Corpus Christi Caller-Times from Corpus Christi, Texas on March 27, 1966 · Page 53
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

Corpus Christi Caller-Times from Corpus Christi, Texas · Page 53

Publication:
Location:
Corpus Christi, Texas
Issue Date:
Sunday, March 27, 1966
Page:
Page 53
Start Free Trial
Cancel

I '^ S P O R T S A N D O U Doug Sanders Takes Two Stroke Lead By F. T. MACFEELY JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP) -- Doug Sanders delighted the gallery with his bright red golf clothes and his flashing six-under-par 66 score Saturday for a 202 total and a two-stroke lead in the ?82,000 Jacksonville Open. : He shot past Gay Brewer Jr., who'had a 71, and Tommy Bolt of Sarasota, Fla., who scored 68 They head into Sunday's final 18 it/vlitn i,,:4L Ctn J , As a tour veteran, he won't likely be bothered by the pressure. The 53-year-old Snead started the day tied with Bolt and Sanders but had putting trouble and faded to a 73 for a 209. Defending Weaver shot champion Bert a 66 and moved contention with 208. He was with PGA champ Dave Marr, who had holes with 204s. Black-clad Gary Player through with a 68 and moved c · straight 67. second into fourth place with 207. of Sanders The three-some Player and Sam Snead drew most of the 15,000 spectators who swarmed over the 6.906- yard Selva Marina course and slowed the play. L'nng Waits Behind them in the last .threesome, Brewer, Bolt and Dave Hill kicked dirt and looked around during long waits between shots. .Brewer made no complaints about t.he delay. He said his came on the only trouble greens. ;"1 was undecided .about mv putting all day," he said. ' .Sanders had a chance to b^at ...... . . . Jock Nlcktous .............. 74-7W9-513 70-72-71--213 70-74-^9--713 71-73-69--213 72-70-72--2U ---..^j ....,..,..,,.,,, 70-74-70 2jx -.._ ,, ~V.H|R° b %Y ^Nichols 73-68-73-21J the course record of'65, which |sfe£ VIJT\ ti^rJ TT'^.IJ · . _ .. SA.L. SS r r.:-; ::::;::: TM»£» Bert Weaver ..'.'.'."."" -- 74-S7-67-- 208 , , Butch Balrd Julius Boros . Phil 'Rodgtrj .: Mosort Rudolph Tommy Aoron MO." Uonel r rrf . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ·- - - Gordon Janes ............... 75-70-70-215 Hproid Kneec- .............. 71-75-69--515 Billy Maxwell ..... ,....,.. -- · Lorry . coody TM "* Wj 'T til^tt I _ ! _ , ,, , he tied Friday, going into the ? ob Vf TM e v 14st two holes. He needed eight- foot putts for birdies on the 330- yard 17th and the 492-yard 18th. He missed each by an inch. He used only 27 putts in the round. · Jaunty and ciever, Sanders Wore red shirt, red sweater, red slacks, red shoes and red gloves b,,t no hat. He stands to win $13.500 if he J °v Do!o " can maintain first place through "" """"" ihe- final round. Sfage Is Set rThe stage is set for a finish that didn't happen at Pensacola three weeks ago whore Sanders R was 14-under-par after two ~ rounds, but didn't sign his score card and was disqualified. This gave the lead to Brewer, at 10- under-par, and he went on to 73-72-9-2K . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . - - - 2 K Jacky Cup.i ................. 72-70-73-215 73-72-70-215 73-69-73-315 Don January .'.'.'.','.'.'.'..'.'.'.'.'.'. 7?-7f-«?-2t5 Al Besscllnk 70-74-72--216 5am Carm" ' :k Lvlls 77-7-7i3i7 · - · .-. : Win. Howie Johnson Chorl-s Sllford Bert Yoncey ... Nell Coles Ofck Hurt 71-72-74-- 317 71-74-7?--317 70-76-72-- 213 7^-73-71--218 SECTION E SUNDAY, MARCH 27, 1966 SPORTS: 1-6 OUTDOORS: 7 FARM: 8 OIL: 9 ACC, Bucs W7* r p ^ f l win litles Four Records Fall In Sloshy Weather By RAY COLLINS Abilene Christian, led by a fine crew of distance men, sloshed its way to third place in the mite relK and claimed its third team championship in the rafn- The Wildcats accumulated 66 points to repeat while Texas AtM was scoring 54J/, · · and Rice, which won the mile relay had 44^ for third place. Texas wound up fourth in the ·six-team field with 40 while ords. The AS.-M strongman hurled the discus 176-llVi with scarcely a breath of wind to assist him and flipped the shot his best of the year the TRAFFIC JAM IN HIGH SCHOOL 440 YARD RELAY . Jack Esparza, of Ray, Jimmy Taylor of Carroll take haiidoffs Rosewall Captures Pro Title * , ~ Rosewall, seeded second upset ' seeded Rod Laver, 6-3, 8-3 i'n the final of the : Madison Garden $25,000 Invita- ,, Square tion Pr " Tennis Saturday night. Tournament *ex Bosrer ... Dove Sfncktoti « .i Bolts Sam Horvty .... Horold Williams John Berry 72-73-74-219 68-78-73--219 73-72-75-220 71-74-75--220 71-74-75--220 .71-71-79-- ·The 47-year-old Bolt is an add- ^f" U l' ,£* '° T o r r e ··"··"'·".'. 74-71-74--221 · 71-76-74--221 73-73-74--222 74-73-7S--22? T3-72-7-223 72-73-79--224 Dan Ktclt Dick Crawford jJof Campbell . Owen ed factor in the race to the wire s Win Over s To Square off Series tiie Celtics, led by Samj Russell, whipped Cincinnati Roy- sis 1,12-125 Saturday night and evened their National Basket- The Association semifinal play- , throws 3 with ° nit on he of five fouls, of 18 field " ° f h ' S " f r e e off at one game apiece. IThe best-of-five series After Sanders had put OWiU m .ahead for keeps, ihe closest the -- .,*,«,. «.-.in; ar.uca nowj- to y a 's could get was three shifts to Boston f o r . the thirdiP oints - The Rov als fouled. Bos- game Sunday afternoon. Theit^J^ '"" ' h , e .'test minutes, game Sunday afternoon, fourth game will be played here nixt Wednesday night. yVfter a see-saw battle in the final period, Boston went ahead When the Royals Oscar Robertson fouled out. Tom Sanders tied it for Boston at 118-all with 3:25 left and then put the Celtics ahead for good with another m get the ball. Boston . made six of its final 12 points en charity tosses. In the second quarter, the f - I3 -P° int lead - a»-?7 the biggest of the night. But Boston fought back and was only behind 71-68 when the first Laver and Earl Buchholtz ;ol Aussie Lew Hoad 6-3, 6-2 for the doubles tide before,a-crowd of 11,789. Rosewall · finished with total earnings of ?5,S50 and Lav er with 54.050 in the four-day tournament. Laver, the colorful, redheaded southpaw, was unable to protect his favorite seeding as his volley faltered, and Rosewall won the last fou^ games of the first set and the !ast five of the second. Rosewall came from 0-30 to hold service in the second game of the first set and had to fight through 10 points to serve for a 3-3 tie. But his steadiness paid off as Laver began to make errors, and Rosewall ran out the set. Laver finally .broke Rosewall's service in a 12-point first game of the second set and led 3-1 before Rosewall er lost hi.s service game after leading 40-15. with' r.osewall making a remarkable return of a volley for a backhand passing shot down the side stripe. i Laver had three consecutive errors to lose service in the eighth game after leading 40-30. Rosewall held service three times during the final five-game streak, two at love and the last one with the loss of only one point. Pancho Gonzales of Los An- "".j vt*ii!]u »I-DO wiicn me tirst half ended. Jones scored IS of third P la -'e. basket 20 seconds later. -The Royals also lost Happy Ifairston and Wayne Embry on '--'- :- (he . - in the second quarter |to keep Boston in the game. Boston soon tied it 71-71 at the opening of the third quarter fouls in the crucial "dosing - Cincinnati rallied and had a Minutes. "J six-point lead at the end of the -'Jones staged a brilliant shoot-i^il'^', . Ing performance, leading all] J V 5)Tr5fon dumped in 24 points scorers with 42 points on 14 of 24J£ nd , ""^ Ll!ca i ha i 20 for the field goal attempts and 14 of 15 "9' als - Luc as also grabbed 24 froo tt,TM,,,,- rebounds free throws ';Rtissell was more offensive- minded and pumped in 25! points. The big center also! picked off 16 .rebounds and 1 blocked four Royals' shots BASKETBALL RESULTS Nstlonof AAU Women's Soikelboll Championship Nothvill*, Tnn., 59, Pralnyiew, Tex , J3 Third Place Roylown, Ma., 69, Poscdena, Tex , «2 Professional Cajf«rn division Bnslon 132, Cincinnati i*rlst tied Ml NO COMPLAINTS Athletes Take Weather By EMIL TAGUABUE The fans were uncomfortable and the athletes cautious, but last night's adverse weather conditions at the fourth annual Corpus Christ) Relays elicited so few complaints from the con testants as . to be almost nil. Although obviously well below what might baye been hoped, the soggy conditions brought on by day-long drizzle were taken in stride by the six university teams who turned in rather remarkable .performances under the circumstances. "It wasn't too bad," commented super-star Randy Matson of Texas AM who, as usual, won the shot put and discus despite treacherously .wet throwing rings. "It wasn't that slippery," the tall man said, "but, .of course, it did hold back everyone." Double Winner Matson won the discus with a toss of 176 feet, 11J£ inches, about five feet below last week's first effort of the season; and took the slmt with a put of 62-8, in all .came off their own shoes as Miller walked off with nigh school title with points. Ray finished second with 109, followed by Carroll with 36%. Taft and King with 35, West Oso with 29, Coles with 19 and Aransas Pass with six. The weather conditions cer- tainiy left something to be desired Ixtt a total of four records were broken in the university division and the heated battle for team honors between ACC and A-M was nost interesting. The Aggies grabbed the early lead in the field events but once the running portion of the meet ., .. .,, -- -v,I week. HP, had missed the first (he spikes threw off mud with two meets of the vear due to every step. a n ininrv Jan injury. Charles Christmas, the spar-j The biggest problems a.ppa- kUiig mile ace from champion iren!y, were encountered by (he A h t l o n a Phf-ic-H-,*. -^«,.-(.(.j j u - i i i- . . J ^ Smith, the Aggies' spruit star, was also a double winner and broke the 220-yard dash record twice. He dipped below the record of 21.5 set by under closed the gap see-sawed back tween event. way ACC quickly gap and the lead Jack and forth be- the two until the finall SUMMARIES, Page 2E Wayne Brandt of Baylor last year with a 21.4 in the afternoon preliminaries and dapli- cated the feat in the finals; His winning time in the 100-yatd dash was 9,S. Stirring Half Mile The 880-yard dash was a stirring battle .between Preston Davis of Texas and Christmas, who was seeking a double victory Christmas took the early lead and maintained it until Davis ,ra,s =-·'?..« «« ^-.Wg-si'st Abilene Christian, admitted the mud caused problems. No Traction : "We had to run in the second lane a lot and you eouhlfl't get any traction on the sprint." Despite this adversity, the slender senior from Brownsville, Tenn ran a nifty 4:08.1, breaking his own local record by two full seconds and chopping five/seconds off the time he set in his first race of the season last javelin throwers, who ran off their event in the afternoon. -.' "it was bad, worse.than tonight," said winner 'Dan Meadows, (he Carroll graduate who seems to do so well on his former home grounds. "After you threw it a couple of times, you -- - -.*.« ..v t." JTiVXWJL cd, 50%-4», but ACC picked up 11 points in the three-mile run and was assured of the team championship with a place of any kind in the mile relay. IMdn't Matter The Wildcats wound up third m tlie race behind Rice and Texas but it didn't matter one whit so far as the team standings were concerned. : Wayne Badgley led the pack of ACC distance aces in the and . e x t j f ! ? recoffl de ' -10 to win in 1:53.7. Christmas was timed in 1:53.8. The closest anyone came'to breaking a record in the high school division was Lorenzo Hernandez of Miller in the i60-yaid low hurdles. He tied the record of 17.5 Lee. Hicks had estaB- lished in 1964 and equalled last year. . . . , ; Albert Van Troba of ACC also oroke the old record with'-a 14:39.1 clocking and the Wildcats' David Piper was fourth, Brian Woolsey of Texas claimed inrew u a couple of tunes, you :"·; ,ir *-TM""s icwwii ue- ouan wooisey or Texas claimed could also wring water from 5? , , lhe u m u d dy conditions, third place and Sunderland- was it," he said with a smile. Badgley whose back was splat- well off the pace in fifth place. -t r _ i ., . . iPTPn \XT1rh Tltirt irttin« U _ r : _ . . £- -- « » . threw the spear 211 feet, 10 inches, beating out fav- Sce ATHLETES, Page 4E 5 Die as Sebri Turns Into Disaster By BEN FUNK from top form, but said under the conditions, really couldn't gauge his performances here. "It's just going to take time to get my weight and strength back up," the world record-holder said. He is down to 239 pounds, up about nine pounds -- from the level to which he fell geles, seeded third, beat fourth- during a rigorous basketball seeded Andres Gimeno of Spain season, and about 20 pounds be- 10-8 in a 10-game pro set for low his peak weight for track Miles of Los Angelas led Ford's overwhelming 1-2-3 sweep of - , .,, European opposition Saturday about seven inches better than in a dangerous, tragic 12-hour his 19S6 inaugural throw last speed duel at Sebring that left week- in Hmi«tnn one driver and four spectators Idead. Canadian champion Bob McLean died instantly in a fiery explosion of 'his crashing racer and four other persons were .killed by a German car that hurtled into the crowd after a track collision." k- in Houston. Matson said he is still far Ford's spectacular marked the greatest success victory American cars have ever scored over the European speedsters which have ruled the world's race courses for half a century. Miles, driving a powerful Ford XT, flashed across the Although the t r a c k was mushy after afternoon preliminaries, surprisingly there was --, - _ ,,_,, l l t on!y one injury of any conse- winner in a record average quence. Ricky Conner, Rice J ** " n "" "'" sprinter, pulled up in the sprint relay, but his injury was not believed to be serious. The runners who seemed to have it the worst were the distance men, who finished races with their backs and legs splattered with mud. Ironically, it BOSTON 5-Jone.i F 1-3 CINCINNATI Havl'lc Ntlson Rob'lj'n 1V-15X2 Srnllh 3-7 2S Harislan 4-5 10 LUCOJ » M 1» Embry M 0 Dlerk'o *-12I8 Howkln* G r T 11 13-1335 4 10-10 18 * 8-1 24 I 4-8 20 First Family Pulls Upset To Win Gulfstream Cap Three persons were killed instantly. A fourth died later. Four others were injured. Mario AndreUi of Nazareth, Pa., driver of (he Ferrari, said he missed a downshift, spun into the turn and collided with the Porsche driven by Don Wester of Monterrey, Calif. Both drivers came through the disaster unhurt. Earlier, the Canadian driving champion. Bob McLean, died instantly in a fiery crash off a Sec SEBRING, Page 4E tered with mud when he finished, turned ; in.a clocking of 14:26.4--more than 18 seconds better than the record Ricky S m i t h of Baylor smashed another records-the set as Due to the waterlogged track times were well-off what they were expected to be and records were held to minimum but 1 the fans that braved the constant drizzle were treated to some fine personal duels. Charles Christmas, ACC's versatile middle distance runner, rewrote Jiis own record in thei mile run with a clocking of 4:08.1. Teammate Albert Van Troba was also, under Christmas' year-old standard of 4:10 2 at 4:09.9 and Richard Romo'of Texas broke up a complete ACC monopoly in the event by taking third. Matson Wins Two As expected, Randy Matson won both weight events but failed to break his existing rec- erase Welch of SMU, a Ray · "· " High .School graduate, finished second in the long -jump and was one of three former local athletes to place in the university, divk Meadows Wins Javelin Dan Medows, a Carroll grad now performing for AM, won the javelin throw tith a toss of 211-10 while Gerald Holtzman, former Ray star, heaved the shot put 51.-41A to give Rice a'fourth place in. that event. Miller. sprinter Rulus Odem and Herandez. were the only doubie winners in the high school division. Odem swept the 100 and 220 with times of 10.1 and 22.7, respectively, w h i l e Hernandez was winning the hijh hurdles in 15.0 to go with his record-tying effort in the lows. 2-J Tetalj 4TJWni2 Tetalj a".H·"·:.:"·."·:.··.·. i|5««-i« Ondni10 " AUTO CARD RAINED OUT Last night's rainy woather forced canceialion of thf .scheduled Atilomohile Racing r.luh of American cars at Go-CC . MIAMI (AP) - Meadow Sta- S5 Bible's First Family scored, a " smashing upset in the $114,200 Gulfstream Park Handicap in a blinding rain storm at Gulf- stream Saturday. Valley Farms' Selari was second for the eighth time in his Coaltown in 1949 and tied by Round Table in 1358. After the first three, the order of finish was Inclusive, Trona- do, Pilianlelbun. Fibran, Munden Point and Pia Star. First Family paid $26.SO, $9.20 and J4.40. Selari, a slight favorite with the crowd of 20.597, re. . . 4 v n v ^ i g j i i n I I I ! 1 C H i H I S · · · · * m _ V 4 f i i u \u £,\j,.j^| ( i c- last 10 races, and Meadowbrookl!! in ? ed ?1 - 80 arul * 2 -*° whilc Tio Farms' Tio Viejo, a recent ar- **' 3 " Pntrv W ' i!h TmnadlV rival from Uruguay, finished third in a field of nine. First Family, ridden by apprentice Earlic Fires and carry- I u . « _ _ 1 . . f l ( \ . . - *· ing only 112 pounds, ran the over a sloppy track in 2:nj, far off Jhe track and stakes record of 1:59 4-5 set by Viejo, an was $.1 to show' For the first time in j years, television was knocked out by water in ihe conduit, cameras and microphones. Sports Network was !o have televised the race to Ihp east. The torrential rain storm moved in soon after the pro- speed of 98.631 miles an hour, traveling 228 laps for 1,285.6 miles over the 5.2 mile course. His triumph came after a second Ford, driven by Dan Gurney, Costa Mesa, Calif., and the leader for 11 hours, coasted to":a stop with an empty gas tank in the closing minutes. It was Ford's second runaway : victory in the first two 1968 !races for the world manufacturing championship. They had! finished 1-2-3 last monilTin the! 24-hour Continental at Daytonaj Beach, with Miles also helping! drive the winning car. Dan Gurney of Costa Mesa, Calif., had seemed like a sure winner in a Ford Mark II until he exhausted his fuel in an agonizing finish. He pushed his car across the line. Ford now goes into the third and mast wanted race of the year -- the great 24-nour at Le- Mans, France -- with a big lead lover the Italian Ferraris that front of Tio Viejo. """ '"'J^ nilwl thc racin * world for First Family was making his; As the SDCeding cars h ,, d eighth start of the winter and,into the nWht wi'h 1 «^ 0( ! h l Se f° nrt ! r T ph « ! Ic !P*kinR' a way through ,,,, l i a i l k . nn H ii ^ ° f ,, t h e ralm ;"«·'. a Htite German Porsche; BM:h Handicap on Ihft grass ai |collided with a Ferrari and! I w l c a h in January. His fiulf-jsmashcri into a crowd watchinc i : l'", enann r ark t n i l i n P h w a s worth!the cars maneuver around a $7-1,200 to owner Christopher T. dangerous turn on the aban- Chcrney of Dodswell, Va. 'doned airport. gram began, and when the feature was run it was difficult to see the horses across the infield lake. It was one of the heaviest downpours in this area in years First Family, a 4-year-old chestnut son of First Landing out of vSomethingroyal by Prin- cequillo, won by li£ lengths Seiari was seven lengths RABID TRACK FANS BRAVE ELEMENTS AT LOCAL RELAYS . . . Curtis Perkins family puts umbrella (o use at rain-marred meet

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 19,400+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the Corpus Christi Caller-Times
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free