C.C. reader. ([Middletown, Pa.]) 1973-1982, October 25, 1973, Image 6

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

    C.C. Bow ling Results
1. No Names
2. Beta Chi
3. Keglers
4. “It!”
5. Spoilers
6. Kozak
7. XGl’s
8. New Names
9. I.T.E.
10. Dinkledorfs
11. Strike Outs
12. Alleycats
No Names (4) - Dinkledorfs (0)
Beta Chi (4) - I.T.E. (0)
Spoilers (4) - Kozak (0)
Keglers (4) - Alleycats (0)
X.G.l.’s (3) - Strike Out (1)
“It!” (3) - New Names (1)
Men’s Individuals
H.A. Ed Houser (Keglers) 182
H.S. Mike Vitale (Spoilers) 575
H.B. Paul Heintzmann (XGl’s) 215
(500 CLUB)
1. Ed. Houser (Keglers) 598
2. Mike Vitale (Spoilers) 575
3. Paul Heintzman (XGl’s) 566
4. John Schrum ( New Names) 533
5. Murray Sharp ( No Names) 524
6. Dave Kurowsky (It!) 513
7. Jim Herbst (Keglers) 509
(200 CLUB)
1. Ed. Houser (Keglers) 226,201
2. Mike Vitale (Spoilers) 219
3. Paul Heintzmann (XGl’s) 215
4. John Yee ( No Names) 212
5. Fred Kireta (Beta Chi) 211
H.A. Barb Keeler (Dinkledorfs) 129
H.S. Dee Hribousky (Alleycats) 398
H.G. Marge Kenny (Alleycats) 154
The make-up week must be bowled before November 14, 1973
otherwise you will forfeit 4 points. Call for a reservation at the lanes
before going on Tuesday or Thursday nights.
Alpha Omega - 26
Schaffer - 0
R.E.O. Speed Wagon - 32
X.G.l.’s - 6
N.A.D.S. - 18
Loose Ends - 0
Rag Time - 26
Bender Bros. - 6
Foul Balls - 34
P.S.E.A. - 0
R.E.O. Speed Wagon - 28
Foul Balls - 0
Rag Time - 41
P.S.E.A. - 6
Brotherhood - 27
Alpha Omega - 34
Loose Ends - 0
Brotherhood - 28
Bender Bros. - 20
Mon. Oct. 29:
6:00 p.m. - No. 6 vs. No. 2
7:00 p.m. - No. 7 vs. No. 1
8:00 p.m. - No. 8 vs. No. 11
9:00 p.m. - No. 9 vs. No. 10
Tues. Oct. 30:
9:00 p.m. - No. 5 vs. No. 3
Wed. Oct. 31:
6:00 p.m.
7:00 p.m.
- No. 3 vs. No. 4
- No. 11 vs. No. 7
- No. 10 vs. No. 8
- No. 1 vs. No. 6
8:00 p.m.
9:00 p.m.
Thurs. Nov. 1
9:00 p.m.
Mon. Nov. 5
No. 2 vs. No. 5
6:00 p.m. - No. 3 vs. No. 6
7:00 p.m. - No. 4 vs. No. 5
8:00 p.m. - No. 2 vs. No. 7
** * *
Flag Football Scores
R.E.O. Speed Wagon - 20
Alpha Omega - 6
Loose Ends - 20
Bender Bros. - 6
X.G.l.’s - 14
N.A.D.S - 13
Schaffer - 20
P.S.E.A. - 6
Standings as of Wednesday
October 18:
Flag Football Roster
9:00 p.m.
Tues. Nov. 6
9:00 p.m,
Wed. Nov. 7
6:00 p.m
7:00 p.m
8:00 p.m.
9:00 p.m.
Thurs. No. 8
9:00 p.m. - No. 7 vs. No. 10
Mon. Nov. 12
6:00 p.m. - No. 2 vs. No. 3
7:00 p.m. - No. 11 vs. No. 5
8:00 p.m. - No. 10 vs. No. 6
9:00 p.m. - No. 9 vs. No. 7
Tues. Nov. 13:
9:00 p.m. - No. 1 vs. No. 4
** * *
Recreation Athletic News
University Park, Pa. - If
PPRpfntapv they’re playing heads-up football
1 000 111 more colleges these days, it’s
0 833 no * necessarily because the
0 833 telent is better.
0 666 “Better protection for the
0 500 head - the helmet and face
0 500 B uar d " have freed players to go
0 416 ‘ n w ‘ t * l heads up,” says Dr.
0 416 Chauncey A. Morehouse,
0 166 professor of physical education
0 166 at Pennsylvania State
o!o83 Un !™ rsit ,y- , _ 4
0 083 Yes, sa^s oe Paterno,
coach for the Nittany Lions, “
and that has resulted in a whole
new ball game as far as field
techniques are concerned.
“That hard, plastic helmet
with its steel-wire face guard has
made football a tougher, more
aggressive game.”
“Heads-up football is not
without its dangers and Paterno
is among those who take
exception to its abuses. The face
guard is not one of them. In
fact, it is emerging with a
definite plus: in addition to the
protection it affords the face, it
helps dissipate the shock of
** * *
Flag Football
- No. 1 vs. No. 8
- No. 11 vs. No. 9
- No. 8 vs. No. 9
- No. 5 vs. No. 1
- No. 6 vs. No. 11
- No. 4 vs. No. 2
Heads Up
That is the conclusion of a
year-long study recently
completed by Dr. Morehouse.
In the Biomechanics
Laboratory at the University,
Morehouse and his collegues
dropped an artificial head,
encased in a helmet with face
guard attached, from a height of
five feet.
They photographed the guard
with high-speed motion picture
cameras and measured the force
with an accelerometer mounted
in the dummy head.
“Our data show that a good
face guard serves to dissipate the
energy of a blow, in a radial
fashion, through its mountings,
to the helmet itself.
“We’ve found that some face
guards take up as much as 85 per
cent of the energy of impact.”
The five-foot drop subjected
the head form to about 240 g’s,
well above the threshold at
which concussion can occur
(200 g’s).
“The face guard in
particular,” says Paterno, “has
radically change the game of
football. It has made possible an
exceptionally effective way to
stop the ‘forward progress fall/
by which, formerly, even an
average ball carrier could often
pick up an extra yard and a
Where tacklers used to lead
with the shoulder there was
always a good chance, points out
Paterno, that the ball carrier
could roll off the tackle and fall
Now, with the improved
headgear, a good tackier can
stop a runner cold with a
head-on tackle.
The face guard is not
mandatory in college or
professional football.
“Still,” says Paterno, “I
wouldn’t dream of letting any
player on the field without one.
It would be an invitation to
plastic surgery.”
Program co-ordinator of Penn
State’s Sports Research
Institute, Dr. Morehouse
previously conducted an impact
test series on helmets alone.
That program was under the
general direction of Dr. Wayne
R. Hodgson of the Department
of Neurosurgery at Wayne State
Many questions concerning
both guards and helmets are still
unanswered by the experiments.
“Though fractured noses and
cheekbones have all but
disappeared from the list of
gridiron injuries,’’ says
Morehouse, “due to u, e
availablity of the guard as an
inadvertent ‘handle’ there are
neck injuries to be reckoned
with. It is not impossible that
what we are seeing is a trade-off
of face for neck injuries.”
In any event, the Penn State
group is continuing its research
toward the development of
football headgear that is even
better than what is now
Capitol’s Soccer Club
wins Second Ma tch
SOCCER CLUB’S NEW LION - Goalkeeper Armand Magnelli (Sr.
Soc. Sci.) whisks a sure goal out of the air, demonstrating cat-like
agility. His Basketball Team experience with ball handling, plus
speed, give him potential skills of a great goalie.
On October 9th, over 100 spectators witnessed one of the finest
displays of soccer that this area has seen. Capitol Campus emerged as
victor by edging out a highly competitive N.E. Christian Jr. College
by the score 7 - 6.
Spectators were caught up in a tempo that never let up and
applauded both teams for a superlative game. Coach Ed Trunk
praised his team, “The players have responded well to an accelerated
training pace. They now have both endurance and skill.” As in the
last game, tradegy once again struck the team with Mike Burkholder
severly injured his right foot in a freak fall late in the second half.
Mike was rushed to Hershey Medical Center where a cast was
applied. At game’s end, much saddened, Trunk said, “I fear that I
have lost the use of our best playmaker for this season. I can only
pray for his speedy recovery.”
The game began with a series of rapid drives and counterdrives,
each team seeking to penetrate the other’s defense. Capitol finally
found the key with a “dream play” at the 20 minute mark. John
Harris drew off a fullback on a quick center pass to Dennis Doerr,
who turned quickly, drove the ball past the second fullback giving
Mike Burkholder a clear shot at the goal. Mike connected and
scored! Not more than 5 minutes later, Capitol again found the key
when halfback Ennio Trent drove the ball between the defense
giving center forward Dennis Doerr an opening. The goalie
rushed out, but too late to stop Doerr from scoring. N.E. Christian
exerted frantic pressure and succeeded in trying to score with two
rapid goals toward the end of the first half. With two minutes to go,
left wing Randy Hess crossed the ball to center where John Harris
leaped forward heading the ball into the right corner, giving Capitol
a first half lead, 3-2.
Just 5 minutes into the second half N.E. Christian took advantage
of a defense misunderstanding and tied the score 3 - 3. Then
halfback Dan Fichtner repeated Ennio’s play, setting Doerr up for
his second goal. Again, N.E. received assist from Capitol, a direct
kick was awarded to them when two on one was called in the goal
area. A neat, low shot into the left goal area tied the score 4 - 4.
Dennis Doerr highlighted his career by scoring the next two goals.
The first a direct kick penalty from 20 yards that torpedoed past a
defensive wall into the left corner; the second on a beautiful pass
from John Harris. N.E. again lucked out when a loose ball with
backspin drew goalie Armand Magnelli out, but bounced back tot he
opposition giving them an easy score. With 17 minutes to go both
teams scored one more time. John Harris scored on an inside pass
from Dennis Doerr. Then Burkholder was injured. Doerr also left
play due to a sore foot. N.E. last score in the remaining ten minutes
ended the game, 7 - 6.
Capitol’s lineup was: Goal-Armand Magnelli; Fullbacks-- Pat
Byrne, Ken Albert, (Doug Weirich); Halfbacks - Dan Fichtner, Larry
Lingenfelter, Ennio Trent; Forwards - Randy Hess, Mike Burkholder,
Dennis Doerr, John Harris, Barry Deacon, (A 1 Burlikowski, Harold
Myers.) Reserves - Rockey Stull, Mike Nonnemacher, Andy Koval,
Dennis Hlavaty, Bob Lawler.
On Tuesday, October 30, at
7:30 p.m. Capitol Campus will
play Lancaster Bible College, at
** * *
Varsity Basketball
Practice sessions are now in
progress. Check with Tony
Lombardozzi, Basketball
Manager, or the Recreation /
Athletics Budding for time and
Mr. Smitley was contacted by
Mr. Jim Miller, a former Capitol
Campus varisty basketball team
member. They have arranged a
game between a Capitol Campus
Alumni Basketball Team and
Capitol Campus, Saturday, Nov.
3 at 2:00 pm - in the
Middletown Main Street Gym!
Plan to Attend!!
The Students' Voice
** * *
Michael Nonnemacher
** * *