The Spokesman-Review from Spokane, Washington on September 17, 1967 · 4
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Spokesman-Review from Spokane, Washington · 4

Spokane, Washington
Issue Date:
Sunday, September 17, 1967
Start Free Trial

m-irvy-c-try 2 The Spokesman-Review, Sunday, Sept. 17, 1967. Archer Leads on Hot Finish Sikes Grabs Second Spot as Casper Registers 73 PHILADELPHIA (Al') Cowboy George Archer came on like a herd of steers Saturday with three birdies on the last five holes for a three-round, 12-under-par total of 204 and a four-stroke lead in the $110,000 Philadelphia Gold Classic. The 6-font13 Archer fired a AT two-under-par 36-34-70 over the cw Look, 6,708 yard Whitemarsh Valley Country Club course, recovering from a ea St1 of putting jitters on p 1 OWIlS Cut the front nine which threatened ) to carry him back to the field. Dan Sikes, a 36-year-old vet- iy eran of six years on the pro tour, surged past Billy Casper isruptives into second place on the wings of a 35-34-69 and a 54 hole total HIRAM., Ohio (AP) 113 of ei;ht-under-par 208. trading some and satisfying nth The poker-faced Casper ers, owner Art Modell ha ! scored a third round 36-37-73 brought his Cleveland Browns and slipped into a two-way tie the point where they can con for fourth behind Mason Itu. centrate on football. It remaiw dolph. to be seen what disruptive in Rudolph Torrid 1 flueriee, if any the mass holdoui The 33-year-old Rudolph burned up the course with a 34- 33-67, including successive birdie putts on the first two holes of 60 feet each. The dark-haired Archer, who looks more like a basketball player than a golfer, started the day with a 10-under par, 36-hole total of 134, three strokes ahead of Casper and six up on Australian Bruce Devlin. The nineyear pro from Tennessee also carded a birdie with a SO-foot chip shot. Archer, who rode the range, cleaned out barns and did other chores on a ranch in Gilroy, Calif., said he tried not to be too cautious after starting the third round under ashen skies, with an occasional drizzle. I, f , , 6 ,,,, Putter Ineffective While he said the weather didn't bother him, he also nnted that, "It wasn't golf weather and I'd rather have been in a pool hall." Archer, who will be 28 next month, went out in par 38 with two birdies and a pair of bogies. He missed four putts of eight feet and under on the front nine, indicating that the pink putter he repainted white for a better line on the green, had lost some of its ear-her magic. "Not so," said Archer. "I was putting well but aiming wrong. I simply misread the green. I was hitting the spots I aimed for." Whatever the reason, he regained his touch on the back nine as be knocked in 10 and 12 footers for birdies on 14 and 16 and hit a wedge from the rough, stiff to the pin and tapped in a one-footer on 17. His only bogey on the back nine was on 11, where he put his tee shot in the bunker, third in the deep rough to the right of the green, was short on his fourth and had to chip for a short bogey putt. Could Be Four HIRAM., Ohio (AP) trading some and satisfying others, owner Art Modell has' brought his Cleveland Browns to the point where they can concentrate on football. It remains to be seen what disruptive Influence, if any, the mass holdout campaign will have on the Browns. Browns. John Brown, who shared offensive tackle post with Monte' Clark last year, has been traded to Pittsburgh. Sidney Williams, who wanted to be guaranteed starting linebacker job in half' the exhibitions, went to the New York Giants. The return of running hackc Leroy Kelly and guard John Wooten to the training camp assured Coach Blanton Collier; of a veteran offensive team.' Kelly, of course, was a revelation last year as a replacement for Jim Brown when he ground out 1,141 yards. He and Ernie Green will handle the heavy running chores. T, TT AOC TIV VT elt sooloppy buints Sikes, who earlier in the year starting another year, at the won the Jacksonville Open and vie of .. a.l , as second string to has earnings of better than $90,- h Ryan. Modell traded him to MO in 1967, said, "If I putted Washington for Shiner. like this all the time, the Big The return of Wooten to team Three could be the Big Four." with Gene Ilickerson at the He had four birdies and one guards and the availability of bogey. Dick Schafrath and Clark at Philadelphia Leaders tackle and Fred Iloaglin at cenGeorge Archer so-sis-mznuter gives the Browns a solid an Sikes Mason Rudolph 7 AB 1-. 6 7 11.6 -6 9 7 --2200119 front line which is especially Billy Casoer 69'6843-21 effective at protecting the pass-Soh Charles 68-71-71-210 Le Trevino 69-72-7-211 er, Rookies Joe Taffoni of Ten-Bob Nichols ' 72-70-69-211 Chuck Courtney 71.73-67-211 ?lessee , Martin and John De- Bob GruilbY 74-70-67-211 marie of ',SU are prospects. Nye Marr 72-68 72-212 Jim Colbert 70-71-71-212 GAN, Brewer 60-71-74-213 Groza Pressed Terry Dill 68-75-75-213 Lou Randy Glover 73-70-70-213 O T , , Cron the 43-year-old Tom Weiskoof 71'71-71-213 Dick Crawford 71-71-71-213 place kicker who holds a book 1 Doug Ford 71-68-75-714 'full of NFL records, is making a Doug Saunders O?' 7241-71-214 Arnold PRIM 70-72-72-214 s trong fight in his 17th year in Steve Doperman 72-69-73-214 the league-21 as a proto Miller Barber 68-73-73-214 OAVO RAW 7269-73-214 stave off the challenge of rookie Wayne Yates 70-71-72-214 Robert Rosa 73-71-70-214 punter-placement kicker Don Kel Nagle 74-70-70-214 Cockroft of Adams State. Harold Henning 74-70-70-214 Fred Marti 73-71-71-215 Groza skidded off to only nine Jack MontgeimerV 73-6745-215 ., Bert Weaver 71-7147-215 field goals in 23 attempts last cobis Legrange 70-7241-215 year so the Browns drafted a Dick Hanscom 7272-71-215 Bruce Crampton 72-73-70-215 kicker. Gorza is kicking the ball Robert DeVincenz0 Bill Collins 67-75-74-216 with ith his old form in camp but Terry Wilcox 74-70-72-216 Cockroft has been erratic so far. Gerry Steelsrnith 70-73-73-216 , Bruce Devlin 65-73-78-216 Lack of capable reserves and iirn Wiechers 71-7540-216 Art Well 70-72-75-2171 the age of some key men flash a Homero Blencas 72.68.71-217 I caution signal on the Browns' Bob Verwev 69-72-76-217 Lou Graham 67-76-74-217 defensive side. Both ends, Paul Paul Bondeson 72-73-72-217 ,,,i Charles Goody 73-73-71-217 vlggin and Bill Glass are 32 Don Massengele 734341-217 and the middle linebacker, rocl Goldstrand 69-73-76-21e 8 rrv Mowry 72-73-73-218 Vince Costello, is 35. Two of the ky Thompson 611 78-72-218 R H. Sikes 70-71-77-218 . , old boys, tackle Dick ModzelewJtlhfl Schlee 717275-218 ski and linebacker Galen Fiss, rave Eichelberger 74-69-75-218 Billy Maxwell 69-73-76-218 have retired along with defen- Monty Kaser 75-71-72-218 Hugh Roy 70-76-72-218 sive RC b k Bobby Franklin. EttOre DellatOre 761075-2" Wiggin and Glass again will Ive Stockton 74-70-75-219 Nis Hendrickson 76-79-74-219 IV at the ends and Jim Kanicki Tom Aaron e Dou 1 glas 7 3 3:73 . 72 7 219 219 -7 4 3 Dal and Walt Johnson or Frank i Dave Gumlia 72-74-73-219 Parker at the tackles on the Bob Goetz 70-76-73-219 1, Jack Rule Jr. nochsno.tront four. Dale Lindsey may Jerk McGowan 71-72-77-220 Ken Venturi 75-68-77-220 beat out Costello for middle Gary Player 73-73-14-2201inebacker with Jim Houston Dudley WYTOnti 79-61-74-220 1 Billy Emmons 70-76-75-2211and John Brewer at the outside Sob Lunn 72-69-80-2211 jobs. INP Ellis 69,77-75-221 I Labron Harris Jr. 71-72-79-222 ' Collier Believes Will Homenulk 72-73-77-222 Steve Spray 74-71-77-222 Erich Barnes and Mike How-Howie Johnson 70-76-76-222 Bert Greene 71-72-19-724 ell are due to man the corners Te41 Nakalena 72-74-78-224 , Butch Baird 70-74-72-226 and Ernie Kellerman and in-Rives McBee 70-76-88-226 jured Ross Fichtner the safety clays Jimenet 72-72-84-228 Ryan's Elbow Cures Frank Ryan was used sparingly in the preseason games to strengthen the right elbow that required surgery last January. Despite the aching elbow that required constant medication, Ryan threw 29 touchdown passes last year. Assuming the arm is sound, he should be even better. The arrival of Milt Morin as a top flight tight end in his rookie year gave the Browns a fine trio of receivers. The 6-foot-4, 250- pounder missed three games due to a leg injury but had an impressive first year. Paul Warfield has had a full year to recover from the shoulder injury of 1965 and is ready to team with flanker Gary Collins and Morin as one of the most feared trio of receivers in the league, Clifton McNeil and Eppie Barney, a No. 3 draftee from Iowa State, also are long ball threats. Ryan's backup man probably will be Dick Shiner, ex-Washington Redskin or Gary Lane, a second year pro, who spent most of his first year as a running back and on defense before he went to the taxi squad. Jim Ninowski balked at terms because he was unhappy about starting another year, at the age of 31, as second string to Ryan. Modell traded him to Washington for Shiner. The return of Wooten to team with Gene Ilickerson at the guards and the availability of Dick Schafrath and Clark at tackle and Fred Hoag lin at center gives the Browns a solid front line which is especially effective at protecting the passer, Rookies Joe Taffoni of Tennessee Martin and John De. marie of MU are prospects. iotchsno'front four. Dale Lindsey may in 71-72 77-220 75 68 77220 beat out Costello for middle 7173 14-220 linebacker with Jim Houston la 79-67-74-270 I I 70 76.75-221 l and John Brewer at the outside 72 69 80-221 1 ; L 69 77-75-221 1 JOIIS. s Jr. 71 72 79-222 Collier Believes k 72-73-77-222 74-71.77-222 Erich Barnes and Mike How. n 70-76-76-222 73 77-79-274 ell are due to man the corners 72 74.1--"4 70 74-72-226 and Ernie Kellerman and in. 70-16-80"229 ittred Ross Fichtner the safety t 72 72 84-228 stew) Sore, 744177-272 Erich Barnes and Mike How. Howie Johnson 704e-7e-222 Se r t Greene 73-72-79-224 ell are due to man the corners Te41 Ne64 lene , Butch Bird 520.7744:7127-222246 and Ernie Kellerman and in. Ives MrSee 70-76-80"226 jured Ross Fichtner the safety oave Jimenet 72-7284-228 posts. Carl Ward, an offensive . . back at Michigan, is considered Barnett Ahead, a backup possibility. Shirley Second "We think we have a chance , to win it all," said Coach Collier. CALDWELL, Idaho (AP) If we are not a contender, we Pam Barnett of Charlotte, Isl.C.,1 will be very disappointed. We held a one-stroke lead going intoi should have been in it all the today's final round of the $11,-1 way last year but the loss of i 140 Shirley Englehorn Golf that key game to Dallas on ,.. ! l Tournament after shooting a - Th-a.nkSgiving Day killed us. We second-round 72 Saturday for almay have the biggest rookie 140. !turnover in years with a chtnce Miss Barnett and Kathy Whit-!that 10 to 12 might make the worth were tied for the lead club,s going into Saturday's play. Ruti Miss Whitworth of San Antonio,' Tex., carded a 75 after an out- Cr o " Seals, Ito(1oo Nix of-bounds shot at the 14th hole PORT 1-11.:RON, Mich. (AP) for a four-over par 143. 1The California Seals, in train. Shirley Englehorn, for whom, ing here, announced Saturday the tournament is named. was that contract negotiations have in second place after shooting apded with Charlie Hodge, their 70-71 for a 141. first goaltender draft choice. Thanksgiving Day killed us. We may have the biggest rookie turnover in years with a chtneel that 10 to 12 might make the club," 1 1 IL dlLt, n ;t g'6"1 ;- e a CI e 1 1- ) t Irst e Push PAW -v-,ryNry-w.'t,rv4rv t.-4111111. 1,4 1 inik.114) ;xt,:t4446.L.wi.A. Or .. - , , , Good Day for Huskers Nebraska halfback Ben Gregory gains yards in big second quarter. (AP) r1 ) 21 1 7 " CO141114(3 ()0 IA 1414 14.4 V14, Itl WI1LRL , A Perez Named Inez Beats Clock, Texas Aggies 2017 SMU Tu. ASM 15 16 112 100 116 169 157 161 15-25-2 12 25-0 9-40 11-48 0 2 10 22 First dawns 15 16 Rushing vardane 112 100 PASSing yardaas 116 169 , Return Verdage 157 161 Passes 15-25-2 12-25-0 Punt 940 148 Fumbles lost 0 2 Yards penalirert 10 22 Southern Methodist 3 7 0 10-20 Texas kVA 7 0 3 7-17 SMUFG Partee 22 AkMHousiev 10 run (Rians kick) SMULluinastan 3 run (Parise kick) A&MFG Rioas 22 SMUFG Partee 25 A&MLond 29 pass from Hargett (Rioas kick) SMULevias 6 pass from Perez (Par-tee kick) Attendance 33,000 -- COLLEGE STATION, Tex. (AP) Little Inez Perez, a 5- foot-4 bal of fire, passed Southern Methodist on a 58-yard touchdown drive and threw to Jerry Levias from the Aggie six-yard line for the score that beat Texas A&M 20-17 Saturday in the opening Southwest Conference football game. There were only four seconds to play when the little fellow, former junior college star subbing for the injured Mike Livingston, sent the Mustangs flying toward one of the conference's upsets. Aggies Favored The Aggies had been heavy favorites to win over the defending conference champions, who had lost virtually all of its defense corps this season. Perez' heroics came right after a similar performance by Edd Hargett, the Aggie quarterback, who passed Texas A&M along an 83-yard drive to give the Aggies a four-point lead with only 43 seconds left in the game. Hargett threw to Bob Long in the end zone for what seemed to the crowd of 33,000 to be the winning score. Then Perez, performing for a nationwide audience on television. speared the Mustangs to victory. Dennis Partee, who has already won three conference games with his kicking, shoved SMU ahead in the fourth quarter with a 25-yard field goal. It was his second field goal of the game. Colorado Jolts Baylor 21-7 , , Beeler Colorado First downs 10 19 Rusbind yardada 107 211 Passina yardage 106 164 Return yardage 72 164 Passes 120-3 13-27-1 Punts . 10-44 7.36 Fumbles lost 0 4 Yards penalized 3S 70 BOULDER, Colo. (AP) 'Sophomore quarterback Bob Anderson, poised and talented in his first varsity football ,game, scored three touchdowns with nifty ball hawking and 'pitched out for a fourth to send Colorado winging to a 27-7 victory over Baylor Saturday. Colorado linebacker Kerry Mott' stole two passes deep in Baylor territory that opened the way for Anderson to use his scoring magic on keeper runs of seven, five and two yards. They came at the end of drives covering 73, 25 and 21 yards. Andersons feint on a pass run, option followed by a pitchout to William Harris broke him loose for a 34yard touchdown run. That atoned for Harris allowing Baylor linemen to steal the ball from him twice. Flynn to Green With Colorado reserves playing behind a 20-0 lead in the fourth period, Baylor quarterback Alvin Flynn connected on a 29-yard scoring pass to end Bobby Green, who took the ball over his shoulder as he crossed the goal line. Until then, Colorado's alert linebackers and furious defensive linemen had allowed the Bears to cross midfield only twice, once in the first half. Joe Ward, junior tackle from Waco, Tex., halted Colorado threats in the first half with two fumble recoveries. Vi III Crunches Davidson 46-21 LEXINGTON, Va. (Al') Virginia Military Institute's Keydets, led by quarterback Charlie Bishop and halfback Bob Habasevich, rolled up 546 yards in total offense Saturday and overpowered Davidson's Wildcats 46-21 in the Southern Conference football Opener for both. Bishop hit on 11 of 16 passes for 213 yards and picked up 74 more yards on the ground as he accounted for more than half VMI's total yardageonly four yards short of the school record for a single game. He threw two touchdown passes, one of 40 yards to Frank Easterly, who set a school mark by grabbing six aerials for 118 yards. The other went 66 yards to Jim Burg. Habasevich rushed for 93, yards on 26 carries, scored VMI's first touchdown on a 2yard run, kicked two extra points and ran for another conversion. lie completed one of two passes he threw for another, 46 yards. 1 Davidson 0 0 13-21 WI 15 0 7 24-46 VMIHabasevich 29 run (Habasevich run) MIEasterly 40 pass from Bishop (Habasevich kick) DayGlidewell 1 cass from Poole (Kelly pass from Poo)) VMIMarks 2 run (Habasev)ch kick) DavCox 42 pass from Pool. (Giles kick) MIBurg al pass from Bishop (1-lince 0855 from Bishon) MIRhodes 10 run (Hindle Pass from ,.! ,v11--Nnooes iu run thhoCit Pass from Baylor 0 0 Q Bishop) Colôrado 7 7 6 7-27 Wm-00.411f 52 run (Guai, run) ColoAnderson 7 run (Farler IDAYCox 32 Doss from Slade (K)ck ColoAnderson 5 run (Frier kick) failed) ColoHarris 34 run (k)ck failed) BAVGreen 29 oass from Flynn (Corti), kick) Coli boys Battle ColoAnderson 2 run (Berier kick) Attendance 31,400. Co li boys Battle ' Falcons to Tie Al Os First downs , id ' ts Rustling iesrrielit 49 17 Passind vernane 90 101 Return verdant 84 9 Pesses 1224-3 10-21-1 Punts 3-31 1-31 Fumhles Inst 1 2 Yards demented 20 69 b 0 0 04 Air Force Okla Slate 0 0 0 0-0 Attendance 31,000. STILLWATER, Okla. (AP) Oklahoma State and Air Force, both unable to collect an offensive punch to go with top defensive efforts, struggled to a 0-0 tie Saturday in the season football opener for both clubs. Both teams missed two field goals from decent distances, and Air Force used field goal :,,,,r70-44-Akwotr""zrl'fb0 ' - , , , , formation for kicks of 50 and 56 yards. Air Force had two good shots at the Cowboys late in the game, when Neal Stark ley intercepted a Bob Cutburth pass at the Cowboy 45 and returned to the 14. But the Falcons couldn't drive, and Cick Hall's 31-yard field goal attempt squirted only a few yards. Four plays later, Oklahoma State went for a first down on fourth down on its own 26 and failed to get it. But the Cowboy defense stiffened and Hall's 41-yard field goal attempt sailed barely wide of the posts. Oklahoma State's Craig Kessler missed field goal attempts of 25 and 24 yards, one Cowboy drive ended with an interception and still another on a dropped fourth down pass in the end zone. ' Pass ass Brinos e, e, NC State Victory N.C. N.C. State First downs la 13 Rushing yardage 144 - 124 Passing yardage 125 140 Return yardage 32 46 Passes , 10-113-0 8-16-0 Punts 7-33 6-37 Fumbles lost 1 0 Yards Penalized 39 44 SA3lartykszyryrMC RERUN SA302A for all Needing srtyzsrtta North Carolina 0 7 0 0 7 N. C. State 3 0 0 10-13 ThFG Waggen 44 UNCDempsey 1 run (Hartio kick). StateFG Waggen 33. StateMarteil 55 pass from Donnan Warren (kick). Attendance 42,300. Auenaance 42,300. NEW YORK (AP) Taking RALEIGH, N.C. (AP) A 55- advantage of a slow early pace, yard touchdown pass play from Mac's Sparkler from Jack quarterback Jim Donnan to end Dreyfus' Bobeau Farm out-Barry Martell gave North Caro- gamed lightly regarded Triple lina State a 13-7 victory over Brook for a narrow victory in arch-rival North Carolina Satur- the $81,900 Beldame for fillies day in their Atlantic Coast Con- and mares at Aqueduct Race ference football opener. , Track Saturday. An overflow crowd of 42,300 in As Mac's Sparkler, ridden by Carter Stadium saw the rugged Bill Boland, hit the finish line a Wolfpack spoil the debut of Bill neck in front of Norman Bate's Dooley who took over as head Triple Brook, the highly regard-coach of the Tar Heels last ed Straight Deal was struggling winter. to finish fourth in the field of Gerald Warren kicked field six. goals of 44 and 33 yards as N.C. W. H. , Perry's 3-year-old State avenged 10-7 losses to Gamely wound up third, 212 North Carolina in 1965 and 1966. lengths back of Trite Brook with The Wolfpack struck with Straight Deal another 212 lightning fury for its winning lengths farther back. coach of the Tar Heels last winter. Gerald Warren kicked field goals of 44 and 33 yards as N.C. State avenged 10-7 losses to North Carolina in 1965 and 1966. The Wolfpack struck with lightning fury for its winning touchdown. Following a North (Continued on page 3) THIS WEEK'S GRID SLATE EAST VMI at West Virginia Viroinia at Army Sr'5ton at Colgate Penn State at Navy UCLA at Pittsburgh Baylor at Syracuse Boston Collage at VI ilanove SOUTH Florida State vs. Alabarne at Bit, Mingham. Ala., night Chattanooga At Auburn Wntlord at The Citadel, night Wake Forest at Clemson Illinois at Florida Davidson at Furman, night wssissinni State at Georgia Pi(i. at Louisiana State, night Ohio Unhoh-sity at Marshall, night Memnhis State at Mississippi. night Buffalo at North Carolina State East Carolina at Richmond, night North Carolina At South Carolina, night Southeast Louisiana at Southern Mississinoi, night Miami. Oho, at Tulant, night Georoia Tech et Vanderbilt. nihht William and Mary at Virainia Tech MIDWEST otim-dico At Pnwlinq Grams ravton at Cincinnati, nioht Nantucky at Ind' laxs Christian at Iowa Northern Illinois at Kent State Southern IllindiS at Louisville, night IFPIP-IryrIr ! $1 PACIFIC EIGHT Huskers Defeat UW as Sophomore Stars '72 Olympics Work Starts in 01' Munich MUNICH, Germany (AP) Five years from now the Olympic summer games are scheduled to open in this lively Bavarian capital, better known i up to now for its music, beer and baroque palaces. The rest of the world still thinks of Olympics in terms of next year's Winter Games at Grenoble, France, and Summer Games at Mexico City. But here Olympics means the 1972 games in Munich and the realization that they are only five years away quickens the pulse of civic leaders and sports officials. Much must be done in those years to prepare for this biggest and costliest of sports festivals. Germany last staged an Olympics in 1936 and the first thing the 1972 organizers realize is that the Olympics have become far more expensive since then. The Munich games are expected to cost ten times more than pre-war Berlin games. The Olympic Stadium in Munich, designed to hold 100,000 persons, is alone budgeted at $51.5 million, about eight times what the Berlin Stadium cost 31 years ago. Costs Are High Altogether Munich planners figure on Olympic building costs to run about $130 million, including the stadium, Olympic Village, various sports sites and a subway extension to the Ober-, wiesenfeld Olympic Center. In addition another $25 million are expected to be needed for non-building costs involved in staging the Olympic show, which in Munich is to nclude a which in Munich is to include a heavy program of music and art exhibitions as well as sports. Since the start of this year the full-time job of business manager for the organizing committee has been filled by Herbert Kunze, no stranger to business organization or sports. He is president of the West German Figure Skating Association, and until he moved from Duesseldord to Munich this year, he was manager of the German Association of Private Banks. Staff Small Now So far only a small staff is working on the Olympics but eventually the Organizing Committee will have 2,000 workers, most of them to be on the job by 1970 and 1971. This is another sign of how the games have grown since 1936. The organizing committee then numbered only 500 persons. By the time the games open, the committee expects to have nearly 10,000 people at work, including charwomen and ticket takers. The games are underwritten by the federal government, the State of Bavaria and the city of Munich, but starting next Oct. 1 West Germany's millions of weekly lottery players will begin contributing. Every lotto and toto ticket sold will include a 213 cent surcharge for benefit of the Olympics. Hobeau Filly Scores Close Beldame Win Straight Deal another 212 I Illlunn'iLEI: ::11 riol:n!holl 0:fla, lengths farther back. II tilt Triple Brook, with Ron Tur- li 'ai'iii k , N ,. ',1 ,,, cotte in the saddle, cut out most a- ),i An' 1t.;V. of the early pace, going the first !I w el ;:4-,filt4 quarter in 24 2-5 seconds, the 0 44.0- half in 49 and the six furlongs in I . --: fi -t ,, - ,' , . .9).....,,,,,- almost trotting horse time of 41 '- i ,......,, .c.--;;- -,.,1 1:13 2-5. i Pace Slow : 'we I 0),AA'A , A I Boland kept Mac's Sparkler, a 4, 5-year-old daughter of McLellan-Blue Sparkler in the runner-11 up spot back of the slow pace until the field rounded the final turn. Then he sent the Hobeaul mare up fast and she hooked with Triple Brook. For the last'l one-quarter mile there was little,r to choose between the pair but, in the final yards Mac's Spark-iii let stuck her nose in front and kept it there. , Mack's Sparkler's victory was 'worth $53,235 and boosted her 1968 bank account to $145,989. 111 Overlooked by the rainy-day a crowd of 43.488, Mac's Sparkler paid $13.80, $8.20 and $5.60 after 7 being clocked in 1:49 4-5, for the Ito miles, 2 35 seconds off the 1-1 track record. Triple Brook paid.1 810 and $8.80 while Gamely re-,I - turned $5.80 to show. I i i I AIAL.AAL-A -40' AL-A --0, 4,4 A-A-A-A AL-4 A...4-4.4.4.A- 4 AA A-A-A A-A - - - - - , , . !"rNrr1PrV.'7.WT'":""! Ducks Pass; Cal Wins Oregon California 9 12 26 128 120 A4 98 101 "11;11. 1 70 70 F It dawns 9 12 Rushing yardage 26 12A Passing vardage 120 A4 Pelurn vardage 98 101 PAWS 9-23-3 11-23-0 Punts 9-31 936 ., Fumbles lost 1 0 Yards penalized 79 70 Oregon 0 13 -0-07,,-13 California 0 0 14-21 --"til-7--McGaffie 2 run (Miller kick) OreSchuler IS Pess from Olson (run failed) OreSmith 34 Pest from Olson (Scholl kick) CalMcGaffie 1 run (Miller kirk) CalAugustine 14 DRSS interception (Miller kick) Attendance 20,000. BERKELEY, Calif. (AP) Oregon lived by the forward pass Saturday and in the end died by it as California edged the Ducks 21-13 in a Pacific-8 football game, opening the season for both teams. After two touchdown aerials by quarterback Eric Olson gave Oregon a 13-7 first half lead, the Ducks' junior quarterback tried the same method to get out of a deep hole late in the third quarter, Bobby Smith, a Berkeley hometown boy for Cal, intercepted the toss down the sideline and wormed his way back to the Bear 37. Cal moved the distance in 10 plays, 17 yards on a pass by quarterback Barry Bronk to Gary Fowler. M eG a ffie 'Projects' Fullback John McGaffie, who scored Cal's first two touchdowns, shot like a projectile from the one into a mass of players for the score. The second of Paul Williams' three placements made it 14-13. Then, with less than three minutes to go, another Olson toss from the Oregon end zone was picked off by Cal's Irby Augustine and raced back 14 yards for the clincher. Olson's fumbled handoll on the Ducks' 18 gave California a second quarter touchdown,' Patrick was not the only bril- scored by McGaffie from the Want sophomore back under. two. Fscoring the probability of anothEric Hits Mark er fine football year for Nehras- But the Spokane, Wash., sig.ika's Big 8 champions. Joe Ordu- nalcaller redeemed himself na, also a rookie, was the stand. quickly by twice going to the air out ball carrier on the field until for touchdowns before halftime.' he was forced to the sidelines in Ms passes on the first 42-yard the third quarter by a face inju. drive accounted for 37, the last rYan 18-yarder to Denny Schuler, Orduna, lightning fast, swept who caught it in the end zone the end for good gainers all dur. between two Bear defenders. ing the Cornhusker second guar-Oregon tried a twopoint runjer surge, averaging five yards but failed, and Cal still led 7-6. I at a clip. nalcaller redeemed himself quickly by twice going to the air for touchdowns before halftime. Ms passes on the first 42-yard drive accounted for 37, the last an 18-yarder to Denny Schuler, who caught it in the end zone between two Bear defenders. but failed, and Cal still led 7-6. The next time Oregon got the hall, Olson arced a high one front the California 36. It floated down to Roger Williams who had only two steps left inside the end zone when he took it behind Cal's Johnnie Williams. Marc Scholl's placement made it 13-7 for Oregon. Dick Groat Wilt Retire in October PITTSBURGH (AP) Dick Groat of the San Francisco Giants, who vaulted from Duke University to major league stardom, announced Saturday he was retiring from baseball at the end of the season. Groat, who never played a game in the minor leagues, was relegated to part-time duty this year with the Philadelphia Phil-lies and Giants after 13 years as a regular with Pittsburgh, St. Louis and Philadelphia. He has a .163 batting average with 15 hits in 92 at-bats this season, compared to a lifetime mark of .290 through 1966. In 1960, Groat won the National League's Most Valuable Player award and led the Pirates to the pennant and a World Series vict.ory over the Yankees. He batted .325, best of his career. Groat was traded from the Pirates to St. Louis sifter the 1962 season, and was the regular shortstop for the Cardinals when they won the pennant and World Series in 1964. After the 1965 season, he went from St. Louis to Philadelphia and batted .260 with the Phi Hies last year. He had been in only 10 games when traded to San Francisco on June 21 this year. Groat, an All-America basketball player at Duke, received a bonus estimated et $25,000 to sign with the Pirates in 1952. Nebraska Wins 17-7 Nebraska Wash. First downs 0 Pushing yardage 2n9 171 Passing yardage 92 49 Pelurn Yardage 9R 131 11 26-0 3-15-2 Punts 7-31 Oa Fumbles Inst 3 1 Yards nenalitert 73 75 Nebraska 0 17 0 0-17 Washington 0 7 0 0 7 NebDavis 1 run (Bnmberner kick) NebPatrick 1 run (Brimbaraer kick) WashSnarlin 4R run (Martin kick) NebFG Bomberger 20 --- SEATTLE, Wash. (AP) Frank Patrick, a talented sophomore quarterback, led the Nebraska Cornhuskers to a 17-7 intersectional football triumph Saturday over the Huskies of Washington. Patrick 8-foot-7, concentrated Nebraska's scoring attack in the second quarter and the big, quick Cornhusker line took adequate care of all Washington threats but one. The Husky tally also came in the second period. Senior quarterback Tom Sparlin dropped back for a pass, saw nobody in the clear but picked a patch of daylight and ambled 48 yards to the only Washington touchdown. The day was still and intensely hot with a temperature of 105 reported at field level. Nebraska's bench was in the shade, but four huge fans were used to stir the air along the Washington bench. And the Huskies were cold as Patrick guided an eight-play drive of 32 yards to his team's first touchdown, two minutes into the second quarter. Dick Davis plunged a yard for that one, and four minutes later, Patrick dived a yard to cap a 43- yard touchdown drive. After Washington scored, Patrick fashioned one more attack that closed with a 20-yard-field goal by Bill Bomberger in the final 31 seconds of the first half. Washington's attack showed little imagination, concentrating on line plays which were gob. bled up eagerly by the big Nebraska forwards. Standouts in the middle for the winners were Jim McCord, Barry Alvarez and Ivan Zimmer. Washington's only foray into Nebraska territory in the first half culminated in Spar lin's touchdown run. The Huskies came back after halftime with new vigor, but each of their three penetrations into Nebraska territory fizzled. The best Washington chance ended in a no-gain fourth down run at the 20 in the final four minutes. Patrick, riding his 10point cushion, kept mixing his plays smartly to hold the offensive advantage for Nebraska. He completed only nine of 24 pass attempts, but had no interceptions and the passing threat helped keep the Washington de. fense off balance. Admirably Holds SAN MATEO, Calif. (AP) Admirably held on gamely in the stretch, fought off My 'Mel and won the $16,050 Hillshorough Handicap by one-half length Saturday at Bay Meadows. Notre Dame's Jim Seymour last year caught 13 passes in the Irish game against Purdue. ri1:1 FMAG -,11 RACES II. DEER PARK TODAY Time Trials 9 A.M. TROPHY RACES 1:30 P.M. ,,,s ,..k..--am ': 1:10 : RIM E ,p.. ir? Hawaiian Hawaiian f 5,,,,:A,,,,,,,,k,,,:, ; z1;,--"A---WL Holiday , ,...,.. N,. it, I-1 A special Mixed Bowlers Bowling League in which ! ALL Members spend a fun-filled week next Spring 1 in Hawaii!! EVERY MEMBER of this new Hawaiian ! League, will fly by jet to Hawaii, stay one week at ! the finest hotel, go on special Hawaiian tours with I I the Lei treatment! 1 ' OPEN TO AIL BOWLERS (or we will train you) i I Call Maxine at HU 9,1300 , i or Betty at HU 9-4747 t 4," i ,: m A Pi I min DAM 4-- -,-.... 4 A IJIHITIV111 DVI1L V 11 SILVER LANES 'II "WM 7 1-11- W ra 7117-W " '" l"" 7.111171177111 ' 11-11 !lb! 1 i r ge4:11""."1"7.;17 lig Prilirrialeit" VII I I I 17: 1 I A 1111 4 I - i,.. ," 'A 1 1 PT V" Vi - - VA ,r- -1, " PhZet,--, . :11-4t ah-ti,b , I , ,..,, 1 . - 1' "-- f Prqf 7 10,-, ',!.- to t . k :!10 T- Niart Irs:f Afkixit.7 ", ,f4 , (if ' :401,- , , ,..1k , 7, - ,... -,,.., I.. ir 1, 44cl i,,,, 1,111,,,,,T , ICE)! rii-i,ttl,t,,ciTt;i 1,2:-vii!,,,,,,):,1". rt'' ,,,, "4,I ,, . ,, ,, ,, 11 I , 140; 741,, s, fr fit 4 IP A, $ to, r 11' , 4416, , L v TI iti i ';:. tiorti; itit:ty 0 4 A 1 ykAf V': 'I" 4 v,...44,. 0 4,, is. ,4, tfr-- 4ty. t,11$ "1 ' 'ft 0 '4 -fri.4 all ) R ,tr 1 Al;It 1 ! C 3.4'1' 41r.... ;.9,1'.. a itil-'1;14r4?-'t) 4'1-7., i - 4 LI A., -, 1- , v,- , ,.. .,...- , r4 --,, - 0, ,- - .-.:,,,- ----- r-- - - ,- . ,,,11,0 t4--01,-.. , ;0 k;4'4144, 111,11 - rji,, 1 4 et . :i,, , 1,15 tiq 1. dt4ri 4) ,..N I:. tl -- 14. ' - 'J', . ' ' f ! i'-'-..,z,1. C P) . ) .- - . lks"""J -,C,:. 1,k :.:: 4 :i 4,-.. :4, i,,y ... . i- n fil 4, 4,-,,,,ii ,, ,.,...t. g t '1.111.0 ( . 7,, It .',, , ,;,?;:rA - ,', tk ;',.':, :,:).4p,..,,,c.'i: , ,,4,., i t At it -, 1,11 fib.4 '',,,,---',,,',,,...-, ri ,, 1- I c' '''''''''''': '': 4' N , ::,,., .: ot- t -:,'..1. ,. I --- ,::,,.: IA .1:. ,,,. ', Nt 11 -4 ' , :.7.-K - -.:s ? i, , 44 i'''''' , ,I, a -, 41. ittt;NAt ,,,,,..:12 3.-400 ",,, ti.: ,...4, '....... I I" :41 ',1:':'., 4. ,,,,,;i4.:4:.:4;:;:'''' t . t ' -"- ,,i.:::.. :: ..,', ,t :'-'': '. , ,,,, , :: 4.e '',?$,,':?. ., ' ' ,: : I ,... 4 , '''''rl'"...."1".k4. ' ' ,.!!!' f '''! 41. litt '''. t -1.;,$, o ( ),44 3...., 1 ,: ,,, 0 4, I lo . .. : , , ...,-. , ; 11' : ), II ' ''''''' ' s : I 4' ...7:,:..;,' ,0191119.8;77::'i,. a,, '' ' 1 41 : -.,,;. ., .L, ' ,,, ,. , -.,.,, , . .,... :1 f i , ., , , ,, -'::"'" , ' ' , . a. P ., ' 9 ' ;.!'. i. . , . ... , , 0.; ,.... ....,, , ..-- , ,,.:. it' ' - ?5-1. e : -'''''N ' , 0 V''''..!'!: .:.:":,...'Z'....:1 -,.4;::-:' : ' ''......4'. :'.:71 . ( .. -0,.:,:l 1. CI - . sk ..:' : ::, t 311. il,,,,:. -:: : of P L. ', iff . " ''.: k ) i ,., ? i, '.,. . - z ..: . ''''''' . ,... ,;,.., ::, .rt ... . ,:. .e,Leoz::::::: : -:::-Iz- ,....4,4 ....0.,... .. .-, 0. ,::: :,,, t,,,,,r4,-,..,,,:.:.:,, .., ,,,,--1 ,., ..,...,?,, t.----)' L---4( ' : wr'8. , : , - , : ,..........e -. :HL,"f v ,z--; i.4 ,0) :4,4., , ,,, .,, r! , .0- Ar (t - :kt .-,.A ,:, ''''' 1 , 114Aw,3, I.Stj:' 1110:fyr'r CNIItll';. i ) I, 2 ,, ;,..i,,, ,,,...- ' -4,1'.' ,,,, r, i 1 1r4, teor493- ..'1:-,,,0A,:i,::',''' i .,, 1 - lil .;;;.'s. - 11 C.,,k A ; , . ,rx.,.,:ort iot j,ct..a..,,......,.. .,. , 1 ,4 4: :1:A :::::: : , ,i, . . , 44,,,,,..4,..,,,.... , ,: . ,04,,,,,,14,;,...,, i .. 0 ,,,..0 .:,, j,,,,, .:,,,,,,,s,;::,Alk ,:' ...: :1 '...:4 ,:,......,:,,, , .. ,,t, ,.. ..9.,: ,,,....1.:...:,..,.: .: .. . .i.: 1,..,,,,,w1.' . ..;,,,,4 .(l..11":1 .' .,' ' :''' - If ,-11-0-11 ,,,,,,a44s.,i' ' ,'' i , ,' ' A'," . ,,,:':,:l , ',,,01,-,, ' ,, , ii,,,,," -, , , ,..,,,, ,.",. , . --,,,, su,1,-..- ":::.- !,:-..s.. -..:::, , t,,....)t..,., , . -:,. :( 4,..:01 ' ' ',., . ,, ., $,:, ' . '''' , , ' '.- P . -',-, :s.', '.: .. ii.:::!..-: , - , ," , .. 0 , , ' -., s.1, ,'k 41-4 4i' ,...,- ,gh, , , - - Ir-4:,e',, 2., , . . , kt,a,,,,,,,w. ;4 ,,,,,,-,;,... , ,,,.-4','74771mr7,1,11,5,,,,,,,,;,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . : . 7.1.,,,-,,to ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, L.,,,t, ,,,oeii--- c) ,...4, , -...!,,,,,,, : 4, 4,:., , , . ,,,,, 44 , ,,,,, , . , ,....4,4:, ,,.,4?,,t,,,,,, ,,. , ,s .:-,, ,,, . . .4, , , ,, It, , ...400 ,0 -,40,1,4,9.,.is,,0,--4,-------4.44,,,,I,,,,4,a,tt i',-, 5,,41:,.;., , , r,7 , : :, 4c.i t v ;,'''.in ,,.'1,-- ,,'-' k ' - l',0' ''':!', ''!,-TK-e'r ''''),,r'n'' ,k'-eP':'"''Y L.,. .:1.,:-:,. . ,,,,::- -A F ,,,:..:: :,. ,,,,1?, 4:0 -, .,,?. F -,, c 4,:itt.':,,iNi ,,,,44,,i,' Y? k ,' A,,, . - k , ,, , n ,. 111 -- !4!.4,4 4) . - - 1 ) , i-T ,I 111 g i 0 i 1 C 1 4 11 ? '41 7 S I i 1 I i i I r I,, , . 1 1 w..,h. s .1 ! 121 ; I ss 131 , 1 i) S-15 2 1 6 30 1 1 75 I 0-12 5 0 7 CT). kick) 1 ck) 1 ) )) . 1 soph- t, i'l I e Nei. 17-7 i umph e$ of ? Y, t ,, :rated f i in the big, I i : ade- I. ngton ! i i vein 1- , I. dy in i ch of ds to ;! i lown. l 105 'bras- i e, but ! astir ngton 1 I Id as 1 t-play 1 ?am's i flutes i Dick I that , Pa- a 43- , Pa. ttack I; field 1 the I half. bril- noth-bras-Drdu- I land- i until i Is in ;wept 1: i dur-guar-yards owed .ating , gob- . g Neits in I were n and into first rlin's skies with their bras. best in a t the point plays nsive He pass . n de" . y in Thel lead- ! , 'flour !s in rdue. mgm,s, , -.A:, '. , , 1 - ... Glitjalik 171'107 N I- S 1 iti 1 --,1, 1 iii N 1 , N 1 ' it ) 0 1 -. 7 t Ji m , 1 I'-' II I , it g til ...., g 0 A I 4 I -,-; 1 7N1 ' 1 t 1,1,, il 113 11 E2A A I 111 Time ' TROPH1 ;11,..b.d........ fkG ; E. PARK Is 9 A.M. ES 1:30 P.M. N gue in which c next Spring i ew Hawaiian i one week at i an tours with r--- 0 II train you) 1 .... iii , N - I, ' - '--- 1, 0 - - - N,?,..... 1 Fs I .,( 0 1 -4 1 7-7-177-77-k 1 t:4; A 4.1 A.0 40-14A-A ALLA - A,A.41.46,0

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra® Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Spokesman-Review
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free