The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts on July 29, 1963 · Page 11
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The North Adams Transcript from North Adams, Massachusetts · Page 11

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North Adams, Massachusetts
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Monday, July 29, 1963
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Page 11
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MONDAY AFTERNOON, JULY 29, 1963 THE NORTH ADAMS. MASSACHUSETTS. TRANSCRIPT ELEVEN Records Smashed At Green Mountain Records fell by the wayside Saturday night at Green Mountain Park in Pownal as it concluded the 56-day meeting. A record crowd of 10,370 topped all attendance records at Vermont's first pun-mutix.'l race (rack, wagering a total o( $327,614 for a new mark. In addition, two new track records were set as the meeting's leading rider, Oliver Culshaw, finished the meeting in a blaze of glory as he guided Duntreatl Turkey to a length and a hal decision in the Green Mountain Park Pur«e, setting a new record for five furlongs of 58.1. The 1-5 double paid »124. Th< horses were Go Hippy *6.60, $4.00 $2.60 and Mamie's Relic 128.40 ?9.40, W.20. The highest payoff of the eve ning was in the third race. Sa loya $54.00, $15,40, $5.20. Racine will be resumed on Sal urday, Aug. 31. Additional Entries For Women's Golf The following additional entries for the 63rd Women's Amateur Championship have been received by the United States Golf Association, supplementing the previous list release of July 13: Mrs. T. R. Garlington, Jr., Capital City C., Atlanta, Ga., IV?iss Claudetle A. La Bonte, Plymouth CC. Plymouth, Mass., Miss Diana Hoke, Chartiers CC, Pittsburgh. Pa., 5th round, I960 Women's Amateur Championship, Semi-finalist, Girls' Junior Champion ship, 1Q58 and 1959, Mines, Metacomet Miss Betty GC, East Providence. R. I., Mrs. J. Albert Hayes, Philadelphia CC, Glad wyne, Pa., Miss Mary Ann Downey, Baltimore CC, Baltimore, Md., Mrs. Barbara Limont Posey. Lake Chabot GC, San Lorenzo, Calif.; Mrs. Mae Murray Jones, Burlington CC, Burlington, Vt., runner-up, 1950 Women's Amateui Championship (Mrs. Jones is the daughter of Jim Murray, profes sional at the North Adams Country Club). Miss Sandra Palmer, Glen Gar"den G & CC, Fort Worth, Texas; Miss Nancy Roth, Elks CC, Elkhart, Ind. North and South Women's Amateur Champion, 1%3; Mrs. Natash Fife, Rolling Hills CC, Wichita, Kansas, Droadmoor Invitational Champion, 1563; Miss Sally Carroll, Wheeling CC, Wheeling, West Va,, 2nd low amateur, 1963 Women's Open Championship 4th round, 1959 Women's Amateur Championship; Mrs. Helen Sigel Wilson, Philadelphia CC, Gladwyne, Pa., ninner-up, Women's Amateur Championship, 1941 and 1948, member 1950 Curtis Cup team, 3rd low Amateur, 1963 Women's Open Championship, 1962 Eastern Amateur Champion. Miss Lois Ward, Park C of Buffalo, Williamsville, N. .Y.; Miss Joanne Goodwin, Haverhill CC, Haverhill, runner-up, 1959 Women's Amateur Championship, member 1960 Curtis Cup team, former Massachusetts Champion; Mrs, Fred W. Nydle, OUumwa CC, 01- (umwa, Iowa; Miss Mary Lowell, Alameda Women's GC, Alameda, Calif., 1961 Girls' Junior Champion; Miss Barbara Jo Gabrielsen, Athens CC f Athens, Ga.; Mrs. Jeanne McConnell, Amhorst GC, Amherst; Mrs. Donald McClusky, Worcester CC, Worcester; MM. Frank Stranahan. Inverness C, Toledo, Ohio. Mrs. Scott L. Probasco Jr., Chat- lanooga G & CC, Chattanooga, Tenn.; Miss Barbara Fay White, East Ridge CC, Shreveport CC, Shreveport, La., runner-up, 19f>3 Southern Amateur Championship; Miss Sue Hilton, London Hunt & CC, London, Ontario, Canada; Miss Jane Woodworth, Mt. Pleasant CC, Boylaton; Mrs. Edwin H. Vare Jr. (Glenna CoIletO, Philadelphia CC, Glauwyne, Pa., Women's Amateur Champion, 1922, 192,5, 192B, 1929, 1930, ID33, Curtis Cup team member, 1932, 1934, 1936, 1938, 1948, 1950, captain, 1934, 1936, 1948, 1950; Mrs. John G. Capers Jr., Merion GC, Ardmore, Pa.; Miss Susan L. Rich, Skane aides, N.Y., CC, Skaneateles N. Y. Miss Gail Purdy, Glens Falls CC, Glens Falls, N. Y., New York Stale Champion; Miss Susan Lance, Woodland Hills CC, Woodland Hills, Calif., semi-finalist 1962 Girls' Junior Championship; Miss Nancy E. Holmes, Town & Country C, Nashville, Tenn.; Miss Jean Bryant, Paris Mountain GC, Greenville, 3. C.; Mrs. John M. Dyson, Valley CC, Conyngham, Pa.; Miss Nancy Black, Marshfield CC, Marshfield. Saratoga Entries FIRST— t Stray Charm 2 Darn Special 3 Or. Dill.r 4 Coin Collector 5 Mr. Johnni* 6 Lee Ezra 7 Lansing Hanover & Syndy's Hit 9 Drum SECOND— 1 Count Bonny Brook 2 Maple Hill King 3 Meadow EmpreSi 4 Rheta's Win Gay 5 Perry C. 6 Burt Patch 7 Venus Scott 8 Weeping Willie THIRD— 1 Rejected 2 Frisky Jimmy 3 Pam C. 4 Kale's Daughter 5 Runnymede Cathy 6 Mis Jean Day 7 Dictaphont 3 Ariongiers FOURTH— 1 Knabe ? Not Vet 3 V/orlhy Dream Oirl 5 Eden's Apple 6 Topaz Warrior ~ Mercede Wick 8 Knight Yeado FIF1H — 1 Enos 2 Avalon Celia 3 Drummin Wart 4 Bright Sunset 5 Madam's B. Gallon 6 Babe Dares R. 7 Clayhrven Triton 8 Kar«n Victoria 9 Dear Abbey 0 Miss Bill Gallon 1 Syndy's Gail SIXTH— Willow Brook Ned 2 Miss Vonda M. Akoury Jr. F. Livingston E. Moore R. Price J. Heilig Jr. B. EIHolt H. Hoyt Ga. Gamsey D. Hulf F. Coppola D. Hull G. Chretien M. Akoury S D. Bromley R. Houriha H, Hoyt J. Heilig ' E. Musto S. Dun J. Randall Si G». Garnsey J. Kreski E. Couille D, Bromley M. Akoury Sr C. Dean O. Bell J. McCasldrrd R. Dunn D, Corneau L. fanelli D. Bromley M. BJoodgood 3 Poor Johnnie OFt Shxw Doctor's Dream Vermont Ro»« Witty Wick Gold Bar SEVENTH— Brittany 2 Avon Boy Hill View's Flash Rurmymede Cooper Kissrn Cousin 7 Glib Wrck 8 Chockoyotte Nelly oyott( H— EIGHT, 1 Gay Helen 2 Denny Abbe 3 Miss Leo Chief Chucfcery Corners Grand Lusty Red Bear Traffic Manager 8 Lib Genesee NINTH— Bordervie 1 .'/ Car Blondella Scott 4 Honest Injun Wilsey Jr. D. 'ilulf W. Arthurs Reisenwcaver Jr. E. Moore G. Rojuer A. Amfao F. LaRouech Ga, Garnsey R. Hamilton E. Moore A. Nararian R. Bennett R. Dunn T. Laurie H. Shafer R, McDonald H. Goodsel! D. Huff W. Current R, Sim Ga. Garnsey R. Hamilton G, Chretien C. Peckham rie J Calypso Jarretlov; Marion . 3 Dusty'i Drea Leo Volo R, Hamiflon G. Roider D. Hurf M. BlaodgoccJ P. Russo W. Arthurs D, Bromley O. Cole H. Folger Van Vranken G, Thompson D. Hu(f F. Coonsi P. Russo I C. Peckham F- LaRouecJi Legion Game Off The Adams - South Berkshire American Legion League game scheduled for yesterday at Ren- 'rew Field was called off by mu- ual agreement. No date has been set for the game. FINAL NIGHT CROWD — Part of the 10,307 fans who crowded Green Mountain Park In Pownal on Saturday night for final racing night of the summer meet, setting an attencfanca record. The crowd poured $327,614 fhrough the pari-mutual machines the highest of the 5fc-day meeting. In the Majors (By the Associated Press) American League IV. L. Pel. G,B. 64 3d 57 45 57 49 New York ... Chicago Baltimore ... Minnesota .. Boston Cleveland ... .x>s Angeles , <ansas City . Detroit iVashington .(HO .559 .53« .534 .515 .490 .477 .461 .434 .353 10 10', 12', 15 16'i 18 20', 29 Sunday's Results Minnesota 5-2, New York 1-3 Chicago 4, Baltimore 1 Los Angeles 5-5, Boston 0-4 Kansas City 3-7, Cleveland 0-12 Detroit 3-7, Washington 2-4 Saturday's Resulls Cleveland 3, Kansas City 2 New York 5, Minnesota 1 Los Angeles 5, Boston 2 Washington 8, Detroit 4 Chicago 5-10, Baltimore 3-1, y.'i-night Today's Games Detroit at Baltimore (N) Chicago at Washington (N) Minnesota at Boston (N) Kansas City at New York (N) Los Angeles at Cleveland (N) Tuesday's Games Los Angeles at Clevelnnd Chicago at Washington Detroit at Baltimore Kansas Cily at New York Minnesota at Boston National League W. L. College All Stars Hope to Beat Pros CHICAGO (AP) — It's no easy task for a group of inexperienced youngsters to go out and defeat the champions of the National Football League, but that's what the College All-Stars have in mind when they meet the Green Bay Packers in Soldier Field Friday night. The 1963 All-Stars, once again coached by Otto Graham, have si\ excellent chance of upsetting the Packers despite the fact that Green Bay will be anywhere from a two to a three touchdown favorite. If they have nothing else in their favor, there U the fact that the pros have never been able to win five straight. A string of four straight losses was snapped in 1943 when the All-Stars defeated Washington 27-7. Another string of four losses fell in 1955 with a 30-27 victory over Cleveland. The collegians now are out to break another four-game losing streak. This year, however, th« All- Stars have more than history going for them. Graham, one of great quarterbacks tlie all-time in pro football, look over the All-Star coach- Ing reins In 1958 with a 35-1!) victory over Detroit. It was the last for the All-Stars. The All-Stars did ft on a combination of the running of Bobby Mitchell, thr field goal kicking of Bobbji Conrad, the pausing of Jim Ninowski, and an adequate defense. The saying has been that a team must succeed in the air to heat the pros. Lnst year the All- Stars completed 14 passes for 20) yards hut fell before Green Bay's 21-point splurge in the final quarter, 42-20.' Green Bay passed for 235 yards in that game but (he Packers also picked up 125 yards rushing to only 30 for the All-Stars. Actually, it was Green Bay's running threat which kept the All-Stars off bal ance and allowed Bart Starr to heave five touchdown passes. This year, the All-Stars have four quarterbacks who can lx>lh run and pass. They are Hcisman Award winner Terry Baker of Oregon State; Ron VanderKelen of Wisconsin; Sonny Gibbs of TCXB.I Christian and Glynn Griffing of Mississippi. They also have speed and power in the backfield. Larry Ferguson of Iowa, Bob Pa re more of Florida AiM, Charlie Mitchell of Washington and Roger Kocliman of Penn State have (he speed. Ben Wilson of Southern California and Bill Thornton of Nebraska are capable of supplying power. Bob Jencka of Miami, Ohio, can boot field goals and proved 1C with one from 27 yards and another from 40 yards in a 13-12 scrimmage loss U> the Chicago Bears I week. Los Angeles .. fi2 St. Louis 58 San Francisco SB Chicago Cincinnati .. Philadelphia Milwaukee . Pittsburgh .. Houston New York Pel. Cl.B .602 — .558 4!i .558 4'i .539 G 1 ,: .533 7 .5M .4M .387 .308 7'A lO'/i 1014 22 ',4 30'.2 Sunday's Results Chicago 5-16, St. Louis 1-11 Cincinnati 4-2, Milwaukee 3-5 Philadelphia 7, Los Angeles 4 San Francisco 3, Pittsburgh 1 Houston B, New York 2 Saturday's Results St. Louis 3, Chicago 2 Milwaukee 5, Cincinnati 4 San Francisco 3, Pitlsburgh 1 Philadelphia 4, Los Angeles 1 Houston 1, New York 0 Today's Games Cincinnati at Milwaukee (N> Philadelphia at Los Angeles (N) Pittsburgh at San Francisco (N) Only games scheduled Tuesday's Game* Chicago at Milwaukee Cincinnati at St. Louis Pittsburgh at Houston New York at Los Angeles Philadelphia at San Francisco Major League Stars ( By the. Associated Press ) , BATTING — Jim Schaffer, Cubs, iaserled as a late inning replacement behind the plate both times, Schaffer homered in each game in Chicago's 5-1 and 1B-11 victories over St. Louis. The ex-Cardinal homered with one on in the first game and with two on In the nightcap. PITCHING — Orlando Pcna, League Leaders (By the Associated Press) American League Batting (250 at bats) —Yastr- zcmski, Boston, .328; Kaline, Detroit, .323. Rum — Allison, Minnesota, 68; Kaline, Detroit, 65. Huns batted in — Kaline, Dec(roil, 68; Stuart, Boston and Wagner, Los Angeles, 64, Hits— Mftlzone, Boston, 122; Kaline, Detroit, 121. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 29; Causey, Kansas City, 25. Triples — Versalles, Minnesota, 11; Hinton, Washington, 10. Elome runs—Killebrew, Minnesota, 23; Allison, Minnesota, 22. Stolen bases—Aparicio, Baltimore, 25; Wood, Detroit and Hinton, Washington, 18. Pitching (Ten decisions) — Radatz, Boston, 12-1, .923; Ford, New York, 16-4, .800. Strikeouts —Bunning, Detroit, 137; Pizarro, Chicago. 127. National League Batting (250 at hats) —Groat, St. Louis, .341; Clemenle, Pittsburg, .329, Runs — H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 79; White, St. Louis, 78. Huns batted in—H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 82; White, St. Louis, 73. Hits -Groat, St. Louis, 143; Pinson, Cincinnati and White, St Louis, 135. Doubles —Pinson, Cincinnati and Groat, St. Louis, St. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati, 12; Brock and Williams, Chicago, Callison and Gonzalez, Philadelphia and Javier and White, St. Louis, 7. Home runs — McCovcy, San Francisco, 30; H. Aaron, Milwaukee, 29. Stolen bases—Pinson and Rob. inson, Cincinnati, 24. Pitching (Ten decisions)—Maloney, Cincinnati, 16-3, .8-12; Per- ranoski, Los Angeles, 10-2, .833. Strikeouts—Koufax, Los Angc- Athletics, i'led only two hits, both singles, walked none and struck out four in Kansas City's 3-0 triumph over Cleveland in Hie opener, out 14 The hits Indians hammered In a 12-7 second gome victory. les, 180. 188; Drysdale, Los Angeles, Hinsdale Entries FIRST— 1 Bluka 2 Peggy Regent 3 Tina B. 4 Ohio Demon 5 Pleasant Demon 6 Royal Ganlle 7 Teddy Mains 8 Pylon SECOND— 1 Miss Jo 2 Little Quickey 3 William's Slater Newsome Rosocroft 5 Highland Nanna 6 Miss Ro&eanne Mr. M G 8 Direct Image THIRD — 1 Jinks Worthington 2 No Key 3 Ethel's Guess 4 Steamboat Bill 5 Lady Carol 6 Low Coast 7 North west Express 6 Forney Hanover FOURTH— Hobo 2 Ginger Glowaway 3 Lord Tass 4 Royal Lady 5 Kaytown 6 Bardwell 7 Lebanon 8 Hot Jav FIFTH — 1 Vest, -Ml 2 ferJschord; 3 Charex 4 Red Preak 5 Ace Won Boy 6 Bell V/ay ~ Mnrda 8 H.iri/cy's Boy SIXTH — V Haicl Song 2 Volusla 3 Adiopola Vales Direct Star 5 Shadydale Sue 6 Zelda C 7 Galon's Miss 8 Diamond T SEVENTH— 1 Madam Dot 7 Snmpson Frisco Kandy Royal 4 Dirty Dan Cadillac Golddust 6 Black Dazzel 7 Evening Coasl 8 Chris Toibci EIGHTH— 1 Dudley Hopt 2 Mr, Fix 3 Dagger Song 4 Frisky Jon H Pistol Pcle 6 Brokon Sword 7 Vivian K 8 BurJIngton Star NINTH— 1 Esnuira Kale 2 Safe Deposit 3 Paula Jablon La Scotch 5 Tree Top 6 Joctna Direct 7 Val Lafrd 8 Virginia Dolmont N. Laraia V. Korvatii J. Kane T. Frisco A. Nason A. Nason W. SMh Jr- D. DevJne L. Slreeler F. Blake A. Nason E, Gilman W. Chapderaine fl. Calletie C. Wattison B. Beckv;ith) F. Blake W. M!l.ird I. Foster S. Chcmcrys D. Dcvinc E, Gilmnn C. McCarthy Sr, E. Burgess J. BradJey A. Nason R. Dagan G. Harp Jr, E. GUm C. Mattison W. Silk Jr. R. Fenno N. Watson G. Harp Jr, F. Townsend B. BccXwHh G. Burgess W Stlk Jr. K. Watson W. Blake H. Harp VV- Collini T. Constantino H. Hiltz O. Hamm W. Colby A, Nason D. Carlisle Ji R. Rank) B. PiVe C. Matlison R. Fenno F. Parker P. Plants Jr. t. Berg C. Lovely W H. Harp I. Foslci O, Burgoyne R. Fei G, Harp Jr. P. Lynaugh A. Nnson E- Gilman L. Casle W. Padgett H. Marsh D- Hamm H, Harp W. Collins S. Waslclak What's Wrong With U.S. Girl Athletes? WARSAW, Poland (AP) — What's wrong with American women's track and field? Why can't the U.S. girls' team win meets? The question is oskcd repeatedly hy European sporlswrilers about the winless U.S. girls now touring Europe with the undefeated men. Dan Ferris, secretary-treasurer of the U.S. Amateur Athletic Union, replies that a big problem is lack of tradition in U.S. women's :rack and field, something that is overcome. Some old-fashioned people," he said, "coasider it both imfem- compete in track suits but such ideas are changing. They should have seen the Russians in hardly anything but bikinis. Ant! the Polish girls, as attractive nad fern- nine as you please." Animal .strength rallMr than athletic skill is still loo often the yardstick in U.S. women's track and field, said the American men's conch, Pnyton Jordan of said. Stanford University. "There are too few girls to pick from," Jordan added. "The solution is more and earlier training of more girls, hy age groups, as in women's swimming." AAU president Louis J. Fisher said parents must be interested and convinced that women's track and field is beneficial rather than harmful. "When you get the parents interested, women's Irack and field could flourish like little league baseball does," he said. The American women's coach, Margaret Ellison of Abilene, Tex., acknowledges that in America there is an unfavorable stereotype inlne and indecent for girls to of girl Irack and field athletes as lorn-boys with bobbed-hair and mannish looks, But there's no reason women hurdlers, runners, jumpers and throwers can't he feminine if you popularize the sport among all the teen-age girls, said coach Ellison, an attractive redhead. "I've got some real dream girls on my learn hack home In Texas," «he SARSE SA>« VT'S BECAUSE I'M A • FOE-MOTH IMG MOM SAYS ITS BECAUSE- I'M A GROWIMS BO/ POGO— IN poasu«' 016 flAfMW' etAUi y cowr*#r wfr tout HAV& H&Ve IN " By Walr Kelly BLONDIE— ly Chick Yoi;nfl I HAVENT THE HEART TO WAKE YOU UP TERRY— By George Wund«f SINCE yOU'KE AN EKPEOT ON THE\ SUBJECT; MISTER PAKBY, CPEATW&I A FINE CXP TKAPITION FOR THE AIR . FORCE ACWSMY SHOJtP K. SIMPLE, ANYTHING YOUR MASSIVE MMPSCAH CONCOCT, 6ENTIEM£N-JUST5O tONS AS IT'S ONE SfNEKATIONS OF CAPETS YET UNSOKN WILL CHERISH/ ASKOOMMATE ANP BUtVY, Will VWSHi TO ASSIST IN THIS NOSLE MISSION, WON'T YOU, MISTER WARBOW? IT UK, YES SIR. CAPET RAMWKT IS INSPIRE P1O PtfEAM UP A FtJMISHMENT SUITABLE FOR POOLIE PARBV'S ASSORTEPSiNS. ly McEvoy and Stribd DIXIE DUGAN—Bang! you KNOW Y MR. I SUPPOSE LOVE 1 RATHER ) MR. BART-VOU FELTVOU XjHINK I'M JUST YES.ANDIN IVfOULDTHIHKlTRYlNSTOGET THOUGHTI MTHAT-SOONER! AWAY-501 SHOULD TAKE\ OR LATER. 7CAN SNE OUT HER TO THE tti^^M\ A PHONY STORY MAINLAND TO ^•T''^~"«,\^ ABOUT YOU SEE A DOCTOR RIGHT AWAY. WELL— S SOMETHING, BARU KNOCKED ALL THOUSHTS r^r-ruinx-l fvW.BARTPy YOU \JOFM 0 <' J -1' OUTO FYOLJR YOU'RE". --""KNOW ^ HEAD AND SPRAINED SOMETHINSI Mt?. BARTP/ YOU LIKE ^^VOU'RE . ^KNOy. ,,..THAT ) ^WRONGy SOMETHING?) YOUR ANKLE -\, YOU'RE , ^/ —BANG, _, JUST UKE rfjUST LIKE THAT—IT. DIP GIMME. ON THE ISLAND AS LONG AS POSSIBLE TH£ JACKSON TWINS— AND ME ABOUT YOU, THAT APE SHEP DOESNT EVEN fcTNOW THE 'SLOW POWN" SIGNAL ft-.. CM,OH/ THEPE Goes JILL • . . _^_ WORPIED \JftNr- I DON'T WANT VVCJKlotU \ ijmN r i u/ii>i i i *if~f i I ' •' "~ • ~ - -- • _ A90UT.VOJ, >OJ BANSINq VOJB vAo StLL SPEED HEAP AGAIN AND... WELL...VOU KNOW... NANCY— By Erni.Buthmilltr TRUDY Jerry Marcu I WONDER IF THAT'S TRUE GET MORE FOR YOUR MONEY HERE THE STICKS ARE LONGER ON THEIR LOLLIPOPS \\U/ /^ -.:• •:; * '•*•;;-V/•'> ^.•S r >^ T-Z9 "W«[l, wt finally qof out toother \

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