The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania on January 23, 1962 · Page 4
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The Daily News from Huntingdon, Pennsylvania · Page 4

Huntingdon, Pennsylvania
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 23, 1962
Page 4
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PAGE FOUR. THE DAILY NEWS, HUNTINGDON AND MOUNT UNION, PA,, TUESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1962. by MAI LAND MclLROY SPORTS EDITOR The progress report on the scholastic basketball season shows things are going pretty. much as expected on various league fronts. Philipsburg and Tyrone are locked in a Mountain League struggle, Williamsburg is just a step away from Juniata Valley first half crown and Tussey Mountain stands alone as the Bedford County League kingpin. Tonight's games wffl have considerable bearing on all three ieague races with the Tyrone at the to be favored in this evening's tell-tale struggle on the basis of its record of 12 straight victories. The Mountaineers have had some close shaves in the' last few games with Captain Jack and Central both giving Philipsburg trouble. Tyrone has the shooting power to pull off the upset tonight, and tihat's \vhat it would ha<ve to be considered if the 'Papertowners win. Philipsburg alreadty has whipped the Golden Eagles 66-54 in a holiday tourntament at the Mountie boards, but Tyrone : basn't lost since that time in re- CQTdimg six straight victories. .It's still very possible Tyrone ootild lose- to Philipsbung this evenirvg and still wind up with, its first Mountain. League title in hisboty. Ptiilipsburig will have t 0 plasy on Ttyrone's cramped floor in th« second cycle, and the Eagles will have most of their triugh games, with the exception of Central, on the home boards ia. the second round. Jt Tyrone would win tonight, and Plapertown fans still think tt»e earlier lose to Philipsburg was a mistake, the Eagles would be in the driver's seat. They would have ah almost clear shot art the first cycle championship and be favored «i the second round because at th* home schedule. Ijook for Lewfetawn t<> cause ttve most trouble in the second half for Tyrone and PlhilipsbaiHj. T9te Panthers are not near as poor se their record indicates, and losing the!first five games of th« season was just one of those things. Even in the last two de- JSeato, Lewis-town was showing signs, (f recovery by losing by orfty two points to tough JVil- li am sport and one to Tyrone in th« Anal second of play. In the Juniata VaUey I>*gue, William siwirig can clinch at least a tie for first place in the first cycJ« tonight by getting past Ju- miata Valley. Amd toe Blue Pi' rates will have the advantage ot th« home court and stronger schedule going for them Against ~- "—- Hornet*. , v like a»oth«r two-cycle aweep for Williamsbui-g, at least ia* long »s Don Appleman's aihooting aom holds out. Tussey Mountain has emenged a» the Bedford County League's oniy unibeaten team after just tare* playing dates. The Titans do not have the punc* that last year s team had, but (ibe rest of the league is so balanced Tussey could probably afford to lose a league gam* and still be on top under the solid schedule system, Southern Huntingdon, which hasnt enjoyed much success out of Kove League competition, can move into a- tost place tie with *<xr&es Road »n that circuit by w*iippmg wintess McCoimeUs- burg tonight. The Rockets have twice and hold * big win over Hunt^n win have Southern Fulton on its ' hMn * », *• ' »** go- _Hockets have to . be *£»** ?» «J? ^ain to whip no «' the Kove time for those inevitable upse*.s PASSING PARADE: When Bob Mitinffer, Peon State's great end, appears at the Huntingdon Booster Club's banquet next Monday 'evening at the McC.on- ncllsiown Fire Hall,.it will mark bis first public appearance since turning professional. Mitinger signed a contract with the San Diego Charg-ers of the American Football League the other day. He and quarterback Galen Hall will conduct a special question and answer period during the Booster Club program, and mar- be Hall will have some answers about Bis future, if any, in profession a! football. Both are fine young gentlemen who Handle questions with the sharpness they display on the football field BID SmalU, the main speaker at the VFW dinner, paid Chuck Knox a fine compliment at ih« banquet. He quoted Blanton Collier, one of the best foot ball men in the country, as saying that If ho were rotng to assume a bead job, Knox wiH be the first assistant coach he would hire. That's pretty high praise, and no doubt helped Knox retain his position at Kentucky under Charles Bradshaw, the new Wildcat coach For track and field nuts, and wa'fe in that class, the Sunday ar .00 CBS OIL was like a summer January. W« wei* West End, Indies Tied The Indies .Mid West End rs- mained tied for first place in the City Basketball League last night, one the easy way and >he other the hard way. .TJve Indies gained a .forfeit aver Tri-County, but West End had to grind out a 71-61 victory ove!f Garner Motors. •Bob Houek scored 29 points for West End, which had a big second half. For Gartner Motors, Gaird Zauzig tallied 34 for • tihe game's top bonorsJ West End FG F Tot. Pleegal, g 5 0-1 10 Houck. I 11 78 29 Decker, t 3 a-S 9 Sclalabba. g 4 0-1 8 Taylor, I 1 0-0 2 Feagley, g ; 2 1-2 5 Ruperf, o 3 0-0 6 Blnker, f ^ o-O H Ughtnar, c ".'. 4 0-2 8 Totals 40 11-19 91 Garner's KG F Tot. Black, t 5 2-2 12 3teele, g 12-2 4 Vlcchy. g ...'.;.... 00-0 o Zauztg, c .'. J4 6-8 34 Poster, 1 i o-i 4 Sreene, f i 3-5 , $ Breclibeil, g ....'.', l o-O J Manabcrger, g , .„ o 0-0 Totals HaJftime Score: Burners 35 Wen .End 4* in dice West End 3arner Motora Tri-Coun.ty .L "*i v " fr * shmj ">. *?**^™* 5* V* !**E. M * <**«*<* *** country. He " * **** l™Preasion on us — __,„ College whHe a Kennett Square schoolboy. We become the world's best quarter- mile r in the Cal Emery of mer Penn Stats __„,„_„ „..„ has signed his contract with the Philadelphia Phillies. After playing at Chattanooga list season, the Mr first aadcer will get a chance to crack the PMfiie roster in sprinr training: next month Bumpy Bumrardner's rendition of "Good Little BUI," a take-off DO the current song hit, bad the VFW banquet audience in stttche*. Subject of the Bumgardoer version was BUI Engrel, Juniata publicist, and we know Bnmpy must have spent several hours preparing: hi* debut as M »inger so weJl When State College's wrestling team whipped Lewistown 39-6 Friday, It marked the 60tti straight dual victory for the Little Lions of Coach Homer Barr Sign hi the supervisor's office: 'Any fMsn'.oye who wishes to have the day off doe to s«rious illness most check with the office before 11 a.m. on the day of the game." Buckeyes On Top For Eighth Time New York, Jan. 2S. — Ohio State ruled as the nation's No. 1 major college basketball team in the United Press International ratings for the eighth straight week today with Cincinnati and Kentucky waiting in the wings to take over if the Buckeyes falter. Ohio State was unbeaten in 31 games through action last Saturday and as a result was the top •pick of 34 of the 35 coaches who comprise the UPI rating board The Buckeyes were " ' ' by the other coach 348 points — only i perfect_rnark. This week's" ratings games played Cincinnati, beaten in two of 15 games and currently in a close battif with Bradley and Wichita for the Missouri Valley Conference lead, drew 276 points for .second place — 18 more than the second third - ranked Kentucky Wildcats, who have won 13 to 14 games. Kentucky, idle this week because of mid-year exams, drew the only other first-place vote. The rest of the teams in the top 10 were pretty far back and did not pose a serious threat to the first three. Southern California, idle last week and again / this week, advanced one spot to replace Kan sas State in fourth P !ace i a total of I The Jay Hawkers defeated" Mis only o,ie short of a! — were based on through Jan. 20. Court Ratings New York, Jan. 23. — The United Press International major college basketball ratings (first- place votes and won-lost records in parentheses): Team 1. Ohio Slate (34) U3-0) 2. Cincinnati (13-2) 3. Kentucky (li (ia-1) 4. Southern Cal. (12-3) 5. Kansas State (13-2) 6. Duquesne (12-2) 7. Bradley (11-3) 8. Villanova (14-2) 9. Duke '11-2) 10. Oregon State (13-1) Second 10 — Wichita 40; souri, 69-66, last week and are in action against Iowa State Saturday. They drew 137 points—eight less than Southern California. Duquesne U2-2), which LaSalle Saturday, was plays sixth; Bradley (11-3). in action against North Texas State Saturday, wai seventh; Villanova (14-2), which tangles with Memphis State on Jan. 27, was eighth, swapping places with idle Duke (11-2), and Oregon State (13-1) was 10th all by itself this week. Last week Oregon State and Wichita tied for 10th. - Points) 349 294' 276 205 397 110 RO 78 72 69 12, Bowling Green 33; 13, Mississippi Stole 27; 14, West Virginia 18; IS, Utah 16; 16, Stanford 12; 17, Colorado 3; 18, St. John's (N.Y.) 7; 19, Arizona State 6; Clara 5. 20, Santa Other* — Houston and Utah State 4 each; Colorado State and Texas Tech 3 each; Loyola (Calif.) and Loyola Ull.) each; North Carolina 1. Jensen Decides To Quit Baseball Boston, Jan. 23. — Jackie Jensen has definitely decided to quit base- hall and devote all his time to his business interests, according to Boston Red Sox manager Mike Iliggins. Higgins told newsmen Monday that Dick O'Connell, the Red Sox executive vice president, talked with Jensen on the telephone nnc the rightfielder made his decision final. "We have known for some time that Jackie was planning to retire but we waited until today for a final decision," Kiggirs, saW. "We thought he might change his mind as he has done in the past. Actually we have not been figuring that h« would return." GAME POSTPONED Tonight's Kov« League (erne between Southern HuaUncdon and MeConneUsbwff scheduled for Sattilto has been postponed due to UlneM of the McConneils- burr coach, Max Stack'bouse. Southern Hnntinrdon officials announced this morninr the fame win be played «n February at at SaltiUo. Johnny Antonelli To Quit Baseball 13-18 61 STANDINGS W I. Pet. 3 1 .750 S 1 .750 2 1 .500 0 4 .000 Doug Ford Is Winner Of Crosby Event ByHAL WOOD United Press International Pebble Beach, Calif., Jan. 23. —Dashing Doug Ford, the world's fastest golf player, took over today also as the world's greatest money-winner. ' The man from Paradise (Florida, that is) won $5,300 Monday when he captured the Bing Crosby National Pro-Amateur tournament while beating off Joe Campt>ell on the first hole of a sudden- death playoff. Ford also picked up aaather $1,000 in the pro-amateur division —but that doesn't count in the official standings. Doug now has a. total of $83,338 to his credit in the postwar era since standings were kept starting in 1947. Dr. Gary Middlecoff, who finished put of the money here, moved back to second place with $282,648. Sam Snead is next in line with $268,439, followed by Arnold Palmer with ?263,J29. Ford, who races after his ball the moment he hits it, and then refuses to take more than' a glance when lining up a putt, said he would play in one more tournament on the western part of the tour—the Lucky International at San Francisco starting on Thursday. "I've never done very well In the West playing golf," said Ford after his victory. "I even considered not coming out here. The weather is always terrible—at least in the 14 years I've played here. They should hold th« tournament in the fall." , Ford and Campbell ended the regulation 72 holes with scores of 286—-the only men in the field of 162 professionals who broke par on the three storm-battered courses. Young Phii Rodgers of La .Tolla, Calif., finished in third place with a 288—even par for the distance. Campbell got $3,400 for second place. Rodgers. who' won the Los Angelet Open, got $2,200. Torgeson Joins Steeler Staff Washington, Jan. 23 —'Laverne (Torgy) Tongeson was back with his old coadh, Buddy Parker, today and the Washington Redskins were looking tor his replacement as defensive bacJcfieM coach. Torgeson resigned from the Redskins Monday to accept an assistant coacihing job with {foe Pittsburgh SteeAers under head coach Paricer. Torgeson had played under Packer with the Detroit Lions. "Buddy always has want Torgy back with him," said Washington head coach Bill McPeak. "We were very happy with Torgeson's work but we didn't want to stand in his way." Torgeson became a Redskin assistant coach in 1959 after eight years as s National FooOball linebacker. Subscribe for The Daily News, six cents per copy. Bowl Star Decides Galen Hall Signs Pro Deal With Redskins By BOB SERLING United Press International Washington, Jan. 23. —" Galen Hall, Penri State's "forgotten quarterback," signed a contract today with the Washington Bed skins of the National Football League. Hall, who wasn't on anybody's All-America team and wasn't even on the draft list of a single NFL team, wound up as one of the outstanding stars of post-season bowl games. The balding, chunky quarter^ back, rated too short by pro standards, wrecked Georgia Tech in the Gator Bowl with four touchdown passes. He also led a team of college All-Stars to victory in the first U.S. Bowl game played here Jan. 7—fa eating a squad coached by Bill McPeak of the Redskins. "He licked us single-handedly," McPeak said, "and I liked what I- saw. He's a fine field general and an excellent short passer. I think we've got a sleeper in this boy.". Hall for a while was considering a baseball career and also was contacted by the Boston Patriots of the American Football League and two Canadian teams. But he preferred the NFL and according tr McPeak was "delighted" when the latter approaching him after the U. S. Bowl game her*. Hall, whom Penn State Coach Rip Engle rated "a second coach when he's on the field," was named outstanding player in both the Gator and U.S. Bowl contests. Signing of Hall may put quarterback George Izo on the trading block. Pittsburgh already has indicated interest in the former Notre Dame star. Rochester, N. Y., Jan. 28. — R| was a happy $10,000 night for Ro- ;er Maris and a rather sad one "or Johnny Antonelli, who turned his back rn $27,000 and professional baseball for good. ^ia climaxed a winter of banquet-hopping Monday night by accepting the $10,000 diamond- studded, gold-buckled belt annual- y awarded by S. Rae Hickok to .he "Professional Athlete of the Year." The New York Yankees' home run king received the belt at the Rochester Press and Radio Club dinner and among those in the audience was the- 31-year-old Anto- lelli, a local resident whom the Sew York Mets had purchased "rom the Milwaukee Braves last falL Startles Guest* Jerry Flynn, master of ceremonies at the dinner, revealed Antonelli's retirement from base- jail to the startled guests and the veteran southpaw, seated at a side table,- walked up to the dais and confirmed it. "It was a tough decision to make because I dearly love baseball," Antonelli said. "I thought about it a long time and I finally became convinced it was the only thing to do. "Frankly, I got a little tired of it after 14 years and all that traveling. My decision is final and I have no plans to remain in baseball in any capacity although I love the sport." Only recently Antonelli, had received a contract from the Mets calling for a full 25 per cent cut from his $36,000 salary of last year. Uad he signed the contract, he would have received $27,000. Not A Factor Antonelli, who has a major league lifteime record of 126 victories and 110 lasses, insisted the contract the Mets offered had nothing to do with his decision. One of baseball's filst "bonus babies," Antonelli receiyed a $65,000 bonus for signing with the old Boston Braves in 1948 and later pitched for the Giants, Indians and Braves. Jfe enjoyed his finest season in 1954 when he won 21 games -and helped the Giants to a world championship. Last season, however, Antonelli had a 0-4 record with the Indians and was 1-0 after-they traded him to the Braves.- Oscar Leads Royals' Win By United rreis International Oscar Robertson may be drib bling around in a dream worlc but he seems convinced the Gin cinnati Royals still have a chance of catching the Los Angeles Lak ere in the National Basketbal Association. The consensus is that the Roy als, seven games behind the pace setting Lakers in the Western Division, will never overtak them. Bobertson appears to think dif ferently. He was easily the stand out in Cincinnati's 115-106 victor- over the Detroit Pistons at Day ton, Ohio, Monday night. Not only was he the game's individual higi scorer with 29 points, but he ak led the Royals with 16 rebound. and eight assists. 'Bailey Howel was high man /or the Pistons wit] 21 points. The New York Knickerbocker snapped a four-game losing streak by beating the Chicago Packers 131-94, at Moline, III., in the onl other game scheduled. The las' was the seventh in a row for th Packers. New York scored 39 points ir the second period to take a 68-4 lead at halftime and that was the -ball game. Richie Gurin, who had 31 points, scored 17 of them during that second period drive. Rookie Wait Bellamy paced the Packers with 21 points. The standings Eastern IMviciou NFL Leads Battle To Sign Players BY NORMAN MILLER United Press International New Yorfc, Jan. 23 — Most of [he outstanding 1961 college foot- battl players Wave shown a preference for signing with National Football League clubs, although She young American League has done 'better in the talent war than last year. A United Press Intarnatioota] survey showed that, of the 44 signed players wfho were among the top 10 draft picks of clubs in both leagues, 27'have joined NFL teams, 13 have gone to the AFL, 3 have accepted Canadian offers and one is a disputed dual signee. The champion Green Bay Packers, New York Giants, Los Angeles Rajns and Cleveland Browns have been the most soic- cessfiil NFL te'aims in signing draft choices. In the AFL, the champion Houston Oilers; San Diego Oh-artg- ers aiKi Buffalo 'Bills hav« had the best luck. Of the six players who were made the No. 1 choices of teiai in both leagues, all six have signed with the NFL. TMs group includes Ernie Davis of Syracuse, the most higihJty sought ool- legjsn in this year's crop. Davis was drafted on *« first round by both the Washington Redskins of -fthe NFL and the Buffalo Bills of tihe AFL. The Redskins traded Davis' draft riBhts to the Cleveland Browns, who signed.him far * record 166,000, three-year contract. The other top picks who chose tihe NFL were: Gary Collins, Maryland Cleveland over the Boston Patriots; Roman Gabriel, North Carolina State-Los Angeles Rama over the Oakland Raiders; Merlin Olsen, Utah State Los Augeies over the Denver Broncos; Bob Ferguson, Ohio State Pittsburgh Sbeelers over the San Diego Changers, and Ron Bull, Baylor Chicago Bears over fih« Dallas Texans. Basketball So ores COLLEGE East loJayette 58, Albright to. Bottlneau 74, Dickinson Tchr 72. South Appalachian 81, Atlantic Christ, ai, Maryland 71, Mlnmt (Fla.) 68. Midwest Ohio State 91, Purdue 85. Michigan St. 84. Mlnnwota 7#. • Southwest Texas Coll. 85. 07ex. Southern M. Wayland 71, St. Joe N.M. 9». BOXER HAS FLU London, Jam. 23 — The lightweight bout between Dave Chan-nifty, the British Empire and European champion anc Jose Stable of Cuba has been set for Jan.. 30, a delay of five days from tihe original date. The fight was postponed because Oharnley was stricken with a slight' case of Influenza. STUDIOUS CAPTAIN Gens Harris, captain of Perm State's basketball squad, is majoring in arts and letters. He's an excellent student. CASH LOANS Huntingdon County Thrift Corporation Huntingdon Mount tin km '""^''fftfUiL i j,j Ayamg.i.Ni/y.v* t ^ ^ ,^,f*,«r^r4 ^S^^i&v&S^tfS?^^ The Sportsmen's Year By FRANCIS KEMP Boston Philadelphia Syracuse New York Western Los Angeles Cincinnati Detroit St. .Louw Chicago W L SI 9 30 21 23 26 16 31 Division 36 14 29 31 21 29 18 32 > 36 Pet .804 .588 .469 .340 .720 .580 .420 .360 .200 County Sports Cord BASKETBALL Colleti . Friday _ Juniata at Rider. Saturd.y — Juniata at Upaala. Hijh School (Mountain League) Tuesday — Huntingdon at Lewistown, H01hday»burg at Captain Jack, Tyron. at Fhilip»bur«, Central at Bellefonte Friday — Central at Huntingdon, Captain Jack at Tyrone, t*wistown at H61- aydnuv. Pnlllpiburc at Beliefontc (JTnUta V»Jl»y I,e.,».) Tu««Iay — Jiintata Valley at Williams, burg, Greenfield - Kimmel at Bellwood- Antix. Friday _ Southern Huntingdon at Greenfield - Kimmel. Wllliamsbui-g at Bcllwood - Antis. (Bedord County Let |u «) Tueaday — Bedford at Tuiwy Mountain, Hyndman at Northern Bedford, Everett it Ch««tnut Ridge. Friday — Tu»ey Mountain at Cheat- nut Ridp;e, Hyndman at Bedford, Northem Bedford at Everett. {Kove League) Friday — Southern Fulton *t Forbes P.asd. Olir Leafu Wedneiday — Garner Motori >». Tri- County, »:4S; Indlei vi. W«tt End. 9:43. WRESTLING Bl(h School Tuesday— Huntingdon at Chief Logan. Thiiraday — Captain Jack •( Everett. NOTICE The Sports Booster Club at Ju- niaU Valley Wip hoid t meeting at 8 p.m. Wednesday, January 24, at the cenfot hitfa btrildlnr. All membcri are nrred t» attend special se«*ioa. . Telescope For Game Telescopes have never been popular for hunting game in Eastern United States. Binoculars are popular with deer hunters who stalk the open ridges and mountain sides, but they are 'nothing but trouble in the brush and invariably get in the way at a crucial morn ent when carried around the neck. ' In addition, a good pair of binoculars is bulky and tends to be on the heavy side. Telescopes to date have been tube affairs that must be focused by sliding the tubers back and forth. Most are fragile and none were designed for hunting. In the Rockies and Western Plains where hunting trips are made via pack train, it is common for a guide to carry a. spot- ling scope and tripod and this outfit often saves hours of fruitless stalking. These scopes are very heavy but do a marvelous job, as the power used is anywhere from 20x to 60x. However, they have no use in eastern hunting. Nevertheless, a good telescor»e has its proper place in hunting. Guides in the Scottish Highlands have Used them for years to examine the heads of noble stags. They do a good job and aid in the hunt despite the constant mist that generally sifts over the heather during the hunting season. Almost anyone above the age of six is familiar with the use of a glass of'one kind or another. They offer much pleasure for vacation .and leisure time activities, includ- Jing boating, bird watching, hunt- jing or target spotting, satellite and star gazing.- Until now, it's been necessary'to pay as much as fifty dollars for a top quality scope. Binoculars rur; from $20 (a good Japanese glass) to several hundred for quality American- msde products. Bausch and Lomb, however, has just recently reversed this trend by introducing the new Balscope Ten, a durably constructed instrument^ less than ten dollars. Despite its surprisingly low price ($9.95), the Balscope Ten is not a toy. It contains many features normally available only on instruments of a much higher price. These include an optical system of six, color-corrected lenses; fast, smooth focusing by rotating the eye piece; and a heavy duty, lightweight compact design. Since it is completely shower-proof, the new scope has greater practical use during periods of light and in- termittant snow or rain. It took a "breakthrough" in engineering to make manufacture of this scope possible. This is a professional" scope made by the top company in the field and I for one' find it hard to believe. The entire outfit weighs only 9 ounces. Overall- length is only 10-Yt" and the field of.view is unrestricted. A vinyl carrying holster with belt loop is available at 98 cents. This telescope should prove to be of great "value to chuck and deer hunters. Fishing Note* Doubting Thomas's-who wonder how valuable fishing is to a community should hear the complaints of Centre County businessmen who are screaming like wounded panthers over the prospect of losing the Fisherman's Paradise near Bellefonte. Estimates of up to a million dollars a year have been tossed around. Albtel and hotel owners, gasoline station operators sporting goods salesmen, restaurants, ete. are getting into the act The Fisherman's Paradise is a major industry- and its loss will ieri ously affect the economic climate of the entire area. Ice'fishing is in full swing. Up- to-date reports from the various regions can be obtained anytime from the local fish warden. Th« best, as of this writing, i* available at Erie where large caiche* of perch have been reported. Your 1961 fishing license U still good. Trout fishing f«ll off again in 1961. Trout fishermen are not'def- initely in the minority, as more and more fishermen turn to wild warm water species and leave the hatchery trout to the meat houndg. Actually, hatchery trout art not fit to eat, in my opinion, until they have been in the stream far two weeks and few of them live that long. For real eating, fry a good me'ss of catfish. Lucas Stops Dischinger In Battle Of Stars It took Jerry Luca*- three years to step on Terry Dischinger's sneakers—but it was worth the wait. Lucas outscored Dischinger, M points to 9, in powering top- ranked Ohio State to a 91-65 vie- lory over Purdue Monday night at Columbus, Ohio. It was th« 14th straight • triumph for th* Buckeyes, the nation's only undefeated major collgs basketball team. Dischir,ger and Lucas, a pair of All-Amerkans, had met twice previously and both times the .Purdue star emerged with individual scoring honors. Their third meeting was no contest;, although Dis-' chihger had two valid excuses for Ins poor performance—a sore knee arid a dislocated finger on hw right hand. However, Dischinger'i tw<» h* juries didn't pain him as' much as the close guarding ol John Havlicek. The Buckeyes' captain stuck to his man like the bandage on big Terry's sore pinkie, holding him to five points in the first half and four in the second half. Lucas, meanwhile, ran wild against the Boilermakers. The 6-* center 7 hitting on graceful hook shots from just outside the foul circle, dropped in 13 field goals and added 6 of 6 free throws. He also was mighty powerful off both backboards, gathering in 25 rebounds, one less than the entire Purdue squad. , Havlicek, in addition to stopping Dischinger, contributed 16 points to Ohio State's attack. Tim McGinley led the Boilermakers with 19. The Buckeyes' victory gave them a 4-0 record atop the Big Ten Conference but Purdue will get another crack at Lucas and company on., its .home court next Monday night. -- > Michigan tate turned back Minnesota, 84-79, and Maryland edgd Miami (Fla.) 71-68, in the only other major games on Monday night's thin schedule. RiffeCiub Scores Newton-Wayn* Spqrtuncn'f Ctnfc Expert* J. Tooum J. Bowman O. Hirdv P. Stowart J. Smyera Team Total C. Cramer W. .Cramer S. Horn W. Beck J. Pollock Team Total J. Getz N. Parsons J. Cox. Jr. E. Palmer W. Ambrosino Team Total Klesnbotw 174 J9T 182 1S8 1*5 1M 118 ITS 140 130 Dodge Owt 440 2-Door Hardnp NEW SIZE DODGE DART-COMPARE fTG WAYS FROM SUNMY U PRICE. Car sate art booming, it's a mat year to gat a graat deal. But b«- fora you buy, check your Dodge D*alw. JORD FAIRLANE MERCURY METEOR THE NEW SIZE DODGE DART CHEVY BISCAYNE KS, 1 "*' 1 "" FORD GALAXIE ?2079 12203 $2241 52324 $2378 Th* comparison above is bated op mar.uljielurers' suggested retail irice of sii cylinder z- door stdans. Jnly whilt wall tim, bumper guards, other optional equipment, stale and foe si taxes (if any) »nJ d«stination charge eat'a. B PERFORMANCE. Dart has the most powerful standard six in the business. With its standard V8, the car has » phenomenal power-to-weight ratio. B SAFETY. Dart gives more braking power-per-pound than any car noar its price. As much as 62% more lining area. Brakes adjust themselves. Q DEPENDABILITY. Dart's body is completely rustproofed. You can go 32,000 miles between grease jobs. A battery saving alternator is standard equipment for fast, sure starting. B COMFORT. Plenty of headroom and legroom. Chair-high seats Man-size tires that put plenty of rubber en MM road. Smooth Torsion-Aire ride. Q SIZE. The new size Dodga Dart fe two feet shorter than America's largest car. Two feet bigger than the smallest, it's sized right m the middfe. Of THE B/GMD LITTLE DODGE DART!! Shope Motors of Huntingdon Giornesto Motor Co., Inc. 1401-05 Moore, St., Huntingdon 6th A Main Sts,, Saxron -WIN A M£W CAfi 06 ONE Of 20.000 PRIZES DURING NATIONAL JANUAfiY TREASURE HUNT. SEE YOUR DODGE DEALER FOR DETAILS-

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