Beckley Post-Herald from Beckley, West Virginia · Page 2Click to view larger version
May 14, 1963

Beckley Post-Herald from Beckley, West Virginia · Page 2

Publication:
Beckley Post-Herald i
Location:
Beckley, West Virginia
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 14, 1963
Page:
Page 2
View full page
Prev. page
Next pages

What members have found on this page

OCR Text

TWO image Of Meet *|; LEW1SBURG (RNS) - "Our 'Heritage from the Indians," was the ttwme for ttxj May meeting of the Luck}' Clover 4-H Club held in the Lewisburg Methodist Church Friday afternoon. Members presented Mrs. Mary Lou Tuckwiller, county 4-H agent, with a wedding gift. Mrs. Tdck- willer gave a brief talk on 4-H Camp and activities which will be held this summer. It was decided the club members will set out the flower plants as a Community Project May 31 on the corner of U. S. Route 219 and Carpenter Drive. · Plans were discussed for night meetings to be held during the "months of June, July and August with the next meeting to be held at the home of Bobby Jennings, son of Mr. and Mrs. Warren Jennings, June 7 at 7:30 p.m. Games were played with the following members attending: Philip Hibbert, Bobby Jennings, David Baker, Jeff Mohn, Patty Harrah, Jane Goodall and Sharon Hayes. Mrs. Eugene Hayes, leader, was also present. BECKLEY POST-HERALD, BECKLEY, W, VA,, TUESDAY MORNING, MAY M, 1%3 Valley Head Briefs VALLEY HEAD (RNS) - Mr, and Mrs. Troy Swecker and son, Gregory, spent the weekend with their son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Swecker of Washington, D. C. Mrs. Marie Kenney and James Crickard have returned home after visiting his brother and ·ister-in-Jaw, Mr. and Mrs. Preston Crickard of Columbia, Miss. Peterstown Honor Society Elects New Officer* Sivffvl nffirm*o nf frV«/\ rVi^lr*.. T«:_i_^ T..I. ... t-« i ,.^,,^ Newly elected officers of the Peterstown Honor Society were among the 18 new members inducted into Uie group this semes- lev. Elected to office are (deft to right) reporter, Linda Bradley; Norma Dunn, secretary; E. E. Rovve, treasurer; Linda Smith, president and Darla Thomas, vice president. Other new memlxjrs are Rita Harry, Conley Painter, John Ford, Gaye Frazier, Norma Chinault, Sandra Francis and Karel Basham. During the past year the society has participated in the following projects, .under the direction of Mrs. Gordon Miller, sponsor, serving Rotary Club dinner seven times, decorating , bulletin board, presented Christ-- UNICEF; mid-semester spaghetti dinner for teachers who were grading papers; substitute teaching; march of dimes; secretary to teachers, assisted in the activities for raising money for new uniforms for the high school band, and furnishing a ribbon for approaching Peterstown Rotary annual horse Rites Set Today For W.C Fisher OCEANA (RNS) -'Final rites or William Claude (Happy) Fish- jr, 37, formerly of Oceana, will be conducted at 2 p.m. today in the First Baptist Churcch in Oceana with the Rev. Wayne Rollins in harge. Burial will be in Hill- Test Memorial Gardens. Fisher died unexpectedly Saturday in Bethesda, Md., hospital. A son of Mrs. Nanah Cook Fish- ·r, Manassas, Va., arid the late :hris C. Fisher, he retired from he U. S. Navy in August, 1962, after 20 years of service. He saw duty in World War II and the Korean Conflict and before retirement was last stationed on the Enterprise. At the time' of death ie was a correctional officer at Loiton Reformatory, Lotion, Va. In addition to iiis mother, he is iurvived by two sons, Michael Dewane and William Jr., both of Key West, Fia.; two daughters, Tina Darlene and Chris- andra, both of Alexandria, Va.; three sisters, Mrs. Beulah Honaker and Mrs. Eloise Perry, both of Manassas and Mrs. Leva Ann Runion, Alexandria and a brother, John C. Fisher, Manassas. The body is at the Evans Funeral Home in Oceana. mas program and Christmas Cornell was the first American university to establish a department for the teaching of ar chitecture. What rhymes with Sparrow and mates with an orange? PINEVILLE CRNS) - Mr, and Mrs, Harold Griffith and daugh- PINEVILLE (RNS) - Circle ler, Patty, of Pineville spent the No - 1 * the Pineville Presbyterian weekend in Huntingion with their Church met at the home of Mrs daughter, Sharon, and attended Richard McPeake Wednesday parents weekend festivities at afternoon. Marshall University. The program was presented by Miss Garnet Jo Morgan of Pine- Mrs - «* Williams who explained ville spent the weekend in Hun- the "Birthday Objectives of the tington visiting Miss Linda Ma- Wome " of the Church." This yeai thena. the money received will m fn Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Burgess and son, Byj-on, of Pineviile spent the weekend with her mother, Mrs, Arrow Vodka, the secret partner, with oranf e juice mikes the perfect Screwdriver. $2.35 PINT $3.50 4/5 QUART 80 PROOF Vodka Your breath never tells A*«OW UQUEUKS CORP., DETROIT, U t 100 PROOF, DISTILLED FROM GRAIN Pineville Brief s L. M. Blevins of Grassy Creek, N. C., and other friends and relatives. Mr. and Mrs. B. B. Schilling of Pineville spent parents weekend with their son, Neil, and --· w ·/ i · · "·« *«*.x* UlWB^lrfliLb) at Marshall University at Huntington. Miss Judith Plumley, student at Concord College, Athens, spent the weekend with her parents Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe Plumley of Pineville. 'Mr. and Mrs. Gene Nutter and daughter, Marsha, of St. Albans spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Shields of Pineville. Mr. and Mrs. Rue Schoolcraft of Pineville spent the parents weekend with theii^daughter, Lois, at Marshall University. Visiting in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Browning and sons Richard and Bobby, last weekend were Mi 1 , and Mi's. Thomas Cat- . the money received will go to Mexico 3nd Bra2i1 -. Tne BMe Study from the book- Matthew was presented by "***· B - B - Schilling and the Is Tdenti- In the business session, the family night supper and birthday of the Women of the Church will be held Tuesday evening. The program on "Stewardship" will be presented by Mrs. Ruth Blackburn. Plans were made for the Father-- Son Banquet to be held at the chui ' c h 18 at 6 p,m. The Vacation Church School was discussed and will begin June 3 wi Mrs. Ralph Looney in charge! 'Refreshments were served py foe hostess, Mrs. McPeake, to Mrs. E. B. Swimm, Mrs. Joe Mc- clejl an» Mrs, Joe Williams, Mrs B - B - Schilling, and Mrs. D. W, Maben MABEN GRNS) -- Mr. and Mrs. Hiley Blankenship and son, Har*, ^ ~ old ' and dail g hter Betty. Jean, r'iir · M ? S ;, E - El Vlsited Sunday ·wither Parents, TW- ir" ° f Wyoming and Mr. and Mi-, and Mrs. William Dixon- and ^wS^ ^ **"** £]£«fr *· ** Mr, Henfy , . Blankenship; at w v n f ^ and Mrs - e a, Wyoming spent parents .weekend former -residents at SaulsviUe with their .daughter, Mary, at m^ved Saturday to 'their^ew ret Marshall Univrs idence at Maben Arnold over LATROBE, Pa. (AP) -Palmer, dog tired and bothered by i painful cyst on his back, came lome Monday to rest up and to ind out what's wrong with his agging golf game. "I think what I need most of all is to get away from it for a while," the game's all-time leading money winner said. "For the next week, I won't do inything. I won't touch a club, just piddle around the house. Then next week I'll start praetie- ng a bit. "I won't play any more tournaments until 'just before the Open the National Open at Brooitttne, Hass., June 20-22.) I may play in he Buick Open (June 6-9 at Flint, Mich.), but I'm not sure. I'll def- nitely play in the Thunderbird." The Thunderbird Classic is scheduled at the Westchester Country Club in Rye, N.Y., June 13-16, the week before the Open." Palmer obviously was distressed Mrs. G. Cook's Rites Set Today SPRUCE RUN (RNS) - Final rites for Mrs. Gilbert {Ohra) L Cook, 68, of Spruce Run, Va formerly of Mullens, will be conducted at 2 p.m. today in the Christian Church at Spruce Run. Burial will be in a private cemetery there. Mrs. Cook died at at 11; 15 am Sunday in a Roanoke, Va., hospital. Death was attributed to cancer. Her husband, who died in 1952 was a' former manager for Sands and Co., in Mullens, where Mrs Cook was also employed. _ While in Mullens, she was active in community and church affairs and was one of the organizers of the Lorena Spillers Garden Club. She is survived by a sister, Mrs. George Black, Roanoke The body is at the Givens Funeral Home in Pearisburg, Va. Fines Are Given HINTON (RNS) - Thomas Lilly of Nimitz was fined $10 and costs when he was arraigned before Magistrate John B. Wingfield Saturday charged with operating a vehicle with a defective muffler. William Grimmett of Hix was fined $15.50 Saturday when he appeared before -Magistrate Wing field on a charge of hazardous driving; William F. Chittum of Charleston was fined $5 and costs when arraigned before Magistrate Wingfield Wednesday on a charge of assault and battery. He was picked up on a warrant sworn out by Margie Ward and pleaded guilty: "'-. · ' ' VISITS FROM VIRGINIA SABINE ORNS) -- Claude Allen who is employed at Falls Church, Va., arrived Friday to spent the ·weekend with his wife, Marida ·and children. 42 Persons From Wyoming County Attend State Meet Of Food Service PINEVILLE (RNS) - West Virginia School Food Service Association held it's eighth annual meeting at Cedar Lakes, Ripley NO LIMIT ^STORAGE LIKE HAVING A MAGIC CLOSET * Wf'U STOW TH£ GAftMfNTS IN ALL THE HAMPERS AJ Now you can have high quality low cost storage for as many garments as you care to store. Return the hampers filled with your winter garments and we'll siore them all for one low storage price 9*4 1% tfcar ··*·». nu$ USUAl CLEANING CHAtCES in* at wt r»m Atncurs ICHMON Cleaner* - Laundry Friday and Saturday. The 196263 officers in charge were: Wilma Hoffman, president, Whitesville; Acie B. Stewart, Pineville, vice president; Hattie Tagliente Racine, secretary, and Estelle Caudle, Mullens, treasurer. Forty-two, persons attended the program from Wyoming County from Herndon High School and tne administration building. Dinner and the visitation of exhibits was held in the Assembly Hall The general session was held in the assembly hall and the Introduction of Speakers was in charge of Acne B. Stewart. Welcome was given by Lawrence Cavendish, director of Cedar Lakes FFA-FHA Camp; Devotional by D. D. Elwell, pastor, Cook Memorial Baptist Church, Pineville. "Commodity Know-How" was discussed by David R. Hodges, sales representative of Campbell's Soups. "She Buys a Hat" by Bernice Kline, and Ethel Lusk from Herenclon High School and grade school. The program included introduction of Exhibitors by Faith Gravenmier, State Department of Education. "Sing Along Eulaw" by Mrs. Eulaw Cozart, State Superintendent, School Lunch, Charleston. "Skip with the Peals" by Robert and Jewell Peal, Ramage School. Refreshments, courtesy of the exhibitors. Saturdays session began with breakfast in the dining hall. The annual business meeting was held with Wilma Hoffman, president presiding. A short memorial service was held. Past presidents were recognized. The second general business session in the Assembly Hall was conducted by Acie B. Stewart,; vice president On the program: talk on "Food for Fitness" byj Jean Montgomery, home serv-l ice director of United Fuel Gas, assisted by Kanawha County Schools. A banquet was held in the din-; ing hall and the invocation was given by the Rev. D T D. Slwell. "Training Program for Youth" by Verl Snyder, Assistant Superintendent, State Department of Education. Installation of the officers: Mildred DuffieW, Braxton County. They were: Acie B. Stewart Pineville, president; Paul Noe, Huntingdon, president-elect; Josephine Williams, Mullens, secretary; Estelle Caudle Mullens, treasurer. These are the officers for the 1963-64 term. Committees: Registration: Estelle Caudle, chairman, June Nelson, Hattie Tagliente, Ruth Savage y Josephine William^ Pauline; Worlledge and Golda French Banquet: Marguerite Bonham Chairman; program: Acie B Stewart, Chairman; hospitality Mildred Duffield, chairman, and Mary Helen Pullen: nominating Ruth Savage, chairman: legisla tive: Eulan Cozart, chairman: membership: Estell Caudle chairman, Ocie Bennett and Lor raine Murray. Newsletter:-Ron aid Cook and programs courtesy of the State Department of Edu cation. Marguarite Bonham of Charles ton decorated the tables in keeping with the Centennial theme and also made the corsages for the incoming and outgoing pffi cers. These same decorations will be used on 22 tables at the annual meeting of the American School Food Service Association to b« held in Atlantic City, Oct 29-Nov. 2. West Virginia · wift be one of the hostess States. Those attending from Wyoming County were: Mary Brooks. Rav encliff: Juanita Shumate and Or pha Shumate, Glen Fork, Opal McGraw,' McGraws; Marie Shu mate, Saulsville: Mary Shumate, Maben; Margaret Taraszkozy anc Blanche Alderman, Glen Rogers; Maude Cozort and Pearl Shock ley, Oceana; Berlin McKinney Jane King, Elizabeth Acord, Gladys Barnett and Anna Samples, Hatcher; Lake Cook. Cyclone; Nell Singleton and Ethel Lusk Herndon; Lilas Brooks, Marianna; Agnes Cook, Naomi Ashley, Ber nice Kline, Mildred Reynolds Juanita Hatcher, Sadie Walker Halie Whitt, Violet Comptoi Eth el McConihay, Betty J. Farmer Estelle Caudk, County Supervi sor, Josephine Williams, all o Mullens; Acie B. Stewart. Rev D. D. Elwell, Mabel Caudill, Louise Lester, W. C. Belcher, Lucille Rutherford all of Pineville; Syl via Lester, Keyrock; Wilma J Short, Wyoming: Claude Lefler ane Gladys Blankenship of Corinne. There were 225 members, six guests and eight exhibitors in attendance. ATTEND SERVICES GLEN FORK (RNS) - Mr. and Mrs. Dennie Acord Jr. attended Sunday the funeral of her grandmother. Mrs. Viola Paynter, held at the Church of God at Cyclone. Charlie Stepp and his son and daughter-in-law, iVIr, and Mrs. James Stepp, and children, arrived Saturday night from Tampa, Fla., also to attend the funeral. In the Philippines Chinese num bor 400,000, Americans 7,000 and Spaniards a few thousand. Palmer Plans To Rest In Open Red Devils Edge his poor showing in the Colonial Invitation at Fort Worth, Tex., last week-end. He shot 2fl9, and finished 20 strokes back of the winner, Julius Boros, at 279. Later it was disclosed that Palmer played the tournament despite the nagging pain of a cyst on his back. Arnold himself reused to say anything about it. at :he time, but a friend later let :he cat out of the bag, saying that the growth hampered Palmer's walking and swinging. There was a report that he had undergone a secret operation during the course of the tournament. This proved to be false. "It's true I have a cyst and it gave" me some trouble," Palmer said when pressed on the matter. "I saw a doctor there but there was no operation. I thought about pulling out, but decided against it." This .was in deference to the tournament chairman, S. M. Bingham. Palmer said he would have the cyst looked at by his family doc tor and would abide by the doc- FORBST HILL - Forest Hill went down to its third loss of the season here Monday afternoon. Union posting a 3-2 win over the Bulldogs behind the seven-hit pitching of Joe Houchins. Forest Hill, now 11-3 on the season, very nearly pulled the game out in the la^t of the seventh. Trailing 3-1 going into the tor's decision. An operation, if nee- issary,' would be a minor one and apparently would not interfere measurably with Palmer's golf plans. · "Mainly, I just felt lousy," Palmer said. "I have been in the habit of. taking time off from golf during the fall -- from September until late December. But I haven't done tliis for the last four or five years. I've been too busy. , "The result is I've picked up some bad golfing habits.·' I'm not hitting the ball well at aU. These are some bugs in my game I must get rid of." Palmer/ his driving off, failed in his bid for a fourth Masters crown last month over the Augusta 'National course, his favorite. The tournament was won by Jack Nicklaus, newest threat to Arnold's position as the No. l player in pro golf. Nicklaus repeated his victory over Palmer-recently in the Tournament of Champions at Las Vegas, Nev. "What I want to do is rest and then get a fresh start," Palmer said. Chateaugay Runs Mile Too Quickly V ' · . ^* '-·' * ·· Ihe tying run on second when Roger Buckland singled to short right with two away. Mike Allen, the runner at second, tried to score on the hit, but he was thrown out at the plate to end the game. Reggie Bower went all the way for the losers, allowing just five hits and striking out 12 while walking none. His record is now 9-2. Houchins fanned three and walked two. Union Forest Hill Caywod 2b 4 0 0 Keatley rf 3 0 0 Houchins p 4 1 0 Buckland lb 31 1 Durfbar 3b 4 Q 3 Smith cf 3 0 2 Sizemjore lb 4 0 0 R. Bower p 3 0 1 Schmitt cf 2 0 0 McKinney If 3 0 0 Broyles If 3 0 0 E. Bower 3b 3 0 0 Bailey rf 3 2 1 Parley c 3 1 2 Tomlinsn c 3 0 0 Allen ss 3 0 1 Lemon ss 2 0 1 Turner 2b 2 0 0 Grenteaf 2fa 1 0 0 Total* 29 3 5 Totals 27 2 7 Union «1 100.8--3 Forest Hill OQI QOO 1--2 2B--Dunbar. Parley 2, Smith. RBI--Dunbar 2, Lemon, R. Bower, Allen. E--E. Bower 2. Buckland, Turner, Dunbar, Sizemore, Allen. Arkansas Derbies, was put on a ,, , . · . tt . -· -van Monday and is expected to ?arm chestnut colt around the arrive at Pimlico Wednesday track in preparation for Satur- ^ ~ ' ~ day's $150,000 Preakness . ,, T , j , . »»·».. ,..,,, ~ni i«; nrviuu iCteiVIJ 4 l wanted him to go in around final decision from Mrs Elizabeth ,/*1 y^v* 1 , jtn T ·»._.,..- 1_^ ,_ J.l. _ J. /t * l_ 1 « " «*»lta«rf LI L rranam by late Monday on the GMSJayvees LEWISBURG- -The GMS Jayvees collected 19 hits here Monday afternoon and posted a 14-4 victory over Smoot ..in a game stopped after five innings because of rain. The winners scored 10 runs in the first two innings and the issue was never in doubt afterward Smoot CMS Jayveec Draft 3b 2 0 1 Perdue ss 4 2 3 Martin 2b 3 3 2 Staten If 4 1 2 Thomas cf 2 0 0 Yount itf - 4 2 1 S. Herck If 2 1 2 Fugate cf * 2 3 C. Herck ste 2 0 0 Scott lb 4 3 2 Talcott lb 2 0 1 Welsh 3b 4 3 3 Lively rf 2 0 1 Dessauer c 4 0 3 Heed c 2 0 0 Longley 9fc Holiday p 2 0 0 Calfee 2b- Basham 2b Hoag p Totals 19 4 7 Smoot GMs Jayveei 2 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 0 3 0 0 Totals 351419 102 10--4 7 5 C41 3X--14 19 3 Williams Named 'Coach Of Year' WHEELING (AP) -- Don'Wil- liams, who has coached Concord College to three straight winning football seasons and its first West Virginia Intercollegiate Conference championship, was named Monday .as the conference coach of the year. The selection of Williams was announced by George Springer, conference executive secretary. Williams received the coach-of- the-year plaque Monday night at a dinner here preceding the annual spring meeting of presidents of conference schools. Making the presentation was Athletic Director Wilford R. (Squib) Wilson of Fairmont State College, head of the conference .coaches organization. Concord's Mountain Lions won their first WVIC football championship last season. Williams, a Concord graduate, also is the Athens school's track coach. Before joining the Concord staff, he coached as an assistant at Beaver High School in Bluefield and at SaltviUe {Va.) High. "" Kentu didn't like it a bit. r C ' Jim Park last Saturday "afte^r "earlier ,__.- - - - -- - · --««, kK4vu.uaj an.ci coiner This; was much too fast," Con- victories- in the Louisiana and way said after exercise boy Carlos took the Darby Dan 1:41 or 1:42. I never knew that boy to miss by so much." The fie4d of probable starters for the 1 3-16-mile classic, middle jewel in racing's triple crown, was increased to eight with word that Mrs. Charles D. -Morgan's Sky Wonder and Thedore D. Buehl's Lemon Twist would make the 87th run for the black-eyed Susans. There may be a ninth entry. Conway, not feeling too good anyway with a touch of the virus, was plainly upset by the speedy workout . given Chateaugay by Martinez, : the regular exercise bo. Conway tried in vain to ; flag him down. "He (Martinet) told me Chateaugay was trying to pull himself up the first part of it," Conway said. "Seems hard to imagine when I got (clocked) him the first quarter in .23 3-5. : A work like that could definitely take the edge off a horse, but I don't think it will hurt Chateaugay." Chateaugay was clocked in the fractional times of .24, .35 4-5, .45 4-5, .59 4-5, 1:12, 1:24 3-5 and 1:357 3-5, then, gallope out;an additional one-eighth in 1:52 4-5. Afterward,' Candy Spots trainer Mish Tenney remarked jokingly to Never Bend trainer Woody Stevens: "-Do you know where we can get a van right away so we can move out of here?" Sky Wonder, who had been expected to join the Preakness field from New York, became a def- colt's Preakness s t a t u s . Get Around, the possible ninth entry won the Withers Mile at Aqueduct Saturday. _ j «.*« j-**x.«^ V V - i J well and I'm pretty sure he'll be down for the race," Poole said by telephone, "but we're going to talk it over before deciding definitely. If he runs, John Rotz will rid* Pennel Is Ready For Showdown RUSTON, La. (AP) - High-fly- 3 ing John Pennel, his college ca- 3 reer at northeast Louisiana State behind him, pointing Monday to ward track and field big leaguei where he faces a showdown with the nation's other 16-plus vaulters The 22-year-old senior closed his night by soaring 16 feet, .1 inch-his eighth time over 16 feet. competition in the All-Louisiana nite ednesday. Monday with word that TM sometime who won the 13-3- The Preakness resembles a return engagement for the Derby cast with the first four finishers on the grounds since last weekr Cain Hoy Stable's Never Bend' champion 2-year-old of 1962 was second in the Derby May 4, followed by Rex C. Ellsworth's favored Candy Spots and the Ambush Stable's On My Honor. .. Jacnot Stable's Country Square winner of the Preakness Prep last Saturday, rounds out the probable field. Jarosalv Drobny ROME (AP)^With a stout'heart and a shrewd mind, Jarosalv Drobny is still playing winning tennis. . , . . ' : . . · He sees no reason why he shouldn't. After all, he says, the amateurs of his better days "were far better than the present ones." What he.spots to the present amateurs in age, he gets back in court cunning and uncanny accuracy. But age has taken its toll. His which once made him 41-year-old Czech-bom star won three straight matches'during the Italian International Tennis s over players years his legs gave out before 24-year-old o m e n n e - o u s a n a « , - Gulf States Conference Saturday Boro Jova novic of Yugoslavia. ^ N.I.UX.II mm, U»CL AU icci.. ~ . J ,' "*-»VL naauilg d HKJUUn. Fennel, holder of the pending He 'a ij ned his volleys and drives A uutH^j, tjvuud. vfl Li 1C £J\?IIUlil£ · '-- -- vn.*^^^ «ujv MlirC' world mark at 1^6%; has cleared carefuUv » tr ying to make his op the 16-foot barrier more than anv P° nents TMn from one side of th the 16-foot barrier more than any other athlete. The end of his college career means that the Miami, Fla., vaulter will be free to compete in the nation's biggest meets -- vaulting against top-flight competition instead of holding to his school schedule where he rarely met vaulters who could press him. Most track experts here feel Pennel will thrive on the steady diet of crack competition. Pennel vaults next week against 16-plus fliers Dave Tork and C. K. Yang in the Los Angles Coliseum Games. Pennel's final college vault helped defending champion Northeast to the GSC title as it scored 76% points to runner-up Southern Louisiana had 47%, Northwest- 36, and McNeese 27 3/ i. Ewbank Pleased srAFL Action NEW YORK (AP)-Weeb Ewbank, coach and general manager of the New York Jets, said Monday he is greatly pleased over the move of the American Football League to bolster the Jets and the Oakland Raiders, the two weak- teams in the eight-team pro loop. He said the action taken by the AFL over the weekend to give the Jets and the Raiders a chance to choose players from tne other.six teams will "help us in our efforts to give New York a good interesting and fighting football club." Ewbank pointed out that the New York dub, previously known as the Titans and ftamdering financially for some time, had not signed,a drafted player for two years. decision of the league will give vis the reserves we need in depth and will allow us to pick outstanding players where weaknesses now exist 1 Ewbank, former coach «f the Baltimore Colts of the National Football League, recently took over the coaching chores of the Jets, who also acquired new ownership. He said the team has talent scouts out who have signed three free agents. The new players are George Rapp, of the University of Richmond, defensive back and offensive, end; George Wooten of Ek*i, N.C., defensive back, and Glen Knight of · Shaw College in Raleigh, N.C., offensive flanker and' end. The AFL plan is for the other six teams in the league to place 25 veterans and half their rookies · ~- -- --VT--^»«M ^-- ---»*---·--··. v*. «»avi^J v Jt. AV(C9u and-free agents on ft protected tournaments do not draw list Oakland and the Jets would get a choice of one improtected each team. Drobny played his matches carefully, never wasting a motion. the court to another. He rushed the with the for a sure kill, cannot compete youngsters physically," he said in an interview hi the shade of a pine tree at the Rome Tennis Club /But I can teach them a few tricks." Ten years ago Drobny was considered one of the world's greatest amateurs. He won the Wimbledon tournament in 1954. Since then, he says, the quality of the amateur tennis field has dropped considerably. "But there is a valid reason for this, he said. "AU the best amateurs have turned professional before players were really ready to replace them in the amateur field . A tennis player needs five to eight years to reach his peak. The young amateurs of today are iust prospects. As soon as they reach their peak, they will be lured into the professional camp." Who are the best amateurs today? Australia's Roy Emerson and Spams Manuel Santana, Drobny said, adding: t "But they cannot be compared to professionals like Pancho-Gonzales. Lew Hoad, Ken Rosewall or Rod Laver." . ..Why didn't Drobny turn professional? · "For two reasons." he replied. Professional tennis was just S"^^ when I was at my peak and it didn't pay. Secondly, most professional play is on indoor courts, and I have troubte playing I **»rs wfer lights because of my eyes." Would Drobny favor open tennis tournaments for bofo professionals and amateurs? "I don't think it would be possible, he said. "Basically it is t question of money. Professional crowds m Europe, On the big OW Continent, tennis is stffl a game -- -t - -- -- -vv -**^.» V trv) *^~tHUO tO 0V veteran from each team, with the strictly for amateurs." Jets getting a chance to pick two ' · · · ' · free agents, and one rookie and Italy is slightly larger than the raiders on* fret agent from Arizona and contains more than 50 million people