Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on November 6, 1970 · Page 20
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Lincoln Journal Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · Page 20

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Friday, November 6, 1970
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Quarterback Hunting Seasons ^Better Than Last Year^ In ‘Safer’ Spot By DON FORSYTHE Iowa State football coach Johnny Majors probably hasn’t let Qbcrt Tisdale even get close enough to quarterbacks Dean Carlson and George Amundson to talk to them this week. Obert, who handled the Cyclone quarterbacking chores a year ago, has been shifted to the defensive backfield this year. From his standpoint it will be a lot safer when the Cyclones tangle with Nebraska. The Iowa State offensive line has improved to the point that Cyclone quarterbacks have been thrown for losses while attempting to pass only a dozen times in seven games. Obert never had it so good. As a matter of fact, he was thrown for losses 12 times in the Nebraska game alone last year as the Cornhusker defense was emphatically superior in a 17-3 win. Whether or not the redesigned Cornhusker pass rush can be as effective against Carlson and Amundson Saturday may well be the decisive factor as Nebraska bids to extend its unbeaten string through 16 games over a two-year span. Like Nebraska the Cyclones have good balance between rushing and passing, but their big play capability comes through the air with Carlson throwing to split end Otto Stowe, who has caught 11 passes for 128 yards in two starts against Nebraska. Meanwhile, the Cornhuskers may offer a slightly different look in their passing game this week. Van Brownson, who has started the last three games for Nebraska at quarterback, has been bothered by an elbow bruise picked up in last week’s win at Colorado. “Our quarterback Job will remain fluid up to game time,” said Nebraska coach Bob Devaney Thursday. But if Brownson, the Big Eight’s fourth leading passer, isn't completely healthy by the 1:30 p.m. kickoff Devaney will open with the No. 5 passer in the league, Jerry Tagge. The Cornhusker juniors are the only quarterbacks in the Big Eight boasting completion marks of over 60 per cent. There was some momentary concern in the Cornhusker camp at mid-week when Dan Schneiss was slowed by an injury incurred in a physical education class, but the big fullback was back at full speed Thursday as the Cornhuskers wrapped up their preparation for the Cyclone trip. rhe Cornhuskers own eight straight wins over Iowa State under Devaney, but all but the 44-0 triumph in 1965 have been tough struggles for Nebraska. Devaney points to last week’s Iowa State-Oklahoma game as a sign that the Cyclones will again be tough. Iowa State led most of the way only to fall in the last three minutes, 29-28. By BOB MUNGER “I’ve got to admit, the pheasant and quail prospects look pretty good,” Ken Johnson of Lincoln, assistant chief of the Game and Parks Commission’s Division of Game, said on the eve of the Saturday opening of the two seasons. “Our surveys show a small increase statewide,” Johnson says, “but I think maybe they are a little conservative. I think we’re going to have a better season than last year, and if you remember last year we had a darn good season.” His optimism is not unshared. Commission game managers across the state are echoing his sentiments. George Nason, district game supervisor at the district office at North Platte, says “the south part of the state looks real good. “Pheasants are reported in good numbers in the Arapahoe, McCook, Imperial, Grant and Wallace areas,” he says. “It looks as if we will have one of the best seasons out here we have had in recent years.” According to Johnson, district game supervisor Bob Havel of Norfolk reports marked improvement in both pheasant and quail populations. “The recovery is good,” Havel says. “It will be spotty, with some areas much better than others, but we have come a long way since the disastrous winter of 1968-69.” Both pheasant and quail seasons open Saturday at a half hour before sunrise, open each day untii sunset on Jan. 17. Legal requirements to hunt them are a current hunting permit and an upland game bird stamp. The daily bag and possession limit on pheasants is three and 15, on quail it is eight and 16, with the entire state open on both species. “As usual,” Johnson says, “the Sandhills is going to be a relatively thin area for pheasants. It will be spotty, like the northeast, but by and large it will be thin. “One of the real surprises will be the southeast area of the state, a traditional good area for quail and a poor one for pheasants. In the last few years pheasant populations there have really shot up, and they are continuing to shoot. “The southeast looks every bit as good as last year for pheasants, and it was pretty good hunting there last year.” The game managers agree that western Nebraska’s best shooting will be in the north- central Panhandle, with the southern part not far behind. In the centra! part, the Rainwater Basin country around Geneva and Shickley will be quite productive. It has been dry, but this should be good for pheasant hunters, as thousands of acres of public hunting ground is available there. The quail populations make every hunter smile. The traditional "hot” country of the southeast will be as heated as in previous years, and the bobwhites have returned well along the Platte, Loups, Calamus, Frenchman, Republican and Blue Rivers, according to the game managers.' In the Lincoln area, legal shooting hours will begin at 6:34 a.m , and an awful lot of pheasants and quail had better be ready for it. An awful lot of hunters will. 8 Average ir the Illuminating Society the old his bat- Offeiise 1(»W.\ .STATK No. Name Lorenz Marconi Harm Pittman Berna Murdock Stowe i'arlson Palmer McCurry Johnson 80 7:t 72 .54 7« T.S 8.Ï !.■> 24 82 44 ( 3 - 4 ) Ht. fi-3 H-l (i-:{ 6-2 6-1 6-3 6-2 6-3 NK.BRASKA (T-O-l) Wt. 213 222 22.5 206 220 240 18.5 220 5 10 193 6-2 190 6-0 193 Cl Sr. So. Jr. So. Sr. So. Sr. Jr. Sr. So. Sr. Pos. ri. TK So. LT LG C RG HT SE QB HB HB FB Sr. Jr. So. Sr. Sr. Sr. Jr. Jr. So. Sr. Diîfpnse No. Name 81 Wilkinson Griglione Schroeder Bas.sett Couch Withrow Caratelli Tisdale Wardlaw .Mien Washiuston 6.5 57 66 92 55 53 14 43 21 13 m. 6-1 6-2 6-0 6-1 6-3 6-1 6-1 62 Wt. 205 217 210 217 219 205 215 193 5-10 185 6-0 192 6-1 178 Cl. Sr. Sr. Jr. J r. Sr. Sr. So. Sr. So. Sr. Sr. Pos. n. LE Jr. LT MG RT RE LB LB LB HB HB S Jr. Sr. Sr. So. Sr. Jr. Sr. So. Jr. Jr. Wt. 210 248 216 230 255 248 160 215 202 171 222 Wt. 222 247 201 238 205 212 208 199 175 180 175 Ht. 6-0 6-4 6-2 63 6-1 5-9 6-2 6-2 .5-10 6 2 Ht. 6-3 .5-9 6-2 6-3 0-3 6-2 .5-10 5-10 6-0 6 0 Name No. List 85 Newton Rupert Dumlcr McGhee Winter Ingles 'Tagge Kinney Rodgers Schneiss 74 77 54 70 67 88 14 .15 20 22 Name No. Adkin.s 57 Jacobson Periard Walline Harper Murtaugh Tcrrio Morock Blahak Anderson Ko.sch Kickoff—1.30 p.m., Clyde Williams Field. Broadca.sts-WOW (590), KFAB (1110), Kim (1240), KLIN (1400). Day of Reckoning Set for Saturday Kansas City (TPt-Saturday is the day of reckoning for the Kansas State Wildcats and the Oklahoma Sooners in the Big Eight Conference football race. Both must win or else. Assuming that first place Nebraska, ranked fourth nationally, will have things its way at Jowa State, Kansas State must dispose of Oklahoma State and Oklahoma must conquer Missouri or forget about the conference championship for 19T0. The race looks like this: W L Nebraska ................... 4 0 Kansas State ..............4 1 Oklahoma ............... 2 I The other five teams already have lost at least two games and are generally regarded as being out of it. Colorado and Iowa Stale each has dropped four games and has been eliminated mathematically. (larr 1.088 Foraci foi Jel8 Journal Don Carr ahead for sports handicapper sees more trouble the New York Jets as they play Pittsburgh this week without the services of quarterback Joe Namath. He s made the Steelers a one-point favorite in their Sunday con- Opponent Cincinnati NY.. Giants New Orleans Houston Atlanta Philadelphia Washington Cleveland N.Y. Jets Boston Denver Chicago Green Bay test: The pro forecast Favorite Margin Buffalo 3 Dallas 1 10 Detroit Kansas City 1 4 Los Angeles 24 Miami 3 Minnesota 7 Oakland 3 Pittsburgh 1 21 St. Louis San Diego 7 San Francisco 3 Baltimore 1 71^ Sunday 6 p.m. Bob Devaney Show (7); 10:30 p.m. (10). College Football 1970 — 1 p.m. (7). Roth Kansas State and Oklahoma are playing at home. In the other game, Kansas plays at Colorado. Oklahoma State has already proven the spoiler once. The Cowboys wrecked Kansas’ bid last week by downing the Jayhawks 19-7. The campaign’s biggest aerial show will be staged at Manhattan, Kan., where Lynn Dickey will do the pitching for Kansas State and junior college transfer Tony Pounds for the Cowpokes. Dickey, the Big Eight’s greatest passer in j history, leads the conference in j passing, and Pounds is in se- i cond place. Each has brilliant receivers, i Mike .Montgomery, the circuit i leader in that department, and I Henry Hawthorne fcir the | Wildcats and Hermann Eben, ; the conference’s No. 2 receiver, | and Dick Graham for the Cowboys. .Montgomery also is a great runner, and Hawthorne and Graham are first and second, respectively in Big Eight kickoff returns. James Williams, the league’s No. 5 runner, will be back in the Cowboy line-up. Oklahoma’s hopes rest on sophomore Joe Wylie, who is second in rushing and has the best average, 6.6 yards, per play of any Big Eight back. He scored three touchdowns in Oklahoma’s 29-28 decision over Iowa State a week ago. Missouri will be in its best physical condition since Oct. 3 with the return of quarterback Mike Farmer, linebacker Sam Britts and defensive halfback" George Fountain. The Tigers have the best rushing defense in the conference. Kansas will be facing the conference’s most effective rushing offense led by Colorado’s Ward Walsh, John Tarver, Jon Keyworth and speedster Cliff Branch. Branch alone could make a shambles of the Jayhawks’ defense, the worse in the league. } Thanks to Flngineering forecaster has upped ting average. The engineers have published a report which showed batting averages were lower (.244 as compared to .258) and the strikeout percentage higher (.174 as compared to .160) in night games as compared to day games in the major leagues in 1969. It was too good a hint to pass up and last week’s foot’oall choices, made in broad daylight, clicked at a 40-11-1 (.799) pace. It boosted the season mark to from .732 to .738. This week’s forecast: Nebraska 31, Iowa State 10— Cornhuskers won’t be looking past this one. Colorado 35, Kansas 21 — Buffs take out their frustrations on Jayhawks. Missouri 21. Oklahoma 14 — Tigers have what it takes to slow down Mildren & Co. Kansas State 31, Oklahoma State 17 — Cowboys upset K- State a year ago and Wildcats have been waiting to get even. East Syracu.se over Amiy, Bo.ston (oliege over Buffalo, Cornell over Brown. Dartmouth over Columbia. Yale over Pennsylvania, Princeton over Harvard. Midwest Ohio U. over Bowling (Jrren, Iowa over Indiana, Kent State over Marshall. Miami, Ohio, over Dayton, Michigan over Illinois, Michigan State over Purdue, Northwestern over Miimesota, Notre Dame over Pittsburgh, Toledo over Northern Illinois, Ohio State over Wisconsin. South LSU over Alabama, Auburn over Mississippi State, Duke over Wake Forest, West Virginia over East Carolina. Georgia over Florida. Florida State over Clemson, Georgia Tech over Navy, Kentucky over Vanderbilt, Memphis State over Louisville, Penn State over Maiyland, Mississippi over Houston, North Carolina over V.MI, North Carolina Slate over Virginia, Tennessee over South Carolina, Tulane over Miami, Fla., Virginia Tech over Villanova. Southwest Arizona Stdte over San Jo.se State, Arkansas over Rice, Texas over Baylor, Arizona over New Mexico, North Texas State over Cincinnati, SMU over Texas A&M, Texas Tech over TCU, West Texas State over Western Michigan, Texas-El Pa.so over Wyoming. West Colorado State over Brigham A'oimg, Oregon over Air Force, California over Oregon State, San Diego State over Pacific, Stanford over Washington, Southern Cal over Washington .State, Utah over Utah State. Don Forsythe ‘Don’t Look’ Soutar Ignores Opponents Kegler Dave Soutar tries new approach — don’t look! By RANDY YORK Dave Soutar has a psychological hangup — ho never watches his opponent bowl. That way, Soutar believes, he “never knows whether the other guy was lucky or not.” Actually, Soutar borrowed the strategy from his traveling roommate, Dave Davis. And obviously, it works. Each bowler has earned more than $32,000 this year. “I try to concentrate on my own game and not worry about what my opponent is doing,” Soutar said Thursday after arriving fiom St. Louis where he won a tournament and $5,000 to vault into fourth place on this year’s PBA money list. The 30-year-old Soutar, one of bowling’s all-time leading money winners, moves into Saturday’s Lincoln Open ac Hollywood Bowl after the best tournament in his 10-year professional career. He averaged 234 in 40 games, an effort which included a 300 game in Monday night’s finals before he won the Bellows Valvair tourney by two pin.5 over St. Louis iwwler Nelson Burton Jr., the second leading money winner on the lour. “I had a 68 pin lead going into the final match,” Soutar said. “That meant that he Jmiraal 4 LINCOLN, NEBRASKA FRIDAY, NOV. 6, 1970-P.M. PAGE 21 (Burton) had to beat me by at least 19 pins to go with the 50- pin bonus for winning. “He finished with a strike in the ninth frame and had two strikes and an eight-count in the lOth for a 235 game,” Soutar went on to explain, “meaning that I had to get at least a spare and a nine-count to win.” Soutar did a little more than that with a spare and follow-up strike for his third PBA title of the year to go with earlier wins at Waukegan, III., and at Las Vegas, a tourney which netted $ 11 , 111 . 11 . The St. Louis win put Soutar in position for his best PBA year ever with three tournaments remaining after the Lincoln stop, Clonsistency has been the name of the game for him since 1965, his first full year on the tour. His yearly performances read: 1 9 6 5, Veleraii II iii U m - II diidi ' ch I Perry Wins AL Cy Young the Minnesota Twins, suc- was named the American Award Friday in one of the 15-year history of the I Apple Boivl I I Set Siimlay | I At Pius X I I Florida has the Orange i I Bowl. Now the Apple | I Bowl comes to Ne- | i braska. i i The annual playoff = 1 game between the Midget | i Football League cham- | = pions of Lincoln and = I Omaha takes on added = I lustre, thanks to the = i financial participation of | i the State of Washington = 1 Apple Growers Associa- | 5 tion. I = Security Mutual, = I Capital City champions | I after just their third year = = in the league, will meet i = Boys Town, the top team i = in Omaha, at the Pius X = I field Sunday at 2:30 = 1 P-*”- 1 I The Apple Bowl clash 1 I will be preceded by a 1 | I p.m. contest pitting the i I two 1970 runnerups, Lin- | I coin’s Elks Lodge and # I Roberts of Omaha. | I Individual trophies will = I be awarded each s f participating player and | 1 the games will be | I followed by a picnic, with = I free hot dogs and all the | I trimmings including lots | I of apples. I illlllllllllllllllllMllllllllltlllllllMi.’MIIOltlltMtlIMm New York f/P) — Jim Perry of ceeding where his brother failed, League winner of the Cy Young the most competitive ballotings in honor. The right-handed pitcher, who compiled a 24-12 record for his second consecutive 20-victory season, won out in a four-way race with Baltimore’s Dave McNally and Mike Cuellar and Sam McDowell of Cleveland. Perry picked up six first place votes and a total of 55 points while McNally had 47, McDowell 45 and Cuellar, who shared last year’s award with Denny McLain, had 44. Jim Palmer, Baltimore’s third 20-game winner, had 11 points; Clyde Wright of California nine, and Ron Perranoski of Minnesota five for his one first place vote, the only reliever ever to get a top vote in the balloting. As the first Minnesota pitcher ever to win the award, Perry accomplished what his brother Gaylord of the San Francisco Giants failed to do in the National League. Gaylord finished a distant second to Bob Gibson of the St. Louis Cardinals in the voting for the NL Cy Young Award earlier in the week. “I was just hoping,” Jim said. “I had my fingers crossed. “I’m really nervous now. A thing like this shakes you up. I’m usually calm and collected in a game. “It’s quite an honor — some players work so hard and don’t get such an honor in a lifetime. I can’t express it in words.” Cuellar also got six first place votes, McNally five, McDowell four and Palmer, Wright and Perranoski one each as all seven point-getters received a first place vote, the most ever. The voting by two baseball writers in each American League city was based on five points for first place, three Caiifoniiaus CAaim Vietory La Paz, Mexico (J’) — The treacherous Baja, California, peninsula has been beaten, and soundly, by men and machines led by two Californians who won over-all honors in the Mexican 1000 off-road race with a record time of 16 hours, seven minutes. Drino Miller of Costa Mesa cruised into this resort on the tip of the rugged Baja peninsula early Thursday behind the wheel of a Volkswagen buggie to break the four-wheel vehicle mark of 20:48 set in 1969. Vic Wilson of Sunset Beach drove the winner for the first half of the race that began in Ensenada and covered 832 miles, most of it dusty, rocky trail. Police lo Tangle In IlnggefI Rtnvl Salt Lake City. Utah (J’L-The police departments of Salt Lake City and Ogden, Utah, will meet in a football game Nov. 28 at Weber State College in Ogden. The game is being billed by IKtlice as the “Pig Bowl.” mm^sLAte .................... A... AU events free unless followed- by *: aU tijnes a.m. ualees boldfaced for p.m. Friday Local Prep Football — North Platte at Northeast,)Seacrest Field, 75th and A, 7:30.* (KLIN). Pro Bowling — Lincoln PBA Open Pro-Am at Hollywood Bowl, 3, 5, 7, 9 and 11.* State Prep Football — Southeast at Beatrice, 7:30.*; Lincoln High at Grand Island, 7:30.* (KFOR). Hockey — Kansas City at Omaha, Ak-Sar-Ben Coliseum, 8.* Saturday Pro Grid Highlights — 11 a.m. (3). College Football — Purdue v. Michigan State, 12:15 p.m. (7). Wide World of Sports —Stock Car, .Mr Races, 4 p.m. (7). Bowling — 6 p.m. (7). for second and one for third, a new system instituted by the Baseball Writers Association this year after the tie between Cuellar and McLain. Previously, the writers voted for only one man. None of the seven was mentioned on all 24 ballots — Perry was named on 19, McNally 17, McDowell 15 and Cuellar 14. Only the 1958 voting produced a similar blanket finish when Bob Turley won with five top votes, Warren Spahn had four and Lew Burdette and Bob Friend three each. Only one award was given for the major leagues then. Perry, who turned 34 Oct. 30, pitched 279 innings last season with a 3.03 earned run average as he helped pilch the Twins to the Western Division title before they lost to eventual World Series champion Baltimore in th playoffs. McNally had a 24-9 record for 296 innings with a 3.22 ERA; McDowell was 20-12 with 298 innings and a 2.92 ERA, and Cuellar was 24-8 with 298 innings and a 3.47 ERA. All are left-handers. Palmer was Baltimore’s third 20-game winner at 20-10 in 305 innings with a 2.71 ERA. Wright was 22-12 with a 2.85 ERA, and Perranoski was 7-8 with a 2.26 ERA and 34 saves. Perry, a crafty 6-foot-4, 195 pound veteran who only reached stardom in 1969, his 11th season in the majors, gained some measure of revenge after losing out to Cuellar and McLain last season despite a 20-6 record. It was by far his best season with the Twins since he came to them from Cleveland in mid-1963 in a trade for Jack Kralick. He was 9-9 that year and since then turned in records of 6-3, 12-7, 11-7, 8-7, 8-6 and 20-6, working a great deal as a relief pitcher in 1964 and later as a spot starter. At Cleveland, he was 12-10 as a rookie in 1959 and then tied for the most victories in 1960 with an 18-10 mark. But then he slumped to 10-17 and 12-12 before the trade. Big Eight Basketball Coaches Meet Suuday Kansas City, Mo. — All eight of the Big Eight Conference’s head basketball c*oaches will be in Kansas City Sunday for the conference’s annual clinic which serves as the tip-off to the upcoming basketball season. Included in the day-long activities, scheduled at the Hotel Muehlebach, are meetings for the coaches to determine conference procedures for the season and finalize plans for the silver anniversary celebration of the Big Eight pre-season basketball tournament, set for Dec. 28-29-30 in Kansas City’s Municipal Auditorium. Also on tap will be a meeting of the coaches with Big Eight area sportswriters and sportscasters which provides an opportunity for all to discuss the prospects for the season. Coaches in attendance will be Iowa State’s Glen Anderson, Kansas State’s Jack Hartman, Oklahoma State’s Sam Aubrey, Colorado’s Russell Walseth, Kansas’ Ted Owens, Missouri’s Norm Stewart, Nebraska’s Joe Cipriano, and Oklahoma's John MacLeod. In addition to the meetings involving the coaches, also on hand for their annual clinic will be the Big Eight’s basketball officials. Their sessions will be conducted by Brice B. Durbin, the Conference’s supervisor of basketball officials. $21.190; 1966, $18,885; 1967, $22,425: 1963, $28,475; 1969, $35.420 Winning the Lincoln Open’s ,$3,000 championship would push Soutar’s earnings higher than his 1969 finish. Soutar, a Detroit native who now lives in Gilroy. Calif., found success in his first year of PBA competition, winning the national championship at Cleveland in 1961 when he was 21 years old. He won more than $6,000 that year. “But I bowled on a professional team in Detroit from 1961 to 1964,” Soutar notes, “before going full time six years ago. I bowled in about six to 10 tournaments a year before going full-time.” The move has been progressively profitable. “Actually though,” Soutar pointed out, “I made 18 or 19 finals last year and only nine this year. But I’ve won three titles this year and only one la,st year (Detroit).” Soutar again will employ his “no look at opponent” theory this weekend, starting in h'riday’s pro-am event and finishing, hopefully, in Monday night’s finals. He was forced to somewhat alter his' no-look strategy against hometown favorite Burton at St. Ix)uis. “If Bo (Burton) had a string of strikes going from the .start of a game. I’d wait until he delivered his ball before I started my approach,” Soutar told St. Louis Post-Dispatch writer John J. Archibald. “I knew there’d be a big roar from the crowd and I didn’t want it to happen just as I was letting the ball go.” Soutar’s hoping things are back to normal at Hollywood Bowl where he can look low and finish high. M i * 8. Cudoiie Retains Seniors I ille al Pinehursl Pinehurst, N.C. (ffi — Mrs. Philip Cudone of Myrtle Beach, S.C., easily retained her North and South Seniors Women’s golf championship Thursday despite a slow start in the final round. She won by 16 strokes. Mrs. Cudone carded a birdie, three pars and five bogeys on the first nine over the No. 2 championship course of the Pinehurst Country Club. She improved slightly on the back side to cet a 79 total find run her 54-hole score to 75-77-79— 231. Tied for second place were Mrs. John Pennington of Buffalo, N.Y., and Mrs. Donald O’Brien of Richmond. Va.. each wi’n 247. Saturday POST TIME 1;30 P M. First race, purse $900, 3 and 4 year nidi, claiming $2,000.j1,600, iVj furlongs. Anr»ie Bomb Jelta Much Happy Deer Mr. Sew N Sew Dusky Jet Tassa Hoot Lonely Way ChirKhuck Strata Maid B. Lounie Second race, purse $900, 4-year-olds and up, claiming $1,500-1,200, 6 furlongs. King Twist Fairly Well Big News Unole Les Jeff H.A, Go-Zahbi-Go College Fiddler Soldier's Hoke A/Wrcia K. Dixie Jet Also: Miss Iowa, Almemar, Black's Pride, That Finail ToiKh. Third race, purse $900, 3 year olds, claiming $2,500, one mile and 1-Ufh. Will Accept One Feather Knead Dough Seams Foxy Al's Baby Need^le Maid Go Casey Wauneys Boy Fourth race, purse $1,200, 2 year olds, allowance, 6 furlongs. Ole Apple Tree Irish Nova Alex Kelly Happy and Fast Stewardess Tommie Levant Fifth race, purse $900, 4-year-otds and up, claiming $1,500-1,200, one mile and l-16th. Salad Nights Next Summer Cora's Reward Crystal Corner Dr. Donny BuodyJ. Bold Rider Ella Whirl Rolling Zeke Whirlango Also: Prince Fala, Miss Islander, Valley's Girl, Sum One's Pride. Sixth race, purse $1.000, 4-year-olds and up, starter allowance, 4 furlongs. John Ray Ware's Charger May Babby Prohibition Raymond B. Navanette Squad Tactics Roman Throw Miss Gelee Beano Fourche Seventh race, purse $1,600, 3-year-oldt and up, allowance, 6Vj furlongs. Foreign Eagle Seafarin' Man Quilla Su Dil Montgo Bring Us Luck Kelly Blue Junior Foy Eighth race, purse $1,200, 4-year-olds and up, claiming $3.000-2,500, 6' z furlongs. Royal Envy Bud J. Lucky Para Dice Pride's Flyer Mr. Gusto Wind Makin Good Roving Tigress Ninth race, purse $1,200, 3-yearH)lds and up, marathon claiming, $1,600-1,200. one mile and 3»ths. Sun Will Honst Hub Jay's Mark Call Me Nat Shamrock Field Sombrero Band Stormy Wan Goldalyn AAajuba May Its a Mystery Also; Hayloo Boy, Steel N Sugar. Kiclicy I By (iarmicliat‘1 Buenos Aires i.-Pi — Bob Carmichael of Australia upset Cliff Richey of San Angelo, Tex., 7-6, 4-6, 6-4, 6-3 in a rugged 3‘ 2 -hour quarterfinal match Thursday in the Argentina International Tennis Championships. In other men’s singles matches, Jan Kodes o f Czechoslovakia defeated Ray Ruffels, Australia, 6-3, 6-3, 0-6, 6-1, and Zjelco Franulovich of Yugoslavia turned back Jan Kukal. Czechoslovakia. 7-6, 6-fl, fi-1 I ,t'

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