Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on June 18, 1957 · Page 23
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 23

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 18, 1957
Page 23
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Page 12 GRRELEY.TRIHUNR Tuwday, Jane 18. 1957 Paul Sloloney, Editor Ninth Inning Rally Nets La Salle Win Over Cheyenne, 7-6 CHEYENNE - La Sallc's legion Bombers had to come from tw- rund in the top of the ninth inning Monday to nip Chejcnne, 7^5, in an exhibition g a m e here. I.a Salic has won f i v e against cne setback. Both t e a m s battled on scoreless I r r m s for the first five innings. T h e n in the suth Monty Betz .singled and Dick K u r z y n a doubled to K i t e La Salle a brief 1-0 lead. The C h e y e n n e nine, h o w e v e r . skid w i t h a 12th defeat in the last 16 games. on the Cheyenne right fielder's error (in Rill Lr-e's .msle. Alles eame home all the way from first a f t e r d r a w i n g a walk. Cheyenne moved in front, S2, in the seventh w h e n Bill Weekly scored on an infield error. Weekly drew a w a l k , stole second and w e n t to third on Hal Mayer's wild pitch. I.a Sallf tied the t a m e up in capitalized on a tremendous triple | ( h c d( , Mh M ,, h , , h r c f . r u n ,,,,,,,. by Skip Iliddlcm with the bases loaded in the bottom of the sixth. A w a l k and two errors set the stage for Biddlem's blast. He later scored nn an error to send Cheyenne ahead, 4-1. Chcjenne m a i n t a i n e d the lead until the eighth t h a n k s In costly I.a Salle errors. The Bombers got a run in the s e v e n t h when Gary Alles scored Dodger Topples Rookie Reds By ED WILKS THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Brooklyn's pitching staff, trou- || ( . f i (rn , nc \{ b!e free just a couple of weeks 150 but a battered bunch of late. may h a v e found an added starter K u r j y n a singled, M a y e r walked and Doug G r a f f singled Kurzyna home. Ron Mast plated t^n runs with a double. But Cheyenne regained the lead in the bottom half of the inning nn a single, a ground out, two walks and a throwing error. BeU opened the ninth w i t h a w a l k followed by a pass lo Charles Raines. Pepper Morgan sacrificed the runners ahead. K u r z y n a walked to fill the bases. A f t e r Hetz was t h r o w n out at home on a fielder's choice, Graff singled to chase Raines home. Alles then singled K u r z y n a home w i t h what proved to be the winning run. La Sail. (7) Ab R H E Haines, s« ^ Morgan, 2b Kurzyna, Ib Wolfe, p Mayer, p Schmidt, c . 4 2 0 2 . 3 0 0 0 . 4 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 in Danny McDevitl -- a kid south- '., .. ' _ _ L _ 1 ! _ · » !._ , L _ . . . . . I n ' " l u l l , S .- paw who couldn't make the grade in Class A ball a year ago. The Dodgers, who skidded from the National League lead to fifth Alles, 3h vannest, cf , Mast, cf Allen. 2b j J a c e while winning only two of j · " t h e i r last 10 games, threw the 2 4 - ! } , ' ,. \ e a r - o l d l e f t y a g a i n s t C i n c i n n a t i : ""'· P" M o n d a y night and came off with| a 72 victory as they started their j tecond Western invasion of the ch .*" n TM '" season. M c D c v i t t , frrsh from St. Paul, struck out 11 and spaced seven h i t s . The victory pushed the Brooks tip to fourth while the Itedlegs flipped from third to fifth as the perplexing P i t t s b u r g h Pirates clef r a t i d Ist-place M i l w a u k e e 7 5 [ Peterson, rf w i t h four Sth-inning runs in the dnly other g a m e scheduled in the m a j o r s . M i l w a u k e e now has but a j i n g l e , Cheyenne g a m e lead over St. I/uis. w i t h Philadelphia, Brooklyn and Cm _ 1 _ 1 _ 1 _ 2 _ 3 _ 3 _ 2 _ 3 _ 2 _ 2 ._ 4 0 0 1 3 1 1 0 1 0 1 Meet in Open Golf Playoff Dr. Cary Middltcoff, lilt, and Dick Mayir survty tb« Invtrntsi club Jun« If, just tofort thay titd off on an ll-holt playoff round won by Mayir. Mayar and Middltcoff had deadlocked with 215's for Iht 72-bola National OfMn golf championship. Mayor shot a 7] In tha playoff compsrod lo Mlddlacoff's mtdiocro 7t. Par was 70.' (AP Wirophoto). Rep. Keating Would Defend Major Baseball from Ads of Congress WASHINGTON i.fl -- Rep. Keating ( R - N V ) said Monday Ongress would create "chaos in the sporting world" by blanketing base- hall and other professional sports -- Congress'under federal antitrust laws. _ _y In its i n - ' "The biggest loser of all," Keat- vestigition "of' pro""sports e n t e r - ' i i t f i a i d , "will be the general pub- prises while the big names of [lie." One Witness Testifies in Baseball Probe WASHINGTON '* took time out Tuesdy Bears Humble Leaders Again By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The American Assn. rice Is becoming livelier by the day, thinks in large measure to the suddenly- revived Denver Bears. The Grizzlies completed a 3- gsme sweep over the leigue-leid- ing Wichita Braves in Denver Monday night, t4. Denver, strictly i second-division club a few weeks igo, now Is only five gimes bick of Wichita. The Braves headed for Omaha Tuesday, clinging to a 1-gime margin over St. Paul and Minneapolis, which are virtually tied for second. , St. Paul ciptured its third same In a row over Louisville, 6-1, while Minneapolis peppered Charleston 10-2. Rain forced postponement of the Indianapolis-Omiha game. The Denver-Wichita game wis won by John Gibler who dished out four runs in the first three innings, then shut the scoring gate on the Brave;. Meanwhile, his opposing pitcher, Carlton Willey, suffered his second loss in H starts. WHIey walked six men and four of them scored. Norm Siebern, Jim Pisonl and John Blanchard provided the hitting for Denver. Bob HartsDeld of Wichita hit the only home run of the game. baseball m a n a g e m e n t waited on the sidelines. Only one witness. Rrp. Harris At the same time, Rep. Byrnes ( H - W i s ) called on Congress to "save professional football from (D-Ark), got to plead his case in (extinction" by exempting its play- person when the House Antitrust I er draft and contract res Subcommittee opened hearings clause from antitrust jurisdic Monday. diction. "To do nothing it to act to de And by the time the lawmakers j s t r o y . for no good reason, a sport finished putting teammate H a r r i s ! w h i c h has brought enjoyment and through the paces, there was no relaxation to millions of Amcri- Rryan, ss Cish. 1h 0 I time left for anyone else. Asst. Ally. Gen. Victor It. H a n - ncn. head of the Justice Drpt.'t M 7 10 5 Antitrust Division, did slip in a Ab R H E l p r e p a r e d statement a d v i s i n g the 0 [ s u b c o m m i t t e e to study hard be- 0 | fore deciding to grant professional sports i m m u n i t y from federal a n t i t r u s t l a w s . Then the subcommittee recessed until Wednesday. The Supreme Court has ruled that baseball is exempt from anli Biddlem, 3b 4 1 1 0 | t r u s t statutes, but that pro fcxjt- 4 0 0 1 hall i s not. Baseball Commissioner Ford Frick, w h o watched among the c m n a t i all two games back. There's a two percentage point tap b e t w e e n the Phils and Dodgers, and the Dodders and the Red- leg'. Mctlcutt. a 511, 175-pounder born in New York Greenwood. Miss., re-ident, started out w i t h Maeon in the Sally last season, but w a s e n t Salle ono 001 132-7 spectators as Harris went to bat. , , y , n n e nrai (KU nn_B will be called Wednesday. He and l l u n s Batted I n - K u n y n a , Graff I George M. Trautmsn, president of Mast 2, Alles, Biddlem 3. 211- the minor leagues, will be pre- K u r z j n i , Mast, Murphy. 311--Bid- diem. SB-Morgan, Weekly. Sac- Morgan. I.OB-1-a Salle 9, Cheyenne 12. DB-Hctz 3, Wolfe I, Meyer I, Deisch 5 SO-lleU 6, Wolfe 1, M a y e r 5, Deisch ». HO-Bctz 1 in 3 innings, Wolfe 2 in 21/3 innings, Mayer 2 in 32.3 innines Runs and Karned Runs off ofBct: 0 and 0, Wolfe 4 and 2. Mayet down to Cedar I t a p i d s of the Class | 2 an ,| ,,. Dcisch 7 and 7. HP-May- B Three-l League with a 1-4 r e c - j f r ( p,,j|iio). WP-l)eisch, Mayer. ord and a 7.4f earned run aver- Winner -- M a y e r ( 2 0 ) . 1/iser -age. At Cedar I l a p n U he was 5 R. I ) ( , j s c n f m p l r f , _ P e t e r s and ,l_ . t .1 1.-I, « I t . . U . . 1 ,-- ' ' w i t h a 3.VI Kli.V He hail s t r i k e o u t s for the j e a r , but walked 13.V This \ e a r hr has 6-4, s t r i k i n g rut 73 in 87 inninc*. He had a l.K F.flA at St. Paul uf the American A*«n. He w a s called up last weekend. The Dodcers tagged Johnny Klippstein for t h r e e r u n s in the second i n n i n c , opened hy' fiino Cimoli's home run and capped by McDcvilt's squeeze bunt. Brooks ·' I Brown. T i m e - 2 ; 4 0 . Pirates Beat Braves 1-5 ceded, however, by witnesses who had to take a rain check Monday. These include Rep. Byrnes ( H Wis) and Earl Kmtner, general counsel of the Federal Trade Commission. Byrnes' testimony -- in which he backed the reserve clause in sports contracts and pro football's player draft -- already had been made public but he faces questioning by committee members. M I L W A U K E E Frick was noncommittal a f t e r opening day events. He said they resembled the same house group's i n v e s t i c a t i o n of baseball alone in 1951. But he said he had "no idea" what micht develop this time. The 1931 inquiry ended without any recommendation for congressional action. Rep. Celler (D-NY), who heads the subcommittee now as he did then, caHcd the present hearings to determine whether Supreme The Pitts-!Court decisions in the sports field I,. ,,.. ,,,, burgh P i r a t e s led by the f o u r - f o r - 1 generally h a v e been "discnmina- Lawrence, f o u r t h liedleg pitcher. |f»ur h i t t i n g of Gene Freese. d e - : t o r y ' and require new Hws. w a = touched for t h r e e runs in t h e . f c a t p l the N a t i o n a l U a g u e l e a d 1 H a r r i s spoke for his own bi I,'.h as Circir.r.ati ccnlm-.icd its ing M i l w a u k e e B r a v e s 7-5 M o n d a y j w h i c h would declare baseball, n i c h t by pushing o v e r four runs foothal, basketball and ice hockey in the ninth inning ol a m a k e u p exempt from a n t i t r u s t jurisdiction. This would i m m u n i z e such corn- game. Freese. who bad two doubles and a pair of linsles. twice started rallies t h a t pulled the Pirates into the lead. The Pirates also got their first homer since June 1 when {»ene B a k e r d r o \ e a solo shot m'ercial a c t i v i t i e s as dealing for television and radio broadcast rights, as well as exempting the reserve clause binding a pJayrr lo his club, and other practices. Harris, a former college football CLAY K v r r f t t W. Cl«y ·[ Ruin. !«ii.i. B r o t h e r rf M r a . Kl I ' u n r r s ef Y!'.radn s:[r]i Colondo u n i t M t » . I', I t i k f r m k of K - t r « P a r k : a n j r v h f d ly M ' M M l n i n and n * r h e » * . S * n i p s 2 r m. Wfnlnr*iiav "t !*·· Ad · on M e m o r i a l ' r[:ai-'l. J A R V I R K i c M h A u m i r . Arrar.crrvnU later. o v e r the left field fence in t h e ! and semipro baseball player, con- the f i r s t P i t t s b u r g h r u n . itcnded the government "has no FUNERAL PIECES t On Short Nctlci · "\V« Grow Th« riowfr«- J 1 HANSEN'S G R E E N H O U S E · ! ». Em A v t . Ph. 706 S --Frta Delivery -- Z ········«··*············ :3903: CALL SKYSCENE. 1901. lor MEMORIAL (PRAY* s u t h . The d e f e a t cut Milwaukee's lead ( b u s i n e s s over the Mle second pace St. j Uiuis C a r d i n a l s to a single game. D a v e Jolly, the second M i l w a u - kee h u r l r r , w a s charged with the . d e f e a t , h i * f i r s t a g a i n s t no victor- l i e s w h i l e Hob P u r k r y , the fourth j i i f f i v e 1'irate h u r l e r s , picked u p i t h e v i c t o r y , his s i x t h a e a i n t four* ! d e f e a t s . j The B r a v e s nuMu£j:cil the Virtes w i t h Re.l Schoendunit, Mili w a u k e e ' s nrw second h*eman I getting two doubles and a pair ofiJ! 1 ", 1 ,*,'.' smclcs in f i v e trips. Pafko, rfn:i.i»iiM« Joe Adcock and Johnny Logan i ftTM* 1 ;",, chipped in three hits each for the 1 *"* v*t». B r a v e s . - IS,'"?,. . The Pirates were Irailin! 4 J ] ,,,..,,,. w h e n Kreese banged second |tuna«kii double w i t h one out in the ninth. ' j-,*','^',''' i He scored the tying run on R a - j i M HIHM. mon M e j i a s ' single. M a j i a s reached third w h e n PafVo's relay from Icf'J.fM was wide of the getting involved with Major League" NATIONAL LEAGUE w. L. rri. ra _ J) 11 .SM . 11 11 "· . . . . . . . M I I S« II 11 .Ml 11 S« . M l IS 31 W _. . 11 Ji .n 1 17 11 .117 ! Both Byrnes said, congressmen made, their statements in testimony prepared for the start of hearings on biUs to clarify the position of professional sports under laws regular ing big business. A House antitrust subcommittee also planned to hear from Rep. Harris (D-Ark), Asst. Ally. Gen. Victor R. Hansen, head of the Justice Dept.'s antitrust division, and j Earl KinUier. general counsel of thr Federal Trade Commission. Harris said he intended to go "all out for my bill" to exempt team sports from antitrust statutes. The Supreme Court has said that as matters stand these laws don't apply In baseball but do affect football and boxing. The high court hasn't ruled specifically on basket- hall and ice hockey, hut it said its decision on baseball wouldn't necessarily govern any other sport. Keating and Byrnes have recommended covering such commft- cial aspects as radio-TV rights but exempting game rules, league organization, territorial agreements and the contract reserve clause. Byrnes also wants congress to approve football's system of drafting college players. 61 Forum Opposes Importing Japanese Nationals for Labor LAMAR, Colo. IB -- The Colorado G. I. Forum, an organization of war veterans of Mexican descent, were on record Monday against importation of Japanese nationals into this country for temporary f a r m labor. I/uis Guerrero of I.amar, newly- elected lint vice prcsideftt of the Forum, said the resolution is aimed at attempts of California produce companies, f a r m e r s and ranchers to bring in Japanese workers for the harvest season. The resolution adopted hy the 150 delegates attending Sunday's meeting, said the plan was an at' tempt to deprive Americans of M e x i c a n descent of badly needed f a r m jobs. Another resolution commerded Gov. McNirhols and V. S. Sens. Allott (R-Colo) and Carroll ID- Colo' nor their efforts to help mi grant workers. Stuart Hits Grand Slammer for Chiefs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Traveling Dick Stuart came dome lo the Western League Monday night and showed the fans be still has the power«which enabled him to knock out 66 homers, a league record, last season. Stuart rejoined the Lincoln Chiefs in Pueblo after, brief 1957 tours with the Pittsburgh Pirates during spring training, Hollywood with the Pacific Coast League and, most recently Atlantic in the Southern Assn. He displayed his talent as he hit a bases-loaded homer in the sixth but the blow was not enough as the Chiefs went down 7-S before Pueblo. In other games, the league-leading Topeka Hawks won their ninth straight victory and maintained a 6Vgame margin over Amarillo. The Hawks' victory came over Colorado Springs, 32- Amarillo downed Sioux City 7' 1 and Des Moines beat Albuquerque i-2. First baseman Dan I.ynk helped Pteblo to the victory over Lincoln as he slammed out a 2«un homer in the eighth Inning. ebb was trailing 6-1 going into the inning. A total of /our runs in the seventh and the additional two in the eighth gave Pueblo the edge. Amarillo's Gold Sox pushed across three runs in the eighth inning to decide what had been a see-saw battle before. Left- landed Ken Yoke scattered nine hits to gain his seventh victory in 11 decisions. George Tiktuzij gave up only eight hits to Albuquerque and teammate Emil Syngel pounded iwo home runs to give Des Moinei its victory. Syngel's first homer, a solo, hit the Scoreboard in left field and the second, with one man on base, cleared the scoreboard. Colorado. Springs Sky Sox gained a 2-0 temporary advantage over Topeka as they got two unearned runs in the fifth on Frank Walenga's liner to left field with the bases loaded. However, the Hawks rallied in the sixth and pushed across three runs on two bases on balls, doubles by Mike Krsnieh and Rudy Tanner and a single by Ray Enfel. _ 17 V SCENE Alles Acrea M A Better MEMORIAL at LOWER PRICES i p l a t e and the hall rolled against .··** Y ^h! grand stand and w»s touched IR.VJ'iar I by a f a n . [nrt»tTM j The incident resulted in protest ifJJJJTM" H a r o l j AdcMk hy Pirate M a n a g e r Bobby B r a g a n {waiium who a p p a r e n t l y felt Mejias should h a v e been allowed to score. A squerir bunt by Hank Koiles sent Mejias home and a triple by i, Am Bob Skinner scored Koiles. The rrrond squce/e bunt of the inning. AMERICAN LEAGUE w. L. PH. r.M M II M? -- ia u .woi'i 11 11 -in «'i Dulles Asks. Court To Turn Girard over lo Japan for Trial WASHINGTON LT-Secrelary of State Dulles urged a V. S. District Court Monday to allow Japan tc try A r m y Specialist 3-c WiUiam S. Girard to avoid "risk of injury to the United States personnel lo- SI II K U Stanford Grid Star Fails To Graduate ir THE ASSOCIATED MEIl AMERICAN ASSOCIATION Ikrflaaapoll it OmaJu »o*a««H rtla. ··HSU MM|H_||| H. rail .. MI m »H-4 ( · Out! U4 Ram MlUkn aad lUvtU. tarlau* I « « M 1 * -- t II · lauaarrila IM M« lli-H 17 I Freak* (t), HarriMM 111 aad Cttltui WkfcUa ....... . Ml D»Tir ... W4 wui«7. iiiUaM (· Ur «M Biiuiar*. STANFORD, CaliJ. un -- John a«l bkmktt. Ml «M M*ta-4 II S W4 KM **x-4 I · ntirkti cat- ricinc COAST lleUj««o« T. Penl..d I I I I »»'»». Mly lama actodutal. IKTONtTIONAL Ltir.H rclarabua 4. ItorhttUr 1. BtilaU II. Rkkmoiul (. Otlr camel arhrdulrd. TEXAS LE« Hniaue t. tart Worm 1. Aoitla 1, Oklahoma 017 I. DaUaa 4. fthrrvrpen S. Tulia 1. Sas AtloBla I frallH. 1* tv ilafi. oirttw). ·OL'TBEIM AM*. AUaiU S. Mtmfhla 1. LIUI* Hack 7. Blnnluhim S. MobU« «. Chaltaftota I. Omlr ia»»a achrdultd. WriTEIN LEAGtE Twka . Colorado Iprtnn t Anarillo T. Itoui City 3. D«l Slolara I. Albuqutrqja t. rwbll I. Unroll i. riOXltl LEAGUE Salt Laka dlr «-S. Billuiji 1-1. Uaite Va!l*r M. IdiM ralla H MUioula I. Poeatotlo }. Grtat falla S. BolM Z. Optimists Bow To West Denver In Opener, 8-1 DENVER -- The West Denver Optimists got one-hit pitching from Butch Labato to defeat the Greeley Optimists, H, here Sunday. Greeley threatened seriously In the first inning, but Labatn eame on to slam the door on Greeley after one run was scored. Bob Haberkorn'i Greeley team got its run when Harvey Maul walked, Ron Long walked, Ron Haggard was hit by a pitch and Lynn Brass singled. Labato got out of the inning without further damage. Mike Ortero went the route for Greeley, losing his second .game of the year. He permitted 10 hits, walked four and struck out 10. Labato walked six and struck out 11. The game was the first In Optimist league play for both teams. The Greeley team will play host to the Ft. Collins team Sunday. R H E Optimists 100 000 0-1 1 4 West Denver .. 210 401 x-8 10 3 Ortero and R. Higgird; Labato and Giron. Federal Road System Raises Costs; Delays Wafer Developments WASHINGTON w - Reclamation Commissioner Wilbur A. Dexheimer said Monday that the big new highway program Is likely to boost the tost of irrigation and hydro-electric projects. Construction cost of reclamation projects have been soaring at Ufe rate of about 4 per cent a year, and the competition for engineers, labor, material and equipment Is becoming intensified, he said. Dexheimer testified before a Senate Appropriations Subcommittee on th« Reclamation Bureau's request for funds to finance its program during the. year beginning July 1. Explaining that the bureau hid made a recent survey of the cost rile problem, he stated: "The 1938 request (for the year beginning July 1 for a construction appropriation of $160,600.000 including the Upper Colorado Basin fund, is worth only $59,555,000 in terms of 1940 dollars." DRG Wants Famed SP Order Modified DENVER in -- The Denver Rio Grande Western Railroad Monday asked the Interstate Conv Brodie, the nation's leading foot- merce Commission lo modify an ball passer last season, failed to (order Issued 21 years go. graduate with his Stanford class-1 This is tl!e so-tailed Central Pa- rr.ates Sunday because of a "D"icific'order, which requires the grade he said was wrongfully Southern Pacific Railroad to solic- given for cheating. it freight traffic preferentially for The low mark--In a course in|the Union Pacific Railroad on all the history of motion pictures--I business moving east or west by pulled Bnidie's grades below the! way of Ogden, Utah. "C" passing level. I The order was entered Feb. R, The football star, tops in the 1923, when the Southern Pacific country last year in total offense!was granted permission to secure as well as passing, was married control of the Central Pacific. H Saturday ind was en route to L a s j w i s one of the conditions imposed Vegas with his bride, the former j to prevent a restraint of trade and Sue Dlevins. discrimination against the Central However, he has filed in appeal Pacific route in favor of the South- to the Stanford student council to era Pacific's route through El wipe out the cheating penalty. His j Paso, Texas. The Central Pacific appeal insists that he did not cheat, route runs from San Francisco He plans in play for the profes-iBay to Ogdcn, Utah. linnal San Francisco 49ers this C. B. Avdelott, Bio G r a n d e pres JERSEY CITY. N. J. W -Vince Martinez hid his second striight victory o v e r ex-welterweight Chimpion Kid Gavilan Tuesday and a sharper desire to joust with the current ruler, Cirmen Basilio in September. He'll probably have to settle for an outdoor Jight in Newark, N. J., in August Watermin, titlist or Ralph Dupis. the New Orleans speedboy. "That $105.000 offer to Basilio for a title shot In iRuppert Stadium h Newark still go*s," said Bill Daly, Martinez' manager, after his meal ticket whacked out a decisive 10-round decision over Gavilan Monday night. If -we can't get Basilio then we'll try and import Waterm who split in two fights with Gavilan," added Daly. Basilio, a spectator at the non- telecast Roosevelt Stadium fight on a steaming, hot night, said the Jersey offer would have to go be hind bids by the International Boxing Club. Carmen said he has set a Monday deadline for Middleweight Champion Sugar Ray Robinson to sign for a fight with him in Scp- trtnbcr. Martinez Aims at the Champ After Victory against either Peter the British UT-pound Sooner Sophomore Takes Qualifying Lead'at Dallas DALLAS I**- Till, hindwm* Jick Moore, a l»-year-»ld Unlver. iily of Oklahoma sophomore, bli»- tered BrookhoHow GoU Club for i 2-under-par 68 Monday to tiki the lead in qualifyinf (or th* Trans-Mississippi. Moore posted the fine icore la i day of turmoil it (he Trans- Mlisiiiippi-a diy thit uw Hi- tional Amtteur Chimpion Harvii Wird of Sin Franeiico withdraw from the field when the USGA frowned upon hij playing here. Ward, under probation from tht USGA for having hit expense* paid to play in golf tournamenU, came here expecting to participate only to find that the USGA hid announced it considered him a professional. He withdrew "rather than cause embarrassment to either the Trans-Mississippi or tha USGA." Alabama Girl Is Medalist at Denver Golf Tournament "I'm of waiting for Robinson," said Carmen. "I've got to know soon whether to prepare for a middleweight or welterweight ti- i DENVER I* - Minnie Lee Ashley of Montgomery, Ala., thot an 82 Mondiy to win medalist honors in the Denver Women'i Invitational Golf Tournament. Second in the qualifying round it Green Gables Country Club wn Joan Franzel of Indianapolis, Ind., with 83. Other out-of-Dcnver p 1 a y e r I were Sally Hardwiek, Longmont, tie fight. If he doesn't come to terms with the IBC, I'll defend my title against either Caspar Ortega in Los Angeles or Tony DeMarco." "Bring on Basilic," said Martinez. "I think I'm ready to take him now." "No more fights for me in New Jersey," wailed Gavilan. loser of five straight and headed for the end of the trail. "I win fight and lose decision. I win by one round. I hurt him bad in fifth and seventh rounds. He not hurt me." 90; Claudia Tezak. Pueblo, 96 and ' M r s . Ma.shall Springer, Pueblo, Kochman's Auto Daredevils To Perform Here Benson Again Urges Changes in Farm Aids Pat Jon*s The "Aerial Leap" by the Jack Kochrnan's Auto Daredevils will be one of the key features of the 1957 show to be presented at 8 p.m. Wednesday at Island Grove park. Under the sponsorship of the Greeley Junior Chamber of Commerce, Kochrnan's Daredevils will perform 28 death-defying events. The "Aerial Leap" has been made more hazardous by the cutting of the two front tires. Bill Reed WASHINGTON IP - Secretary of Agriculture Benson called again Monday for farm law changes h« said would give farmers much greater freedom in making decisions on production and marketing. Such changes, he said, would require greater government discretion in setting farm price support levels--particularly at lower levels than at present--and eventual elimination'of production controls. Under such conditions farmeri themselves would decide what anil how much they would produce on the basis of prices set in markets freer of government regulations than 'at present. Addressing a meeting of the National Assn. of Television and Radio Farm Directors, Benson said that ' present 'agricultural programs--especially those requiring increases in price supports ai surpluses declined--would create new and costly over-supply problems. "There is a growing realization among farm leaders in and out of Congress," he said, "that we must move in the direction of greater decision-making on the part of farmers." Benson first made recommendations for these changes in farm legislation in a letter two months ago to Chairman Ellender (D-La) of the Senate Agriculture Committee. More than 100 farm directors from all parts of the country and Canada registered for a three-day session of the association. They will call on President Eisenhower at the White House. Tuesday. Also will make the 100-ft. leap without pPieetings were arranged will farm the cushioning effect from balloon leaders in and out of Congress ai tires. Reed, who manages the Kochman troupe, performs each event before assigning it to one of the Kochman stuntmen. Driving beneath Reed's leaping car will be Pat Jones, well-known television stunt girl. fail. %n iBI. HIM rr Kilt catrd in Japan " ' .filing a divorce suit in which she Dulles filed an a f f i d a v i t w i t h ' a c c u s e d her husband of "notorious Judge McGarraghy saying "public j association" with other women, opinion in J a p a n has been! The buiom actress had kept aroused' because of the "niJe well the secret thai she ar.d her publicity" given the Girard case. I husband. Eugene Charles Me- Girard is the Army soldier! Grath, wealthy real estate man turned over to the Japanese g o v - ! w h o operates on an internationil __ . . ernment for t r i a l in connection .scale, were h a v i n g marital trou- -· · ' w i t h the d e a t h of a Japanese worn- hie. Her suit said they separated ident. said in explaining his road's petition: I "Equality of opportunity for all i carriers to participate in the central-northern California traffic ! routed east or west through Ogdcn SANTA MONICA, Calif. (Jf -- the objective of this petition." Actress Terry Moore pulled a surprise on Hollywood Monday by Actress Terry Moore Would Divorce Realtor . , J'Mtl ill. . nmniMi-l t I by Paul Smith, put Skinner o v t r j T ' t ~ u {££,, ,,, "7JJ" w ,^~'JJii.J the plire. , 'aiui**it. i".. ' ' ' ·," an. N a k a Sakai, Jan. W I.awers representing just last June i. Girard Mis* Moore charged I 6 Deaths in Calcutta from Flu Epidemic CALCUTTA. India LT-Su more deaths were, reported Monday in the Influenza epidemic whkh his riged in Calcutta for five weeks. The death toll is now 1M and reported rases total nearly 200,000. I _ _ J t ,, _ _ . ,, . _ mental! Round Tible won five races at ha've"a'ppcalei for a wnt'of habeas ;crvelty, s a y i n g it consisted of "i!-!i 2-jear-old In ISM inn four ef corns lo prevent his trial by a!illicit relations" with other wom-hhem were at Keen»|and in Ken- ·orMs lo laplrrte court. |fn and "eitenslve gimbllnf." I lucky. Graham Falling Short Of Crusade Expenses NEW YORK (If -- With offerings meeting only a fraction of the overhead, Billy Graham's extended New York Crusade still has some financial hurdles to cross. The total budget may run nearly 1 1 4 million dollars--about a million for the Crusade itself and about half a million for S a t u r d a y . night television broadcasts of the meetings. Nightly collections, the way t h e y ' v e reportedly been going, won't q u i t e cover a third of Die overall bill. PARlMUtllH WAGERINO well as with farm officials. 'InstarttTaste* is gone! Instant Fblgers Coffee GREYHOUND RACING in DENVER STARTS JUNE 21 ; tVtRY NIGHT (EXCEPT SUN) 7:30 p.m. ?,,,«?, MILE HIGH KENNEL CLUB Colorado loulivord at E. 42nd · DENVER t

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