The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey on January 10, 1961 · 11
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The Central New Jersey Home News from New Brunswick, New Jersey · 11

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New Brunswick, New Jersey
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Tuesday, January 10, 1961
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11
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Gussis Hits 661 Series Leading off with a solid 243 game, Steve Gussis of the Wild-wood Waves went on to bowl 202 and 216 for the night's best series, 661, in the Independent League at Edison Lanes. Wtih Gussis showing the way, the Waves swept and added two games to league lead. While Gussis was taking high set honors for the night, Al Nagy cf the fourth place Bill & Betty's team hit high game, 246, to anchor a 649 set. Carmen Mazza had a standout night in the Hamilton Lanes Mixed League. Mazza showed the male bowlers consistent form in rapping out a 655 on games of 236. 206 and 213. Steve Lorik sparked his Rutgers Chevrolet team to high team set for the night in the New Brunswick Auto Dealers League. Lorik clicked off a three-game total of 650 to help boost Rutgers' three-game total to 2338 pins. In the Borok Furniture League, D. & N. Construction took three games from Bel-Aire Manor and climbed into third place only two games behind the league-leading DeStefano Agency. Dusty Anna-chini played an important part in the move up as he rolled the league's high series for the year, 644. The spotlight fell on Joe Bara-nek in the Raritan Lumber action. Baranek, bowling for the tied-for-eighth place Schweitzer's, spilled the pins for top game of the night, 244, and high set, 635. Other highly respectable scores on the district bowling scene included a 633 series by Martin Clark in the Metuchen Bowling League and two sets in the Brook-side Men's Handicap, a 628 by Angelo Farella and a 622 by Mike Zafarana. The summaries: Independent League i Edison Lanes i High games: Al Nagy 246. Bob La-Bone 246. Steve Gussis 243, Carmen Mignella 234, Steve Mesaros 230, Joe Bilotta 223. Carl Haberin 223. Howie SummervUle 220, Joe Pastor 220. High sets: Gussis 661. Nagy 649, Mike Kerestan 606. Haberin 606. Standings W. Wildwood Waves 3S'i Vptown Hotel - 32 'a Tony's Brake Service - 32 Bill It Betty's .27 Edison Lanes 24 Ballantine Beer 18 '-a Jersey Paper 16 'a Dotty Sugar Bowl 15 L. 12 '4 18 'a 19 24 27 32 'a 34 26 Hamilton Mixed 'Hamilton Lanes) High games: Men-Carmen Mazza 836. Mike Uhall 222; Women-Barbara Laird 186. High sets: Men-Carmen Mazza 655; Women-Barbara Laid 484. Standings W. L. Kilmer Twp. Phar. 35 13 Lattanzio Lumber 27 "a 20 'a Sisler Brothers . 27'a 20'a Brownies . 26 'a 21 'a Mr. Anthony'! 26 22 Varga Oil 24 24 Automat Music 23'i 24'a Middlesex Farms 23 25 Seven-Up .. 21 27 Hamilton Lanei 19 29 Phil's Gulf 18 30 Easton Spa 17 31 New Brunswick Auto Dealers i Park Academy i High games: Gasper 243. Lorik 236. F-ff 227. Horvath 223, Buckowzyk 220. High sets: Steve Lorik 650, John Buckowzyk 621. Ed FnU 613. Standings W. Georges Service 34 Hantan Auto 33'4 South End Garage 32 Rutgers Chevrolet 31 Vj L. 20 20 'A 22 22', 26 26 28 28 29 47 white sales Sc service ..KB Peppi'i Auto Wreckers . 28 Bohar's Garage 26 Russell's 26 McMahon'i 25 Suez Gas I Bornk Furniture iSoouwoodt High games: Dusty Annachini 237, Chirk Shiffner 225 High sets: Annachini 644, Shiffner 616. ni Standings W. L. 36 15 .35 16 .34 17 .32 19 ..29k 21'-i .27'i 23 '4 ..24 27 ..18 33 ..16 35 -3 48 B & M. Tile D. & N. Con. Park Tavern Roth Insuranct .. Casablanca Spotswood Lanes E B. Music Cen. Baritsn Lumber iSpotswoodi High games: Joe Baranek 244. Dave Deluca 241, Jake Mortensen 240. Dick McGinnis 234. Carl TaskowiU Jr. 230. Fred Reinitl 223. Walt Van Dursen 222. High sets: Baranek 635. McGinnis B19. Van Dursen 618, Deluca 611, Reinitz 602. Standings W. Bubble's Bar 37 Fireside Rest 36 Perrine'i Pontiac . 31 Romer'i Trophy 30 Lester's Memorial 29 '4 Midway Service 27 C. & J. Insurance A & J. Delicatessen 20 Schweitzer's 20 Consolidated 14 L. 17 18 23 24 24 'i 27 28 'i 34 34 40 Metuchen League (Metuchen Recreation' High games: Ed Kisieleski 234, Martin Clark 225. High set: Clark 633. Mannings W. Mendola'l Sunoco 39 Metuchen Motors 36 Kornblatt's 34 "a Schwalje's 33 Metuchen Hardware 30 Ferry's Esso 29 Juliano's Barber Shop . 27 Vac Motors 20 Rossmever Brothers 18 Oak Tree Hardware 14 Sweet Orr Clothes 5 U. S. Plastic Corp. - 2 L, 9 12 13Vi 13 18 19 17 27 H 30 34 43 46 Brooktlde Men's Handicap iRrnnksirie Lanesi High games: Chuck Burlew 246, Mike Zafarana 245, Angelo farella 244, John Beitz 226. 622, Farella W. L. .. 33 18 ..32 19 ..31 20 ..30'4 20'i . 29 V 2 Hi . 28 23 27 24 . 26 25 ..25 '4 25 Vs . 24 27 .23 "a 27'j ..23 28 .23 28 .. 21 30 ..16 35 ..15 36 (28. Standings Brookside Auto-Rite Vogt Printing Co. Hilltop Lunch W. B. Constructior Candy Carousel Italian-American Club Myke's Amoco V. S. u. i.upoias V. S. G. Calculators Kendall Park 850 Scratch iVnHal1 Parte Lanes Hieh lames: Joe Perpetua .229, Bon Goodwin 227. Bruce Fleck 222. High set; Joe Benigna 597. Standings W. L. Park Sinclair -39 15 The Embers No. 1 - 35 19 The Embers No. 3 33'-4 20 H. J. Frazee . 30 24 M t fcfanni H.oltV 27 27 Maul-Electric 2fl'a 27'4 Kendall Park Esso 28 28 Atlantic Realty 26 28 Cream-O-Land J3 Jj Cometi 13 41 East Brunswick Fridsr Women's iMit-Ctat Rnwll High games: Eileen Nasto 182, Mae Ui Men lfM . . High set. Doris Lefebvre 470. Standings Milltown Luncheonette - 35 19 Blue Bird Catering 31 23 Lou's Radio tic TV 30 24 Windsor Barber Shoo 30 24 irn. 30 24 Hurst Construction 29 25 D. & N. Construction 27 27 Silver's Furniture 28 28 Tiittman's Market 24 30 T n Music Center 23 31 n'mrikv 21 33 .St. HiliairV Guernseys 18 3 r , " .. sisaB mmwim mmmiautiwmaiL i 1 1 in riin fiiii i i mm mjmwmmm& ?s.5f; i. V Wi I " J i & .H , tiiiiiin ''KliiH hiiilMiHIHIIillill'l II Ml ill II iHill tHMf"'" " v THE NEW LIP Leo Durocher, left, former manager of the Brooklyn Dodgers and New York Giants, was signed yesterday by the Los Angeles Dodgers as their third base coach. Shown above as he tried on a Dodger uniform with Dodger manager Walt Alston, Durocher said his duties would be whatever Mr. Alston wants done. (UP1 Telephoto). TOURNAMENT OF Highland Bond; City Club Takes Tropli The catch of a 19 pound, two ounce striped bass on a plug, just after dark on Nov. 6, I960, was a lucky one for Wilbur A. Gangwer, of 16 Hull Drive, Highland Park. The Highland Park fisherman was awarded a $500 U. S. Savings Bond for the catch, second heaviest in the Fall Phase of the Tournament of Fish, Seaside Heights. Ganwer and another district surf caster, Joseph Amrose, 271 Manning Ave., North Plainfield, shared in the distribution of the annual awards at the Tournament Awards dinner Sunday night at Nansen's, Toms River. Jack Lamping, Ocean County publicity director, was master of ceremonies and there were brief speeches by Mayor J. Stanley Tunney, Sea-side Heights and Mayor Richard B. Thomas, Seaside Park. The two boroughs sponsored the an-naul tournament for the third con secutive year. The Brunswick Surf Club of this city was awarded permanent possession of the Mayor George Brindley Memorial Trophy which was placed in competition in 1959. The City surfcasters took the trophy in 1959 to gain the first leg, and in 1960 tallied more than 10,000 points to assure permanent possession. Merchantville Fishing Club was second in the scoring. It was the second year in which a district angler placed in the top three of the tournament award winners. In 1959 Harry A. Agin of Codwise Ave., this city swept the contest with the largest bass entered, a 35-pound striper. During the past summer more than a dozen salt water fishermen from this area shared in prizes awarded for the biggest catch of the week and another dozen won complete Mitchell spin ning outfits for catching the big' gest fish of the day. Amrose placed fifth in the fall, Lk.. r k tn,,ranrnnn ,..;tu ' lu",rc'H 16-pound striper caught Dec. 2. He received a $200 U. S. Savings Bord- The complete list of winners for the Spring and Fall phases and for the bluefish division are: Spring Phase John Orzechowski, Linden, first prize, $500 bond; 35 pound, 10 i ounce bass; John Schmeltz, Tren ton, second place, $250 bond, 33 pounds, 12 ounce bass; Robert Pidcock, Trenton, third place, $100 bond, 23 pounds, 14 ounce bass; Thomas Richards, Toms River, Fourth place, $75 bond, 23 pounds, four ounce fish; Albert Murphy, Burlington, fifth place, $50 bond, 2J pounds, 10 ounces and R. Geoffrey Walker, Laurel Springs, sixth place, with a 19 pound, 14 ounce bass, awarded a $25 bond. A 15-pound, four ounce bluefish taken on June 14 by William Mannschreck, Philadelphia, sew- U. of Denver Drops Football DENVER (AP)-The University of Denver yesterday dropped in tercollegiate football a sport that has cost the school $100,000 a year more than it took at the gate. The Methodist-operated univer sity played its first football game in 1835 against Colorado College -nand except for three years in the late 80s, hasn't missed a season since. But attendance has dropped steadily. The student body num bers, 5,500, but an average of only 1,300 students attended home games last season when DU won three and lost eight. Chancellor Chester M. Alter said "It is not feasible to con tinue a single intercollegiate ath letic activity which produces an annual deficit of about $100,000.' The university expects to con tinue as a member of the Skyline Conference, a circuit of eight schools in Colorado, Wyoming Montana, Utah and New Mexico Football coach John Roning, who came here in 1955 from Utah State college, holds a full professorship. Alter said Roning would remain as a faculty mem ber. Alter said he is convinced the interest of students in football is dying all over the country. Denver last won a conference football championship in 1954. The Pioneers have won 27 and lost 33 in Roning's six seasons. A Denver Post" statistician figured Denver has won 273 football games, lost 262 and tied 40 since 1835. FISH Park Man ed up that division before the bluefishing really got started alon? the New Jersey shore. The Scheiner, Trenton, won the one-angler was awarded a $300 sav-'day bonita event with a four ings bond. Fall Phase The biggest striped bass taken during the Fall phase of the tour-: nament was a 28-pounder caught ' the biggest bass taken on a re-by Warren "Pete" Mervine of volving spool reel. He won a rod Trenton. The striper brought Mer- j and reel and a set of plugs for vine a $1,000 savings bond. The his catch of a 33 pound, 12 ounce catch was made on Sunday, Nov. 'striped bass, made June 4. 20, near the "Judge's Shack," on! isiana ueacn htate rark at 8 a.m. i Other winners in addition to j Gangwer were, James Lutz, Toms River, third place, a $400 savings j bond, for a 17-pound, eight ounce j striper; Raymond Werkman, j Trenton, fourth place, a $300 sav- ings bond for a 16 pound, bass; Amrose fifth place and Richard Gutwein, Toms River, sixth place, ' a $100 savings bond for a 15' pound, eight ounce striper. i Elizabeth M. Callaghan of Mer- j chantville, swept the special worn-1 en's division with a nine pound, I eight ounce striper to win the! Albrecht and Nelson disappeared Marie Clausen Memorial Trophy. while on a fishing trip out of Ore-In the special events division jgon Inlet, North Carolina last William Waters of Harrison won month. the Salt Water Sportsman's Day trophy awarded by the state Department of Conservation. He caught a 13-pound, two ounce bass during the Thanksgiving weekend. Harry Justus, Lakewood, won the special weakfish prize, an out- Franklin Five, Bubrow's Romp; Vikings Win, 4341 FRANKLIN TOWNSHIP Bubrow's TV and the Franklin Five romped to one-sided victories in the Men's Basketball League here last night, leaving the dramatics to a pair of cellar pair OI teildr Hwpllprs thd Vilcinf anrl WpstL, Brunswicki both 0-2 at the start ... ' of .the game. Thp vikinw nvwramp a hit.1 aBH uwi,u Q0U"ie ngu es' Iea oy "dn "Uonnprl th Cleaners 17-13 and (Brunswick 43-41 on Paul Cunnine - I nams lnne iumo sho, which was'"'. jr.., ..!... r. V, in the air when the final buzzer ...1 1 11 soucd- Buorows u ui cioDDerea me Hamilton Five 82-58 to hand the losers their first setback in three games. The Franklin Five (1-2) upset the Diamond Bar (2-1) 77-26 behind Larry Cherry's hot scor ing. Canadian Football For Huskies' Ace HONOLULU (AP) - Quarter back Bob Schloredt, the hero for Washington in the Huskies' Rose Bowl conquest of Minnesota, has signed to play with the British Columbia Lions and said he expects two teammates to join him. He said he thought end Pat Claridge and guard Bill Kinnune were "especially interested" in playing this year with the Van couver, B. C, Club of the Western Inter-Provincial Football Un ion. Of his own signing wiih the Lions, Schloredt commented: "I went up there for a look around during the Gray Cup Series. I think I got a pretty good deal. There are lots of good busi ness opportunities up there in Vancouver. "Canadian football is ideal for my type of quarterbacking where the quarterback does a lot of running and throwing." Schloredt, who passed for one touchdown and scored the other himself in the Jan. 2 Rose Bowl game against the Gophers, was Dicked as the outstanding player both then and in the I960 Rose Bowl game won by Washington over Wisconsin. He wan an All America in 1959 but an injury in the UCLA game kept him out most of the 1960 season. Schloredt played for the West here Sunday in the Hula Bowl game, won by the East 14-7, and threw a touchdown pass for the West's only score. CUBS SIGN PAIR CHICAGO (AP) - Don Elston, veteran relief pitcher, and rookie outfielder Billy Williams are the first Chicago Cub players to sign 1961 contracts. The Cubs last year became the first club in the majors to sign all their players. They have been first in the National League the past two years. i Wins $500,e .board motor, for a eight ounce weakfish. Stanley pound, 14 ounce bonita and won a rod and reel. John Schmeltz of Trenton, won the conventional reel award with Eva Schmeltz also of Trenton, was ludged the winner of winner of a clothes dryer ottered as a Moth- er's Helper Special for the ladies during then bluefish run. Her fish weighed three pounds, two ounces, Frank Malvossi, of Seaside Park, signed in with most bass taken during the 1960 season. He earned 112 merit badges to win the special merit badge award, a $50 gift certificate. Special tribute was paid to the last George Albrecht of Westerly, R. I. and Dick Nelson of Fort Lee, both of who have had a part in the annual tournament. The 1960 Tournament of Fish, may be the last in the series sponsored by Seaside Heights and : Seaside Park, it was announced ! at the awards dinner. However, a movement was started to have the contest continued for 1961. fhprrv tnnc srnrina hnnnrs fnr . -., ..,. & "T' field Zu uV0 ahead b? nine Pints at I four of his teammates also scored . , "I .V". " ".rithe second canto. The Gunners lf i"" i r Iiqsq Stan Potonski and Pete Bodo snun R,.hra,'. .ittl (.(i .,: 41 points, Potonski getting 21 of them. Ray Nuzzo and Tony Si-dotti helped out with 16 and 14 points, respectively. John Hege-dus topped the Hamilton Five with 18 points, while Dick Welsby scored 14. Jack Lackey pumped m 20 points for the Vikings. Mort Kuuksvere led West Brunswick with 14 points. The box scores: Bubrow's TV , Hsmilton Fire G. F. P.I G. F. P. Bodo 8 4 20 Welsby 7 0 14 Potonski 7 7 21 Vogtt 2 15 ftripsler 2 ft A ruin ft 9 9 Russo 2 3 7 Heceriim a ft IB Nuzzo 8 0 16 Sabo 10 2 Sidotti 7 O 14McMulIin 4 0 Curcio 0 0 0 Fazekas 4 1 Totals 34 14 82 Totals 27 4 58 Score by periods: Bubrow's TV 15 24 22 2182 Ham . 12 23 13 1058 Officials: Hamer, Tornello. Vikings West Brunswick G. F. P. G. F. P. C'ningham 3 0 6 Kuuksvere 6 2 14 Paulsen 1 0 2 Madama 2 0 Quigley Olsen 0 0 0 Moore 5 1 11 Takscs 2 0 4DiBiasl 9 2 20 Watson 0 0 0 3 1 3 0 1 O 3 2 Easton Lackey King Totals 20 3 43 Score by neriods: Totals 18 5 41 Vikings 7 9 18 W. Brunswick ... 12 12 11 943 641 Officials: Hamer, Tornello. Franklin Fire Diamond Bar G. F. P G. F. P E. Spak Hudak Cherry Ericson J. Spak 5 4 0 10 C'tis H kins6 0 12 2 lOFong 1 0 30 Coleman 0 0 14 C. H'kins 1 1 13Z'merman 1 iSanders 2 lAskcw 1 15 7 6 o o Jackson 0 0 0 Totals 37 3 77 Totals 12 2 26('j. Scire bv periods: tuudy. Frankim Five ....it 20 14 26-77 Schayes. one of three player Diamond Bar . 4 4 8 1026 .(;.. ; ihc oinhl.tnnm Officials: Hamer, Tornello. Untouchables Post 56-38 Win Jim Racz and Nick Nicoletti combined to score 34 points last night as the Untouchables trounced the Village Highlights 56-38 in the McGarry Intermediate League. Racz had game-high of 18 points and Nicoletti was next with 16. Tom Egan paced the Village five with 14 points. The lineups: trntouchahle Vlllsge Highlights FireMone 3 0 61 G. F P Saitta 0 10 Mupo 1 0 18 M'nik 2 0 4 Tom Egan 6 0 2Ponko 3 0 16 Thomas 3 0 0 Latch 0 0 2 3 7 2 14 0 6 3 9 0 0 Racz Phieffer Formick Nicoletti Sacco Totals 28 0 58 Totals 15 ( 38 Score bv neriods: Untouchables 10 12 16 1856 Village Highlights . T 8 8 1533 uinciau. Leppcrt, Bufkeiew. Dodgers As 3rd Base LOS ANGELES (AP) - The Los Angeles Dodgers yesterday hired Leo Durocher, controversial former manager of the Dodgers and New York Giants, as third base coach. "I couldn't be happier," Durocher told a news conference. Asked whether he considered the job a possible stepping stone back to a manager's spot, the 54-year-old baseball veteran replied: "I'm not looking for anything. I'm happy to be with the Los Angeles Dodgers and that's it." Manager Walter Alston announced Leo's new job. "As just about everybody knows now, we've got Leo on our side," Alston said. "I think Leo will help us a long ways. We've got a young ball club and it needs lots of instruction. I think Leo will do a -jfine job, both coaching on third base and on instructing players generally." Durocher said salary had t;tions perforrnance last night indicates that the Recjsc' ' "Lt ,a A cxnccal "T'm laainns IViat I r MOOre SDOltrn entirely up to' Mr. (Buzzie) E. J. Bavasi is the Dodger vice president. Durocher donned his old No. 2 Jersey the only number he ever six pound, l!ad " a ayf,r r manBger- w S 'ha clinnpH nn InA lprspv nvpr hie he slipped on the jersey over his red vest for pictures, it was the first time he had donned a Dodger uniform since he left the then Brooklyn Dodgers in mid-July 1948 to step across the river as manager of the crosstown New York Giants. How did he feel about the third base job? "I like it fine," Leo said. "I just hope some of the players will come visit me over there not 'for too long, just pause for a mo- Bombers Record 5th Win in Row The unbeaten and front-running Bombers stretched their winning streak to five games in the Highland Park Senior League by virtue of a 74-51 victory over Schrity's Five at the Rec Center last night. Leading 13-10 at the close of! the first period, the Bombers jumped out to a more comfort-1 able lead in the second period via a 91.fi snroaH RniU.0 Fnoioharrti fnPd in m I ints to lefld a trio of double :. . fnr th. Rnmhprs. Bart Becza had 19 points and Steve Smith 18. Norton Smith was u:-u - cu;tv .,-;tl 11 high man for SChrityS With 14 nnirrfe r . t, ll j on . 'Chiefs 13 11) 14 16-56 Richie Downes netted 30 points j Metuchen ymca .... 10 12 a 1444 .s Ruby's All-Stars eked out a! downs !T!T 6 20 22 13-ei 42-40 win over Sally's Restaurant. Downes' last basket in the final seconds of the game provided the clincher. Rich Kotler had 20 points for Sally's. Martinizing edged the Gunners 51-50. It marked the fifth straight loss for the Gunners in as many games. Martinizing moved out to an 11-6 first period lead and then halftime via a 16-12 advantage in 15-11 in the second half but never jtook the lead. Leading the Martinizing teamjleft fiejrj sector jn Fenway Park in the scoring were Al Breese with 17 points and Steve Pro- idromou with 12. Rich Mate and Walt Banko hit 37 points for the Gunners. The lineups: Bombers ! Schritey's Five G. T, P 1 G. F. P E'hardt 11 2 24 S'tentahl 0 0 0 Becza 9 1 Friedman 6 1 13 S. Smith 9 0 18 R. F'man 3 1 11 Sano 4 1 9 Smith 5 4 14 Angelinl 1 1 3Haskins 6 1 13 Henley O 1 lPolk 0 0 0 Sloff O O OMargolis O0O Totals 34 6 74 Totals 22 7 51 Score by periods: Bombers 13 21 20 2"-74 Schritey's 10 6 16 1951 Officials' Mate, Schilakos. Msrtlnlilng Gunners G. F. P G. r . r Breese 7 3 17 Mate 9 1 19 8 2 18 0 1 1 3 0 6 0 0 0 3 0 6 IGorran 2 2 6 Banko Z'dikis 4 1 SKrieger Linker 1 1 3Krugler Prodromou 8 0 12 Rizzo Lefkowitz 2 0 4 Slang Totals 22 T 51 Totals 23 4 50 Score by periods: Martinizing U 18 Ji ,i Gunners- .. . 6 12 17 15-50 Officials: Rubenstein, Downes. Ruby's All-Stars !Sslly'S Restaurant G. F. P.I G. F. P Rubenstein 2 15 Willan 3 1 7 3 0 6 10 0 20 0 1 1 1 0 2 2 0 4 s Porges 0 2 2 Hill S Downes 15 0 30 Kotler g iGohedes Oil Prou P lOCK V riit. iKislin Totals 19 4 42 Totals 19 2 40 Officials: Rulcwich, Decker. Players in NBA Adopt Pension Plan SVPArVSF NT Y (AP) Plav- ers in the National Basketball 1 Association have begun contnbut-o 4 ing $500 a year each toward a 2 I nension plan. Dolph Schayes of the iSvracuse Nationals reported yes- .ii-picsemduvco m u.v v... league, said pensions wouia pe naid to those who participate in the NBA five years or more. Final details of the plan have not yet been worked out. Daniel Biasone, president of the Nationals, said league owners had asreed informally to the plan, where the clubs would match the $500 contributed by the players, if 80 per cent of the players agreed. College Scores Vanderbilt 64. Kentucky 62 Virginia Tech 77. Furman 72. Nebraska 65, Colorado 61 lover-time'. Iowa 76. Wisconsin 68. , Florida 83. Tulane 79. Virginia 94. So. Carolina 91, Iowa State 76. Missouri 67. Georgia 80, LSU 66 Auburn 51, Mississippi 40. Indiana 79. Michigan State 55. Ohio State 86. Evansville 59. West Virginia 94 Syracuse 74. Creighton 107. Omaha 67. Drake 45. St. Louis U. 44 St Joseph's R4, Delaware 56 Kansas "3. Oklahoma State 68 Eastern Kentucky 74. Murray 73. Sign ment and go right on home." I t- i i I .. r u ball since 1955 when he left the Giants for a television career. He WurucntT lids u!i uui m udse-iuidi made it plain, however, his con-p'oy linnnJ nhrnnA frrtrfi f Vi O A i n m nnA I was not entirely of his own choos-l ing. Recently he complained publicly that he apparently was on some kind of a black list be- cause he was being passed up when management jobs cropped, up. Ipened and I'm close by. 1 11 have hoA Ravaci'cnmoihinii In cav " h snirl At about the job he took yesterday, least I won't be far behind Walter, Durocher said. "I was out of ayou can count on that." E. B. Rec' Quintet Rolls to 82-48 Win EAST BRUNSWICK East Brunswick Recrea- Ba-!team is a decided threat to F"nc:t Tin incti'ir-L Canini T roniiA The Recreation team rolled to Legion Array Triumphs, 75-63 EDISON The Clara Barton American Legion quintet regis- tered the top score of the night' in the Edison Men's League last night when it downed Camp Kil mer, 6j. Three other league games saw,Brunswick team's offense. Larrysurprjsjngly good fight the cham- the Metuchen A. A. romp overiWaddell followed Tighe with 14 pion seemed always more power-General Ceramics, 61-26; the 'points while George Kobrick and ful and in bcttcr command. Moore Scarlets take Okonite Cable 53-34,Ted Bonncr chi d in with 10jhad Lamperti ir i the third round and the Chiefs down the Metuchen , ' , 1 but he let him get away. YMCA. 56-44. cach- Hlgh scorer for the losers Moore seemed to have trouble Ed Tauber with 17 points and was Charlie Triblehorn with nine' with Lamperti's bobbing, weav- Don Freeman with 16 were the'Pint- top scorers for the American Legion cagers, while Bob Hanley took honors for Camp Kilmer with 23. Among the top scorers in the other games were Steve Bula of the Metuchen A. A. with 13 points, Jim Byrne of the Scarlets with 15, Bob Gyori of Okonite Cable ,i(K 1C rU,Aa TJillinrtc nf iha mm au, vijut uiiiuifea vi uil uuets witn zi ano Joe ximpanaro of the Metuchen YMCA with 16. In the only Senior League game of the night the Clara Barton clowns took a 61-56 game from the Cougars. Joe Bartonek was high man for the winners getting .21 points. Ed Van Pelt netted 22 for the Cougars. Scores by periods: Clara Barton A. L. - 16 14 24 21 75 Camp Kilmer 15 11 19 1865 Metuchen A A. 23 12 14 1261 rnral fffrsmin A 4 R If) 2A Scarlets 11 10 14 IS 53 okonite Cable ll 3 14 6-34 Cougars 11 16 14 15 56 TEDS SECTOR Yastrzemski, 20, May Patrol Left Field for Boston Red Sox By JOE REICKLER NEW YORK (AP)-A 20-year-old bonus boy, only three years 'out of high school, may be pa- troling the mighty Ted Williams' for the Boston Red Sox this season. The youngster, now attending Notre Dame, is Carl Yastrzemski 'pronounced Yas-stremskie), who has what Philadelphia Phillies' manager Gene Mauch calls "as sweet a swing as there is in baseball." The 5-11, 175-pound outfielder, along with another youngster with only two years of experience, in- fielder Charley Schilling, 22, are the brightest prospects to come up to the Red Sox in years. They not only are given a good chance to stick, but each is expected to blossom into a star of long stand ing. The Red Sox shelled out a $100, 000 bonus to Yastrzemski two years ago when he was a sopho more at Notre Dame. As a rookie with Raleigh in the Carolina League in 1959, he won the batting title with .377 and was voted the league's most valuable player. In the Red Sox training camp at Scottsdale, Ariz., last spring, the now retired Williams was asked to give the youngster some Campbell and Dyas Broke Four Major College Marks PITTSBURGH (AP) Hugh Campbell, sophomore end from Washington State, and Ed Dyas, Auburn's ace placekicker, each broke four modern Major College football records during the 1960 football season, the NCAA serv ice bureau announced yesterday. Another record tied by Dyas was among 15 other marks set or equaled by team and individuals during the year. Tne nauorrs major tcams kick-1 Campbell caught 66 passes for'cd the most field goals in the most 881 yards, both records. His eight attempts 224 out of 481. A new: touchdowns scored on passes washigh of 38 games decided by field a new high for sophomores. He1 goals also went into the record also is the first player to catch book. half of his team's completed Among the other records, Per- passes. vis Atkins and Bob Gaiters of Dyas, who led the way in a re- New Mexico State scored 225 turn of the field goal to a place points between them and broke of respectability in college foot-the old record held by Glenn ball, booted the most three - point prs in a season 13. kicked the most field eoals in a career (17 (. won the most games with field! goals (4) and scored the most points by kicking in a season (51). The last mark included extra points. THE DAILY HOME KEW BRUNSWICK, X. 1 . TV'ESDAY. 'Lip' Coach job," he said. "In fact I'll say! scvtidi limes i di out ui . i i . 1 : t . t i a job. ' He said he had no other job offers. The term of his em- ment is indefinite. li 1 1 rnnrmr nrvi t i f iiA i-irt Viie Ti propensity for saying the wrong thing at the wrong time and ex-:f pressed snme doubt his vacation from baseball has cured that ing. "I imagine if something hap - take the championship of the(his right eye but he said Lam- "3 scvu"u ul"c ' ;tory as it humbled The Sentinel 82-48, in one of two league games; played on the East Brunswick i11"10- .,..,, , , ., ,, Moore paid tribute to the ten-High School court. In the other! .. ! . ,, ..... " aeitv and coura2e of the little contest tnc U L- Aii-siars 01 i Menlo Park crushed the Pioneers of New Brunswick. 61-33. Dud Tighe scored 18 points to'! provide a large poruon oi me The D.C. All-Stars received a, one-two scoring punch from Larry Pratt and Joe Smith, who hit for 13 points apiece, in evening their league record at 1-1. Gary Wil-top had 11 points for the Pioneers. The lineups; D. C. All-Stam I G. F. P. Pioneers G. F. F Pratt 8 2 18 Cahill l o j i Smith 7 4 18 Nemeth 1 9 Schaaf O 2 Weber 0 4 Ostergren 0 8 Wlltop 0 2 SelRrany (Walton Hupp SvltrO 4 2 0 4 Kennedy 1 2 0 4 Amatulo 2 Kernss 4 O'Flilippo 1 1 1 3i 3 11 0 0 1 7 0 0 Totals 27 7 611 Totals 14 5 33 Srore by periods: D. C. All-Stars 14 19 16 12-61 Pioneers . 6 6 4 1733 Officials: Acito, Preller. Sentinel IE. g. r P. I B. Rermtinn G. F. P. Trib'horn 3 3 9 Tifhe 8 2 IB 4 2 10 Havis 0 0 Bonner 2 Mangle 7 Waddell 0 Funticello 3 Black 4 Rice 6 Kobrick 7 Dogonairl 81 R. Smith 1 A. Smith 3 Talmont 0 Markev 2 3 7 0 2 3 5 3 1 7 0 14 4 4 2 6 j Mack 2 i Eichhorn 3 Hudson 1 I Crossland 4 0 6 0 in 1 7 Totals 19 10 481 Totals Score bv neriods: 35 12 82 East Brunswick 27 13 22 2082 Sentinel 14 10 8 16 48 batting tips, After watching him take a couple of batting turns, the great hitter remarked: "I'm not going to teach that boy anything. He's a natural." Last year at Minneapolis, Yas trzemski, originally an infielder, led the American Association in hits and finished second in the batting race at .339, losing out for the title in the final week. He had 194 hits, including 36 doubles, 8 triples and 7 homers. He also stole 16 bases and drove in 69 runs. He is a left-handed hitter. Schilling at 2b Schilling, according to Red Sox scout Bobby Doerr, is almost a cinch to make it at second base, which would leave the club with the problem of what to do with batting champ Pete Runnels. Last year at Minneapolis, where he roomed with Yastrzemski, achill ing batted .310, with 30 doubles, 8 triples, and 2 homers plus 56 runs batted in. He was the best fielding second baseman in the league, committing only 15 errors in 141 games. Observers called him the best all-around second baseman developed in the American Association since Davey Williams, the former New York Giant star. In his only other season in pro i ball, Schilling batted ,340 at Al- Dyas' three field goals Georgia Nov. 12 tied a mark by four players. Tommy r.pnrpta Tprh also kicked three i ficld goals against Rice on Scpt 24 - Davis and Doc uiancnara oi Army. Gaiters also scorco tne; most touchdowns by rushing 23. On the minus side of the record book, Virginia's 23 consecutive Ilosses equaled the mark set byi - ! Kansas State from 1945 through '1948. 11 Defeats Lamperti PARIS (AP) - Davey Moore, F:i, wu.;.-,m fhamninn rorn Springfield, Ohio, came off the floor to outpoint European titk'l'.Oidor Gracieux Lamperti of NEWS JAXVAKY 18, 1961 " , , Drs vr, rr m, 1 a'ais 1 , ff., eSI$ ay- oore weighea I., i pounds, fail-jLa.m!crtl . . . I " as awild sixth round that : he champion got the business "'j, . tl":i'clu '! "cu in and decked Moore With smashing left hook. In the third round, Davey poured in three lefts and a right to put Lamperti on the canvas. The Frenchman took an eight count standing. In his dressing room, Moore was disappointed. "He is a good boy and I don't want to take anything away from him," Moore said. "But I just couldn't get warmed up. I couldn't get moving. a mouse under perti had not hurt him. "He hit me one really good punch but he didn't hurt me and I knew what I was doing all the Kronohman who fought back savagely every time he was hurt, Moore said he would meet the Frenchman again anywhere, ei ther in France or America. AUhouJ!h Lamperti fought a ing style which he said kept him firing at the Frenchman's head Roval Five Rips St. "John's, 28-6 The Royal Five blanked St. John's in the first and third periods and registered an easy 28-6 victory in the McGarry Midget Boys' League game last night. Thfi Rnva Fivp. now 2-0. is ....... . . 4- . involved in a wiree-wav ue iur first place with the Impalas and Roughriders. Pat Hanson tossed in seven baskets to lead the Royal Five in scoring. John Somogyi had 7 points. Garry Tackacs had five of St. John's six points. The lineups: St. John's I Boyit rive G. F, P I G. F. P. Tarkaci 2 1 5 Hanson 7 0 14 Gatarz 0 0 0 Fine 10 2 Warter 0 0 0 Fuoco 2 15 Czarnec 0 0 0 VanDever 0 0 0 PuKlisi 0 0 0 Haefiner 0 0 0 Spadard 0 0 0 Somogyi 3 17 Lorber Oil Campbel 000 Daley 0 0 Oi Totals 2 2 6 Totals 13 2 28 Score bv periods: St. John's 0 3 0 38 4 828 1 Royal Five 6 10 pine (Tex.) in the Class D Sophomore League. Like Yastrzemski, he attends college (Manhattan) during the ofl-season and is a native New Yorker. Nine other rookies will train with the Red Sox. Four are first year players pitchers Bob Carl son, Darrell Massey and Wilbur Wood, all left-handers, and out fielder Paul Jernigan. All are 19. Carlson broke in with Alpine last year and had a 9-0 record when sidelined by an appendectomy. After a long layoff, he joined Minneapolis and won one and lost two in the final weeks of the season. Massey had a 9-9 record with Alpine. Wood, was 1-2 at Water loo and 3-5 at Raleigh. Jernigan i hit .333 at Alpine in 62 games with 19 home runs. When he moved up to Allentown he hit only .247. The best of the new pitchers may be Hal Kolstad, 25, a righthander who had a 10-11 record with 3.45 earned run average at Minneapolis. Another promising right-hander is Evan Stallard, 23, who was 7-11 at Minneapolis and 4-5 at Allentown. There's also Bob HcfTner, 22, a right-hander who had a 16-9 record at Allentown and ranked second in the Eastern League in strikeouts with 160 in 206 innings. Southpaw Arnold Early, 27, (5-10 at Minne apolis) may have a chance as a relief pitcher. A bright catching prospect is Bob Tillman, who batted only 256 at Minneapolis, but smacked 24 home runs and drove in 82 runs. n3 1 t I AAA 3 nights? The miseries of Acid Upsel may strike tonight but why ancj turn? ftolicf comes in , . , , moments when you take Tums. Fast, long-lasting, sale relief from acid indigestion, heart. burn or Tuwg b . side keep you on the right side oi resuui sieep.o-rou pacK,oue. against II i J Wells of, V J Ll L . T7.Or V TV Ut. .a "1 kTVJF

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