Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on December 30, 1970 · Page 12
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Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 12

Alton, Illinois
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 30, 1970
Page 12
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Alfdfi fivenfftg Telegraph Wednesday, Dec. 30, 1970 - * What's up? As the first half ended NBA officials RlcWe Powers (26) and Mark Mano (29) head for the scorers table while Buffalo Braves coach Dolph Schayes and Bob Kauffman (right), plea for an explanation of a block* ing foul called on Kauffman and a technical called on Schayes moments before the half ended Tuesday. The Philadelphia. 76er's defeated Buffalo 124-113. (UPI Telephoto) Lanier shines late as Pistons triumph By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Bob Lanier's late heroics Were bad enough but the Detroit Pistons' cheer leader was just too much for the Atlanta Hawks. The Hawks had to take Lanier's five points in the closing two minutes that led to a 99-97 Detroit victory Tuesday night but they weren't keeping quiet about the cheerleader. The Hawks played the last 43 seconds under' protest, contending Detroit Coach Bill Brada Kolff left the bench area to 1 encourage his players. In other National Basketball Association action, Philadelphia whipped Buffalo 124-113, Milwaukee ripped Cleveland 119-97, Los Angeles upended Chicago 126-117 and Boston tripped San Diego 110108. In the American -Basketball . Association, Virginia drubbed Texas 143-120, the Floridians edged the New York Nets 9190, Memphis topped Pittsburgh 109-101, Carolina nipped Utah 113-110 and Denver took Indiana 116-106. jumper to give Detroit its victory. Jim Walker scored 21 points and Lanier 17 for the Pistons. Lou Hudson led Atlanta with 19. Philadelphia got by Buffalo when Billy Cunningham gunned in 21 of his 29 points in the last 15 minutes. Archie Clark topped the winners with 36 points. Bob Kauffman led Buffalo with 22. Milwaukee ran its winning streak to five games and snapped Cleveland's victory string at two. Lew Alcindor and Bob Dandridge each scored 23 points for Milwaukee, which has lost With the score tied Lanier hit a three-point play, Howie Komives made two foul shots and Lanier put in a Billikens drop JVYU in Rainboiv Classic meet -HONOLULU (AP) .— University of Hawaii ran its record to 6-0 Tuesday night behind Jerome Freeman's 22- point shooting as the Rainbows gained a berth in the Rainbow Classic finals with an 83-76 victory over Michigan tuesday night. In an earlier game, St. Louis University's Rillikens defeated New York University 81-68 in the consolation bracket of the seventh annual tournament. The Rainbows led all the way except for three first half ties and were ahead 43-35 at the half. The Wolverines, outrebounded 58-42, had a four-game winning streak snapped while leveling their record at 4-4. Freeman, a 5-foot-10 guard from Chicago, also picked off 11 rebounds and got scoring help from teammate John Penebacker, who had 20 points. $5 buys your first lesson in a Cessna VETERANS! e are approved for 0.1. flight _P1AI 3S9.3KO TOPAY Illillft lUO, Airport, ft>thalte only six times in 35 games. John Johnson notched 22 for Cleveland which has won only five of 43 starts. Wilt Chamberlain's 34 points plus 27 by Jerry West and 24 by Gail Goodrich smothered the Bulls as Los Angeles zoomed to a 68-52 halftime lead. Bob' Love's 31 topped Chicago. Don Nelson's two late-gate buckets and a clinching free throw in the final three seconds turned back the Rockets, who were led by Elvin Hayes with 37 points. John Havlicek's 22 points and 20 by Jo Jo White paced Boston. Sun Devils and Tar Heels clash ATLANTA (AP) - Undefeated Arizona State, the nation's No. 8 power, and ball control-minded North Carolina collide tonight in the third annual Peach Bowl football game, a postseason event that has been plagued by rain the last two years. A day-long rain Tuesday soaked Georgia Tech's Grant Field, site of the 8 p.m. EST kickoff, but the weather bureau forecast fair and cool weather for the game. Each of the two previous Peach Bowls has been played in rain. Bill Dooley, the Tar Heel coach who counts on a punishing ground assault led by All-American running back Don McCauley, would welcome more rain to slow down the speedy Sun Devils, who have six offensive performers who sprint 100 yards Wisconsin five wins first round contest CHICAGO (AP) Wisconsin-Green Bay defeated Central Iowa 92-69 and North Park trimmed Concordia of River Forest, 111., 95-78 in the first round of the North Park Basketball Tournament Tuesday night. Wisconsin, piling up a 41-29 intermission lead, was paced by Ray Willis with 30 points while Emmet George topped Central with 17. Keith McDonald hit 25 points for North Park, leading at the half 45-38. Gary Pikalek headed the losers with 14 points. in 9.8 seconds or better. "After thinking about their speed, I'm a more firm believer in tradition now than ever before," said Dooley, 'whose Tar Heels are a six- point underdog. While Dooley frets about speed, ASU Coach Frank Kush, possessor of the second winningest record by percentage in college football, says thta speed won't mean much if the Sun Devils can't get the ball. Dooley's game plan is simple, he says. "We have to control the ball, grind it out and keep the ball out of their hands," Dooley says. Arizona State trimmed 10 straight foes, averaging 37.5 points per game. Led by Joe Spagnola, the Sun Devils led the nation in total offense, averaging 514 yards per (game. The Tar Heels, meanwhile, averaged a 411, with 285 of that coming on the ground. Spagnola passed for 1,991 yards and added 173 on the ground. McCauley, a 208-pounder, broke the NCAA season rushing mark by running for 1,720 yards for the Atlantic Coast Conference team, which won eight and lost three. J. D. Hill, a 9.3 sprinter, heads the ASU receiver cops while fullback Bob Thomas and halfback Monoe Eley accounted for more than 1,600 yards on the ground for the Western Athletic Conference champions. Although Carolina seldom passes, quarterback Paul Miller compiled a 60 per cent completion mark, hitting on 48 of 80 passes for 728 yards and eight touchdowns. KYANIZE PAINT J & ASpringman CONSTRUCTION LUMBER Gmifrcy, 111 1*1 FIRM RIPE BANANAS -11' Prices Effective Thru Set., Jan. 2 3 STORES TQ 8ERVS WUI ill Piasa, Alton f WwhifljrUMi Square, 20 w. EdwurdsvUle (load, Wow} River Edwardsville field dwindles to eight By DON MRTZGER telegraph Sports Writer EDWARDSVILLE *. And then there were eight! Heading into the last day of action id the Third Annual Edwardsvifle Holiday Classic eight teams wefe left. Four on the consolation tide and four on the championship side. The eight scfhools remaining out of an original field of 16 are Bloomington, CahoWa, East St. Louis, and Gillespie in the winners bracket. Ed- wardsvMle, Madison, Sparta, and Triad are left on the consolation side. in pairings toddy Madison, by nipping Roxana 81-79, met Sparta in a consolation game this morning at 9 a.m. Sparta got into the contest by scoring a late free throw to edge the Jerseyville Panthers, 64-63. Triad and Edwardsville met in the other consolation game at 10:30 this morning. Glancing at the winners Loiiisana cagersup in poll B y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Southwest Louisiana, buoyed -by an impressive victory over Big Eight power Oklahoma State, slipped into the No. 2 spot in The Associated Press weekly rankings of the nation's college division basketball teams. The Bulldogs pushed their record to 9-0 with the 88-71 triumph over the Aggies that impressed the nation-wide poll of sports writers and broadcasters sufficiently to boost them past neighboring LSU-New Orleans. LSU-New Orleans, second a week ago, won two games— the poll includes only games through last Saturday—for an 11-0 mark but slipped to third place. Only four points separate •the two, with Southwest Louisiana leading 211-207. A no ther close fight developed in the balloting for the fourth through seventh poisitions with only nine points separating four teams—No. 4 Stephen F. Austin, No. 5 Howard Payne, No. 6 Ashland and No. 7 Cheyney State. Idle Kentucky state retained the No. 1 spot, gaining half the 14 first place ballots cast and 250 points. LSU-New Orleans took four first place ballots, with Southwest Louisiana, Stephen F. Austin and Howard Payne each picking up one. Oral Roberts gained two positions to eighth place, Philadelphia Textile dropped one to ninth and Tennessee State fell one to 10th. The second ten, in order, are Kentucky Wesleyan, Louisiana Tech, Illinois Wesleyan and Puget Sound tied for 13th, Eau Claire, Indiana State, Eastern New Mexico, Central State of Ohio, Fairmont State and Central Washington. Tuesday's Fight By The Associated Press " MIAMI BEACH-Florentino Fernandez, 167, knocked out Florida middleweight champion Jimmy Williams, 161, in the seventh round. one seeded East St. Louis at 1 p.m. Bloomington and Gillespie go at it at 2:30 p.m. The line-up for fte rest of the afternoon and evening ._. — _ • opening stanza brought on bad news for Shell rooters, however, as leading scorer Bob Kissaclc twisted his ankle and sat out the rest of the game. Roxana cooled off the set- and could and wDOly. Roxana jninpsd of f to a 87-62 lead, and then, 7041 before the trojans came and nld of the above -were pumping in & total of pairings meet at 8 21 counters that gave them the halftime advantage, 44-41. p.m. for first place consolation honors. The Cahotoa • East St. Louis, Bloomington-Gillespie losers tangle at 6:30 p.m. for third place championship division. , The championship game between the above winners will start at 9:30 p.m. Roxana and Madison, Midwestern Conference rivals, got Tuesday's action off to a fine start. A shot at the Madison got two quick buckets in the third peroid and moved on top, 48-43. The Shells then pitched in three straight fielders to snare the lead, 49-48. When Ed Chandler of Madison hit the last of a two-shot foul the game was knotted at 49-49. There was 4:26 showing on the clock. At this point Madison's Larry Boyd took matters in buzzer by Madison's Darrold . his own hands and popped in Fletcher gave the Trojans the three field goals in succession to put the Trojans up by five, 55-50. By quarter's end Madison was leading, 60-59. The fourth, frame was wild victory. Behind the 11-point output of Dean Bush the Shells grabbed a 29-23 first quarter Wood River ousted by Althoff, 70-63 By BOB HERTZ . Telegraph Sports Writer BREESE - If it's any consolation to Bob Knight and his Wood River Oiler's basketball team, you could say that they didn't leave the Tenth Annual Mater Dei Holiday Tournament without a fight. In the Oilers' two day stay they lost twice by a combined margin of 11 points. Monday night Mascoutah edged Wood River 70-63, while Tuesday afternoon they were nipped by the Belleville Althoff Crusaders 84-80. You can't take anything away , from the spirited Crusaders, though. They .played catch-up ball for three quarters and were never safe until the fading seconds of the contest. Althoff utilized double figure scoring by fhne players to capture the victory. Led by Mike Abegg, a 6-4 junior center with 23 points, the Crusaders .produced a balanced attack. Jim Roth contributed 17 points while Kevin Peil counted 15 and Dave Fahrner added 14. Tim May finished with 11 markers. On the other side, Wood River's Mark Burris hit 13 of 21 fielders and went 5-of-6 from the stripe in leading all scorers with 31 points. Dennis Olston came through with 17 points to give him a tourney average of 20 per start. Other Oiler double digit scorers were Bill Culp with 13 and Dennis Link with 12. The Crusaders won the game with the better field shooting marksmen. They hit 32 of 68 field shots for .471. Wood River went 30 of 65 for .462. Each team converted 20 free throws. The Oilers on 29 attempts for .689 and Althoff on 32 tries for .625. The Oilers, with the score knotted at 14-14 with 2:07 remaining in the first quarter, splurged ,for eight markers without a Crusader- interference to go into 'the second period winning at a 22-14 clip. In the second quarter as the Oilers started to falter the Crusaders picked up. Althoff out scored Wood River in the period 22-18. Frazier-Ali pen fight pact today NEW YORK (AP) — The richest in history also will be most talked about, sought one of the most appealing. after fight in many years— ~ Joe Frazier-Muhammad Ali was expected to be announced today for March 8 by Madison Square Garden Boxing. A press luncheon was scheduled for noon, EST, at a midtown restaurant. Harry Markson, the Garden's Boxing director, said Tuesday no contract had been signed, but he also said: "We have assurances of a signed contract. £,_ — -"o *•»*••»» f*w«» *»*vw v**v "We expect to do better military service. An appeal of than a million dollars at the the conviction still is before 8 ate - the U.S. Supreme Court. "The fighters will get $2.5 The 26-year-old Frazier, million apiece." who rose to the championship The total of $5 million for alter Ali was stripped of the Frazier, the world title because of nis conviction, heavyweight champion, and has won aU 20 of his pro AU, the deposed heavyweight fights, ?3 by knockout, kirig, will come from gross Ali, woo became champion revenue that cowld be in the under the name of Cassfos area of NO million. Clay, has a 31-0 record with The fight which will be the 25 knockouts. For the world's fight fans it has two unbeaten fighters— Frazier, a two-fisted slugger with a killer's instinct, and Ali, a stylist who can dazzle but who also can knock out an opponent. For people who do not usually Mow fights it has Ali, always colorful, who turned into the most controversial sports figure in the world when he was convicted of refusing induction into the Abegg led for the Crusaders with nine points in the stanza. B U r r i s collected nine. markers in the period for the Oilers. ' "" •• At halftime Wood River held the edge by a 40-36 count. Althoff cut loose in the third period but waited until the dying minutes to do so. It started tis move with 1:38 left and collected 10 points with the score beforehand reading 60-53 Oiler favor.' All tolled the Crusaders counted 27 points in the period while holding the Oilers to 20. Fahrner paced the victors •with eight points in the third while Roth contributed seven. ' At the end of three periods the Crusaders led 63-6C. Matters were at a touch- and-go point throughout most of the fourth quarter. The spore w"as tied on four occasions and the Oilers never once led in the eight minute span. With 16 seconds left in the game and Wood River down 81-80 Burris took the ball down to the Oiler end. He hurried a shot that caromed off the rim and in his anxiety Slow tour play bugs Mr. Palmer NEW YORK (AP) — Notes from the pro golf tournament trail: Arnold Palmer is disturbed by slow play on the pro tour. to retrieve the ball fouled May. May hit the first of a one- andione attempt and as the second . went astray Ray Sonnenberg from Althoff was fouled in his act of shooting. Sonnenberg hit his two free throws .with one second left to round out the scoring for thenight. At quarter's start the Oilers needed four points to make up the margin but they counted only 20 markers in the period while allowing Althoff to total 21. Fouls really hurt Wood River. Olston was lost with 3:46 left in the final stanza and Culp along iwith Burris exited thereabouts;after. The Crusaders lost only one participant via;, five fouls.. Fahrner did such early with 2:13 remaining in the third quarter. , TOURNEY TALES: The loss lowers Wood '.. River's record to 2-5 ... Althoff stands at 3-5,.;. . . Althoff counted 22 errors and Wood River 15 ... Sonnenberg, the only senior returning letterman of Althoff, was held to only two points in the contest from his starting forward position , . . In the big 27-point third quarter, Althoff hit 11 of 20 field shots aid enjoyed a 5-of-5 performance from the line . . . Forty-eight fouls were whistled In the game with Wood River collecting 26, and the Crusaders 22 ... Althoff converted six of seven three point play opportunities . . . Wood River went 2-of-2 in the same category . . . Burris toted a 24 point average in bis two tourney starts j UJ.WK t J ***J «•* H»W> JJJ.U IAJUJ.* ' ._. •_. *" ' • • " " "It's getting absolutely' -**? Crusaders will play host <•» • .. - - • ** MftTftM* YlA4 4«_J.*... —— MA. At ridiculous," the game's leading gate attraction said. "The last few times I've played, I was waiting on every shot." Rules of the Tournament Players Division of th PGA, which govern tour events, provide that players losing position on the course—thus holding up players behind them—can be penalized two strokes. The rule is enforced, primarily lith warnings, by members of the TPD field staff. The penalty, however, rarely is invoked. "We need better policing out there," Palmer said. "I don't think any rule change is necessary, just better poll- is necessary, just better policing." Gene Sarazen, who will be 69 years old, has filed an entry for the • 1971 PGA championship in Palm Beach Gardens, Fla., Feb. 25-28. It will be the 50th anniversary of Sarazen's first appearance in a PGA championship. He reached the quarter-finals in 1921. . Sarazen won the PGA three times and is one of only four men ever to win all four of golf's major titles-the U.S. and British Opens, the • Masters and the PGA. Doug Sanders may have been happy when be scored his first victory in almost four years in the recent Bahama Islands Open, the final event on the 1970 pro schedule. But he wasn't nearly as happy as Jim Jamieson nd Herb Hooper. Those two came from the 63rd and 64th positions on the .point list and moved into the top 60, assuring themselves of exemptions from Monday qualifying rounds for all of 1971. Mater Dei today as it tries to move further in the consolation bracket ... other Tuesday scores had Okawville t o p p i n g Vandalia 76-63, Assumption over Nashville 5144, ! Mascoutqh dumping Washington 73-59, and Triad ripping Anna-Jonesboro 76-51 all in the championship bracket.. .In the consolation bracket O'Fellon edged Greenville 56-51, Tinley Park got by Murphysboro 57-56 and Mater Dei whipped Metropolis 91-64.., W.R. (80) AtTH. (84) rg ft' pf Player fg ft pf 13 85 Sonn'g 023 ,4 4 3 Abegg 10., 3 2 0 4 4 Roth ' 7 .3 4 B S- S Dye 001 7 3 5 Vandeloo 102 0, 1 2 -May 432 1 0 1 Fahrner 545 <n" 8 Olston Walt'rn Dwlg'ns Myers 0 0 l-pell Total '30 20 26 Total By Quarters: 553 32 20 ~22 3 4 T With 9:12 left Madison grabbed the lead, 73-71 Madrson then fcnffi tfm ad- 2 fotff shots.- Re vlFbhwifc fcitfte A^krita tugei neip ironi with 20 8Wd Matk ScfWggfnS Mni3. , Madison pot five players hi double figures. Boyd led the list with 24 counters. Jetty €u£6 ft fro Infra JJSfWa find led by as march ft me (faring the frame. A late quarter rally by the Bulldogs cut the lew to 48-46 at the third stopping place. In the fourth frame the caught them at 79-79 with 13 seconds remaining. Madison's Ed chandler fouled Roxana's Bush with eight seconds left Bush missed and in the scramble Mike Toner of the Shells fouled Madison's TefVance Young. Two seconds left. Young also missed but Fletcher grabbed the carom and hit a six-footer from the left side as the buzzer sounded. The loss knocks the Shells out further competition in the tourney. Roxana's season record dropped to 2-7. Madison's slate is 3-4. Toner took game scoring honors as the Shell forward tallied 26 points Oil 12 fielders **~^~ ;r~r~.—;~ "Ti J Snowiflfi and figflm fit Pteelhef finished with 12 and w«h im fefV WHft eight Chandler with n. - ~ In the second Tuesday morning game, Jerseyville led most of the way until four chafity tosses tied it lip, 63-63 with 1:05 left, it was another free throw that spelled doom for the Panthers. After the first eight minutes of play Jerseyville was on top, 16-11, Steve Elliott led the first quarter cause with six markers. Sparta's free throwing kept it in the contest in the second frame and brought them to within one point at halftime, 26-25. The Bulldogs only hit two fielders but dropped in 10 from the foul line. Jerseyville maintained the three Paul Brown, who led the Cincinnati Bengals to a division title in the third season of their existence, was named the American ' Football Conference's Coach of the Year Tuesday by United Press International. The 62-year- old Brown, the organizational genius who founded the Cleveland Browns, and made them into one of the toughest powers in pro football history during the late 1940s and-' 1950s, received 16 of the 33 votes cast. (UPI Telephoto from Files) remaining Spafta's Rusty'Crane stepped to the foul line and sank the second of a two shot foul, time ran out before the Panthers could work the ball down court and take & shot. The Jerseyville loss knocked them out of the tourney. The panthers' season log now stands at 5-4. Both teams had players in double figur._. . „ Jerseyville John Davis had 20 pouits while Ron Swearingin and Stan Sidwefl each had 12. For Sparta Crane had 19 counters. Greg Batton totaled 16 and Kevin McMichaef tallied 11. ' The Bulldog free throw percentage was 28 out of 36 for .778 per cent. From the field Sparta was 18 of 45 for .400 per cent. Jerseyville hit 25 of 59 from the outside for a shooting percentage of .424. At the line the Panthers were 13 of 25 for .520 per cent. The 1 p.m. encounter was a barnburner also. Two more Midwestern Conference members, Triad and Highland, squared off at each other. When the battle scene cleared the Triad Knights were on top, 81-78. At 2:30 p.m. the Edwardsville Tigers had no trouble downing the Staunton Bulldogs, 111-54. The 111 points was a new record for the Classic. At 4 p.m. the games moved to the championship side of the bracket. Cahokia had some trouble from Johnston City before downing the pesky Indians, 64-58. After getting off to a slow start the number one seeded Flyer's of East St. Louis knotted the score at 17-17 at first quarter's end and went on to bump Quincy CB, 73-62. In the 8 p.m. affair Bloomington got past the Purple Panthers of Litchfield, 59-48. If pre-toUrney predictions hold up Bloomington and East St. Louis should meet for the championship. y itf the right cap Gillespie surprised Decatur MacArthur and got by the Generals, 5744. • MADISON <81) fg ft pf Player Player Boyfl 10 4 ROXANA (79) . . laye 3 Toner Young 003 Bush Burkhall 535 Kratoch'r 3 fg ft pf 12 2 8 eyes big goal NEW YORK (AP) - Can a basketball team from a small town find happiness in the big city? Fifth-ranked Western Kentucky kinds out tonight in the finals of the Holiday Festival Tournament against self-assured, second-ranked South Carolina. It's Western Kentucky's slam-and-run offense vs. South Carolina's well-oiled precision in this 19th annual ECAC classic at Madison Square Garden. Jim McDaniels lead the Hilltoppers out of Bowling Green (population 36,000) and must be considered their hope against South Carolina's crack troops. An excellent supporting cast includes Jerry Dunn, board man Clarence Glover, Rex Bailey and Jim Rose. They're a fastbreaking aggregate and all good,shots. _ 3 4 4 ——* luiw* ** «* u m t»u»vn~r ij 1 5 Fletcher* 4 2 Harvlck 3 1 4 Chandl'r 8 1 s Klssack 0 o o Glasper 020 Bugge'n 0 o 1 Rhodes 1 2 1 Scrog'iw 374 Belford 55 I Voylis 300 Wilson ooo Totals 30 21 20 Totals 32 15 21 By Quarters! 1 J s 4 T ROXANA 29 .12 18 20^9 ^V&s£? u s,ra ft * Crane Smith Blind Batton Bremer Watt Murry - 7 0 Davis 022 Swear'ln 143 Elliott 564 Plato 003 Sldwell 0 2-0 Trask S'T:."* , i ° ° PoVvell Robins'n 224 Fairfax 4 Rldenh'r $ - 2 "4 522 314 110 442 204 113 010 016 Totals 18 28 21 Totals By Quarters: l 2 P JERSEYVILLE 18 10 22 I 8 Moss 12, Mohme 23, Kiraly 28*. Olcus 6, Steloer 4. FG 28™ p 22; TRIAD — Droy 11, Nemnlch 25, Herrlngton 1. tee 28. J. Ted" ford 16. FG 32{ F 17; PF 21. Edwardsvllle HI, Staunton 54 Staunton 13 12 13 16— 54' Edwardsville 20 30 29 32—111 STAUNTON - Link 3, SchuVtte 17, Vesper 2. Dalpozzo 2, Caldie- .STFo'-aoT^feS- Felchner EDWARDSVILLE — G. Ahart "• R- Ahart 8, Hesterbura 10. ra en $ If 03 °'o, Krun ¥'? h 6 - Mitchell 19 j. Kile 9, Higgenbotham 2, Gammill 8, Bradshaw 2. FG 45; F 21 ; rf 17. - f* Q i U 7 lnc i y 8 *8 J? 7 3 ?T. touYs * College results . # n "i n p s 10 i M °t°n 22, Hortoh e %™ fey "' FG 24: F ZBi PF rini 20; 12. Stuckman 2, FG 21; F F 23. South Notre Dame 99, Kentucky 82 Maryland ill, Miami, Fla. 77 Midwest Iowa 69, Australian Nat'ls 61 Southwest Colo, St. 74, .North Texas 68 Abilene Chris. 92, SE Okla. St. Tex.-El Paso 81, Adams St. 43 Far West St. Mary's Calif. 75, UC Davis Tournaments Big Eight Tournament Consolation Bound Oklahoma 70, Missouri 63 Kan. St. 76, Okla. St. 64 Championship Semifinals Kansas 69, Iowa State 66, QT Far West Classic Consolation Semifinals Cent, ,Mlch. 79, St. John's, Minn. Charles and Schmeling Cent, Olho 74, Lakehead, Ont. Championship Semifinals Moorjieadi Minn. 84, Great Falls, Mont. 78 . St." Thomas, Minn. 80, St. Cloud Hall of Fame Tournament Consolation Semifinals Springfield 89, Falrfield 83 ^Valparaiso 78, Amer.-Int'l 61 Consolations Ohio State 103, Harvard 87 it Jose State 76 _.._... r .-..,.... Semifinals Oregon 64, Washington St. 48 Fort eustls Christmas Tourney Championship Semifinals NEJU. 90; Hartwlck 76 Leblgh 71, Hampden-Sydney 97 . Quaker. CUy Tournament Bradley 70, Florida 65 Ticn'T™' 11 ' 1 "" 7Q> Oe0r8la Ashland College Invitational Consolation SJnai Frpstbugr St. 41,, W. Illinois 39 ipjbr- 1 -'- "•--• 33. Consolation rostbuar St. . . Championship Final Ashland 76, Fairleigh Dickinson St. Frao.. Pa. 86, Syracuse 83 St. jMeph's. pa. *74. Utah 7? •- . Meps. a. . Championship Semlf . 76, Temple " 85 owa. City 73, DePauHs LUS 89, Montana State 77 ™?"-wwHW ^W First RwBM Fortlham 8*7 California 63 ister 81, Air Force 71 '- Tournament ju)) 5W08 8 u» isconsin-Green Bay 83, Central Iowa 68 North Part 95, Concordia (l«.) 70 . IH NEW YORK (AP) - Ez. zard Charles and Max Schmeling, two former world heavyweight champions, are the latest fighters to make boxing's Hall of Fame. Charles, Schmeling and the late Harry Wills, professor Mike Donovan and Kid Williams were elected Tuesday, bringing to 107 the number of ring, greats in toe Hall. Charles, 49, and suffering from lateral sclerosis, and Schmeling, 65, and a prosperous businessman to Germany, were namexj to the Modern group. Wjius, a top'ootch heavy, weight, was elected by & e Ola-Timers Committee as w«g WJJiiams, a former ban- tarn weight champion.

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