Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on June 6, 1960 · Page 37
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 37

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Monday, June 6, 1960
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Imagine--Two Arms For Price Of One STITCH IN HAPPIER DAYS --AP Wlr«phot» -This photograph was taken nearly two years "ago .when Louisville boxer Rudell : Stitch visited Joseph Schifccar of Elizabeth, Ind., after saving Schifccar from [· drowning in the Ohio River at Louisville. Yesterday, Stitch drowned in a futile effort to save Charles Oliver, 25, his fishing companion, near the same spot. Oliver ' . also drowned. Drowns Fishing » LOUSVILLE, Ky. --UPI- Hard- hitting Rudell Stitch,-a top-rank- ring national welterweight contender, lost his life in the Ohio River yesterday while trying, to. rescue a fellow fisherman. Both the boxer and his 25-year- «Id companion, Charles L. Oliver, drowned in the swirling water 'betow the Clarksville dam here. Stitch only last year was awarded the Carnegie Hero Medal for hit heroic feat in rescuing a worker, Joseph Schifccar «f the TI.S. Army Corps of Engineers in ill*.'. V - ' ' · " · . · ' Stitch, rank* No. 5 by the National Boxing Assn. in the welterweight division, and Oliver had beea fishing with Stitch'i manager, Edgar Lee (Bid) Bruiwr and Bruner's 19-year-old son, Edgar Jr., on a rock sl^lf below the dam. They had decided to quit -and were heading back to shore when the accident occurred. THE ELDER BRUNER gave this account of the mishap: "Rudell was leading the way ·long the rock shelf over which water flows continuously; Oliver wai following him and I was last. My son had stayed on the bank. Oliver was leery of the rushing water and Stitch reached back to steady him. "As they clasped hands, Oliver tumbled off the shtlf into the pool below, 'pulling Stitch with him. I grabbed for them, but I missed. "Rudell went down and stayed down for a long time. It looked like he was trying to get the waders off. "AND THEN I saw them. It looked like everything was going to be all right for. a minute. They were both swimming toward ·bore. Then something happened. Oliver was struggling. He was having trouble. Stitch turned back to help him and-they both went under. That was the last I saw ·f them." Other witnesses said they felt wire Stitch would have made it to shore if he hadn't turned back. "That was the way with Stitch," Bruner said. "He never wanted to aee anybody get hurt even if it hurt him." Bruner said Stitch would have won more fights if he hadn't cared to hurt people. ORTS MONDAY EVENING, JUNE 6, I960 PAGE 37 9 GAIN HONOR Arizona Stars Head 'All' Team Four University of Arizona baseball players hav been named to the NCAA District 6 all-star first team by collegiate coaches. The Wildcats also placed two men on the secon team and three others on the honorable mention list. SPORTS CALENDAR District coaches named Arizona catcher Alan Hall team captain. Other Wildcat* making the firit squad were second baseman Charlie Shoemaker, outfielder Bill Barraclough and pitcher Gordon Bergthold. Arizona captured the ·District 6 title last week with two victories over the University of Houston. THE SELECTION committee also announced that Hall, Shoemaker, and outfielder Wayne McDonald of Texas were nominated for all-America honors. The first team with batting or pitching records for the year: First base', Nick Browndyke, .342, SMU; second base, Shoemaker, .361, Arizona; shortstop, Bart Shirley, .351, Texas; third base, Jim Williams, .385, SMU; outfielders, Barraclough, .363, Arizona; McDonald, .356, Texas; Ray Menge, .351, Texas; pitchers, Bergthold, 7-1, A r i z o n a ; Bob Peters, 5-3, Houston. SECOND TEAM -- First base, John Jacobs, Arizona State; second, base, Jerry Funk, Baylor; shortstop, Bucky Watkins, Houston; third base, John Regoli, Arizona State; outfielders, Jay Arnett, Texas; Tom Celli, Arizona; Bob Lively, Rice; catcher, Doug Moore, TCU; pitchers, Jim Ward, Arizona, and Torn Belcher, Texas. Honorable mention: shortstops, Roger Tomlinson, ASU; George Vanda, TCU; and Garye Le- Fevers, Arizona; third base, Dick Barber, Texas AM; Glynn Gregory, SMU; and Ted Uhlaneder, Baylor; pitchers, Roger Barnson, ASU; Jim Brock, Rice; Jerry Springer, Rice; Jim Geist and Miles (Giis) Zeller, both of Arizona. The all-district team was announced as Arizona was defeating Houston 'in air exhibition game at Hi Corbett Field Saturday night Four Wildcat pitchers combined TOMORROW 8:» FJM. -- Professional-wrestling at Tucson Garden. TEXAS LEAGUE ·UK Antenie 4, Amarille 1 Tulesi I, «· Cranete Velley 1 (11 In*-) Austin *, Victajrii. t leaving for Omaha and the Co By OSCAR FRALEY NEW YORK-UPl-A hostile, heedless world Is promising today to square things up for a skinny, undernourished Mexican xy who lives in a m o d e s t adobe hut in the factory district of Monterrey., His name is Angel Macias and he is only 15 years old. But when he was a barefoot kid he learned to throw rocks at tin cans with amazing accuracy, and with either arm. Then he discovered he could do the same thing with a baseball'. That was the start of what in Mexico is considered the legend of Angel Macias. Another milestone could come three years from now when he is 18. Because no less than four major league clubs--the Piraics, Dodgers, Senators and Yankees --are waiting for him to reach the age of legal signing. And, when he does, it appears that Angel is certain to be offered a $100,000 bonus. You may remember Angel. Not merely because in 1957 he pitched a no-hitter as Monterrey won the Little League championship at Williamsport, Pa. But because of a prize photo which showed him standing professionally on the mound while peering in to get the catcher's signal--with a huge bubble of gum almost hiding his face. You can see him again, fortunately, on NBC television the night of June H in an hour and a half Little League donimnua- ry titled "How Tall Is a Giant." Fortunately, because this talc of the Monterrey Little LeaRuers is an inspiration to all the other small fry playing ball and to the adults who makr it possible. It depicts how the Monterrey Little Leaguers started on their way to the top. aided by a Harvard graduate named Al Masking who took time out from his engineering rarcer to help combat juvenile delinquency. Hut the end product, at least momentarily, Is little Anprl, a 115-pounder who is described by former major leaguer Bobby Avila as "one of the greatest prospects I've ever seen." You can believe it. Pitching just as effectively with cither a r m , he has lost only two games in more than 100 Little, Pony and now Colt League contents. Included arnor.g his 11 no-hit games are two perfect games in which not a "man" reached first base--and five of his no-hitters were in consecutive appearances. Riplcy would have had a ball with this one, because at H Angel pitched four innings in an exhibition game against the pro- Mexico City Reds--and shut them out. Not long ago, on a blazing hot afternoon, a crowd of 7,000 fans turned out in Monterrey to sec him pitch a Colt League game. That night, Monterrey played Austin, T**x., of the Triple A Pan American League --for a total of 450 spectators. , Angel, a switch hitter whfl never has batted under .500, re« rriains a shy, unspoiled youngster with only one complaint. He wants to be an outfielder. The scouts will talk him out of that when their time 'comes. Imagine getting two" unerring arms, for the price of one. Kiddy Corps Gives White Sox Lift «/ J, lege .World Series, probably early.1 for Boston in the first game. ..Kemmerer, Baumaim Whip Orioles; Phillies Win Pair From Bucs By United Press International The Chicago White Sox have come up with their own "new faces" to meet the challenge of the Baltimore Orioles' "kiddy corps," They're Russ Kemmerer and Frank Baumann, promoted only recently from the bull pen to bolster the White Sox' veteran staff and they're paying off in brilliant style for Manager Al Lopez. They've accounted for four of the White Sox' last six victories and Sunday they produced the American League champions' first doubleheader sweep of the season with a pair of 2-0 victories' over the Kansas City Athletics. The sweep was t much needed that in the arm for the White Sox, who now have won three »traight games for the first time in two'weeks, and enabled them to move within three games of the Orioles, who beat the Washington Senators, 6-5, in a single game. THE SECOND-PLACE CLEVELAND INDIANS topped the Detroit Tigers, 9-0, after a 7-2 setback, «nd the New York Yankees beat the Boston Red Sox, 5-4 and 8-3, in other American League games. The Pittsburgh Pirates lost a half-game of their National League lead when they were racked up, 2-0 and 4-1, by the Philadelphia Phillies and the St. Louis Cardinals whipped the San Francisco Giants, 9-4. The Milwaukee Braves defeated the Cincinnati Reds, 4-1, after * 3-2 loss, and the Chicago Cubs out-slugged the. Los Angeles Dodgers, 12-8. Kemmerer, 28, pitched * three-hitter and struck out six In the first game and then Baumann, 26, yielded seven hits and fanned three. Luis Aparicio singled home one run and Minnie Minoso homered for the other in the first game before Baumann embellished his pitching performance by driving ,in one of the Sox' second-game runs. THE WHITE SOX ACQUIRED Kemmerer from the Senators, May 18, and Baumann from the Red Sox,. Nov. 3, 1959. Both had been working primarily out of the bull pen until Lopez decided to take a chance on them as starters. Center-fielder' Lennie Green's wild throw after fielding a single by Marv Breeding enabled the Orioles to score two unearned runs in the ninth and snap a two-game losing' streak. Jim Gentile and Brooks Robinson had three hits each for the Orioles while Billie Gardner and Jose Valdivielso homered for the Senators, who playec the game under protest after pitcher Pedro Ramos was ejected for arguing with Umpire Bill McKinley in the fourth inning. Bobby Locke, just recalled from Indianapolis, pitched a six hitter and Jimmy Piersall and Hank Foiles homered to earn the Indians a split after Rocky Colavito drove in three runs with a homer double and single to pace a 12-hit Detroit attack. Jim Sunning won his second game'for Detroit with a six-hitter. HECTOR LOPEZ WENT S-for-8 to lift his average from .245 to .304 and, lead the Yankee* sweep. Bobby Shantz' brilliant relief pitching saved the first game for Ralph Terry and Art Ditmar's six-fitter won the nightcap. Ted Williams hit the 495th homer of hit career * ·»***-, ROCK RUN DOWN --AP WiriphoU Rocky Colavito of Detroit didn't gel away from Cleveland's Ken Aspromonle in the above rundown play from the fourth inning of yesterday's second game of a doubleheader. Woodie Held (No. 3) and Umpire Ed Hurley watch. Colavito was on second with a double when Jim B u n n i n g grounded to Held who trapped, Rocky. Colavito had f o u r - h i t s , including a home run, in eight trips for the two games of the twinbill. · AFTER GOING (A.W.O.L) 4-FOR4 Thursday morning. The Wildcats meet Oklahoma State, District 5 champion, in the opening game Friday night at 7 o'clock (Tucson time). Crittenden Goes To UA PHOENIX--UPI--All American quarterback and pitching star Rennie Crittenden has decided to attend the University of Arizona to complete his education. The Phoenix College athlete signed a letter of intent. The southpaw hurler said he selected Arizona because "it has an established baseball program and I have always wanted to play there." Gene Conley scattered 10 hits and Jim Owens pitched a seven-hitter for the Phillies who ended a fix-game Pirate winning streak. CLIPPINGS FROM WIRE SERVICES Walter (Spike) Bri|fi, 48, noted sports figure and former president of the Detroit Tigers, lay in critical condition at Bennington, Vermont today following a cerebral to throw a 5-1. 1-hitter. Arizona won hemorrhage . Rodger Ward won the 100-mile Rex May* classic at Milwaukee yesterday, with A. J. FcKrt of Houston second Four Arizona golfers teed off today in 36-hole competition for the U.S. Opea Golf tournament at Denver. The Arizonans are amateur Frank BMtock of Phoenix, and professionals OrM Love, Mesa, Tom Lambte and Johnny Bulla of Phoenix The New York State Athletic Commission opened' its inquiry today into Friday's fight-riot at St. Nfchdas arena and the unpopular decision Bob Jordan, Mark Clarke, Jim j mat touched it off. Chairs and Geist and Marv Dutt each pitched two innings with the lone' hit coming off Geist. Arizona now settles down to a j rubbish were tossed from the gallery into the ring when. welterweight Emlle Griffith was awarded a split decision over J«r§« Fer- pair of practice sessions before' nandei of Argentina Six Teams Set For Big Series By Associated Pren Minnesota, Boston College, Southern California and Arizona joined Oklahoma State and St. John's of New York over the weekend in the round of eight for the NCAA baseball championship. The eight district winners open the 14th college world series at Omaha, Neb., Old 'Satchel' May Not Know It Yet,; But He Struck Out Here Last Night! Friday. However, the winner of the rain- plagued District 3 play at Gastonia, N.C. will not be determined until Tuesday. The District 7 representative will be decided in a best-of-three series between Utah and Colorado State College at Salt Lake City Tuesday and Wednesday. Minnesota made a clean sweep of District 4 play at Minneapolis by. defeating Detroit 5-4 in the final game. Southern California took the District 8 championship Saturday by downing Washington State 8-3 and 10-5 after losing the first game of the best-of-three series. Boston College edged Holy Cross 5-4 Sunday . with two-out pinch single in the ninth deciding the District 1 competition. Arizona won the right to represent District 6 by winning 'two straight from Houston. , The District 3 situation looks like this: The Citadel and North Carolina play Monday afternoon. The loser of that game will play Florida in the losers" bracket Oi the double elimination at night If Florida loses, the Gators will be eliminated, leaving the Citadel and North Carolina to play for the title Tuesday afternoon. Telecast Ducats Go On Sale Today Tickets for the closed-circuit telecast of the Floyd Patterson- Ingemar Johansson heavyweight championship boxing bout June 20 went on sale today at five Tucson locations. The fight will be shown at the refrigerated Catalina High School gym. Ticket locations are University of Arizona ticket office, Sixth and Cherry; downtown office of the Valley National Bank, Jack Ellis Sporting Goods, Kal Rubin City and the O.K. Barber Shop. Tickets are |5 each. The telecast will be sponsored by the Tuc son Towncat Foundation. Ticket! also went on sale in Nogaki, Ariz., it the El Paso Store, Valley National Bank and Ville de Paris; Nogales, Son., Mitfe de la Fuente; Ft. Huachuca, Barnes Field House; and the San Manuel Drug Store: By BOB CRAWFORD LeRoy (Satchel) Paige, a living baseball legend, is out of a job--but he doesn't know it yet. The seemingly ageless pitcher will hear the · sad news whenever he decides to rejoin the Caribbean Kings after the latest of his unscheduled vacations. Paige failed to show at Hi Corbett Field last night as the Kings edged a group of Tucson semipros and ex-professional players, 6-5. It was the fourth straight game he had missed and the last straw as far as booking agent Dempsey Hovland is concerned. "I can't run a business like this," Hovland said. "I have to give the fans what they pay to see. "I'm going to wire all the towns we have booked through August and see if they still want to have us under the circumstances. If they do, we'll play them." . ,, Paige made his last appearance with the Kings on May 31 in Hobbs, N.M. But, when the club made a stop in El Paso on its bus-trip tour, the former major leaguer abandoned ship. (Associated Press reported today that Paige was at his Kansas City home, hoping v for an offer from a major league club. After spending years in Negro leagues, he pitched in the big show from 1948 to 1953, compiling a 28-31 · record with the Cleveland Indians and St. Louis Brown's.) And Hovland feels that his brief span in the major leagues might have been the worst thing ,that ever happened to old Satch. "You know," he said, "when a guy gets a taste of a certain kind of living, it's hard for him to leave it. Some fellows just never adjust to the change. "Paige just might come wandering back to us in a few days | and act just like nothing has happened. He sometimes does that--just like a husband who has been out on a binge and comes home to his wife acting like he has never been gone. "But this time there won't be a place waiting for him." Hovland claims that Paige has been a complete f a i l u r e in his No. 1 duty with the Kings --public relations. "He has a terrible attitude toward the fans and the press," said Hovland. "He has left us high and dry a number of times on scheduled television inter- Jittery Jim Piersall Has Tigers Fuming r^r ,,T^ ,_ -,^ T:_ »,v~- w*«.u ^i,,Kh«ri fcic c«/- iiimn h»rfc and the third one fered a nervous breakdown in he was tookint for aomeone to way, and he wanted the CLEVELAND--UK--Jittery Jim Piersall Iws introduced a new Little League-style batter's helmet ftiito the American League to the Might oT Joc*l fans awl the fury of ft* Detroit Tigers ·gainst ·whom the Ctevelafnd ceTrterfiekler felt he needed protection. The helmet, an oversize job Tprifli «w flaps, WK *wHed hy Ptemfl when he orme to bat in the fifth iwwwg * yesterday's OK ffre mormd wfs \Kt whom Piersall clubbed his seventh home run of the season in the third inning. In running out his homer, Piersall came into third base fall speed then stopped, doffed his cap md shouted at the Detroit dugout When he came up in the fifth, Piersall got snch a riding from Detroit catcher Hed Wilson that tnripire John Flaherty stepped between tJww, Bomsrde's first two prtches twrt itfswtt, tttasmg pWsifi t» jump back, and the third one appeared to be aimed at Pier- sail as he moved out of the box. This caused Flaherty to rush to the mound to warn Burnside about throwing at the batter-a warning that carried an automatic $50 fine. PiersaH left Ihe game for the rubbing tabte after the sixth trming and when the game was over general manager Frank Lane Icept reporters from tatfc- r«g to him. Ltwt *rrd Pimtft, a nervous breakdown in 1952, was "very tired and crying," "Grce him a break, fellows," Lane said. "You can't talk to htm now. He's been trying to umpire, play centerfield, help the grotmd crew and t* a few other things." The helmet PiersaH wore was Lane's idea, tan* got it about ]» days *g» after ordering it designed hy a apWfinf goods maraffatfarw bectrwe h« fe«ls an batters *asM wear better protoctrt* tt»s.gt»w. Lane he was kniting for someone to try it out Manager Joe Gordon said he removed Piersall because the centerfielder "became sick to his stomach and dizzy." "He's MI emotional, high- strung guy and simply became exhausted,"' Gordon said. "His leaving the game had nothing to «Jo with the weSdent *p there at bat." Gordon said he Y 'toM Jim he was asking for ft wearing that big hefwet, bat he said they were font to throw at htm any- way, and he wanted the protection." Manager Jimmy Dykes angrily accused Piersall of inviting Burnside to pitch at him. "When you piay to the people, you got to invite it, and you got to get it," Dykes said. "Any pitcher with red blood in his veins would do it. It's bad for baseball. "1 have nothing against the kid, but T think he should be put tn his place. I'm surprised Gordon let him go tip there with that helmet oa. rt Jim Burke Second In Coast Meet Jim Burke, Arizona's No. 2- ranking college discus thrower, took second place Saturday in the Whittier pre-Olympics Track and. Field Meet with the second best throw of his career--178-8. In doing so, Burke beat out USC's Jim Wade, the only collegian who has bettered Burkc's best effort of 183-3'/ 2 this year (Wade has thrown 190-6|/ ? ). Friday night, Burke was one j of three Wildcats to finish sixth j in the big Compton Relays. Burke took his place with a I 173-9% effort Friday, while UA | freshman Jack Hudson, starting in the eighth lane and jostled back in the pack at the start, ran 1:53.2 for sixth in the 880. UA SPRINTER Larry Dunn, co-holder of the best time in the nation for the'100-yard dash this yoar, 9.4, arrived just in time to rijn in Friday's 100-meter trials and finished third in his heat in 10.5--beating world record holders Bobby Morrow and Ira Murchi- ; son, neither of whom __ qualified j for the finals. ! In the finals, Dunn was timed j at 9.4 again at the 100-yard mark, but finished sixth with an iden- itical 10.4 tinning as the third, i fourth and fifth finishers. Winner ! Dave Styron ran 10.3. ; Shotputter Ray Hiscok did not I place with a 56-5% throw, while broad jumper Jim Tate qtrit ·wtflr recurring leg traible after a COB- ; pie tmsuccessful jumps amd fresh- ;maTi drsctrs thrower Karl Jorm- stone was wet! below par and I faffed to qoaTify f«· ft* finals. views and press conferences and almost never will sign autographs. The worst thing about it is that he is turning against the people who made him great --the people who watch baseball. "I wouldn't even care if he never pitched for us," Hovland continued. "He would do baseball a world of good if he just, talked to the fans and signed his name for the kids." The Kings' other former big leaguer, Virgil (Fire) Trucks, gave autographs for more than a half hour after finishing a two-inning stint on the mound. "That's the way Trucks is." said Hovland. "If we get into a town early, he will even hold a clinic for the kids--it doesn't cost anything and makes us a lot of friends. Hovland even cast a little light on the age of Paige. SCOREBOARD NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L Pet. Pittsburoh . . San Francisco Milwaukee Cincinnati .... St. Louis . . . . Los Angeles , Chicago Philadelphia 29 29 21 23 21 21 17 16 16 II 17 24 24 25 23 30 .644 .617 .513 .489 ,467 .457 .425 .14* G ». Yesterday's Results Philadelphia 2.4. PltUburgh 0-1 Cincinnati 3-1. Milwaukee 2-4 Chicaoo 12, Loi Ang«Ui S St. Louis 9, San Franciico 4 Saturday's Retulti San Franciico 2, St. Louis 0 Lot Ana«li 12, Chicago 6 (night) Milwaukee 5, Cincinnati 1 Pitt«buroh at Philadelphia, postponed, rain Today'i Pitchera Philadelphia (Roberts (1-7) it St. Loulj (Jackson 6-5), night. Only game achiduled. Tomorrow's Schedule Pittsburgh »t Chicago Philadelphia at St. Louis (night) Milwaukee at Los Angeles (night) Cincinnati at Sin Francisco (night) AMERICAN LEAGUE W. Baltimore 2s Cleveland 24 Chicago . . . . New York . Detroit i Washington Kansas City Boston 25 M K It 19 IS k. 17 17 20 20 21 24 26 26 Pet. G.B. .622 .585 2 .524 .4*1 .429 .422 .3*6 "He started in baseball in * 1926 when he was 16 years old, so that makes him what? About j 50? i * "A lot of these fans come out just to see what the old guy-J looks like. You know, they want · to see if he has grey hair or ', walks with crutches or what. · Actually he isn't nearly as good ] an athlete for his age as Archie Moore--and I wouldn't be sur-;. prised if Moore was a little old-] er than Paige." ; 'Errors gave the Kings their | win last night and a 19-2 record'- on the season. In the ninth,',' catcher Tony Gonzalez reached/' first via a boot and later scored;., the winning run on a single by 1 ,.shortstop Baby Huerta. ', And, in the sixth, Tucson catcher Les Woods fired an attempted pickoff throw past second base with the bags loaded. The return towards the plate was cut off by losing pitcher Bobby Hart, who immediately fired over the third baseman's head trying to catch another runner. All three runners scored on the play. KINGS 100004001--8 TUCSON 101 010 200--S Trucks, Oro (J) and Gonzalez; Hart 11 Yesterday's Results Chicaoo 2-2. Kansas City 0-0 Detroit 7-0, Cleveland 2-8 Baltimore 6. Washington S New York 5-«, Boston 4-3 Saturday's Results Washington 7, Baltimore 1 (nicht) Detroit 7, Cleveland 4 (10 innings) e?e«ton », New York 2 Chicino 4. Kansas City * Today's Pitcheri Washington (K»at 1.-4) it Baltimore (Ettrida 5-1). nrflht. Chicaao (P'rerce 4-2) at New York (Ford. Z-3), night. Only fume* »ehedu1ed. Tomorrow's Schedule K«mn City »t Washington (nierrt) Detroit « BiTtmwe (night) Chicago «t New VerV ni«M) Ctevehmd « B*sWn (nie/htl PACIFrC COAST UEA-GUl S»*rtre T(M, S»n C'"reffO 3-1 ·Peroawd 10-4, Trcwrm 6-3 Svtfkaw fft-7, S-irtt Lm Cfty «·» »«CTlWr*nT» S, VtWWrVeT * Arnold Hikes Racing Lead Hank Arnold increased his stats full-house racing point lead Saturday night by winning a crash- marred main event at Tucson Speedway. The racs was restarted sftsr Harry Bechtel of Chandler was knocked unconscious in a four- car pileup and rode his uncontrolled car a quarter of a mils through the pit area, across the track and into an adjoining cotton field. He suffered a neck injury and a bruised right shoulder. Don Sowle won the semi-main, featuring modified stock cars, in * race that was highlighted by a three-car pileup involving Pat Osborne, Bob Marcum and Dick Moeller. j FULLHOUSE I Trophy Dash (S uws) -- 1. Hanlc I Arnold. Z, Bill Norman. T-- :».« (new j truck record). Fint Heat (I !«w -I 1, Don Cirnts. 2, tarl WHford. 3. \ David Caid. T-- nort*. Second heat (t I*BI) -- 1, Don Davis. 2, Of ne Brawn. I 3, Arnold. T-- 2:26.20 (n«w trie* r«. «rd. Mam event (0 laos) -- 1, Arnold. 2, Barrret. 3, Nermim. T -- Twre. MODTrrto STOCKS Trophy da** (3 lavs)-- 1, VM Ttrrnvr, 2, Fr«/n Jester. T-- mm. Frrst Me« · lrp»-- 1, Jrm MadeThren. 2,' Dem-en OtaV r'ntte. 3, Kay Cat**. T-- wem. Set Wen ft ls-et-- 1, Jvc* EV»», I, *(»rn (36 Wpj-- 1. to-n Soti/r*. t, Weft- trr Farrsa. «V WnMnrorr, T-- WMM. *

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