The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah on October 6, 1971 · Page 28
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The Ogden Standard-Examiner from Ogden, Utah · Page 28

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Ogden, Utah
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Wednesday, October 6, 1971
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Page 28
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Ogden Standard-Examiner, Wednesday, October 6, 1971 Greg Pruitt s CHIC A.GO BEAKS' •quarterback Kent Nix (left) watches the ball sail between the OTrights after holding for place-kicker Max Percival during workout Tuesday in preparation for Sunday's game with New Orleans. Nix-wfllbe the; star ting quarterback taking over for Jack Concannon, who suffered a knee' injury last week at Los Angeles.—Standard-Examiner TJPI ;Telephoto. PLAIN BANANAS ABOUT HOCKEY Back Award Associated Press . Size -is no object to Okla- oma'suGreg Pruitt. Hardly anyone ever gets a good shot at him, anyway. ' • For instance. :in,. Saturday's 33-20 victory over Southern Cal- fornia, Pruitt scored on runs of 2, seven and 75 yards. On the fctird one, he seemed to slow own as he approached the goal line and taunt the Southern Cal defender chasing" him. Pruitt denies it. "I have a. habit of. looking >ver my shoulder when 3 run," he says. "I wask< just looking sack. I wasn't .teasing anyone. •When I-look back,., if a guy is lose, I have to run. If he's not, here's no need in running that hard." • * COLLEGE RECORD In three games this season, Pruitt has run hard enough to gain a whopping 411 yards in a mere 3£f carries for a 10.6 aver- ige.'The.major college record s 9,62 by Arizona State's Leon 3urton in 1957. Saturday's show was Pruitt's 'best day ever," according to Coach . Quick - Fairbanks. The super-quick halfback carried 16 times for 205 yards and was named national college Back ol the Week by The Associated Press. ,/. "r ••••' : .The 5-foot-9. 176-pound junior from' Houston, Tex., can catch the' ball, too — he started the 1970 season as a split end and vas switched to halfback when he Sooners adopted the Wish>one-T in midyear—and is probably the best blocker in the Oklahoma backfield. •"What people- don't realize vhen he runs that well is'thai his blocking, is super," says Fairbanks. "He's always been a great blocker." Bucs Hero Would Rather Be Playing With Ice Team By MILTON RICHMAN PITTSBURGH (TJPI)—Every then Richie Hebner Walter Mitty on now and pulls ' a everyone He makes believe he's Bobby about to give it _ up "and., the Pirates aren't about to give him upi- T 'a-s: .those ball clubs hunting' for ;-a . third baseman, like the'New'York Yankees' Orr or maybe Bobby Hull, ha's|o Ut stick-handling his way through everyone else on the ice with the puck on the end of his stick, he's got the goalie where he Milwaukee; Brewers, will find wants-him but he's so calm and cool he refuses to commit himself too quickly, he finally sees that tiny opening he's waiting for, shoots an'd it's a . . goal! The fact that Richie Hebner does all this on the thick carpeting in the Pittsburgh TO THRESHOLD Hebner: delivered ' the Pirates to .the threshold .of- their first National League '-pennant in 11 years with .his home run over the rightfield fence at two-year- old Three••:' Rivers Stadium Tuesday and they asked clubhouse, using a bat for a hockey ' stick and a- baseball instead of a puck, doesn't even cause the rest of the Pirates to bat so much as an eye. They know Richie Hebner. , DURING WINTER They 'know he -could -have signed-with the Boston Bruins had he wanted, that he works out with the Pittsburgh Penguins during the winter, that he thinks a whole lot more of Bobby Orr than he ever did of Babe Ruth and that he's ]ust plain bananas about hockey. "It's a helluva thing to say, said Richie Hebner Tuesday after first throwing 'the ball away and permitting the Giants to tie the score in the sixth inning and then taking the game away from them with his winning homer in the eighth, 1 would've liked to have given hockey a try. I would ve liked seeing if I could've made it There's no way the leit- handed hitting. 23-year-oiai Hebner will ever find out now because baseball has become his living, he certainly isnt the him first thing the was standard- what kind of pitch he hit' off Juan- Mafichal. "Screwball," Hebner. .- said, taking a pull of some soft, drink he-had in a-can.'"He wanted to get it outside. .He'd.been 'gettin it outside and making me. loo like a damn fool,before." • They asked •Hsbner: how he felt after making that bad throw in the sixth .innings- the one that gave the :• Giants 'their first run and he said.the booing from the fans-.which followed made him start" 'thinking he 'could be the goat because he was finger-fumbling away the ball game. Soon the affable Pirates' UTAH PASSER 3RD IN MAJOR COLLEGE STATS NEW YORK (AP) — Utah quarterback Gordon Longmire ranks third in passing among the nation's major college football players, according to.sNCAA "stafisticsf released: Tuesday.' " Longmire"" has completed 50 of 100 attempts in three ".games, for a 16.8 completion percentage per game. He,'s listed tenth in tiae ±ation in total offense with an average gain of 197-.3 yards. Oklahoma Faithful Upset ..-'... '•• • . ._ V-.- - -•• - - ---- •- - „;'; ;.•":'...' " '" "*"jl Over Saturday's TV Barf OKLAHOMA CITY (DPI)' —I governor, the speaker of the V * FW ~ _ •_ TT n t**..,,,— —C 1? £.*•.*.«<;. AYlt-*3ri\rJ>C Saturday's football game be tween third ranked Texas and seventh ranked Oklahoma will be televised .'in Austin and, Dallas; Tex., but nowhere in Oklahoma. And therein lies a problem that has angered a Lanier Sweeps Honors For Bruising Defense Bear." The .Denver KANSAS CITY (AP) - The Kansas City Chiefs call middle linebacker Willie Lanier "The jn lc .. ^ Broncos will agree that the nickname fits. Lanier was very much a bear on the prowl in the Bronco backfield last Sunday in Kansas City's 16-3 American Football Conference victory over Denver., . . , The bruising Lanier' made eight unassisted -tackles and was credited with two assists, broke up a pass play and recovered a fumble at the Chiefs' 35-yard line when the Broncos, leading 3-0, threated to pad their margin in the first quarter. FOR FIRST TIME For Jiis performance, Lanier was -named The Associated Press defensive player of the had a good feeling Sunday about the game with the Broncos. It turned out pretty well. Yes, it's nice to get something for the first time. That was ail Willie had to say about Mr. Lanier, the ringleader of the defense that limited Denver to nine first downs. A FEW WORDS Teammate Aaron Brown had a few words about Willie. "We were fantastic," Brown said. "When they had a yard or a half yard to go for a first down, Willie stopped them," Floyd Little, the Denver running back, had something to say too. "Everytime I earned the ball," Little said, "Lanier tackled me." , • 'Lanier tackled Little three times in the first quarter for week, an honor bestowed on Willie for the first'time. "It's great to get a first," Lanier said today. "An accolade is always pleasant but my teammates on defense were terrific. I.always try to -play consistently on' defense in every LJ.S. House of Representatives and appears headed, for the courts. . ' ; "'" . ••••'• Both Oklahoma Gov. .David Hall' and House Speaker Carl Albert have pleaded with. the National Collegiate Athletic Asssociation (NCAA) to lift its ban and permit the game between the two undefeated college powerhouses to be televised. The NCAA has refused. The Governor's office has received calls-from 5,000 irate football fans claiming the NCAA is discriminating against their state. The game .will be televised to .*. • !.;« +V^ ViXV«rt nf +TiA Times m uie IU^M/ 4u«o. LCA ^vi. — six yards gained, once halting these games the flashy TBronco for no gam < pll ™ r - <! «>"i' on a third down and one situation. He stopped Bob Anderson's bid for one-half yard on a third down thrust. Ironically, if Lanisr hadn't been tapped as last weekend's top defensive player, the honor game Ji.ll.V-. "Sometimes you get a feeling for a particular- game; and likely would -have gone. to a player who opposed the Chiefs, Denver's Dave Washington. Austin, the home of the University .of Texas, and to Dallas, where the game is being played. The Cotton Bowl's 70,000 seats for the game were sold out last. year. RESTRAINING ORDER A judge in Tulsa County, Okla., issued a temporary restraining order against the NCAA Tuesday to force the game to be televised in Tulsa County. A hearing to make the order permanent was set for Thursday. "'• • The ' NCAA has refused to televise 'the game in Oklahoma because other \games are being played in 'the state -at the same time, .and within 400 miles 'o: Dallas. The NCAA said only, if these games were genuine sellouts, could the OU-Texas game be televised in Oklahoma "Our rule is that those games will ,be damaged by such a telecast," NCAA publicity director Tom Hansen _ sale Tuesday. "And our definition, o: damaged 'is that the games are being played within a 400-mile radius and are -not televised.' Gcv. Hall told the NCAA: "Your report conclusion ffiiat elevising this game woSld detract from the attendancepof james in Oklahoma is idfca- jreed upon by this office wid others in Oklahoma. We_;v?o«ld expect negligible changes<v-;in attendance patterns at these fames." '^~. Hansen said the NCAA's -400- mile radius rule is designate jrotect i attendance at small college games. £. "The people of Oklahoma mow what it means when ttnly 30,000 attend a game, in; a 60,000-seat stadium," Hansen said. "But it's just as tru«£ if you have a 2,000-seat stadium and only 1,000 attend. You '2tiH iave "hurt your income by^SO :er cent. And that income* is iust as important to a "small school as it is to a big school." Hall said the NCAA's" Hjan denied Oklahoma citizens their rights and created the potential of a massive traffic'jam.;-- GREAT EXPENSE .:; 'Many loyal Oklahoma fens will be driving to that viewing area at great expense andlwill add to already heavy hazardous highway traffic conditions," Hall said. "Personal safety!; of Oklahoma people is involved." ..Dorothy Johnson, who runs one of the switchboards into ^the Governor's office,, said '."a fantastic number of people are calling. "They think it's unfair," ;she said. "They think it's ;an arbitrary decision by -;ihe NCAA. We are getting calls from senior citizens who would not go to the game anyway, people who are ill, invalid, from children whose parents Can't afford to take them."' - -.' "Some of them are asking-for the NCAA telephone number." third baseman was talking about, the nine days he spent in Christ Hospital in Cincinnati in August, how they thought might be -heart trouble at .firs jut it wasn', and how little hr had 'contribued to Pittsburgh' attack-since the .-All-Star Game BACK TO BOSTON "You gonna go back, 'to Boston to dig more "graves this winter?" baseball's most mous and quite possibly griivedigger was asked. "Sure," he said. "When home, I will. My father superintendent of a cemetery in West. Roxbury, about miles from Boston,, and I him." : ' •'How much d'o you get?" somebody wanted to know. "Thirty-five dollars a grave," Hebner said. - "Do. you . make a ' lotta: money?." "The faster I dig, the money I make. It's all pick and shovel. Some people.thought it was a gag at first when they found out I dig graves, but it's no gag. I really do it. How long does it take me to dig a grave? With good digging I can do it in two hours." .NOW 8 a.m. to 8 p. SERVICE! Whilo '. After work Convenient downtown location WON. thru SAT. +4^*********^*** COMPLHE ' WINTERIZING SMCIAL Brain and flush radiator. Check all ho«» 2 gallon* a{ antifreeze installed Check for I«ak» Chvck fan belti Install 190 itat. p B rt» extra REG. $16.50 10 95 II for any reason you ar« dUiatiifnd with the i«ryit» mt Minckley'i, ^l«a»e call me ••rionally. I HOHKT H. HIHCKUT, INC. HINCKLEY'S 1110 Wa»h. ilvd. 39«-«S44 Best In The . House"1n 87 lands. Today, more men and women everywhere welcome Canadian Club. New friends appreciate its gentle manners.. ; : - • The pleasing way it • .; behaves in mixed company. Old friends admire its unmistakable charac^r. A taste not matched by-any v/hisky, anywhere. C.C.— the taste that's ahead of its ; time. Taste why, tonight. , 6 YEARS OLD. IMPOITTED'IH BOTTLE-FROM CANADA BY- . " , , . ' •'HRU1 mXER-IMPORTERSINC,. DETROIT. MICH. 85.8 PROOF. 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