The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin on January 14, 1962 · Page 29
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January 14, 1962

The Racine Journal-Times Sunday Bulletin from Racine, Wisconsin · Page 29

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Racine, Wisconsin
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Sunday, January 14, 1962
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Marque+te.. 60 Ohio State.. 89 Air Forte ... 36 Michigan .64 Iowa....... 65 Minnesota.. 63 Illinois 66 Purdue 90 Indiana 98 Park ...61 Mil. Lutheran 60 Michigan S. 65 NU........74 DePaul 89 Phillips 51 Racine 49 THE RACINE JOURNAL-TIMES SECTION THREE JANUARY 14, 1962 Warriors Romp Over Cadets 60-36 Buckeyes Beat Michigan '5' by 89 to 64 COLUMBUS, Ohio — (^)— Ohio State's top-ranked Buckeyes rolled to their 12th straight victory defeating rival Michigan 89-64 in a Big Ten battle here Saturday night. The scrappy Wolverines led the Bucks through the opening minutes of the game and at several points held five-point advantages. But, with the score 12-7, the Buckeyes began finding the range. John Havlicek, who wound up the night with 18 points, finally put Ohio State out in front for good 13-12 on a layup with 13:30 left in the half. From then on Ohio State steadily pulled away. By the intermission Ohio State had moved to a 45-31 lead. All-America Jerry Lucas led all of the scorers with 21 points, 20 of them coming on field goals. Lucas grabbed 20 rebounds. Little 5-foot-lO Bob Cantrell topped Michigan with 17 points. The Bucks hit on 49 per cent from the field, 38-37. Michigan had a 42 per cent mark on 26 of 62. Ohio State—89 Michigan—84 FGFTPi FO FTP Teams Are Tied 1414 at Half Havllcelt McDonald Lucas Nowell Reasbecfc KnlRht Gearhart Bradda Lane Prazier Flatt 2'Cole llOosterbaan OIHarris I'Hall 2iCBntrell 3 HiRgs I'Brown 1 Herner 0 Jackson 1| 0! Totals 38 13 121 Totals 26 12 13 —AP Wlrephoto COACHES HONORED— Two of the football coaches honored Saturday_ night by the Washington, D.C. Touchdown Club were Vince Lombard!, right, of the Green Bay Packers, named the outstanding pro coach of the year, and Lee McLaughlin, whose Washington & Lee team was named outstanding small college team. East Squad Aims to Prove They, Too, Can Play Football LOS ANGELES —(^P)— Allie Sherman and his East All Stars try to prove in the Pro Bowl today that pro football supremacy isn't the sole property of the West. Lopsided victories by Green Bay and Detroit in the post- M.cmlan''.:::: 3! a^-e'iseason playoffs for first and ithird place in the National Grid Stars, Politicians Get Together WASHINGTON — (JP) — Washington cele b ri t i e s headed by Vice President Lyndon B. Johnson—joined Saturday night with just plain football fans to pay tribute to 1961's football heroes. Big names were a dime-a- dozen among the 1,500 persons at the 27th annual awards banquet of the Washington Touchdown Club. Sports figures such as Ernie Davis, Paul Hornung, Vince Lombardi, Paul (Bear) Bryaht, Stan M u s i a 1 and Whitey Ford mingled with congressmen, cabinet members, Supreme Court justices and other public officials at the black-tie affair. Top college football team awards went to Alabama and Washington & Lee. Individuals honored included Ernie Davis of Syracuse, Joe Romig of Colorado, Gary Collins of Maryland, Greg Mather of Navy and Dr. John Bateman of Rutgers. Professional winners were halfback Paul Hornung and coach Vince Lombardi, both of the Green Bay Packers. Milwaukee Plans Women's Tourney MILWAUKEE — (/P) — Football League have serious- jly damaged the East's reputation. So have four West victories in the last five Pro Bowls and a series lead of 7-4. The West is a 6 1/2 point favorite. The weatherman predicts clear weather near 70 degrees for the game in Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum. Each team will be missing an offensive backfield star from its division. Green Bay halfback Paul Hornung is in the Army, and Philadelphia quarterback. Sonny Jorgenseri was injured in the Playoff Bowl Jan. 6. Brown vs. Taylor The best prospective ground-gaining duel matches fullbacks Jim Brown of Cleveland and Jim Taylor of Green Bay. Brown nipped Taylor for the league rushing crown, but Taylor prevailed when the Packers smothered the Browns in a regular season game. Baltimore's Johnny Unitas, back of the game in the last two Pro Bowls, and Green Bay's Bart Starr, a Johnny- come-lately as a top quarterback, will split the West passing assignment. Coach Norm Van Brocklin's Westerners have the league's 1-2 men in pass receiving — Red Phillips of Los Angeles and Raymond Berry of Baltimore. Go Through Air Sherman's East team Pro Bowl Rosters fig- EAST No. Name 11 Plum QB-O 16 TUtlc QB-O 20 Perkins HB-O 21 McD'nd HB-O'24 22 Dean HB-O 25 23 24 I WEST Pos.|No. Name Starr Unitas Woodson Moore Dove Name Bryant as Top Coach CHICAGO — m — Paul (Bear) Bryant of Alabama's unbeaten mythical national football champions was Po.s QB-O QB-O HB-D HB-O S-D Barnes HB-D 26 Arnett HB-O Stacv HB-D 28 Larv S-D , ^ , , , 25 James HB-O 34 Pitr's'te FB-O UreS also to go through thepO Webster PB-O'35 McElhnv HB-O air. The Giants' Y. A. Tittle,I34 for years a Western Division 14? man, will open at quarterback for the East. His alternate is the Browns' Milt Plum, leader'fio the past two seasons in the^^ '64 NFL's composite passing sta -|,i8 tistics. Their prime targets: New York's Del Shofner, third in receiving, and Tommy McDonald of the Eagles, tops in touchdown catches. Telecast of the game (Channels 4 and 5) will start at 2:45 p.m. (CST). Brown Baueh'n Reeer Norton Patton Hill Morrow Schrader Pottlos Huff Nisbv Smith Qrav Toneff Gain Staulner Lemek PB-O 39 LB-D 43 LB-D 44 S-D 48 S-D,51 HB-D 56 C-Oi58 C-O 62 LB-D'65 LB-D 66 a-O 71 G-0;73 0-0 75 T-Dne T-Dn7 E-D 78 T-OI79 McCorm'k T-O:80 Robust'lU E-D 81 Blelskl E-O 82 Katcav'se E-DJ83 Dial E-OI84 W'st'n E-O.PKI86 Shofner E-D 88 Randle E-0;8B Taylor Whlfton Lane Rlchter RlhKO Martin Schmidt Oeorge Forester Connolly OreRK NomclUnl Karras Jordan Parker Jones St. Clair PhlUlDs Atkins Berry Marchettl McGee Relchow Gibbons Dltka FB-O HB-D Schaumb'g Knlpp Vlccelllo Judd Head Porter Lacey Totals 13 10 17i Air Force ,.. Marquette MILWAUKEE —(/?>)—Marquette's basketball Warriors came alive after a nightmarish first half and overwhelmed Air Force Academy 60-36 Iz?/-''",,, r, . , • X ^ if .1 • piffend'fcr Saturday night for their [Hmman eighth victofy in nine starts on a chummy home court. A 141/2 point favorite despite Air Force's five game winning streak since an opening loss, Marquette was unable to crack the Falcon's tight zone defense and was held to a 14-14 standoff in the first half. • Strike Quickly The Warriors struck quickly in the opening seconds after the intermission and stormed into a comfortable lead. Juniors Paul Hornak, Dave Erickson and Len Jefferson, with help from Ron Glaser and Joe Scanlon, sparked the surge. Despite a big height advantage, Marquette was outre- bounded by a 21-13 margin in the first half and had trouble hitting from the outside. Tight" Zone Air Force—Hfl IMarquettc—(10 FG FT P FG FT P 3'Hornak 3, Erickson 1 Jefferson 2 Glaser 2;Nlxon 2 Borowskl 3'Poulsen 0]Chm'lewskl 0:Scanlon Vandcrden Crivello Culver Totals 14 14 cashing in on only five of 18 floor shots. But from the time Hornak hit on a corner jump shot 20 seconds into the second half the Warriors were in command. They dominated the rest of the game entirely and let Nixon, a Bob Cousy-type dribbler, put on a show for the 6,005 fans for the final 21/4 minutes. In that short period, Nixon converted seven of eight free throws after drawing fouls. Gets 15 Points Hornak led the Marquette scorers with 15 points, while. Erickson contributed 12. Henry Viccellio was high for Air Force with 12. In boosting its record toj 9-4 heading into a two-weekj break for first semester ex-, ams, Marquette finished with: a 45.8 shooting percentage to 28.3 for Air Force and had a 46-26 advantage in rebounds. —AP Wlreplinlo WINDY SPILL — Ed Brisson of Minneapolis came down the knoll at Westby's Snowflake ski jump Saturday when a cross wind caught him and sent him sprawling. The meet was held up until today. Winners will compete in the international championships in Poland. CHICAGO —m— The National Collegiate Athletic Association unanimously voted its "complete support" in creation of new federations in track and field, gymnastics and basketball Saturday and authorized its council to refer the colleges' control-dis- ipute with the Amateur Ath- Jl^lgi'Chicago Black Hawks built upjletic Union to the federal gov- Lf'-D a 3-0 lead early in the game ernment. Black Hawks Tip Rangers 4 to 2 CHICAGO — (/P) — The NCAA to Create New Federations held on to take a 4-2 The action, including a Nelson's FTs Give Hawkeyes 65-63 Victory Iowa City, Iowa — (/P) — Iowa's high scoring Don Nel- json sank two free throws jwith five seconds left Satur- 'day for a 65-63 victory over iMinnesota that spoiled the jGophers' chance of taking lover undisputed lead in the I Big Ten basketball race, j Nelson, who had run up 75 points in the Hawkeyes' last !tvvo conference games, was ;ciosely guarded with three iCophers working against him jinuch of the time. But he icashed in on 12 free throws and wound up with a total of 20 points. Both teams now have a 2-1 record in the conference campaign. A victory for Minnesota would have enabled the Gophers to go against Ohio State next week undefeated. Cronk Gets 19 Minesota's scoring was led by Ray Cronk with 19 points and Eric Magdanz with 15. What really helped the Hawkeyes in a big way was in football and bas-jthe return of veteran Joe under NCAA cerfifi-lReddington to the starting lineup. He had given way to sophomores in Iowa's early games. Joe responded with 17 points on 15 and 20-foot shots from the field. Minnesota broke out of a 'seven-point deficit to bring .a 32-32 tie at halftime after games i <Letball cation. 3 — Adopt a resolution criticizing professional football clubs for "disruptive activities in the area of premature signings." 4—Reject again a proposa c-o PK -o;then „ ^ LB -'glvictory from the New Yorklmildly surprising reference tol^*^^ outcome of a game, 'o-o,Rangers in a tense Nationaljthe seeking of federal help, for a national letter of intent, ^^^^^ 5_Rejoct Notre Dame's bid seven times before the inter- o let the rules makers rcver.se mission. LB o T-O TIDJ Hockey League game Satur- ?:g.day night. ^•gj The final Chicago goal, T-0 |Bobby Hull's second of the E-Djnight, was scored while Rang- E-D er netminder Gump Worsley lloiwas off the ice in the final E-D E-O Officials — Referee Harry Brubaker (231; umpire Joe Muha (431,- head- llnesman George Murphy (30); back JiidKe Jack Nix (41); field Judge James Tunney 1321. minute of play. By winning the Hawks took over third place by themselves from the Rangers, came on the final day of the week-long NCAA convention at a busy business session. Adopted Measures The delegates also voted to: 1—Ban all outsjde basketball competition for college players, part of the association 's slap at gambling and bribery. 2—Bring college all star The expected approval by Hawkeyes Spurt Th7MiTwruke7junior 'cham -|"^"^^t ^f,^^ /"^".'^ ber of Commerce announced y^f.'" JT^T"" - , , ,,, iball Coaches Association Saturday it will sponsor an open golf tournament next July which will attract the nation's leading women professionals. Saturday night at the NCAA convention. Alonzo S. (Jake) Gaither, whose Florida A & M team I matched Alabama's 10-0 rec- -Tuckaway Country Club|ord. was named coach of the will be the scene of the major; year for small colleges, classicsetfor July 12-15, The; Balloting for final place announcement by Nic Toma-,was close in both the major ra, Tuckaway president, and and small college voting. Don Schuppe. Jaycees tourna- Runners-up were D a r r e 1 ment chairman, said the purse^Royal of Texas, recently will be at least $10,000. In This Section Sports Pages 2, 3, 4, 5 Markets Pages 6, 7 Classified, Pages 7, 8, 9, 10,11 %iiaers .Page 12 named coach of the year by the National Football Writers Association, and James Ostendarp of Amherst. The 1960 winners were Murray Warma^h of Minnesota and Warren Woodson of New MexicQ^State. I The Hawkeyes spurted to the full convention of ncw.^n 11-point edge at 46-35 in federations in track, basket- the first 7 minutes of the ball and gymnastics came as,second half. Minnesota nar- part of a resolution presentedi'""^^^ R^P "^''^'^ to the NCAA body by Wilbur Johns, athletic director at UCLA and chairman of the NCAA committee on AAU- Olympic relations. Presented by Reed The pro football resolution 8:24 left but in two minutes Iowa went ahead by 10 points at 56-46. A basket by Cronk and a layup by Magdanz pulled Minnesota to 60-59 with less than two minutes left. Nelson made one of two free throws to make it 63- Mehlhaus NelKon Rp'dlnRton SKykownv Novak Mesnlck l.orcn/. PO FT P :i 4 fj Mn «cliin7. 2 Crcmk 2 McGrann 2 Ualcinun 4 l .liu 'hnn 1 Jf'iix'n 1 Driisk.ii 0 8liin« Dni IN iKe .s.sliT ro FT P 3 0 4 12 B 1 1 0 2 0 2 0 1 0 Tolal .H 24 n ni Totals Iowa ; Minnesota 3-.! 23 17 Ifl 33 -«,') 31-63 was presented by Bill Reed,|6i and Cronk tied it up be- commissioner of the Big Ten.jfore Nelson's winning points, who asked and received as-|io«»— n,-, .Minnesoia—«:! sociation approval for contin -|„„n^„„ uation of his special committee that has been attempting !to reach agreement with the iNational, American and Ca- jnadian football leagues over premature signings. For the first time the NCAA will begin a certification program of college all-star games in basketball and football, |making those games subject to requirements now in effect for bowl games. The certification includes a provision limiting such contests to vacation p e r i 0 d s on the academic calendar. The main effect would be on basketball games such as East-West games played in jthe past in New York and iKansas City. For approval, they would have to be held during a vacational period. WINTER JOURNEY — The cold grip of winter has paralyzed this summer fishing hole on the Fox River. Trees are bare an^ dead, a heavy blanket of snow lies —Journal-Times Phoio over the ice upon the water. Only th6 tracks of a solitary rabbit show as evidence that life goes on in this cold, frozen landscape. Winds Halt Westby Meet WESTBY, Wis. — m — Winds estimated at 25-30 m,p,h, across the takeoff point prevented competition Saturday in trails for places on the team that will represent the United States in the FIS ski jumping world championships in Poland next month. Officials plan six jumps I" imiiiiKiiimiiiiiiimmmii I today, three in the morning and three in the afternoon. No time was set for the Snowflake Ski Club's 39th annual meet, over which the FIS competition takes precedence, but officials were expected to declare the FIS winner the champion of both events. Aside from the southerly iwind, weather conditions jwere good for jumping Satur- jday, with sunshine and temperatures around 32 degrees. Officials called a one hour delay before permitting the beginning of the Snowflake meet on the 60-raeter hill, but halted the jumping after about 15 riders iiad made their leaps. Lyle Swenson of Westby posted the longest jump, 190 feet, but it didn't count. The 80-meter hill was not used. Wilt Sets Record PHILADELPHIA — (iT) —Wilt Chamberlain set a regulation game scoring record Saturday night with 73 points to lead the Philadelphia Warriors to a 135117 victory over the Chicago Packers before 3,516 at Convention Hall in a National Basketball Association game. Chamberlain's 29 field goals and 15 fouls erased the mark of 71 set by the Los Angeles Lakers' Elgin Baylor in 1960. Chamberlain holds the league's record for total points in a game, 78 scored in a triple overtime contest against the Lakers earlier this year. See box scores on page 2. 'iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii

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