Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on December 29, 1970 · Page 11
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 11

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Alton, Illinois
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Tuesday, December 29, 1970
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Page 11
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Mnbirt tr University of Texas Quarterback Eddie Phillips (14) i W UftHlg looks over a Notre Dome defensive alignment in prep- aratton for the Longhorns' Cotton Bowl clash with the Irish. The Texas squad will practice today in Austin, then move to Dallas for final preparations. Last-minute loss handed Wood River By BOB HERTZ Telegraph Sports Writer BREESE — So close — yet so far. That was the basketball situation for Wood River's Oilers following game six of the Tenth Annual Matre Dei Holiday Tournament played here Monday night. In a very close bout with Mascoutah's Indians, the Oilers found themselves on the short end, 70-63. The Oilers, under the direction of coach Bob Knight, were in the contest for 31 minutes. The last minute of the game saw the Indians shut the door in Wood River's face, splurging for five points without any Oiler interference. Mascoutah took the opening tip-off down for a score no a Tom Klinglehoef bucket. Wood River tied it on its first possession .with center Jerry Ringering hitting from underneath. From there on the score was knotted only on three occasions at 13, 15 and 17 as the lead changed hands four times. Mascoutah.had led at one time by an 8-2 margin but at the period's end had to settle with a 17-17 tie. Dennis Olston, 6-1 Oiler forward, counted seven points in the opening frame. He finished With 23 on an 11-1 combination to pace all scorers. Most likely the biggest South rolls, 38-7 MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) — South Carolina Coach Paul Dietzel' most crucial decision for the Blue-Gray football game may have been made last week when he named his own quarterback, Tommy Suggs, as the Gray starter over the more publi- cised Bill Montgomery of Arkansas. By the time Montgomery left the bench in the sceond period, Suggs had built a 14-0 lead with two touchdown passes as the Southerners rolled to a 38-7 victory, greatest rout in the history of the 32-year-old event. Suggs, who packs 190 pounds on his 5-foot->9 frame, was named the game's outstanding player after rifling scoring shots of four yards to Tulane's • Dave Abercrombie and 50 yards to Florida State's Don Pederson. Suggs hit on 15 of 24 passes for 211 yards while Montgomery connected on only • four of 16 for 43 yards. "Tommy was more familiar with the plan than Montgomery and that is the reason that Bill might not have looked too good," said Dietzel. "If we had been running Arkansas' type offense, then you would have seen the real Bill Montgomery." Dietzel, who has worked nine all-star games, said, "This is the best team that I have worked with in a game of this type." Warriors whoop GRANITE CITY - A 29-•point blas't by Terry Riska was the key in Granite City's 69-45 triumph over Rock Island Alleman Monday in the first round of the Pontiac Holiday Basketball Tournament. The Warriors, seeded fourth, were scheduled to meet Sterling in .the second round. Heading for daylight thron in Wood Elver's side was the second quarter action. This period saw the Oilers leading by as much as eight points, 30-22, with 2:03 remaining in the half. But when that short span of time elapsed the Oilers were clinging to a one point lead, 31-30. Wood River added 14 markers in the. second quarter with Olston and Mark Burris .each counting two fielders. The Indians scored 13 in the stanza with Dale Meier high with five. Meier ended up with 19 points in the game to lead all Mascoutah scorers. The Oilers fell victims of an 18-point attack by the Indians in the third quarter. Meier scored six in the period on a two-for-two, performance from the field and a two-for-six outing from the line. Wood River scored 16 markers in the third via an 8-of-17 effort from the field. The Oilers would have been on top going into the fourth quarter but Burris was caught for' goal tending on a Klinglehoef shot. , At the end of the three periods Mascoutah led 48-57. Indian Mike Lewis scored his lone two points on a fielder to open the fourth quarter, That gave Mascoutah a 50-48 lead. Wood River could never get the score back to even throughout the rest of the period but came within two points on a couple of occasions. Burris,, with 1:20 left, completed a three-point play for Wood River that still left the Oilers down by a 65-63 count. That was to be the last Oiler score of the night. Meier rounded out the shooting with a bucket and three charity throws. Mascoutah now holds a 6-2 record. It will carry that mark into tonight's game against Washington Community High. That contest starts at 6:30 p.m. Wood River displays a 2-4 slate on the season and opposes Belleville Althoff in a 4:00 p.m. duel tonight. TOUBNEY TALES: Both Wood River and Mascoutah committed 11 turnovers. . . Wood River beat the victors in both shooting departments. It hit on 29-of-62 field goals for .468 and 5-oMl free tosses for .434. . .Mascoutah went 30-of-67 from the field for ,448 and 10-of-25 from the line for .400 ... Two Oiler participants fouled out of the contest with less than a minute remaining: Ringering with 0:48 left and Bill Gulp with ;0:07 left. . . Mascoutah fouled Wood River players only nine times and never allowed the Oilers to shoot a one-and-one ... Ken Wheeler counted 17 points for Mascoutah while Klinglehoef along with Tom Sommers each bad 12. . , Burris finished with 17 markers for Wood River . . . Tourney officials are: Bill Paly (Colllnsvllle) j) m Sims (O'Fallon), Jack Boerm (ColUnsville), Bill McFarland (Belleville), Bob freels (Centralia), Joe Lagenfeld (Centralla), Francis Dant •(Breese), and Frank Krause (Granite City),,, W-B- (63) Gray Team Quarterback Bill Montgomery (15) of Arkansas eyes hole and takes off for yardage gain during 2nd quarter action in the annual Blue-Gray Classic, fit'forting to make the stop is Blue Team's Pavid Capra (W of Colorado University with band* bold on Montgomery's foot, Background is Cray team/ $&£• 11IISS' 108 f i f mate David Abercrombie of Tnlane (83), The game ? -- }?w ' ? ° - 9Uto » • n - l - * was played at Mongoroery, Ala,, Tuesday nigbt (UPI Telepboto) Alton Evening Telegraph Tuesday, Dec. 29, 1970 B«3 Niagara, underdog, NBC sketches ends Drake's dream By HAL BOCK Associated Press sports Writer Drake was just beginning to reap the benefit of an eight- game college basketball winning streak when upstart Niagara threw a monkey wrench into the celebration. The underdog Purple Eagles used a 32-point per- f o r m a n c e by Marshall Wingate to knock off Drake 87-77 . Monday night and capture the Queen City Basketball Tournament at Buffalo, N.Y. It was the first loss after eight victories for Drake—a winning streak that earned the Bulldogs seventh place on The Associated Press poU of the nation's Top 20 teams. UCLA remained No. 1 and safe—at least until tonight when the Bruins face apparently-overmatched William and- Mary in the opening round of the Steel Bowl tournament at Pittsburgh. Meanwhile, second-ranked South Carolina advanced to the final round of New York's Holiday Festival, thumping Providence 102-86 with John Roche throwing in 35 points and Tom Hiker hitting 31. That set up a championship showdown with Western Ken. tucky, which advanced to fifth place in this week's poll. The Hilltoppers won their eighth straight, knocking off St. John's N.Y. 86-67 as 7-foot Jim McDaniels poured in 36 points and pulled down 19 rebounds. In Philadelphia's Quaker City Tournament, sixth-rated Pennsylvania used 27. points from 6-foot-8 Bob Morse to knock off Utah 86-78 and advance to the'finals against Temple, which just hung on to top St. Joseph's 60-57 after blowing most of a 13-point lead in the final four minutes. Tennessee State cops cage crown QUINCY, 111. (AP) -.With Lloyd Neal scoring 29 points and collecting 19 rebounds and Ted McClain adding 26 points, Tennessee State won the Quincy College Holiday Basketball 'Tournament Monday night by defeating Oral Roberts of Tulsa 89-85. Illinois Wesleyan, led by Sheldon Thompson with '20 points, -topped Western New England 74-67 for third place. George Jerman led Western with 18 points. Tennessee's Tigers, run- nerup the last two years after winning the tourney in 1958 and 1960, led 49-39 at the half. The Titans went ahead 79-78 with 3:25 to go, but McClain's two baskets sent the Tigers on their way. Rich Fuqua led the losers with 29 points. The Titans were oturebounded 6549. Quincy, led by Tony Trinkle, won the consolation title by defeating St. Benedict's College 78-74. ' In other games involving ranked teams, Louisville, rated No. 1? in this week's poll, shot 57 per cent from the field and walloped Beilarmine 102-76 with Jim Price's 24 points pacing the attack. St. Bonaventure went to double overtime to knock off Bradley 86-77 in the Gator Bowl tourney at Jacksonville, Pla. The Bonnies, 13th in the ratfngs, take on Georgia Tech in the finals. Tech whipped Florida 69-58 in the opening game of the tourney. Niagara's stunner over Drake rated as the top upset Of the night. Jeff Halliburton had scored 13 of his 20 points in the second half, keeping Drake neck and neck with fired-up Niagara. Three points separated the teams when Halliburton fouled out with 10 minutes left to play. That set off Wingate those steady pumping pulled the Purple Eagles away and gave them the Queen City crown. South Carolina ran rings around Providence, shooting off to a 10-0 lead at the start and coasting past the Friars in the Holiday Festival a Madison Square Garden. Roche, the Gamecocks' back- court ace, directed SC's attack and keyed the zone defense that destroyed Providence. Western Kentucky had similar zone success at St. John's expense in the second game with McDaniels dominating the boards and the scoring. Penn, down one notch in this week's poll to make room for Western Kentucky's advance to No. 5, took it out on Utah in the Quaker City. Morse's steady ..shooting helped the Ivy team open a Eagles face Venice in tournament FREEBURG — Civic Memorial will meet Venice today in the Freeburg Holiday Tournament after its second round triumph over Waterloo, 76-67, Monday. Curtis Drake, 6-foot-5, paced the Eagles in their Waterloo triumph, leading all scorers with 19 points and seven rebounds. Dennis Shaw counted 16 fqr the Eagles. Other games found Venice defeating Valmeyer, 89-54, and Freeburg downing Red Bud, 52-50. In consolation action, Chester trimmed Dupo, 69-56; New Athens dropped Christopher, 58-54; Columbia nudged Central of Aviston, 6462; and Gibault squeezed by Carlyle, 63-62, CIVIC MEMORIAL 76, WATERLOO 67 CIVIC MEM. 16 22 16 22—76 WATERLOO 19 13 19 liPe? CIVIC MEMORIAL— Bottoms 9, Eades 6, Drake 19, Jones 10, Mey. WATERLOO — Hlrsch 12, Hirt- steln 2, Nicholson 16. Osterhage 17, Pottoff 16, Mueller 4V FG 21, FT 25, PF 19. 5 2 0 tin? 8 2 6 2 Totals 30 r lQ 9 Total, ^95,9 wopTrB J $£ , 177 tf ff -^ 7 -° The 'Miracle Man 9 George Blanda, who made the "Miracle Finish" a commonplace occurrence for the Oakland Raiders and helped propel them into a possible Super Bowl berth, was named UnHed Press International's American Football Conference Player of the Year* Blanda, shown cinching up bis kicking shoe in a re> cent photo, is a 48-year-old veteran of $ years of pro football, (UPI Telephoto) : bulge 20-point John Hi points as Joseph's, take the second Quaker City f »mpel la Perhaps and coast in. :hardson hit 24 held off St. late rally to game of the he most exciting game of tie night was St. Bonaventurc's double overtime strugge against Bradley in the opening round of the Gator Bowl Tourney. Bradley's 5-foot-4 Prank Sylvester s overtime it of regulation time and then missed a chance to win the game hi the first extra session when he muffed a foul shot with nine seconds left. When Br|adley to go to its regulars Bonnies pulled overtime. St. Bonaveijiture and Carl Ja away at Kansas mt the game into the final minute was forced substitutes as it lost on fouls, the control and in the second Paul Hoffman led with 23 points ckson had 22. t)ok In the Iiig Eight Tourney !ity, Colorado held Monday's 'South Louisville Fairmont 78 College Basketball 102, Beilarmine. 76 104, Point Park, P«. Va. Commonwealth 63, Minnesota 56, OT t Midwest Butler 96, Michigan Yale 77 96, No. Illinois 93, ot Southwest Tex. A&I 81, Angelo St. 80 •"-" p. Austin 98, E. ton 93, Tarleton St. Steph. Tex. 95 . Sam HOL 81 1 SW Texas 76, Sul Ross 74 Far West Washington 70, Seattle-Pacific 48 Denver 71, Kent St. 69 Tournaments ECAC Holday Festival Championship Semifinals So. Caro. 102. Providence 86 W. Ky. 86, St. John's, N.Y. 87 Consolatl >n Semifinals Cornell 6<, Manhattan 60 Holy Crois 103, St. Peter's, N.J. 88 Quaker Cl:y Tourney Championship Semifinals Penn 86, Utah 78 Temple'60, St. Jos., Pa., 57 Consolation Semifinals Syracuse 71, Army 68, OT ~-.,._ v »». • * , *-»* iiijr VOt V A St. Francs, Pa. 92, W. Va. 82 Quincy ola at Ion Consol Seventh SW 01 Third . 111. Wesl land 67 Chnmploi Tenn. St. Tournament 'n Championship , St. Benedict's 74 Place Oklahoma 84, Drury 82 lace yan 74, w. New Eng. ship 89, Oral Roberts 65 BOVl Gator First R Ga. Tech St. Bona 2 OTs Tourney und 69, Florida 58 enture 86, Bradley 77, Queen Clt Consolatl Canlslus Champjonsl Niagara- Christmas First R Md. St. 9 Indiana, y Invitational in Game 83, Morehead St. 74 IP 87, Drake 77 Tree Tourney ound , Cheyney St. 84 ^a. 88, Westminster 71 Semifinal 63 Eau Claf-e 78, Dominican, WU. Ky, St. 1 6, Wiley, Text. 100 ui—» c ^Hf Tournament First R )und 75 Ariz. St. Detroit 8 Eigh - ..t Re Nebraska Colorado Big . First 77, Loyola-New Orleans Delaware 75 Tournament und 71, Oklahoma St. 58 59, Kansas St. 56 portrait of U.S. By CVNtMtA LOWRY NEW YORK (AP) - ABC turned two hours of prime time television Monday night into a giant canvas on which it attempted to sketch an upbeat portrait of the United States and its people at the beginning of a new decade. The huge subject, under the title "The American Adventure," was tackled by putting the spotlight on Columbus, Ohio, and some of its citizens. The program's style was familiar. A successful business man epitomized the Horatio Alger legend and was an example of the community- minded executive. A clergyman talked • of awakening feelings about religion among youth. The police chief described the operations of his "Bill-of-Rights-minded" force. But confusion lay in its detours and tangents: children- learning to live with and love a computer: a short history of a race riot 18 months ago; a lecture by John W. Gardner, on Americans' involvement with their ins t i t u t i o n s. Suddenly the program would leave Columbus for California—for a bit about pollution control or urban renewal. This free-wheeling approach gave the program its worst problems. A noble effort, it jumped all around and dragged at the same time. It was thoughtful, but somehow dull. Worst, it was grindingly talky since the producers handled most subjects by interviews and closeups. Guy Lombardo, whose orchestra playing "Auld Lang Syne" is a New Year's Eve standard, will be playing out the old year and in the new on independent stations all off Kansas State's last-ditch rally and! won 59-56 after Nebraska had whipped Oklahoma State 71-58. Both winners advanced to the semifinals against Iowa State and Colorado, earlier first round winners. In the Far West Classic at Portland, Ore., Stanford knocked off Ohio State 78-74 in overtime with Chuck Moore's lay up in the final 24 seconds th: decisive basket. In the s< cond game, Oregon State beat Harvard 91-76. College basketball results over the nation. NBC will revert to an old radio format. It will bring in big-name bands from various parts of the country and have Ben Grauer as usual in Times Square to describe the crowds —which seem to dwindle from year to year—cheering 1970 into history. Carol Burnett really has a guest making "a rare television appearance." Rita Hayworth will appear on her Feb. 1 show. She previously faced the TV cameras only for an interview with Sandor Vanocur in the early days of "First Tuesday." Carol's catch was the result of the comedienne's spoof of Miss Hayworth in "Gilda," one of her hit movies. Rita saw it and telegraphed Carol that she loved it. Upshot was the beginning of negotiations that put her on the show. * * * * * * * * IT LOG (ABC) t, KMOK (CBS) 4, KSD (NBC) 5, KETC I. KPLR M, KDNLN TUESDAY EVENING 6:00-2 4 5 News 9 Busy Kwitter 11 Dick Van Dyke 30 Munsters 6:30—2 Mod Squad 4 Beverly Hillbillies 5 Don Knotts 9 TV Typing 11 Truth or Consequences 30 Flying Nun 7:00—4 Green Acres 9 Mark Waters Story 11 Big Valley 30 Wild Wild West 7:30-2 Movie (C) 4 Hee Haw 5 Julia 9 Antiques 8:00-5 Movie (C) 9 The Advocates 11 Wagon Train 30 Movie (C) 8:30—4 To Rome with Love 9:00—2 Marcus Welby 4 CBS News Hour 9 San Francisco Mix 11 Perry Mason 10:00-2 4 5 News 9 Interface 11 Alfred Hitchcock 30 Movie 10:30-2 Movie (C) 4 Merv Griffin 5 Johnny Carson 9 Campus Showcase 11 Movie 11:00-9 Jennings High Choir 12:00-2 Dick Cavett 4 Movie (C) 12:20—11 Sea Hunt 12:30-5 26 Men 12:50—11 News/Devotional 1:00-^5 Weather 1:25—4 News/Religion 1:30—2 News/Sports/Religion Wednesday December 30 5:45—4 Religion/News 6:00—4 Sunrise Semester 6,:30-2 Thought forToday 4 P.S. 4 5 Focus—Your World 6:35-2 Farm Report 6:40—2 Newsbreak 6:45—2 Lone Ranger 7:00-4 CBS News 5 Today 7:15—2 Fury 8:00-4 Capt. Kangaroo 11 Underdog 8:15—2 Romper Room 8:30—11 Cartoons 9:00-2 Movie (C) 4 Lucy Show 5 Dinah's Place 9:15—30 Financial Observer 9:30—4 Beverly Hillbillies 5 Concentration 11 Jack Lalanne 10:00-4 Family Affair 5 Sale of the Century 11 The Game Game 10:30—4 Love of Life 5 Hollywood Squares 11 That Girl 11:00—2 Bewitched 4 Where the Heart Is 5 Jeopardy 11 To Tell the Truth 11:25-4 CBS News 11:30—2 A World Apart 4 Search for Tomorrow 5 The Who What Where Game 11 What's My Line Noon—2 All My Children 4 My Favorite Martian 5 11 News 12:30-2 Let's Make a Deal 4 As the World Turns 5 Words and Music 11 Galloping Goumet 1:00—2 Newlywed Game 4 Love Is A Many Splendored Thing 5 Days of Our Lives 11 Movie 1:30-2 Dating Game 4 Guiding Light 5 The Doctors 2.00-2 General Hospital 4 Secret Storm 5 Another World—Bay City 2:30—2 One Life To Live 4 Edge of Night 5 Movie Game 3:00—2 Movie 4 Corner Pyle 5 Another World—Somerset 30 Mr. Patches 3:30-4 Mike Douglas 5 Stump the Stars 9 Making Things Grow 11 Flintstones 4:00-5 Virginia Graham fi Sesame Street 11 Gilligan's Island 30 Ultraman 4:30-11 Flipper 30 Lost in Space 5:00—2 Daniel Boone 4 5 News 9 Mister Roger's Neigh borhood 11 Leave it to Beaver 5:25-30 Trick or Treat 5:30—4 5 News 9 What's New 11 I Love Lucy 30 Batman WEDNESDAY EVENING 6:00-2 4 5 News 9 St. Genevieve 11 Dick Van Dyke 30 Munsters 6:15-9 Guten Tag 6:30—2— The Courtship of Eddie's Father 4 SPECIAL: Frozen World of Seals and Walruses 5 Men from Shilo 9 About Ceramics 11 Truth or Consequences 30 Flying Nun 7:00—2 Make Room for Grandaddy 9 French Chef 11 SPECIAL: Peachbowl Classic 30 Wild Wild West 7:30—2 Room 222 4 Governor and J. J. 9 Civilisation 8:00—2 Johnny Cash 4 Medical Center 5 Music Hall 30 Movie (C 8:30—9 Teaching For Tb- morrow 9:00—2 Dan August • 4 Hawaii Five-0 5 Four in One 9 National Drug Test 10:00—2 4 5 News 9 Forty-Five Years with Fitzpatrick 11 Movie (C) 30 Movie 10:30—2 Movie (C) 4. Merve Griffin 5 Johnny Carson 9 Grand Master Chess 11:00—9 Parkway West ST. High Choir 12:00—2 Dick Cavett 4 Movie (C) 5 News 11 Sea Hunt 12:30—5 26 Men 11 News/Devotional 1:00—5 Weather 1:30—2 News/Sports/Religion 1:50—4 News/Religion The Telegraph cannot always publish last-minute changes made by the television stations. WlStta Utah St 'The * likes «UHU 65. Bowling Green 62 &reek 9 49ers 9 Cowboys MIAM (UPI) - jimmv "The G establish 49ers a over the their playoff He ra Oakland clash e "As fa this is U the 49ers points f and tw Francisc said. Hi points." ALTON CITY C (McGiban Packet (McFarlai McAfooi Shop 57. ( 19) Varble 64. (Rollln Tuesday lor High* vs Varblt lounge vs ; reek" Snyder has id the San Francisco four-point favorite Dallas Cowboys for lational conference ;ame. ted the Baltimore- American Conference r en. r as I'm concerned e difference between and Cowboys •— two ar the quarterback points for San >'s home field," he at adds up to four RECREATION MEN'S PEN TOURNAMENT .ounge 62, Dodgers 69. Jalry 74, Viviano's 62, e 26) (Worthen 20) Shell 96, Willies Coin Stan McAfoos 25) (Doerr TV 71. Victory Tavern »20) (Luskl9) •-Games at North Jim- 7:00 p.m. McAfoos Shell TV; '8:30 p.m. ChJco's MOVIES TUESDAY EVE. 7:30-2-"Gidget Grows Up" (1969) (C) Karen Valentine, Robert Cummings 8;00 - 5 - "Matchless (1967) (C) Ira Furstenberg, Patrick O'Neal 30— "Girl Most Likely" (1957) () Jane Powell, Cliff Robertson 10:00—30 — "Ride The High Iron" (1957) Don Taylor, Raymond Burr 10:SO-2-"Athena" (1954) (C) Jane Powell, Edmund Purdon 11 — "Immortal Battalion" (1944) David Niven, Stanley Holloway 12:00-4-"Outlaw of Red River" (1966) (C) George Montgomery "ecket Dairy. ieSipBB&ssSi55i3335SS •*. _ o — WEDNESDAY 9:00-2— "Out of Sight" (1966) (C) Karen Jensen, Jonathan Daly 1:00— 11— "Nora Prentiss" Ann Sheridan, Kent Smith 3:00-2-"A Night to Remember" (1942) Loretta Young, Brian Ahorne 8:00-30-"A11 the Brothers Were Valiant" (1953) (C) Ann Blyth, Robert Taylor lO:00-ll-"Destiny of a Spy" (1969) (C) Lorene Green, Anthony Quayle 30 - "The World Was His Jury" (1938) Mona Freeman, Edmond O'Brien 10;30-2-"A Degree of Murder" (1968) (C) Anita Pallenberg, Hans p. Hallwachs 12:00-4^-"Run Like a Thief" (1967) (C) Kiernon Moore, Keenan Wynn Promotion practices challenged WASHINGTON (AP) - The Federal Trade Commission today challenged the so-called sweepstakes promotional practices of Reader's Digest. The agency announced a proposed complaint charging U such promotions from 1966 to 1969 claimed the winners would get 699,293 prizes worth $5,645,000 but only 274,282 with approximate retail value ol $2,530,700 were awarded. The FTC said it intends to seek an order requiring all future contests result in award of all prizes as represented, and that the exact number of the awards with their approximate retail value and the odds of winning each prize be clearly stated. In addition, the order would require that the firm— Reader's Digest Association, Inc., pleasantville, N.Y.^-not give out the purchasers' names and addresses lor promotional purposes without prior written consent.

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