Lise- 'disappointments in other areas. ° f Uni ' lott Linsenhoff won the gold in the equestrian individual dressage with 1.229 points, followed e-j c co^nj- " ·. "r -I'j";" " ,r r --r -- - ( b y Russia's Elena Petushkowa, 62.6 seconds. versily failed to qualify in the! a biologist and losef Meeker Gunhild Hoffmeister of East 1.500 meters, leaving that eventi ma ^ ° 0 ? west Gerrrfanv a d^Germany won the silver in without an American contender lament store maS 4:02.8 and Paola Pigni Cacchi for the first time in 12 years. j pdrLmem "° . e rna 8 nale of Italy the bronze in 4:02.9.; The chief America hope L JcohnA Wllllams ; 18-year-old There were no Americans in world reeord-holdpr .Tim Rvnn ! L ' S -.. Arm ' Private from Cra- the race. Polp no Americans in world record-holder Jim Ryun, tripped and fell in a qualifying ,.,u- Wins Shot .race Friday. The event now ap- In the only other medal de- pears wrapped up for defending J " J : - track and field, anjchampion Kip Keino of Kenya. , Pa., and Mrs. Doreen Wilbur of Jefferson, Iowa, are in the lead in the four-day archery competition with one day remaining. In boxing, the United States has only one gold medal hope left--Ray Scales of Tacoma, inches, set- "I didn't feel well, either yes-jWash., who meets Angel Ang- terday or today," said Wottle. helov of Bulgaria in Sunday's ..Un l-i n 1.,*~] !..,, 1 _ L _ J K -- llrttif tualtoiMi./M rtVif f i w i l If.. tVtM cided in ucti'K diiu ntHi, an j*-" aiii H luil AVI H ^cmu w i\^nyei. awesome, bearded giant from Saturday, Ryun lost two ap- Poland, Wladyslaw Komar,;Peals to be reinstated. He broke a 36-year U.S. monoply[claimed he tripped because he fouled. by winning the shot put with a ^ w a s heave of 69 feet, 6 inches spt- "I ting an Olympic record. The last time the United who kicked too late and fin- States lost the shot was in ished fourth in a heat won by 1936--in the Nazi-organized Mike Boit of Kenya. "I couldn't games at Berlin--when Hans get up for the race." Wpellke of Germany was the Dwight Stones, a UCLA fresh- winner. | man from Glendale, Calif., was George Woods of Warden J the only U.S. qualifier in the 111., came close to keeping theihigh jump, easily passing all Americans' winning streak in-[his tests from 6-3 3-4 to 7-0 3-4' tact. On his last heave the 16-jon his first attempt. Chris Dunn! pound ball hit the spike mark-!of Newark, Del., and Ron Jor-! ing Komar's Olympic record.idan of Gainesville, Fla., werej However, judges gave his dis-i eliminated. ] tance at 69-5%, a half-inch; The Russians won six of the' short of Komar's best. i seven canoeing and kayak fi- Woods had to be content withjnals on the artificial course be- 1 [the silver. The bronze went to i f ore a crowd of 20.000. Only Ro- Harmut Breisenick of East;mania's Ivan Patzaichin broke Germany. The crowd whistled!the spell in the Canadian sin- its objections but the 6-6 276- gles and the United States jpound Pole got the gold. failed to get a single medal. Al Feuerbach of San Jose, ; Mrs. Marcia Smoke of Bu- Calif., whose 70-7 is the best in'chanan, Mich., who won a the world this year, finished j bronze in women's kayak sin- fifth with 68-6%. Brian Oldfield'gles four years ago. finished * St. Charles, 111., was sixth [last in a field of nine. Roland with 68-5. jMuhlen of Cincinnati and Andy light welterweight final. It's the worst U.S. ring showing since World War II. Happiness is... RANDY WILLIAMS ON WINNING JUMP He Leaps 27 Feet '4 Inch for Gold Medal MOTOCROSS RACE A wide foil tuft (rock SUN. StPT. 10,2P.M. PRACTICE 12 P.M. ·oner piM by schedule, per mote-three mttos CLASSES 100 thro 2 50 and OPEN CUSS $1,000.00 PURSE C»SH PRIZES AND TROPHIES OFFERED. 120.00 lit.. $15.00 2nd,$10.00 3rd, {5.00 4th Plus $50.00 for 1st place in eich cliss overall. Triphiet Oil; lor Junior, Mini Class and Old Timers For Information 756-3343 For the Finest in Motorcycle Racing Come to ALUM CREEK RACEWAY on State Rt. 14--3 miles from Alum Creek on Coal River Rd. OLD TIMERS RACE 37 YEARS. OVER beautiful ground for picnicing. OPEN DAILY 10-10; SUNDAY 1-7 SUN., MON., TUBS., WED. KING _ EDWARD CIGAR AUTO SERVICE SPECIALS CHESS 62 Players Enter Tourney; Bluefield Professor Wins By Bernard P. Kicrnan The first West Virginia Chess Championship ever held in the southern part of the state drew 62 players over the Labor Day weekend, one of the largest entries in many years. Dr. John Phythyon, professor of biology at Bluefield State College is the new state champion, scoring S'/i-'i. Dr. Bernard Kiernan, profes- fith. Szasz, Jason Cook, Mike Richardson, John Molino. Robert Renaut, and Gerrard. At 4-2 were former state champion Dave Marples, John Richardson, Kopf, James Carez, John Scherer (another former state champion), Anthony Slamecka, William Cunningham, and Su- bodh Gupta. At 3'/i-2'2 were Jones, Mark Smith, Thomas Bergquist, Eddy sor of history at. Concord Col- Graham. Mickey Walker, and lege and Joe Barker, former I Robert Smith. Scoring 3-3 were state champion, were both at Frank Liu, Alfred 5-1. Kiernan took second on tie break points, as well as the Class B trophy. Don Griffith of Charleston, Steve Gerrard of Charleston, and John Molina of Huntington drew for the junior state championship, each scoring 2. Griffith, who had an extremely impressive tournament, scoring wins over Kiernan, John Richardson, and Charles Szasz, gets the trophy on tie break points. John Kopf of Wellsburg won the Class C trophy, David Jones neth Lucas, George Evans, Vernon Hart, Kelles Tate, Jerry Legg, Jerry Lawson, Donald Robinson, Mark Nunley, Russell Crump, David McKinney and Donald Cuppett. Numerous players commented favorably on the very pleasant facilities at Concord College and the attractive setting. It is to be hoped that the West Virginia Chess Assn. will continue to move the tournament site every 2 GLASS BELTS PLUS POLYESTER CORD PLIES "78" SERIES BLACKWALLS AH T/res Plus F.f.T. Reg. 29.77-C78xI3 17 00 Plus F.E.T. 1.90 Each SIZE; C78-U E78-U F78-U F7M5 C7B-14 G7B-15 H78-U H7M5 RES. 30.77 32.77 33.77 33.77 35.77 35.77 J 37.77 37.77 StLE 20.00 21.00 22.00 24.00 26.00 F.E.T, 2.10 2.34 2.52 2.58 2.69 2.7» 2.93 3.01 Mounted Free--No Trade Ins WHITEWALLS 2.44 MORE EACH Satisfaction always ·Whltewalls ONLY! 7V .C H year, so that reginn ran have a chance to host the state I tournament. COMPLETE BRAKE OVERHAUL 42 Reg. 59.97 4 Days OnmostU.S.cars. Disc brakes higher. Satisfaction always at Kmart. Stlf-adjustlni brakes 14 more All Work Done By Trained Mechanics HERE'S WHAT WE DO: . Install 4 sets ol Quality shoes ' ' Maehine 4 brake arums . Rebuild wheel cylinders 4. Inspect master cylinder 5. Repack wheel bearings 6. Check hydraulic lines y.Bleed hydraulic system and refill 8. FREE tire rotation S.Adjust brakes, road test Bus Seats Opeii of Columbus. Ohio, won the Class D trophy, and Mickey Walker of Shady Spring won thej Class E and unrated trophy. jTM _ v At a business meeting preced- 1 O W V U Ing the tournament, John Richardson of Spencer was elected the new president of the West Virginia Chess Assn. Roy White of Parkersburg, was elected vice-president, Dave Marples of St. Albans was elected editor, and Thomas Bergquist of Ceredo was elected secretary-treasurer. The South Charleston recreation department is still holding open several spaces on its chartered buses to the West Virginia University football games this fall. Bob Anderson, director of the department., said spaces are avaialble for the game withj PHYTHYON WON the cham- Richmond, Sept. 16, with Wil- pionship by drawing his decisive i!, am , and Mary, Oct. 21, VMI, NSTAILATIO AVAILABLE HEAVY DUTY MUFFLERS 9 94 Reg. 14.96 4 Days Double wrapped.* Sizes to fit most U.S. last round game against defending champion Szasz. Kiernan and Barker, rvho along with five other players, started the last round one point behind, could only close to within % point of first place, despite last round victories. Nov. 11 and Syracuse, Nov. 18. An overnight trip is also expected Nov. 4 and 5, for the Pitt game. The chartered bus will take the people to Pittsburgh Sunday for the Steeler-Cincin-j nati Bengals game. | For further Information call! cars. · Protects against rust out QUALITY HEAYY-DUfY MOTOR OIL 5?£*I Reg. 37? Qt. 4 Days Your Choice of ·* 20W or 30W K mart*heavy- ·*· duty oils. Limit 10 - none sold to dealers Kmart«10W30Oil... 3 for $1 STABILIZER AHD WHEEL ALIGNMENT 9 88 Reg. 17.31 4 Days Install 1 pair of stabilizers, HERE S WHAT WE D0:l alignfront end. .Install] pi.coiistabilizers !. Stt toe-in, toe-out 3. Adjust csstir, cambar . Satisfaction Always" at K mart »14. Inspect steering [ j ust j ay "fjljgfgg | t " j Air conditional) cars p2 more. Torsion bars extra 653 J MacCorkle Ave., £ £ Charleston, W. Va. Automotive Items Available at Kanawha City Store Only Grouped at 4'A-IH were Grif-'744-5301. extensions 4S-4fl. KNITTY-GRITTY FLARES BY WRIGHT® WRIGHT-ON AT (EtECTRIC MUSH ROOM Young Men's fashion flare slacks by Wright in 100% texlurized Kodel 1 * polyester. The latest in comfort, fit and knit fashion. Permanent crease, wide belt loops, western pockets in brown, camel or navy. Sizes 29 to 36, inseams 30,32,36. Plug In- Electric Mushroom-Fourth Floor new* now MAIL OR PHONE YOUR ORDERS--DIAL 346-0371

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