The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on September 24, 1966 · Page 11
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 11

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Saturday, September 24, 1966
Page 11
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” fiMÉ» Soturdoy, Sept. 24, 1966 Tke I.lneoln Star 11 Trimmed-Down Petersen Quick, Better Blocker . . . HELP FROM BARNES IMPROVES BLOCKING TECHNIQUES PROBLEM SOLVED . . STORY AT RIGHT Petersen. By HAL BROWN Star Sports Editor One of the prices of success for Nebraska’s Kelly Petersen has been a drastic cutback in the number of times his name is mentioned by the news media. A year ago, Petersen’s name was constantly in print since he was one of the weaknesses in pre-season evaluations of the 1965 Huskers. No longer a weakness, Petersen is now taken for granted. But the husky Cozad blond is happier now that he can concentrate on the Saturday foe rather than having to battle for a job from week to week. “Last year, I kept reading and hearing about our weakness at center.” Kelly recalls. “And when I would see Walt Barnes staying after practice to work for a few minutes on snapping the ball, it made me wonder if I was accomplishing anything.” After the first couple of games, Petersen removed the weakness tab from the center position and came back this year feeling secure about his job, but it was a security that Petersen channeled in the proper direction. “I didn’t want to let the coaches down,” Petersen explains, “because they had given me every chance to prove myself. So I wanted to come back in better shape than I had ever been in before.” To accomplish this, Kelly passed up a couple of offers for office employment during the summer and grabbed at a job with a Lincoln construction company. ___ “When I got the job, I went to the boss and told him I wanted the hardest jobs he had no matter what they were,” Petersen points out. “And he cooperated fully.” Petersen came to fall camp at 212 pounds and weighed in at 215 a couple of days later on official weigh-in day. This was 15 pounds lighter than he weighed a year ag6. “Being lighter has helped me a great deal,” he says, “in the more difficult blocking assignments and it has helped my quickness by about 20%.” And while the Huskers will be outweighed by today’s foe, this will not be a strange role for Petersen, nor for his two lighter sidekicks, LaVerne Allers and Jim Osberg. “We have to play against our own defense and they’re pretty big.” Peterson points out. “We have become used to blocking big guys because we have to block against Jim McCord, Carel Stith and Wayne Meylan, none of whom are what you call little guys.” Petersen also feels he has learned a great deal about blocking bigger foes from last year’s Husker All-AmeHcan Barnes. “Walt worked with me a lot last year on my blocking,” Petersen remembers. “He would help me by telling me things I was doing wrong and he gave me some tips about blocking bigger men like himself.” Petersen may be called upon to use those instructions from Barnes today since he could wind up blocking Spain Musgrove, the Aggies’ 280-pound defensive tackle. “If they line up straight against us, the man on my nose weighs only about 208 pounds,” Petersen explains, “But if they overshift like they have done at times against an unbalanced line, then Musgrove would be on my nose.” Because he has held the No. 1 center job since winning it last fall, Petersen feels he is better able to cope with blocking problems. “This year, I was able to work on techniques,” he relates. “I work hard on pulling, learning to chop block and to pass block better. “Last year 1 was more concerned about my job.” And the fact that Petersen, Allers and Osberg have been able to work intact all fall has helped the Huskers, the NU center feels. “We have been able to work together and to try different things,” he explains. “We all know what to expect from each other.” Kelly won the job with his performance in the first game of the season a year ago against TCU. “It was a big relief when I finally felt that I had won the job,” he recalls. “I think that’s one reason for coach Devaney’s success. “When he feels you’ve proven that you deserve a chance, he gives you every chance to make it. And in that first game, he was going to give Duncan and I a chance to see if we could handle it before he moved Barnes.” Petersen handled it and has been handling it ever since. “He is a tremendous offensive center,” Devaney beams, “And he has done a good job for us. He’s usually the first man down on punt coverage. He always hustles 100%. Wesleyan Wins Track Opener With Midland Nebraska Wesleyan University defeated Midland College of Fremont Friday in t h e opening cross-c o u n t r y track meet for both schools. Jim Comstock of Wesleyan registered the best time over the three-mile course at O.N. Magee Stadium with a 15:27. Glenn Hits TD Passes « I DODGERS WIN In Pius Winl..Victories Strengthen Hold On First Place n n á trr'fiir I . . « r« i!f __rtnnnJ clom Vinmor fnr thi By KENT SAVERY Star Sports Writer Pius X quarterback Joe jlenn threw two touchdown masses and directed a powerful running attack which hum By The Associated Press The streaking Los .Angeles Dodgers increased their National League lead to 2Vi , . , , - ,1 games over Pittsburgh Friday )led Lincoln High. 3l-6, at \ SWeeping a doubleheader the Dodgers in the day twin- bill at Chicago. Drysdale scattered eight hits in recording his third straight victory and lifting his record to 12-16 in the open ered with none on in the sixth. The third-place San Francisco Giants, who were idle, dropped five games from the top. In other games, Kansas City leacrest Held Friday night. II was the first meeting be- ween the two schools and »ousted the Pius X season re- "rn trmmHiifi.f’south^s'iouL *wiied'Atlanta's-O In a night batting stars. Stargell had a -0 trouiuin^, of South Sioux . n nrvsd»le and two-run homer in the first from the Chicago Cubs, 4-0 and 4-2. Leftv Bob Veale pitched ai .............. „ four-hitter as the Pirates Clendenon were Pittsburgh s City. The Thunderbolts opened the scoring parade three min- jtes into the second quarter when Glenn hit Bud Darnell with a nine-yard scoring pass tin a fourth-down situation. The Pius TD capped an 80- vard drive which appeared doomed when the Links stopped two running plays and Bill Hierden dropped a Glenn aerial after the Bolts had gained a first down at the nine. Rierden made up for the dropped pass moments later, however, when he booted the extra point to make it 7-0. It didn’t take the Bolts long to score again. Pius held the Links on the next series of plays, then took the LHS punt and drove to the Lincoln High 24 in eight plays. There Links quarterback Don Mohlman intercepted a Glenn aerial at the 11 but turn-! bled it back to Pius on the next play. Rick S h i b a t a danced through the LHS line, taking advantage of the new scoring opportunity, and it was 13-0 with 2:27 left in the half. The Links struck back with their sole tally as Roger Rife swept right end and dove into the end zone with 27 seconds left in the half, putting Lincoln High back in the game at 13-6. The second half was a one­ sided affair, however, as Pius dominated play, scoring three more TDs as the Links tumbled the ball away three times. Rierden struck first in the third period on a three-yard run, then added the extra point to make it 20-6. In the final stanza John game after Don Drysdale and two-run homer in the first John Roseboro had starred for S inning and Clendenon hom- innings, and California beat Baltimore, the AL pennant- winner, 2-0. Blue Moon Odom pitched a four-hitter for the A’s, who broke a scoreless tie in the sixth with two runs on Bert Campaneris’ triple, Rick Monday’s single, a ground out and Ellicau Ui utte a uc. | ~ *» ------------------ , . \ , J ° Willie Stargell and D o n n Detroit 12-4, Boston defeated an error. s -................. the New York Yankees 2-1. Cincinnati blanked the New York Mets 7-0, Philadelphia defeated St. Louis 5-4 in 12 er. Roseboro’s two-run homer beat Cleveland 2-0, Washing- in the ninth inning of the I ton edged the Chicago White nightcap broke a 2-2 tie. | Sox 5-4, Minnesota walloped Rookie Hank Allen’s first major league homer helped grand slam homer for the Twins, who thwarted Denny McLain’s bid to win his 20th game. Tony Oliva also hom- ered for Minnesota. Lee Stange hurled a two- hitter and Tony Conigliaro hammered a two-run homer for the Red Sox. Mel Stottle- mvre was tagged with his 19th defeat for the Yanks. Cincinnati erupted for six the Senators beat the White runs in the opening inning s““* - -laaeKuwe Don Mincher slammed a out pitching of Jim Maloney. —BIG EIGHT OPENER— Van Galder To Test Sooner Air Defense INJURED GR1DDER alter suffering an injury-. STAFF PHOTO BY WEB RAY Huron's Dick Pou it comforted by Huron booster By TOM HENDERSON Star Sports Writer Ames, Iowa — Iowa State and Oklahoma open the 1966 Big Eight Conference schedule at Clyde Williams Field today with both coaches hoping to improve on last week’s performances. Game time is 12:30 p.m. Iowa State coach Clay Stapleton has had his receivers working overtime this week, trying to sharpen the aerial attack which topped the Big Eight last vear. The Cyclones have t h e league’s top passer back in Tim Van Galder and Eppie Barney led the conference in receiving in 1965. but Iowa State gained only 79 yards through the air in a Nebraska Wesleyan Slams Huron . . . COMEBACK STAGED AFTER EARLY FIELD GOAL Nebraska Wesleyan's offense, stymied last week against M i d 1 a n d, exploded for 41 points against out- manned Huron. S.D., College Friday night at Magee Stadium. And the defensive stars of McLaughlin hauled in an 18- last week's game didn’t do yard pass from Glenn, baffi- bad either in the 41-10 rout ing two defenders, and Rog- of the Scalpers, er Jochum sprinted 22 yards Led in the first half by the to conclude the scoring. slick ball-handling of junior The Bolt running attack was effective all evening, with Rierden, Shibata. John Bornie, Bill Hussey and Jochum all giving Link defenders fits. Glenn did a fine job of running, too, executing the option play to perfection, allowing the swift Pius halfbacks to get outside the Links’ ends. Pius X 0 13 7 12—32 Lincoln High 0 6 0 0— 6 PX Darnell 9 pan# from Glenn ( Rier­ den kirk). PX—Shibata 6 run 'kick failed). L1LS- Rile 4 run «kick failed), FX Rierden 3 run »Rierden kick). PX—McLaughlin 18 pass from Glenn (kick failed), PX—Jochum 22 run (kkk failed). Statisti rf Più» X First down« ........ Hushing yardage ........ Passing yardage .......... Pa* se* ......... Passe* intercepted by Punt* ................................. Fumbles lost Yard* penalized ------- 15 287 44 5-10 1 1-33 2 20 LHS 10 112 61 6-11 1 3-3« 4 25 the way to make it 14-3. Later in the half, Huron was forced to punt again. Sophomore Doug D w o r a k, a former Southeast star, grabbed it on the 48 and scampered all the way to the 20. Before the Scalpers knew w hat hit the m, Westland pulled off another beautiful fake, this time into the line- then faded back and hit lonesome Dale Pelz racing into the end zone, this on the first play from scrimmage. The AMERICAN LEAGUE Sooner Record The 1956 Oklahoma University football team gained an average of 391 yards rushing per game for an all-time major college record. «Baltimore ......... 95 Detroit ......... 85 Minnesota ........... 84 Chicago ....... 80 Cleveland ........... 77 California .... 76 Kansas City .... 71 Boston ...... 70 Washington ,.... 68 New York 66 x—clinched pennant Won I<o*t Pet. Behind quarterback John Westland, the Plainsmen overcame a 3-0 deficit with 21 points in the second quarter for a 21-3 halftime lead. Late in the first quarter, the Plainsmen didn’t look like they were going anywhere and had to punt. But the Scalpers’ John Goschke fumbled the kick and NWU’s Nick Richters recovered on the Huron 44. Eight plays later and in the second quarter senior halfback Bill Rohrig spun into the end zone from the one foot line. The big play in the drive was a 10-yard keeper run by Westland. After the kickoff, Huron ran three plays and punted. Wesleyan took over on its own 29 and marched. With 7:35 left until halftime, the Plainsmen were on the Huron 23. Westland executed a . . ___ feet drop back fake, handed I W*53B*R» * Washington off to Rohrig and the M N„ v<* runner skirted right end all u>«*r«ua u-u). Dworak turned on again in the second half, fielding a Huron punt at the 50 and returning it all the way to the 15. It took only five plays to get it in with WestLand doing the honors from three yards out. And that was all for the first stringers. Third string quarterback Tom Brown came in and acted like he wanted Westland’s job. Brown, a freshman from Arlington, con- 59 69 70 74 78 78 84 86 86 88 .617 552 .545 .519 .497 ,494 .458 .449 442 .429 10 It 15 18** 19 24V* 26 27 29 NATIONAL LEAGUE Los Angele« ., Pittsburgh San Francisco Atlanta Philadelphia .. uU Boston 2, New York I Minnesota 12. lietrwt 4 Kancai City 2, Cleveland 0 Wa*hin*tun 5, Chicago 4 California 2, Baltimore 0 itaturdxv's Game* Baltimore »Bunker 9-6) at Caliiorma I »Wright 4-6>, sight Cleveland »McDowell 8-8 or Tiant 10-10) MO,. at Kanaaa City »I-indblad 5-91. mght Pei* Detroit »Wickersham 7-3) at Mmne*ota Won Lost Pel Behind 91 62 .585 — 89 «6 .578 21* 86 67 , 562 5 82 72 .532 9Mi 82 72 .532 9V* St. Louis .............. 79 74 .516 12 Cincinnati ............ 73 79 .480 17Vi Houston ................ 67 87 435 24‘,-j New York .......... 63 91 .409 28V* Chicago .............. 56 99 .361 3« Los Angele* 4-4, Chicago 0-2 Philadelphia 5. St. Lout* 4. 12 inning* Cincinnati 7, New York 0 Pittsburgh 3. Atlanta 0 Only games scheduled neeted on five of six passes the rest of the way and ran the club well. Brown’s 63-yard pass to Lexington freshman Dan Peterson for NWU’s last score was right on target. Sandwiched in between was a 68- yard touchdown run with a Don Sparks pass by second- string safety Dave Griffin. Soccer-style kicker Jon Brookhart, a native of Liberia, Africa, gave the Scalpers brief 3-0 lead with an 18- yard field goal with only 2:14 left in the first quarter. Brookhart kicked It soccer style. He tried a 55-yarder later in the game, but it failed. Huron’s only touchdown came against the subs in the fourth quarter when the Scalpers, aided by a roughing the passer penalty, hit paydirt with 5:21 left. Quarterback Sparks got it on a one-yard sneak. 3 8 0 7-10 0 21 7 13—41 Huron, S. D ................... Wtslcyiu ....... H—Brookhart, 18-yard fi«M ... NWU- Rohrig, 1-foot plunge. Sand kick NWU - Rohng, 23 yard run. Sand kick NWU—Pelz, 20-yard pa** from West land. Sand kick. u . NWU—Westland, 3y*rd run. Handa kick NWU—Griffin, 68-yard P«a Inter ceptlon, »tick failed. H H—Spark*, 1-yard »neak. Brookhart klNWU~Peter«on. 63 yard paw from Broun, Handa kick. Saturday‘* Game* Statistic« Lo* Angeles (Moeller 2-3) at Chicago (Jenkins 5-7) I Pittsburgh (Law 12 8) at Atlant* first l>own* »Schwall 6*4) Rushmg Yard* St. Loui» »Jackson 13-13) at PhlladtL Passe* phla (Running 17-12), mght ¡Passing Y aid* New York »Shaw U 13) at Cincinnati . (O'Tooie 5*6), night 1' San Francisco (Perry ¿0-8) at Houston ; InterceWed iCueUa* 4 À W Fsoaiunö NWU Huron 17 10 187 83 9-14 8-24 166 133 , 7-31.5 9-33.6 j . 1 , 2 1 . «9 51 20-10 loss last week at Wisconsin. Oklahoma, meanwhile, limited Oregon to only 31 yards on passes in a 17-0 Sooner victory. Biggest cog in the Okla- home defense in that game, however, was Granville Liggins, the Sooners’ middle guard, who is hampered by a slow-healing ankle sprain. His availability is uncertain. Offensively the Sooners I have a breakaway threat in speedster Eddie Hinton. Hinton, a 19-year-old Negro wingback who has said he practiced his running by trotting through Mississippi fields at night, broke loose for a touchdown on a 63- yard punt return against Oregon. Mackenzie indicated he will go with Bob Warmack as the starting quarterback but Jim Burgar will see considerable action. “He’s not a great runner,” Mackenzie says of Warmack, “but he’s a pretty good stumbler. He gives us a running threat.” Mackenzie has great respect for the Cyclones. “All summer I said that they have one of the best teams in the conference. They have a very fine quarterback in Tim Van Galder,” the Sooner coach notes. “Eppie Barney is a great runne r,” he continues. “They throw him a short pass and he starts jumping around out there and makes people miss him. They have Tom Busch run a deeper route. He has great speed.” Busch finished third in pass receiving in the Big Eight last season behind Barney and Nebraska’s Freeman White. He will start at the right halfback post. ___ SPORTS 1 MENU , Saturday FOOTBALL — Big Eight Utah State at Nebra»ka, Memorial Stadium, 2 p m * Oklahoma at Iowa State; New Mexico at Kansas Stale, Colorado at Baylor, Mi*- sourt at Illinois, Kansas at Arizona, State College»: Hiram Scott at Omaha, Doane at Tarkio, Mo.; Midland at Wayne; Con* cord la at Dana; Northwest Miwouri at Peru; Fort Hay*. Kan., at Kearney; Northern Montana State at Chadron. horse RAC ING Maduon, 2 p.m. Sunday At TO RACING - Midwest Speedway*. 4600 No. 27th, 2 P.m Monday FOOTBALL — Nebraska Extra Pou* Club Luocbtutii Lincoln iw* ANOTHER PROBLEM . . . Musgrove. The Lineups OFFENSIVE STARTERS Wt. Ht. Cl. Pos. Cl. Ht. Utah St. (0-1) No. Name 77 T. Ekdahl 235 6-2 Sr. LE So. 6-1 77 Trevor Ekadl 235 6-2 Sr. LT Sr. 64) 66 Nick Lee 214 5-11 Sr. LG Sr. 6-0 53 Ken Fei*guson 220 6-1 Sr. CC Sr. 5-11 68 D. Czupka 201 5-10 Sr. RG Sr. 5-11 72 Mike Gold 259 6-5 Sr. RT Sr. 6-4 87 Jim LeMoine 247 6-2 Sr. RE Jr. 6-0 11 Ron Edwards 190 6-0 Sr. QB Sr. 5-11 36 Mac Lane 222 6-0 Jr. LH Sr. 6-3 25 Dave Clark 174 5-9 Sr. RH So. 5-11 32 G. Watson 199 5-10 Jr. FB Jr, 6-0 Ut ali (1-0) Nebraska Wt. Name No. 202 D. Morrison 89 235 G. Brichacek 76 214 L. Allers 67 215 K. Petersen 54 202 Jim Osberg 59 258 Bob Pickens 73 189 Richnafsky 82 178 B. Churchich 15 219 R. Kirkland 20 201 Dick Davis 45 228 C. Winters 44 State 225: Backs— Average weight: Une—Nebraska 216, Nebraska 207, 215. UtahSt. (0-1) DEFENSIVE STARTERS (1-0) Nebraska No. Name Wt. Ht. CI. Pos. Cl. Ht. Wt. Name No. Utah State 186; Team— Nebraska 213, Utah State DEFENSIVE STARTERS 81 Ode Austin 83 Bill Staley 60 Al Vermeil 00 S. Musgrove 82 Don Norris 31 Lance Gross 55 Joe Forzani 44 Henry King 27 Craig Boyer 33 Tom Foster 200 250 208 285 217 216 232 213 187 189 45 G. Martinsen 196 6-3 Jr. LE Jr. 6-1 2St Jerry Patton 88 6-3 Jr. LT Jr. 6-2 251 Jim McCord 64 5-9 Jr. MG Jr. 6-1 239 W. Meylan 66 6-4 Sr. RT Sr. 6-5 261 Carel Stith 72 6-1 Sr. RE Sr. 6-3 197 L. Coleman 80 5-11 Jr. LL Sr. 6-1 198 I*. Senkbed 63 6-2 Jr. RL Sr. 6-0 208 R. Coleman 62 64 Sr. LC Jr. 5-11 219 Ben Gregory 22 5-10 So. RC Sr. 6-1 196 K. Carstena 21 5-11 Sr. LS Jr. 6-1 189 M. Mueller 30 6-0 Sr. RS Sr. 5-8 166 L. Wachholtz 36 Average weight: Line—Nebraska 230, Utah State 230: Backs— Nebraska 193, Utah State 196; Team—Nebraska 216, Utah State 218. TEAM ROSTER Nebraska University Utah State 2 AHLSCH’DE, b 6 QUINTEN, b IBEECHNER, 10 PATRICK, b 11 FIERRO, b 12 SIGLER, b 13 DA1SS, b 14 WEBER, b 15 CHURCHICH, 30 KIRKLAND, b 21 CARSTENS, b 22 GREGORY, b 23 WEINMAN, e 25 THORELL, b 26 POGGE-YER. 27 BEST, b 29 ZIEGLER ■ b 30 MUELLER, b 31 WILSON, b 32 FIAl.A, b 33 PAPPAS, b 34 GREEN, b 35 CR ITCH LOW, 36 WACHHOLTZ. 37 MOORE, « 39 HARTMAN, b 42KUKHL, b 43 JANJK, b 44 WINTERS, b 45 DAVIS, b 46 NARIS H. t 47 GALBRTH, b 48TATMAN, b 49 UNTZ. g 50 STIGGS, b 51 UNRATH. e 52 BUDA. c Si PETERSEN, o • 55 ALVAREZ, b S7GRELL, g 58 HANSEN, t 59 OSBERG. * 62 COLEMAN, b 63 SENKBEtL, b b 64 McCORD. t 65 ARMSTRONG, 66 MEYLAN. « 67 ALLERS. K 68 YOUNG, t 69 M BRICH'EK, 179CZAF, t 72 STITH. t 73 PICKENS, t 75 TAUCHHR. t 76 G BHICH’EK, 77 CASBEER. t 78 GATZIOLIS. t 79 HANSEN, t b »COLEMAN. « *82 RICHN’FSKY 83 SMITH, e 84 KIMM EC., « 85 PENNEY, a 86 ZIMMER, a 87 WYNN, e 88 PATTON, a 89 MORRLSON, a 90 ASHMAN, t 91 LIGGETT, % 95 S BUDA, t 96 WILKS, t 00 MUSGROVE. t 11 EDWARDS, qb 14 STEWART, qb 16 PAPPAS, qb 22 MAUGHAN. tb 4» LAWS, db 27 BOY ER, db 30 NUNN, fb 31 GROSS', lb 32 WATSON, fb 33 FOSTER, db 35 HITCHER, lb 36 M LANE, ob 40 TAYLOR, tb 41 CHR ISTESON, db 43 RANSON ETTE, db 44 KING, db 45 MARTINSEN, »6 MURPHY, k 47 HALL, fl 53 FERGUSON. « 55 FORZANI. lb 56 S. LANE, c 60 VERMEIL. S 61 HANSEN, f 66 LEE, B 67 MATTSON, U> 68 CZUPKA. g 70 LAMB, t 72 GOLD. I 77 EKDAHL, t 79 MOUNT, t » O’SHEA, a 81 AUSTIN, a 82 NORRIS, a 83 STALEY, t 84 WATRIN, a 85 WRIGHT, a 87 LaMOINE, a db 88 McKEEHAN. a 89 CUCCIA, a ALLEY ACTION Men’s 230 Games, 600 Serle* At Tony’s Ranch Howl—Emerald Industrial We* Shepherd. Eagle Co., 642, At Bowi-Mor -Independent: Gene Lehr, Gerry’s »Sports, 601; Roland Be ait y, Garry‘* Spoils, 235, Worker*; Bill Stewart, Capital Hotel. 247. At Parkway-—Greater Lincoln: Dos Duer. Colonial Inn. ZH-4U; Red Smith, Condon Auto Electric, #12; Jack McKinney, Commonwealth, 231—619; Bob Birds, Nit hen’s Cafe. 237—602; Don Sronce. Sperry TV, 231. Capital City: Gem Pokorny, Pat Aah, 603; Dwayna Madsen, 1*la Mor Ball Room, 616; Dava Johnson, Pta Mor, 616, At Plain—PUza Big Eight: Lao Chase, Cocoa Cola, 616, Goodyeaj- Friday Morning: Linus Burpka, Loafers, 618. At Hollywood - Half and Half; Hody Wiese, Knight Owl*. «17. Women’s 200 Games, 525 Series At Bowl-Mor—Capital City Ladies« Laura Barry, Barry** Tavern, 547; Vest* Spears, Barry's Tavern. 203, Dee Coates, Barry’s Tavern, 529; Attn Mooberry, Meunnger Bros , 203-529. At PLsa Alley (MU; Dianne Tabor, Team No. 8, 212. At Parkway- Parkway Trio: Maxine Jackman, Norm’s Texaco, 208; Jo Ann Bombeiger, Mid »State Part Control, 231 566, Lil Albert, Bud Irons, 538; Rudy I Hll, Bud Irons 224 213—636. At llaitywootf Greater Lincoln: Helen Russell, Mahoney * Angus. 210; Shirley Gaylor, First Nat, Bank, 223 541; Bert Myers, K Street Car Wash, 217—542. Twills Pohlmaa. Hal Bauer, 3u3; Jo Anne Carter. Kaufman Jewelry, SI—543, Mickey Wright Leads Gals PGA Las Vegas, Nev. (AP) — Mickey Wright increased her lead to two strokes Friday in the Ladies’ PGA National Open, notching a three-under- par 68 to go with her first round 69. Temperatures again reached 100 degrees at the Stardust Country Club, but the Dallas Tex golf pro re- i Ka(hy ixug«»; Kaufman, »5. Pat Wd- tne UdlldS HL, 1 Iiams. Portach*. 528. Half and Hatt: iuied to wilt. IlHTlnr DcUudUHU êmkm UtL iU— -SM.

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