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FACES IN THE CROWD

Nov. 01, 1965
Nov. 01, 1965

Table of Contents
Nov. 1, 1965

Leap For The Roses
The Cardinals
Football's Week
  • While defense took a holiday, a lot of big games that should have been close were turned into a shambles by a horde of smashing runners who picked this weekend to finally catch up with the brilliant passing that had previously distinguished the season. Foremost among the runners were Floyd Little of Syracuse, Roy Shivers of Utah State, Harry Jones of Arkansas, Mel Farr of UCLA and Idaho's Ray McDonald, but none had a more violent impact on the score—or his own team's prestige—than Notre Dame's Fullback Larry Conjar (right), who bruised his way to four touchdowns as the Irish obliterated Southern Cal

Sailing School
People
Baseball
  • Seven years ago the author eavesdropped on a secret session of club owners considering major league expansion. Here he reveals how a colleague pulled the same trick on the same people as they bumbled through aimless gab about a new commissioner. Only Walter O'Malley seemed to know what he was doing

19th Hole: The Readers Take Over

FACES IN THE CROWD

Terry Greenhoe, 10, won his third consecutive Ford Motor Co. pass, punt and kick contest, the Copper County (Mich.) finals in Houghton, with a 186-yard total for his best in each event. Terry is also an all-star goalie in the Pee Wee Hockey League.

This is an article from the Nov. 1, 1965 issue Original Layout

Mary Warner of Kennett Square, Pa. won the AHSA hunter seat equitation class at the Pennsylvania National Horse Show, a competition in which the rider, not the horse, is judged. She rode Hopper, a 4-year-old given to her as a foal because it was crippled.

Janis Ferraris, a liberal arts student at Odessa (Texas) Junior College, won the women's individual title at the William H. Tucker Invitational college golf tournament at the University of New Mexico with a 224, one stroke off JoAnne Gunderson's 1960 record.

Philip Gollop, 16, an apprentice engineer from Weymouth, Dorset, swam the English Channel from France to England in 14 hours 31 minutes and became the youngest Briton to cross successfully. The youngest ever was 14-year-old Leonore Modell of Sacramento.

Eddie Price Jr., 12, son of Tulane's 1949 All-America and the New York Giants' All-Pro fullback, led Filmore Playground of the New Orleans Bantam Football League to a 33-6 win over Wisner Playground with TD runs of 39, 41, 10 and 29 yards.

R.E. (Sonney) Wright of Alto, N.Mex. took his first national title in 17 years of professional rodeo competition, the Rodeo Cowboys Association's steer-roping championship. The 39-year-old rancher closed out the season at Vinita, Okla. with total winnings of $4,817.

SIX PHOTOS