The Pensacola News from Pensacola, Florida on March 18, 1968 · 11
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The Pensacola News from Pensacola, Florida · 11

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Pensacola, Florida
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Monday, March 18, 1968
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11
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:K9r -a LI Ronnie Joyce News Sports m : The Gators Are Coming ... The University of Florida will be well represented in the Pensacola Open golf tournament which begins Thursday at the Pensacola Country Club. Heading the list of former Gator golfers is Doug Sanders, ex-Pensacola Open champion. Other Florida entries include Frank Beard, Dan Sikes, Dave Ragan, Bob Murphy, Tommy Aaron and Laurie Hammer. All of the golfers were All-Americans while at Florida. Sanders, Sikes, Aaron, Hammer, Murphy and Ragan were All-Americans their senior year at Florida while Beard was a two-time all-star. Sanders is the most popular in the Pensacola Open, having won here in 1965 and is well remembered for failing to sign his scorecard in '66 which disqualified him. Since graduating from Gatorland, the Cedartown, Ga., native has won 18 PGA tournaments. In his 10 years on the tour, Sanders has pocketed $580,495.03 on the circuit , before this year got underway. Some of the major tournaments Sanders has won other than the Pensacola Open are the Bob Hope Classic, Greensboro, New Orleans and the Colonial. Sikes, who had an outstanding career as an amateur, really came into his own as a pro last year, winning over $100,000 on the tour. The Jacksonville native graduated from Florida in 1952 and since turning pro has earned $284,652.28 through 1967 on the tour. Tournament victories include the Cleveland Open, Doral Open and the Jacksonville Open, plus the Citrus Open this year. Pressure Putts ... Beard, a Kentuckian who came to Florida on a golf scholarship, has enjoyed a very successful career on the pro circuit. The Louisville, Ky., player went over the $100,000 mark in '67, boosting his total career earnings to $274,818.76. Beard's victories are the New Orleans Open, Texas Open and Frank Sinatra Open. He is the defending champion of the Tournament of Champions, Indianapolis Open and the Houston Classic. Beard won the Tournament of Champions and Houston Classic with pressure putts on the 72nd holes to nose out Arnold Palmer for both titles. Ragan, who appears on the tour occasionally since taking over the pro job at the Dubstread Country Club in his home town of Orlandoalso had .excellent, success on the . pro tour while competing regularly.. , Ragan, who was the 1955 individual Southeastern Confer-ence champion, won $197,466.00 through 1967, which includes victories in the Beaumont Open and the Eastern Open. Aaron, who is still looking for his first tournament victory since playing on the play-for-dough trail is a consistent money winner. The Gainesville, Ga., native is a former member of the Walker Cup team and has won $228,010.15 on the circuit. Hammer, along with Murphy, is one of the youngest members of the Gator golfing players on the tour. Hammer, beginning his third year on the pro trail, has won but $20,237.32 but most observers predict a great future for him. Some of the other members who are on the PGA circuit are Pat Schwab, former Scenic Hills Country Club pro, Al Kelly and Don Bisplingoff. , And I'm going to predict that this year's Pensacola Open champion wil be a former Gator. Not a bad choice when you have seven to pick from. Six Gridders to Try Hand at Golf Pro-Amafreiuiir IPaoirDimgis Airiiraoiuiinicedl Wendell Miles Familiar Voice To Play Golf By LUTHER GOLDEN News Sports Writer A man, whose voice should be familiar, will be playing in the Preview Pro-Am Tuesday at Perdido Bay Country Club and the Celebrity Pro-Am Wednesday at Pensacola Country Club. The man is Wendell Niles, well-known radio and TV announcer. Radio programs on which Niles has worked include the Bob Hope Show, Burns and Allen, Milton Berle, Chase and Sanborn Show. My Friend Irma, Corliss Archer, Our Miss Brooks, Proudly We Hail and the Gene Autry Show. . Going into TV, he has announced on such shows as Bob Hope, Tennessee Ernie ord, it Could be You George Gobel, Jerry Lewis Steve Allen. Chr-vsler Hour Father Knows Best and Joey Bishop. Niles, who has appeared in 30 motion pictures, has a wife, Ann, and two grown sons. They have demonstrated that "the family that prays together stays together." The veteran announcer thinks that the family hearth is the backbone of the nation. The Livingston, Mont., native was educated at the University of Montana and New York University. He has A WENDELL NILES ... to play here You, three brothers and a sister- One of Niles' many awards is "Radio and Television's Most Convincing Voice." Niles studied dramatics and public speaking in high school and college. While at the University of Montana, he organized an orchestra and toured the Far East, China, Japan and the Philipine Islands. ... The first West Coast job for Niles was the Burns and Allen Show. From there he has announced on the top radio and TV programs. During World War II he helped entertain 10 million GIs. By DAVE MOYLAN News-Journal Sports Editor Pairings for a pair of $3,500 pro-amateur events preludes to the $80,000 Pensacola Open golf tournament which starts Thursday were drawn Sunday night at the Pensacola Country Club. The events are the fourth annual Preview Pro-Am at Perdido Bay Country Club Tuesday and the third annual Celebrity Pro-Am at Pensacola Country Club Wednesday. Golf Week in Pensacola of-fically was launched today at Perdido Bay where 180 non-exempt professionals and amateurs were competing in qualifying play for approximately 60 spots in the 144-man Pensacola Open field. Sports and entertainment world celebrities will participate in both pro-ams. There's also a moon-bound American astronaut, Marine Major Jack R. Lousma included among the 17 celebrities. Notables from the sports world are Paul (Bear) Bryant, Alabama football coach; Ray Perkins, ex-Alabama All-American flanker now with the Baltimore Colts; Donny Anderson and Jerry Kramer, running back and offensive guard, respectively, for the world champion Green Bay Packers; John Hadl, San Diego Chargers quarterback; J i m Taylor, New Orleans Saints running back; and Dizzy Dean, former major league pitching great and member of baseball's Hall of Fame. Entertainment world celebrities include television and motion picture stars Chuck Conner's, Dale Robertson, Jack Kelly, Forrest Tucker and Robert Colbert; singer Phil Crosby, son of Bing Crosby; radio-TV announcer Wendell Niles; and Glenn Maxwell, motion picture producer. Maxwell's wife, movie actress June Allyson, will be a featured guest at Wednes day night's Celebrity Pro-Am banquet at Pensacola Country Club. A total of 56 pro-am teams will compete in the two tourna-m e n t preliminary events. Each pro will team with three amateur partners. Pro-am play will kick off at 7:30 a.m. each day. Single-day admission is $3 for the Preview Pro-Am and $5 for the Celebrity Pro-Am. Pros participating in Tuesday's pro-am are Fred Haas, Bob Keller, Deane Beman, Marty Fleckman, Lee Trevi-no, Ted Makalena, Tommy Jacobs, Phil Rodgers, Dave THE PENSACOLA NEWS Marr, Doug Ford, Steve Op-perman, Chuck Courtney. Also Larry. Mowry, Harold K n e e c e, Frank Wharton, Hugh Royer, John Lotz, Frank Boynton, Jack Montgomery, Butch Baird, Harry Toscano, Bob Verwey, Jim Weichers, Ron Currudo, Cliff Brown, Richard Martinez, Jay Dolan, Bobby Mitchell. Also Bob Lunn, Billy Far-rell, Ray Botts, Bob Dickson, DeWitt Weaver, Dave Eichel-berger, Jim Grant, Rives McBee, John Schlee, Bill Ezi-nicki, Rex Baxter, Dean Re-fram, Bert Greene, Dow Finsterwald, Howie Johnson, Wayne Yates. Also Dave Ragan, Dick Lotz, Alan Henning, Terry Wilcox, Monty Kaser, Jack Fleck, Harold Henning, Jerry M o w 1 d s, Steve Reid, Bob Jax Golfer Wins $23,000 at Orlando Sikes: My Goal's to Win $100,000 BWMtljWIWIIgll Pairings and e times for Wednesday's Celebrity Pro-Am at Pensacola . Country Club (pro is listed first in each foursome) : NO. 1 TEE 7:30 a.m. Hugh Royer, Ray Mc-Cuire, J. Woolham, W. Pi Lynch. 7:18 a.m. Jerry Steelsmith, Dexter Corta, Joe Ahearn, A. B. Meriwether. 7:44 a.m. Dale Douglas, Robert Wallace, C. A. Lilly, Al McLeod. 7:54 a.m. Frank Boynton, Roy Hicks, Carlton White, Ray Goodman 8:02 a.m. Fred Haas, Rawle Ray, Robert Veitch. C. F. Boone. 8:10 am. Dow Finsterwald, Dick Merritt Jr., Don Hamre, Robert Mead- ers. 8:18 a.m. Homero Blancas, C. J. Harris. Sam Crocker. Glen Gresham. 8:24 a.m. Harold Henning, Ozzie Boetwell. Fred Drake, John White. 8:34 a.m. Dick Crawford, Bill Soule Jr., James Seegers, Harry Rowell. 8:42 a.m. Ted Makelena, W. B. Ko- ressel. Rex Seegers. Jack Green. 8:50 a.m. Lionel Hebert, Joe Wilson, T .L. Carey, Jim Taylor. 1:58 a.m. Doug Ford, Oliver Soule, Joe Mitchell, Carl Rineharf. 9:08 a.m. Kermit Zarley, Billy Mac Donald, Don Giant, Richard Gaskin. 9:14 a.m. Rives McBee, Pete Wy rick, W. E. Lewis, Henry Dartigalongue, 11:40 a.m. Bob Keller, Merrill Wil-hait. Richard Leeoer. V'nce Whibbs. 11:48 a.m. Deane Beman, Bill Allen, Charles Douglas, W. H. Harrison Jr. 11:58 a.m. Tommy Jacobs, R. L. Miller. Elwood Burks. E. E. Willard. 12:04 p.m. Marty Fleckman, Dennis MacNamara, Dick Moore, J. R. De Ovies 12:12 p.m. Dave Marr, Billy Ham'! ton. Dizzv Dean. Georoe Hamilton. 12:20 p.m. Gary Player, Father Gil- lis. Randy Bell, Bear Bryant. 12:23 p.m. Gene Littler, Rhett Ca denhead, Carl Hicks, Frank Williams. 12:38 p.m. Dan Sikes, Ralph At well W. R. Marshall. Harrv Thomas. 12:44 p.m. Doug Sanders, Lamar Gammage, A. M. Schuerman, Dale Robertson. 12:52 p.m. Gay Brewer, John Y. Brown; Bruce Stupfer, Chuck Conners. 1 p.m. Frank Beard, A. R. Loeslie, Jack Kelly, Ron Yeakle. 1:08 a.m. Chi Chi Rodriguez, Carlos Hill, Jack R. Lousma, Chuck Camp-field. 1:18 p.m. Gardner Dickinson Jr., Gardner Dickinson Sr., Glen Webb, Art Palmer. 1:24 p.m. Billy Maxwell, Lamar Burford, Lamar Rawson, Donny Anderson. NO. 10 TEE 7:30 a.m. Rocky Thompson, John B. Cooney, C. C. Pritchett, J. B. Carroll. 7:38 a.m. Bll Collins, John Burell, Jim McCutrain, Jim Edwards. 7:48 a.m. Jack Cupit, Johnny Boul-ton, D. F. Coxnegys, Mike Shane. 7:54 a.m. Dave Ragan, U. R. Short, Jerry Novak, Moe Penman. 8:02 a.m. Harold Kneece, Don Rushing, Joe Flaherty, Jerry Babin. 8:10 a.m. Bill Ezimcki, E. H. Lun-dy, Charles Ellis, H. W. Inurber. 8:18 a.m. Chuck Courtney, Jack Miller. Frank Bogran, Tommy Watson. 8:26 a.m. Leo Graham, R. L. Hand Javk Groves. O. H. Delchamps Jr. 8:34 a.m. Rex Baxter, Bruce Camp bell, Donald Goldstein, Robert Rawson. 8:42 a.m. Jay Hebert, Joe McAleer, J. L. McClure. Jerrv Kramer. 8:50 a.m. Ken Venturi, Hollis Gei- ger. Jack Barry, John Rhodie. 8:58 a.m. Steve Opperman, John To-piltf, John Schref Jr., Sam Love. 9:06 a.m. Jim Colbert, Magowan Patrick, Jim Russell, R. A. Carr. 9:14 a.m. Rod Fonseth, Billy Lusk, E. D. Breland, Alvin Vogtle. 11:40 a.m. Mike Souchak, Bill Van Merkestein, Jean Kirsch, Douglas McKay. 11:48 a.m. Bob Verway, Jack Kugel-man, Bill Baker, Ed Kiem. 11:56 a.m. Ken Still, Hobert Currie, James Webb. Glen Maxwell. 12:04 p.m. Jim Grant, Frank Bran-co, Robert Colbert, Hugh McNeil. 12:12 p.m. Don MassengaK, Don McMahon, Edward Hardin, Art Lovi. 12:20 p.m. George Archer, Crawford Rainwater, Roger Sherman, Wendell Niles. 12:28 p.m. Dave Stockton, Ogden Haas, Mac Swinford, R. F. Ellis Jr. 12:36 p.m. Bobby Nichols, Linton Sellman Ray Randall, C. H. Long. 12:44 p.m. Mason Rudolph, A. T. Hornsby, Ray Perkins, George Suchan. 12:52 p.m. Dudley Wysong, William Langle, Phillip Crosby, J. Scop. 1 p.m. Let Trevino, Arnold Gary, Jot Morrison, T. J. SMya 1-08 p.m. Ray Floyd, Jack Colttr, Forrest Tucker, Charlie Ptnner. 1:14 p.m. Phil Rodgers. Nick Ra-faelly. Omega Roders, John Hadl. 1 24 p.m. Jack McGowan, Lie Mar-bury. O. R. Gibbons, Joe Carney. By RON SPEER ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) Dan Sikes needs only a victory in one of the major tournaments to win a ranking among pro golf's too Dlavers. But the 1968 Citrus Open champ says his main goal is to win $100,000 a year. The long-driving veteran is just reaching his peak at the age of 37. He has his sights set this year on claiming a title in one of the prestige tournaments, such as the Masters. "And if I keep playing like I did last year and I have here, I believe I should be ranked in the top five or six players," he said Sunday. "But my big goal is to win $100,000 again," added the attorney-golfer from Jacksonville, Fla., after winning the $23,000 Citrus Open Sunday. Sikes harvested $111,000 from golf tournaments in 1967 when he won the Jacksonville Open and the Philadelphia Classic. "But I've never played better than I did in the last round here," Sikes said. "I'm always a good driver, but not like tnis. i was right down the middle on every hole." Sikes shot a 66 in the turious finish for a 72-hole total of 274, one stroke ahead of Tom Weis kopf. Weiskopf fired a 66 and won $13,800 for his second-place tin-ish at 275. His. check boosted Weiskopf 's official earnings for the year to $60,042. Jack Nicklaus. never able to curb his wildness with his driver, finished with a 68, rood for third place at 276 ana $8 The hard-hitting trio moved out of the bunched field on the last nine holes. Nicklaus droDDed out of the race when he drove into the water on the 14th hole, taking a bogey.' Sikes moved in front to stay with a birdie on the 15th, and just missed an eagle when his 20-foot putt stopped an inch from the I CUD. "I kept thinking I should be able to walk home, the way I was playing," Sikes said. "But Weiskopf is a great player and I never could let up." Sikes plans to play in the Pen- j sacola Open which starts Thurs- aay ana me jacKsonvuie vyeii i 1 rnllA..i.'nM iitnil, rTtnan Via ic lilt; HHiVWHlg WCGn.. Alltlft in. g going to Augusta, Ga., to practice for the Masters. IlillllS::! tllM if::ipp jdte&f 't . J t ' j----r-i:.j-i-ui)i:j.noo8ij-iLifiiii))ijiiiiii i)iirirmiiwiiwii ':iiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiii : S CITRUS OPEN GOLF WINNER SHOWS $23,000 CHECK . Dan Sikes scores one-stroke victory in Orlando tournament Benning, Larry Zeigler and Gordon Jones. Pre-Pensacola Open notes: Pairings for the two pro-ams were formulated last night via a' "luck of the draw" basis, with only a limited few amateurs paired with selected pros and then only at the latter's request. But how is this for luck of the draw? Pensacola amateur John Burrell was the first name drawn, giving him a 7:30 a.m. starting time in Tuesday's pro-am. Then in Wednesday's pro-am drawing, Burrell's name again was picked out of the hat early, but this time he earned a "later" starting time of 7:38 a.m. at Pensacola Country Club ... Rives McBee, the Texas pro who set a record of sorts in the 1967 U.S. Open at Bal-tusrol, N. J., where he employed six caddies in the first two rounds (one of them a volunteer Spokane, Wash., sportswriter), scored a hole-in-one at the 183-yard, par-3 17th Sunday at Perdido Bay. Playing with McBee Sunday were two golfing equipment salesmen Bob Roach, representing Spaul-ding, and John Peters, representing Acushnet. The ace was registered with a Titleist ball, manufactured by Acushnet . . . A blazing birdie match was staged Sunday at Pensacola Country Club when local amateurs Downing Gray and Jack Colter teamed against first-year pro Bob Dickson and . former amateur king Deane Beman who turned pro last year. Colter reports a total of 21 birdies were recorded in the match which saw Beman fashion a sparkling 65, Gray 67, Dickson 69 and Colter 71.. . Celebrities who arrived in Pensacola Sunday included astronaut Jack Lousma and television series stars Dale (CONTINUED ON PAGE SB) (Pensacola Niws-AP Winphoto) Pensacola Champs Win Money in Big By BERNIE REID News Sports Writer How much of a chance does a reigning Pensa'cola Open champion have of winning Atorbys I f'T i one of the major tournaments the U.S. Open, PGA championship and the Masters? Not too good, according to information researched by Pensacola News golf statisticians Dick Potter, Bill Mead and Jeff Switzer (the PM & S team). The average finish for Pensacola winners in the U.S. Open the same year is 22nd. That compares to 19th in the PGA and eighth in the Masters. The PM&S report indicates that the greater the lapse in time between one of these major tournaments and the Pensacola BREWER PLAYER BOLT (CONTINUED ON PAGE 3B) Cougars Are Reducing Number of Cage Doubters . By STU CAMEN UPI Sports Writer With each passing game, the University of Houston reduces the number of people who Duke Matches Muscle Against Speed Tonight NEW YORK (UPI) Duke matches its muscle against St. Peter's speed and Villanova its zone defense against Kansas' outside shooting Monday night in quarter-final games of the National Invitation Tournament. The odds-makers like Duke's muscle by 11 points and Villanova's zone defense by two. The history of the 31-year old tournament is filled ith underdog winners, however, and the unfamiliar surroundings of the new Madison Square Garden could have a levelling effect on all the teams this year. Coach Vic Bubas of heavily-favored Duke sounded the resulting note of cautious optimism in looking forward to meeting St. Peter's. "We've got our hands full, but I'm glad we saw them play," said Bubas, whose players saw (CONTINUED ON PAGE IB) believed the Cougars' 71-69 victory over UCLA in January was a fluke. Houston gets a chance Friday night to virtually wipe out any remaining doubters when it tangles with the Bruins again in the semifinals of the NCAA basketball tournament. The Cougars gained the round of four last Saturday night by defeating outmanned Texas Christian 103-68 to win the Midwest Regional and add to its list of believers. "They're great, just great," said TCU Coach Johnny Swain following his club's 35 point beating at the hands of the Cougars. "I thought UCLA would win last time, but now I don't .know. I saw Houston destroy Louisville and do the same to us and they're improving every game " Still to be convinced of course is UCLA which had its 47-game unbeaten streak stopped at Houston but will have the hometown advantage this time around with the semifinals and finals to be played in the Los Angeles Sports Arena, the former home of the Bruins. "There is no doubt in our minds who is the best but we'll find out for sure Friday," said UCLA Coach Johnny Wooden after his club easily topped Santa Clara 87-66 Saturday night to win the Far West Regional. "I just want to be prepared and I hope we're ready to play," said UCLA's All-America Lew Alcindor, who was outshone in his personal duel with Player-of-the-Year Elvin Hayes of Houston in their meeting two months ago. While the Houston - UCLA game attracts the major share of attention, it is still only a semifinal contest and the winner will have to play a game the following night (and win it) before being recognized as national champion. Providing the opposition will be the winner of Friday night's first semifinal contest between North Carolina and Ohio State. "1 ill rV JACK R. LOUSMA . moon-bound astronaut Astronaut Enters Pro-Am Tourneys Jack Lousma may not be the first man on the moon he may have to play second fiddle to a Russian cosmonaut or a fellow American but he will be the first moon-bound astronaut to participate in Pensacola's Golf Week pro-am events. That's assured as Lousma, a Marine Corps major, arrived in Pensacola Sunday. He will participate in the Preview Pro-Am Tuesday at Perdido Bay Country Club and the Celebrity Pro-Am Wednesday at Pensacola Couutry Club. The 6-0, blond-haired Marine joined the United States' space program in April of 1966 when the .National Aeronautics and Space Administration selected 19 astronauts. He is currently involved in training for future manned space flights. Lousma, 32, is married and has two sons. He received a Bachelor of Science degree in Aeronautical Engineering (CONTINUED ON PAGE IB) Pairings and tea times for Tuesday'! Preview Pro-Am at Prdido Bay Country Club (pro is listed first in each foursome): NO. 1 TEE 7:M a.m. Bobby Mitchell, John Burrell, Edwin Hardin, R. K. Wheeler. 7:3t a.m. Jay Oolan. Henry Matt-Ingly, Gent Kirsch, Paul Bellanca. l-.U a.m. Richard Martinez, Pratt Martin Jr., Mack Hamrick, George Williams. 7:54 a.m. Cliff Brown, Jim Cooper, W. B. Harbeson, Arnold Gary Jr. 1:02 a.m. Ron Cerrudo, Bob Echols, Jim Deomes. Alex Zelvis. 1:10 a.m. Jim Weichers, Bruca Campbell. Dave Pearson, C. F. Boone. 1:10 a.m. Bob Verwey, A. R. Loosll, T. L. Carey, A. J. Palmer. 1:26 a.m. Harry Toscano, Truman Graham, Richard Schneider, A. B. Meriwether. 1:34 a.m. Butch Balrd, Charles Ellis, Moe Perlman, Joe Curia. 8:42 a.m. Jack Montgomery, Linton Selmen, Bob Young, P. O. Holy. 1:50 a.m. Frank Boynton, Charles Pippin, John Whalen, Bob Judkins. 0:58 a.m. John Lotz, Wayne Martin, John Ledford, Ai Tarr. 9:04 a.m. Hugh Royer, Pat Winn, Arnold Rich, Art Lovi. 9:14 a.m. Frank Wharton, Louis Tidwell, Georgt Alderman, Angelo Peleto. 11:40 a.m. Harold Kneece, Mitch Lum, Paul Ross, Louis Luther. 11:48 a.m. Larry Mowry, Ned Searcy, Glen Maxwell, Chip Thomas. 11:56 a.m. Chuch Courtney, C C. Pritchett, Forrest Tucker, Howard Now-lin. 12:04 p.m. Steve Opperman, Dick Mead, Clem Bonilay, Jerry Kramer. 12:11 p.m. Doug Ford, Ray Brlnson, Cliff Fanning, Date Robertson. 12:20 p.m. Dave Marr, William Purdue, Oiuy Dean, Carl Hicks. 12:20 p.m. Phil Rodgers, Gene Howard, Garrtt McBryde, John Hadl. 12:3 p.m. Tommy Jacobs, Ralph Atwell, Bear Bryant, Jack Rosenbaum. 12:44 Ted Makalena, Dan Harlan, Carl Hicks, George Bumpers. 12:52 p.m. Lee Trevino, Jot McNiel, Dave Moylan, Donny Anderson. 1 p.m. Marty Fleckman, Joe Wilson Jr., Jim Covington, Wendell Niles. 1:00 p.m. Deane Beman, Barney Burkes, C. M. Cravey, Chuck Conners. 1:14 p.m. Bob Keller, Francis Sullivan, Charles Metzelaars, Art Morrison. 1:24 p.m. Fred Haas, Georg Dance, Don Giant, Ralph Day. NO. 10 TEE 7:30 a.m. Gordon Jones, Charles D. Jones, Bob Gatewood, Earl Pair. 7:38 a.m. Larry Zeigler, Clark Jen-ings, John Whlsler, W. E. Gowan. 7:44 a.m. Bob Benning, Terry Richardson, Don Batch, George Constance. 7:54 a.m. Steve Reid, Richard Leeoer, Bill Trimm, Charles Cox. 1:02 a.m. Jerry Mowlds, Robert L Veitch, Dink Threadqill, Georqe Rtckus. 1:10 a.m. Harold Henning, James Russell, Carlos Hill, R. H. Merritt Sr. 0:10 a.m. Jack Fleck, Ossi Bout-welt, Robert Bass, Vince Whibbs. 1:24 a.m. Monty Kaser, Glen Sham-burg, Porter Bedell, E. L. Berriqan. 0:34 a.m. Terry Wilcox, Earl Boyd, William Grahien, c. A. Augustus. 0:42 a.m. Alan Henning, Jack Sta-rin, Jerry McVay, Stan Gray. 0:50 a.m. Dick Lotz, Jim King, Frank Alter!, Dave Savage. 0:50 a.m. Dave Ragan, Chuck Clay-tor, George Allord, J. M. Robinson. :M a.m. Wayne Yates, Hollis Gel-ger, Nick Stamitoles, Doyle Butler. 11:40 a.m. Dow Finsterwald, Paul Burklow, Joe Morrison, Ed Wicke. 11:40 a.m. Bert Greene, Robert Taylor, Father Durkin, Tom Barba Sr. 11:54 a.m. Dean Refram, A. R. Gary Sr., Jack Kelly, Charles Brown. 12:04 p.m. Rex Baxter, Crawford Rainwater, Jay Knowles, Jim Taylor. 12:12 p.m. Bill Ezinicki. Gilbert Brown, Ray Perkins, Gordon Hambrick. 12:20 p.m. John Schlee, William Douq'as, Glen Cheshire, Cart Rinehardt. 12:20 p.m. Rives McBee, Joe McAleer, Robert Durden, Phil Sanchez 12:34 p.m. Jim Grant, Downing Gray, Robert Colbert, Paul Roberts 12:44 Dave Eichelberger, Ad-olph Fields, Chuck Douglas. Stowe Hill. 12:52 p.m. DeWitt Weaver, Frank Cagle, Johnny Catches, Bill Thorton. J..Bim- 600 Olckson, Jim Anderson, Phil Crosby, Donald Spence. - - , 1:08 p.m. Ray Bolts, John Peters. C. A. Meed, Frank Flowrs. 1:14 p.m. Billy Farrell, Ernest But. winkl, Jim McCurtain, Gordon Turrell 1:24 p.m. Bob Lunn. Jack MtNar. Paul Van Dyk, W. C. McDonald. "mw 1

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