Herald and news. (Klamath Falls, Or.) 1942-current, January 02, 1964, Page 7, Image 7

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Ilini's Grabowski Pulverizes
ashingfon's Huskies In Vict
PfV AT Vol-
MIDDIES GET ASSIST The Duke Carlisle (III to Phil
Herns (25) pass combination clicked for the second
Texas score in the second quarter of the Cotton Bowl
game at Dallas, Tex., Wednesday, with Harris rambling
A3 jrards for the score. In the upper left photo, Carlisle
Football Bowl Results
By United Press International
Rose Bowl
At Pasadena,' Calif.
Illinois 17 Washington 7
Cotton Bowl
At Dallas
Texas 2.1 Navy t
Sugar Bowl
At New Orleans
Alabama 12 Mississippi 7
Orange Bowl
At Miami, Kin.
Nebraska lit Auburn 7
Wednesday's College Basketball
By United Press International
Louisville 85 Marquette 117
Utah 76 Cincinnati M
Toledo 75 Kent State 57
Rhode Is. 68 Memphis Slate W
Georgia 49 Alabama 47
Kenyon (0.1 77 Kalamazoo 75
Hope Mich. I 77
Concordia '111.' Kti
Assists Bowl Tieisp
MIAMI I UPI i - Big Eight
olficials have a straight flush
to spread before the Orange
Bowl Committee today in the
high stakes negotiations for the
football classic.
Nebraska, the school that
"couldn't win a major bowl
game," dealt the 13-7 winning
cards over Auburn in the game
that grossed about S192 nno per
team in Wednesday's 30th an
nual New Year's spectacle be
fore 72,647 sun-warmed fans.
After 10 years, the Orange
Bowl moguls have been think
ing seriously about ending their
ties with the Big Eight to fur
nish the conference champion
as one of the competitors. The
decision whether to renew the
Big Eight contract which ex
pired Wednesday night could
come in the next couple of
Nebraska's burly Cornhuskers
stepped into the 70-degrec heat
as one-point underdogs In Au
burn and w ith an 0-2 record in
major bowls, including an igno
minious 34-7 defeat by Duke in
the 1955 Orange Bowl.
Made Record Run
But on such little things as
a play designed to gain only
two or three yards are victor
ies and big stakes won. Nebras
I'Pt Sports Writer
Skinny and scholarly Tim Da
vis of Alabama, passed up com
pletely in both pro footiiall
drafts, should stick close to the
phone today.
He needn't call them, they'll
probably call him.
The pros suddenly have the
feeling they may have goofed
on the unlikely looking 10
poural pre-med student who
tave the greatest place-kkkin;
exhibition in howl history on
New Year's Day by leadirc un
derdog Alabama tn a 12-T vic
tory over Mississippi in the
Sugar Bowl at New Orleans
So outstanding was Davis'
performance, it een eclipsed
tlie one by Ouke Carlisle, who
passed for two touchdown?,
'cored another and overshad
owerl All'Atreriean Rn;er S'au-
HKRAI.I) AM) NKWS. Klamath Kails. Oregon Thursday, January J. KM
(s Make Large Headlines,
DALLAS ( UPI' - The backs
made the headlines, but both
coaches agreed today that I h e
other team's line was the key
factor in Texas quarterback
Duke Carlisle's architecture of
ka quarterback Dennis Claridge
belted a record M) yards for a
touchdown on just such a play
and it threw the Auburn Tigers
into fumbling ineptitude for the
entire first half.
The play came on the second
crack from scrimmage and
Claridge admitted at game
end. "it surprised me as much
as it surprised Auburn."
Soon after, halfback Frank
Selich broke loose for a 22-yard
punt return that set Nebraska
on the track for a :tl-yard field
goal by Dave Theiscn. who had
kicked the extra point after
Claridge's touchdown gallop.
A punt fumbled by hallhack
George Hose deep in Auburn
territory set the stage for Thic
sen's SB-yard field goal in the
second period that gave Ne
braska 13-0 halftime lead.
Auburn Stormed Back
Auburn, led by lean and hun
gry quarterback Jimmy Sidle,
found itself tn make the second
half a different ball game. His
running and passing carried the
Alabamans on a 71-yard touch
down march in the third peri
od. Sidle swept 13 yards around
his left end for the score and
Woody Woodall honied the ex
tra point.
Pro Clubs Overlook Alabama's
Joe ' In Recent Player Draft
ba(h whi'r pacing top-ranked
Texas to a 2.1-6 win over Navy
before Ti.VVl in the Cntlnn
Row I
Daus. who say he'd like (o
play with the pros, performed
like one in accounting for all of
Alabama's points with four field
goals of 48. 4fi. 31 and 22 yards.
His 48 and 4S yard boon were
the longest ever ki-ked in any
major. how I game.
' Misses One Mi
He did mus one Wednesday
: from the 5n . yard line. 'Bama
I Coach P.Til B-ar- Rryanl said
"be most hae t.-krn ht rye
oil the hall.''
i Oie Miss did. 1"o. fumhlKi;
11 times bcfoie a crowd of
80.735 and I05U1; the hall on mx
of those occasions.
In the other bowl games. Il
linois came from bexnd to
wear d-in W.vhinn 17-7. be
1 tn f. r. "J
has good protection as he passes and Navy defender Pat
Donnelly (381 tips the ball (upper right), however, the
ball came down in the arms of Harris (lower left) and
he scooted for the touchdown.
ing Forward Walls Said
a 211-6 victory over Navy in the
2th annual Cotton Bow-L
Texas deserted its usual ball
control tactics and took to the
air-lanes to lay the foundation
for victory and the coach of the
nation's national champion Long
horns, Darrell Royal, said the
change in strategy was forced
by Navy's defense which
"jammed up on us."
Navy's heralded All-America
Heisman Trophy winning quar
terback, jolly Roger Staubach,
had a fine day statistically, but
his effectiveness was humiliat
ingly unsuccessful because of a
Texas line that, in Middie
Coach Wayne Hardin's words,
"simply kept coming and com
ing." Carlisle was the hero of the
game offensively by throwing
58 and 63-yard scoring passes
to fleet wingback Phil Harris
and darting nine big yards for
another touchdown to boost Tex
as into a 21-0 lead that smoth
ered Navy's hopes before half
time. Work Well Offensively
But, the same crew of line
men which held Navy to a min
us 14 yards rushing was per
forming an equally magnificent
chore on offense by giving him
ample time to throw or work
his run-pass options to a new
Cotton Bowl record total offense
of 267 yards.
All-America tackle Scott Ap
pleton. who shared "outstand
ing" honors with Carlisle by
overwhelming vote margins, led
this Longhorn line stampede.
But. at best, his play was just
a shade better than that of such
teammates as tackle Staley
Faulkner and guards George
Brucks and Tommy Nobis.
Staubach, who was thrown for
55 yards in losses by this rag
fore Kin.OiiO in tlie Roe Row,
ami 72.M7 saw .Nebraska down
Auburn. 1.V7. in Ihe Orange
At Dallas. Carlisle took the
play away from Staubach by
gaining 267 yards for a Cotton
Bowl record. The Longhorn
quarterback tossed touchdown
passes of 56 and 63 yards and
also scored on a nine-yard run
in the first half.
Constantly badgered by a
tough Texas tine that included
Ail-American tackle Scott Ap
plelon. Staubach still gave a
good account of himself by
gaining 223 yards and storing
the (Middies' only touchdown.
Grabowtki Led Dllnl
Jim Grabowski, 10-year-old
aophomore, and halfback
George Donnelly played the key
roles in the IUini'i triumph at
Pasadena. Calif Crrabowski
rfk - r.")l
UPI Telephoto
PAGE 7.1
ing front foursome, wound up
with a deceptively impressive
looking passing record of 21 hits
in 31 tries for 228 yards both
Cotton Bowl records. Ed Oir
caught nine of them tor .-moth"!-bowl
Satisfaction Limited
But, his moments of satisfac
tion were limited to one 75-yard
drive in the fourth period
after Texas had a 28-0 lead
when he passed the Middies
down to the two-yard line from
where he ran it over.
Texas, which Hardin and his
once-skeptical players admitted
had convinced them it really
was tlie nation's No. I team,
collected its fourth touchdown
after Carlisle had gone to the
sidelines with 1!) minules left in
the game.
Wrong Mcsf
Star Listed
The year-end roundup of
1963 sports activities in Klam
ath County In the Herald and
News Wednesday erroneous
ly credited Ilnb Kwinj? with
making the wrestling trip to
Japan from Klamath Falls
along with oilier top Oreumi
prep wrestlers.
Grant Humphrey of the
Klamath Falls tram won t h n
right to make the trip by lr
feating the state champion in
his weight class twice.
Humphrey competes for the
Pelicans In the 136 - pound
class and won second place
in the ktate tournament last
year. He also compiled a 6-3
record during the competition
tn Japan.
J picked up 125 yard rushing
; through Washington's line and
was named the outstanding
player in the game while Don
nelly intercepted the pass that
set up Illinois' winning touch
down after Washington led 7-3.
at halftime.
Quarterback Dennis Clarklgc
staked Nebraska to a quick
lead in the Orange Bowl with
a 66-yard touchdown run long
est in the bowl's history a
minute and 1.1 seeon'k aflor the
opening kickoff and Dave Thei
scn added a pair of firs! half
field goals to clinch the victory
over Auburn
Jimmy Sidle rallied Auburn
with a third period touchdown
and then led a drive all the
way down to the Cornhuskers'
11-yard line in the final minutes
before Nebraska hrrke up the
liival coaclies shuddered today
as they thought o faeing two
more years o( Jim Grabowski
alter watching the sophomore
luilbai'k pulverize the Washing
ton Huskies in leading Illinois
to a 17-7 victory in the Rose
The l!-y e a r-uld Chicago
youngster was voted "player of
the game" and drew the praise
Police Seek 'Needling' Fan
In Parrilli Shooting Probe
CHICAGO i UPI i - Police
searched today (or a disgruntled
New York Giants fan whose
needling of Chicago Bear foot
ball players sparked a New
ear's Day brawl that result
ed in the death of former Bear
Tony Parrilli.
Parrilli. 21, who played col
lege football for Illinois, was
shot to death and Bear fullback
Joe Marconi was belted over
the head with a revolver in the
men's room scuffle at a plush
suburban bowling alley partly
owned by Bear end Mike Ditka.
Capl. Herbert Mertes of the
Du Page County sheriff's office
said Parrilli and an unidentified
man started arguing in the
High Clearout
Brown Coach
Brown's high clearout is used
successfully off a shuflle ar
rangement. Number 3 clears ahead of 2,
Falcon Special
Bowling Green Coach
Number 1 has the ball and is
on the far side.
He hits 4 with n pass for a
l.iyup. Numbers 2 and 5 double-
1 . ToV
3. 60 W
vv u
Ward j 2
'v V I
of both his on coach and rival
Coach Jim Owens for gaining
125 yards rushing, more than
the entire Washington hackfield
was able to pile up.
"Grabowski certainly had
himself an outstanding day run
ning and deserved the 'player
of the game' award." said Illi
nois Coach Pete Elliott.
Douglas Was Injured
Although Owens would not ad-
washroom of Ditka's bowling al
ley in suburban Willow-brook.
"As I understand it." Mertes
said, "the man was a fan of the
Giants and they were arguing
about the Bears-Giants champ
ionship game."
The Bears defeated the Giants
for the National Football League
championship last Sunday. 14
10. The shot that killed Parrilli
was fired accidentally by Willow-brook
Police Chief Robert
Winthers. Du Page County au
thorities said. They said Win
thers told them he belted Mar
coni over the head with a re
volver in an attempt to break
up the brawl and the gun dis
New Basketball Series
who dribbles into corner for an
exchange with 4. Number 1
moves toward the weak side,
setting up a delay screen for 3.
Number 4 dribbles off a screen
set up by 5 to the high jump
Number 3 comes up behind a
screen set up by 4 for a jump
screen for 4, going together for
this. Number 4 fakes opposite
and drives off the screen. Num
ber 3 follow s in for I he re
bound. This play is one of our fav
orite acoring maneuvers.
We call it Die Falcon Special.
.. .. do nV
... .iw,r:. vice a--
mil one player could make the
difference between winning and
losing. Washington's hopes (or
an upset victory were dashed
when quarterback Bill Douglas
suffered a dislocated knee with
tlie game only four minutes old.
Bill Siler, who missed nine
games because of illness, tried
valiantly to fill the gap but was
rusty after only two weeks of
practice. The Huskies also lost
charged, striking Parrilli in the
left eye, killing him instantly.
Eight stitches were required
to close Marconi's wound, but
he was not hospitalized.
Slate's attorney William J.
Bauer said he planned to file
no charges against Winthers,
and there would be no action
in Die case until the grand jury
convenes the week of Jan. 20.
Deputy Coroner James Clark
indicated an inquest would have
been held this week but he
delayed it after learning some
of the Bears players who will
be culled to testify planned to
leave Chicago Wednesday for
the pro bowl game in Los Ang
eles Jan. 12.
Philadelphia 16cra Coach
What the Philadelphia 7Rcrs
call the B play is designed to
provide day-light for a jump
shooter to get a clear shot.
The play opens with Number
I passing the ball to 2. Number
I then moves to a spot near 5,
where they set up a double
screen. Number 2 dribbles to
the left. Number 4, the jump
shooter, uses the double screen
set up by 1 and 5 fur his pet
shot. The roles of 3 and 5 are
to serve as rcbounders should
the shut fail.
There are many options, the
variations deending on how
the defense plays the setup.
Most clubs in the National
Basketball Association use this
particular play, which is known
in some quarters as Hie Cali
fornia olfense.
New Year's
the action
f& 'il k:-
No. 2 fullback Mike Kuklcnski
with a broken leg minutes aft
er Douglas was hurt.
If there was a turning point
in the game, both coaches
agreed, it came when Siler
fumbled in the closing seconds
of the first half and Bruce Ca
pel recovered on the Washing
ton 15. With two seconds re
maining, the Illini got on the
scoreboard on Jim Planken
horn's 32-yard field goal to
make the halftime score 7-3.
Recover Fumble
Washington had scored mid
way in tlie second period after
Fred Custardo fumbled and the
Douglas' Loss Said
Not The Difference
IPAS.VDENA. Calif. (LTD -Coach
Pete Elliott, beaming
with happiness over Illinois'
iHose Bowl win, said today that
injury early in tlie first quarter
to Washington's star quarter
back iBill Douglas was "most
Ikit Elliott added he did not
feel tlie igame was particularly
"Douglas is a great player,
and it was most unfortunate
that he was hurl," Elliott said
in the Illinois dressing room ni
ter the 117-7 victory.
Coach Jim Owens of Wash
ington refused to concede that
I he loss of Douglas so early in
the same was the difference in
the contest.
"Tlie loss of Douglas hurt, but
it was not the difference," he
said. "We just gave Ihe ball
away when we had a drive
Washington yielded the ball
three times on fumbles and
three times on pass intercep
tions. Elliott declined to single out
any of his players as individual
ly responsible for the win, but
"Obviously Jim Grabowski
had a great day. So did Dick
iBulktis..; George Donnelly and
Ed -Washington. So many of our
men were great.
"We're just as proud of our
guards and tackles whom you
Large assortment of patterns All sizes
from 10 thru 20.
Just Received
600 Machine Washable
These were late in arriving for Christmas and
we are cleaning them out at BELOW COST
PRICE! Guaranteed to be first quality.
Reg. $11.95 & $12.95 List Price
on r 88
Sale Q)
Bif tiorlment of colsrt end potttrni ond ALL SIZES
Army Store
320 So. 6th
Huskies' center John Stupey
recovered on the Illini 27.
A Siler to end Joe Mancuso
pass gained 18 yards and half
back Dave Kopay ran seven
yards to score around end.
George Donnelly's first inter
ception in the third period
opened the door and the Illinr
drove 32 yards to score the go
ahead touchdown with Jim War
ren racing the final two yardsT
Thtn at the start of the fourth
period after Donnelly made his
second interception, Grabowski
led the Illini 85 yards in 17
plays and plunged over frnrrl
the one.
don't see all the time as we
are of the guys who make the
big plays. I think everybody on
our team gave a really great
Elliott said he made "no big
adjustment" at the halftime
when Uie Huskies led, 7-3.
"I think one of our biggest
breaks was getting that field
goal just before the half.
"Washington has a good fool
ball team and we respected
them and we still respect them.
I was proud of tlie way our
team came back."
Elliott would not say the vie
tory was due to the defense, be
cause of two important pass in
terceptions. Elliott didn't let the press in
to the Illinois dressing room for
15 minutes after the game.
Owens kept the newsmen out
for 33 minutes. An assistant
said Owens was "cutting a
tape" for a Washington radio
station while 50 reporters wait
ed for him.
"Illinois is a big. strong
tam." he declared. "I would
say it was hard hitting, but not
the hardest hitting team we
have met this year."
Owens defended the play of
Bill Siler, who took over as
quarterback after Douglas was
injured, pointing out the substi
tute quarterback had only two
weeks of practice and missed
nine games because of illness.
88 2for
2 for
Ph. 4-9206