The Paris News from Paris, Texas on October 9, 1960 · Page 9
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 9

Paris, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, October 9, 1960
Page 9
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Salty Steers Stop Oklahomans, 24-0 DALLAS (AP)—Texas might, in nicn and power, crushed 0 k 1 a-' homa 24-0 Saturday wilh little ,lim Sax ton, massive Ray Poage and clever Mike Gotten in the lead- ins roles. It was the third stniight triumph of the Longhorns in this traditional game. A 38-yard pass interference penalty helped break Oklahoma's heart in setting up the first Texas touchdown. Oklahoma could mount nothing resembling a .steady attack until the third period and twice was halted by fumbles in what appeared to bo touchdown drives. A 76-yard touchdown run with an intercepted pass by Pat Cul- pt'pper was the final blow to Oklahoma hopes. Texas had more manpower, more finesse and made fewer mis lakes. The Longhorn second and third teams played much of the time. FLAIL A sellout crowd of 75,504 sat in bright sunshine in the Cotton Bowl and watched Texas beat Oklahoma by the widest margin since a 40-7 trouncing in 1941 and shut out the gritty but fumbling, bumbling Sooncrs for the first time since 1944 when the Longhorns won 20-0. Snxton, the leo-pounder from Palestine, Tex., gained 51 of 71 yards in a Texas drive that wouund up with Dan Petty kicking a 33- yard field goal. It was his one- handed leaping catch of a Jack Collins pass that put the ball on the Oklahoma 22 and set up the field goal. The pass-interference penalty caused by Oklahoma quarterback Jimmy Carpenter, put the ball on the Oklahoma 21. Collins rammec for four, Gotten passed to Collins for a first down on the Oklahoma 6 and Poage hammered out two three-yard blasts to get the touch down. Petty converted. The third Texas touchdown came in the third period on a 63- yard march with Poage ramming over from three yards out. Cotten's boolleg runs set it up. Petty again converted. The final Longhorn touchdown was in the fourth period when Oklahoma was driving toward the Texas goal line. Culpepper grabbed Carpenter's pass on the Texas and ran unhindered to the t with bull-like rushes over guard and tackle, Poage was slightly behind Hart ine with 45 yards and Gotten had 39. Oklahoma got to the Texas 45 and 46 in the first period and in the second to the Texas 49 after recovering a fumble. Oklahoma rolled to the Texas 31 in l.he third ptiriod but Don Dickey fumbled and .lohnnj Treadwell recovered for Texas. Later Oklahoma smashed fron its 13 to the Texas nine bcfor again losing the ball when Mik McClellan fumbled and Don Ta! ber't recovered. COLLEGE SCORES Oklahoma * 7 7 7— U 000 0 — 0 Tex— Fg Pttty 33 Tex— Poixe 3 nin (Peit? VtclO Tex— Pahft 3 (Pelts- kicl:) Tex— Culptpper 76 Intercepted pass (Fells' kki) BELLS — Famjindel's Falcons flailed Bell's Panthers 37-8 here F r i d a y night for their third straight grid victory. Little Johnny Ejslman racked up four touchdowns for the F a 1- cons and ran the team like a veteran, running for big gainers and pin-pointing his passing. II was Eastman who cracked the ice in the first quarter. Running a punt back to Dells' 10, he romped around left end for the score. The next series took only f i ve plays before Pete Turm a n slammed over on short yardage for a score. Jerry Fields kicked the points for 13-0. Eastman hurled an 80-yard pass and run play to Fields for the third touchdown for a 19-0 lead at the quarter. Coach Don McGee started playing some of his substitutes at that point, but the Falcons were on the wing. Again Eastman scored on a 15- yard gallop after two fine passes to Fields and a 20-yard gainer by Turman and the Scoreboard read 25-0 at intermission, After a two-way punting duel in the third period, Eastman rac c d 30 yards on a punt return, then took a pass from Turman and fled 2,1 yards to score, and 31-0. Eastman looped left end for four yards and the next Farmni- del score early in the fourth quarter, ending the Falcons scoring. Using reserves freely, the F a 1- cons gave up n touchdown on a 65-yard drive. A pass provided the tally and the extra points. Thurman Hill, back in harness after being injured in the Hon e y Grove game, ran 45 yards on the last play of the game, but w a s spilled on the Panthers' four. McGee pointed to David Montgomery. Larry Middlebrook. Doc Brooks, Larry Harnlin and Jerry Rice Owls Top Florida, 104 MIAMI, Fla. (AP)—Billy Cox threw a perfect 21-yard touchdown pass to Johnny Burrell in the first quarter Saturday night and the points were all a quick Rice team needed to knock Florida out of football's unbeaten ranks 10-0. touchdown. Petty added his third I Thc Ow]s from the Southwest By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Syracuse 15, Holy Cross 6 Ohio U. 36, Boston U. 6 Princeton 21, Penn 0 Penn State 27, Army 16 Cornell 12, Harvard 0 Dartmouth 20, Brown 0 Vale 30, CX nbia 8 Rutgers 49, Colgate 12 COP 24, Villanova 7 Pittsburgh 17, Miami (Fla.) 6 Maine 13, New Hampshire 7 Lafayette 3, Delaware 0 Muhlenburg 17, Temple 14 Connecticut 31, Massachusetts 0 North Carolina 12, Notre Dame 7 Georgia Tech 6, LSU 2 Clemson 21, Virginia 7 Virginia Tech 22, Wake Fores 13 Navy 26, SMU 7 West Virginia 6, Richmond i (tie) Auburn 10, Chattanooga 0 Baylor 28, Arkansas 14 Mississippi St. 29, Arkansas State 9 Maryland State 19, Morgan 7 Iowa 27, Michigan Slate 15 Ohio State 34, Illinois 7 Michigan 31, Duke 6 Minnesota 7, Northwestern 0 Oregon State 20, Indiana 6 Wisconsin 24, Purdue 13 Kansas 28, Iowa State 14 point after. Texas held Oklahoma to a net 45 yards in the first half, all of this on the grouund. Texas gained 172 with 151 rushing. The game wound up with Texas boasting 213 yards rushing and 21 passing to 163 on the ground and 46 throwing for Oklahoma. Saxton, whose end sweeps had j Oklahoma off balance from the beginning, was the leading ground gainer with 61 yards. Ronnie Hartline, the 213-pound fullback, topped Oklahoma with 43 yards, most of Iowa Shocks Spartans, 2M5 EAST LANSING, Mich. (AP) Iowa showed overwhelming power and versatility in whipping Michigan State 27-15 with a fourth quarter comeback Saturday in a battle for the Big Ten football leadership. Iowa made two fast touchdowns in the first period but then saw MSU move into a late 15-14 lead. Then Iowa's Joe Williams intercepted a fumble in the air and sprinted 67 yards for the go-ahead touchdown. Iowa quarterback Wilburn Hollis added or- more score THE PARIS NEWS,, SUNDAY, OCT. f, I960 Nebraska 17, Kansas Slate 7 Texas 24, Oklahoma 0 Oklahoma State 23, Tulsa 7 Texas Christian 21,' Texas Tech Furman 25, William & Mary 23 Marquette 13, Boston College 12 Arizona State 23, Hardin-Simmons 0 Houston 17, Texas A&M 0 Mississippi Southern 16, Trinity ?exa's. 0 Sul Ross 16, Texas Lutheran 14 Lamar Tech 14, Stephen F. Ausin 0 Mississippi Southern 16, Trinity 0 Howard Payne 6, Sam Houston State 0 McNeese Slate La. 7, Arlington State 0 Easl Texas Stale 14, Texas A-I G Maryland State 19, Morgan 7 Western Maryland 14, Randolph Macon 8 Missouri 34, Air Force 8 Wyoming 41, Denver 2 Washington Stale 21, California 21 tie ..Oregon 33, San Jose State 0 Washington 29, Stanford 10 . Colorado 35, Arizona 16 Western Montana 47, Northern Montana 6 Kentucky 55, Marshall 0 Rice 10, Florida 0 Florida State 0, Citadel 0 Huge Horned Frogs Smash Texas Tech in 27-7 FORT WORTH (AP)-Ponderous Texas Christian stunned Texas Tech with a spectacular 51- yar' pas: to ;el up, a tie breaking score Saturday night and smash the Rec' P.iider- 21-7. TV pass from Larry Dawson to Dale Glasscock. in the fourth period broke the game open. Two plays later, Dawson slanted off right tackle for six yards and -the score. Before his touchdown, the ganv was tied 7-7. Dawson dedicated the iast half to himself. The 200-pound, 6-3 senior scored twice, setting up his second score by falling on a loose ers pushing the tooted TCU for- ball. , ward wall around badly at times. Tech tied th* score in the third Moments after his. first touchdown, Dawsuh slanted another, hin: yards~to his right for another tally. Dawson also set up that one wh he fell on the bail on the Tech 36 after a Red Raider pitchout went wrong. Tho Horned Frogs, scored first when Sonny Gibbs four/ Harry Moreland with a 12-yard pass : i •> the end zone. R. E. Docison converted after all three TCU touchdowns. Tech made a game of it through three quarters, with the Red Raid- period, T*'ith Glen AJnerson, the Raider quarterback going over on a keeper from the half-yard spot. He • kicked the extra' point. So far, Texas Tech has found a chilly reception In'its first-year as a member of the Southwest Conference. It lost to Texas' last week, 17-0, and was tied by Texas A&M the previous weekend, 14-R TCU, expected to be a' power in the conference, now possesses a .500 average after Iciing to Arkansas, 7-0.- MRS. CHARLIE NESBIT Conference were in full control throughout and a 15-yard field goal by Max Webb in the last pe riod proved unnecessary againsl a Florida team that was never able to mount a sustained attack. Rice almost ndded another touchdown near the end of the game but after driving 62 yards to the Gator 1. Mike Bowen's fumble was recovered by Tom how long Mrs. Nesbit has operat- Familiar Figure At Hugo Games Fields for players. outstanding defensive Fannindel now has a 3-3 record. Thc Falcons host Leonard F r i- day, Wolfe City the next week, the follow i ng and Royse City week. By FRANCES C. TMON Oklahoma News Bureau HUGO, Okla. Do you know Mrs. Charlie Nesbit of Hugo? If you don't know her, most Hugo people would agree you have attended few baseball games at Hugo's Shull-Bywaters ba 11 in the past 14 years, Thai's Kelley. The Owls scored their first touchdown on a 51-yard march ed (he concessions stand for the long it has been LUUUIUUVMI uu a <LiL»jaiu juait." . . . , * -i that took onlv eight plavs. Cox since shAe *** n j!f s « d ua SI " gle - ° r ff n ^^ n A«H (rt^ *H«sf e? «™n Innrt hit Webb with an eight-yard pass and raced 10 yards on a running play. At the 21, he nailed Burrell in the end zone. Webb's conversion made it 7-0, The Owls continued in command in the second half to win their second game in three starts. Florida's loss was the first in four games. In the second quarter, Cox led a drive to the Florida 31, com- pleling passes of 12 and 11 yards to Burrell, but it was broken off by Jim Beaver,' Florida right tackle, when he dropped Cox for an 11-yard loss. Rice came right back to move to the Florida 21 on the running of Bowen and Jerry Candler and the passing of Alvin Hartman but again lost Ihe ball on a fumble game. And, too, that's how long it has been since she has received any pay for her services. So in love with baseball and the Hugo ball park is .Mrs. Nesbit says she both. Her service and worth to the baseball program is reflected in the board's bank deposit book, but her influence on the young boys can't be measured. Let a boy hungrily eye "M i s s Nesbil's "stack -f hot dogs, but admit his folks couldn't give him any money for one, and pretty soon you'll see the same youngster out picking up bottles at the going price of a nickel for acase of empties. Foul balls are good for a dime when turned in to Miss Nesbit, who some time along the line also became custodian of ball park properties, another free j job. All the Nesbit family — children, children-in-law and grand- thai she laughingly sometimes wonders if she should j children—stand ready to help her not olan to be buried there in- with the job, But the truth of the with a last minute 23-yard punch, by Hartman. Houston Blanks Aggies by 17-0 HOUSTON (AP) — The University of Houston stopped two Texas A&M first quarter threats and then came back Saturday night to take complete command and defeat the Aggies, 17-0. Sparked by the speed of Ken Bolin, a 167-pound junior, Houston moved fiO yards for a second period touchdown and then crashed through for 10 points in the fourth quarter. The stead of in a cemetery. Mrs. Nesbit has given her services to the park board all these years for the fun of the environment and love of the youngsters who play the game. Smith Luton, Jr., and F 1 o yd Moore, who have taken act i ve part in administration of ball pa;'; and team affairs in recent years, frankly marvel at the job she has done, estimating a n e t profit of several thousand dollars has been made for the organization which now concentrates ils efforts on Ihe Little and Pony League program. "Miss Nesbit," as nine out of ten of the youthful ballplayers and fans call the motherly concessions stand operator, has loved baseball for so long she thinks it's always. Her late husband did not let a seven-y ear illness keep him away from the ball park. One night he became ill during a game and had his son-in-law, Pres Caulhron, t a ke matler, she says, is that she real- Iv likes best to work alone. Aggies meanwhile, had him hom , In a ]iu]e ^^ re . East Texas Stops Javs 'COMMERCE — Enst Texas State gained revenge for an old football injury here Saturday night by whipping NA1A Champions Texas A&l, M-6, in the Lone Star Conference opener for both clubs. Texas A&I won 7-0 last year in Kingsdlle and went on to the national tille, thr Holiday Bowl. East Texas shook off the loss and tied the Javclinas for the LSC title. East Texas scored in the first series of Ihe last half, moving 67 yards in U plays, with the key play being a fine 23-yard pass reception by End Bill Hopkins on thn eight. Quarterback James Will iams yard surge through the middle for the touchdown. Again Boyton's kick was good and ET was safe, 14-6. The Hogs came back strong as the Lions let them have the short gainers, but snuffed them out on their home run bid. Quarterback James Williams was the leading gainer for East Texas with 78 yards on 19 carries. Halfback Harold Hees had 48 yards on 6 carries for A&I. — BRITT MARTIN. DEPARTMENT— EAST TEXAS TEX". A&I Firs!. Downs IB Total Yards Rushing ..240 scored two plays later on a keeper Vards Gained Passing 112 , _. Passes Completed ..8 ot 14 from the five. Halfback George Boynton kicked the poinl for 7-0 lend. The Javelinas rooted into the scoring column early in the fourth period when Quarterback Jarrcll Hayes tossed a 36 yard scoring pass to Halfback Sid Blanks wilh 12:25 left. A fumble recovery on tho ET 45 set up the score. A pitch oul to Blanks failed on the extra point try as Bill Hopkins, Carrol! Lockcy and Jerry Pcvelo banged him down. Thc Lions figured they needed some insurance so they wcnl to work, covering 70 yards in 15 plays Williams put the frosting on the cake with a one- LET US SHOW YOU IJow In Save on Tire Uecipplnjj F'ully Guaranteed Work MAIN TIRE 301 N. Main 8U4-1121 10 90 94 Passes Intercepted by ..1 0 Punts ............. 6-29.3 0-35.!) Opponents Fumbles Reed. 1 3 Pcnnlties .4-50 3-25 crossed midfield only after intercepting a pass and recovering a fumble in the first period. Thn first threat died with a fourth down fumble on the Houston three. The second got as far as the 24 but Mike Clark's 40 yard field goal attempt, was wide. A&M did not cross midfield again until the closing minutes. A 55-yard drive was halted by the [inal gun as Jack Estes was stopped for a one-yard gain on third down at the Cougar three. Bolin carried three times in Houston's 80-yard drive and netted 25-yard scamper moved to the Aggie 16 and Charlie Uieves, subbing for the injured Jim Kuehne, powered over from the three five pl;iys later. Late in the third period Houston moved from its m to a first down on the A&M 12. Three plays got to the three, from where Eddie Mitchamore kicked a 21-yard field goal. Minutes later A&M punted out of bounds on its 35 and Houston had its second touchdown ineig hi plays, Larry Broussard. a 195- pound sophomore, carrying over from the two. i Teial A*M rt ft 0 0—0 Houiton n 7 o 10—17 Hous—Rlevcs .1 run (Milchamoro kick) Hous—FB Mitchamore 21 Hous—Broiissarrt 2 ruun (Mttchamorc kick) Attendance 42.000. calls Mrs. N T osbit, "I looked v.p and >vho did 1 see coming in the gate? Dad and Pres!" Her several sons played base- bJl as they were growing up, and since they reached manhood, it's been her grandsons. It's hard to tell, talking to th is well-known Hugo lady, whether it's love of the g?me or love of boys that has compensated her for the payless job. One has the im pression it probably has been MRS. RAINEY WINS CLUB GOLF CROWN Mrs. David Rainey won the Paris Golf and Country Club championship golf tournament this week with a 374 total for 72 holes, one stroke better than the defending champion, Mrs. Jack Milloway. Winner of the First Flig h t was Mrs. Charles Dennison with a 212 for 36 holes. Her total was one stroke lower than Mrs. Emet Dickson's total. Co - t s> mpions were declared in the Second and Third Flights. Mrs. Bill Nash and Mrs. Vernon Stroup tied in the Second Flight with identical 280 scores. Mrs. Bill Ragan and Mrs. R. B. Sto- ill had matching 280's in the Third Flight. Mrs. Kermit Hager won the putting contest with 12 pulls for 18 holes. A victory party was held Friday and Mrs. Lynn Whiteside won the top prize for the White Elephant affair. 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