The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida on October 19, 1960 · 28
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The Tampa Tribune from Tampa, Florida · 28

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Tampa, Florida
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Wednesday, October 19, 1960
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28
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THE TAMPA TRIBUNE. Wednesday. October 19. I960 'ollis Named eading Back XTT 1 i n 11 eeKiv i on By HUGH FULLERTON JR. ' 1 Associated Press Sports Writer 1 . Wilburn Hollis, a quarterback with an accurate arm and an . imperturbable temperament, today was picked as Associated Press back of the week for his feat in pitching Iowa into the No. 1 spot in tbe national football ratings. . Members of the AP district selection boards, who voted Iowa into first place by a bare. rT " ing seconds. He passea ior , i first downs and ran for another in key situations, gaining a totai of 224 yards on 19 successful passes and ran for 44 yards Gibbs directed the pc erful Mississippi attack in a victory over 'Tulane. He threw only eight passes, but five wert completed for 110 yards and three went for touchdowns. John Hadl of Kansas, name back of ihe week only a v.eek ago, again drew strong support for his passing, running ana punting In a 13-13 tie with Oklahoma. Bob Hivner. the Washing ton sub quarterback who look over when All-America bod Schloredt broke his collar bone was singled out for his perform ance in guiding the Hussies to a 10-8 decision over UCLA. Others nominated inc.'uded quarterback Howard Dyer of VMI, whose passing was respon sible for four touchdowns and three 2-point conversions in a 30-16 victory over Virginia; Dale Betty of Maryland. Sanfy SteDhens of Minnesota, Bob Gaiters of New Mexico State, Joe Bellino of Navy, Don Jons of Penn State. Ed Shaw of Pennsylvania, Ronnie Bull of Baylor, George McKinney of Arkansas, Sam Byer of Texas A&M, Billy Cox of Rice, Jerry Keeling of Tulsa, Roman Gabriel of North Carolina State and Bradley Fowler of Furman. two-point margin over Missis sippi, chose Kollis over two other quart! rbacks whose performances were hardly short of amazing Francis Tarkenton of Georgia and Jake Gibbs of .Mississippi. . ; Hollis, a hard runner as well as a fine passer, has scored five touchdowns and passed for ' three this season to keep the Jiawkeyes unbeaten. Against Wisconsin last Saturday, Hollis ran for two touchdowns in the second half to &euc the game into the final minute with the score tied at 1-21. Then he threw a 29-yard pass for an apparent touchdown nl to have the play called back and Iowa penalized five yard? for offside. Unperturbed by this setback, Hollis faded back on the next play and fired another long pass. Sophomore halfback Sam Harris gathered it in with a diving catch for a 34-yard gun and the touchdown that gave Iowa a 28-21 victory. Tarkenton turned in a clutch tiassina performance in the sec ond half against Mississippi State that led Wade Walker, the losing coach, to sayt "He was simply great. We couldn't stop him " ' With Georgia trailing at half time, Tarkenton completed J 3 of 15 second half passes to pun out a 20-17 victory in the clos- ?A - - - lit --:;V'o : 4oMj r i-. ' Vtt , f m COMPLETING THE JOB New York, Oct. 18 Lillian J., with Jack Leonard up, iTout in front to win the second race at New York's Belmont today. Right is Eretria, piloted by Ray York, which finished second. Third horse, which is unidentifiable, was Towson Miss. Winner returned $37.20 to complete a $542 daily double. Winner of first race was Quietude. Second race was six furlongs for fillies and mares three years old and upward. (AP Wirephoto). Belle Breeze Added to Big Field For Gardenia Stake Saturday CAMDEN N.J., Oct 18 David G. Neuman today made his Belle Breeze a $5,000 supplementary entry for the Gardenia, rich run for 2-year-old fillies at Garden State Saturday. It also was announced mat jurs. nen x. Park for the mile and one-sixteenth Gardenia. A field of 13 fillies is shaping up for the racr. Three other supplementary entries were filed yesterday, wuuam neus r.s .tmse Georse A. Cavanaugh's Cook,- LUIS RODRIGUEZ IN FEATURE Out and Fred W. Hooper's My Portrait. Belle Breeze, a daughter of Roman Sandal and Belle Wat-ling, was made eligible after considerable deliberation by Neuman and trainer Larry KutzlL The filly was claimed by Neuman for $12,000 out of a winning race at Atlantic City and has won twice for her newj -phe supporting lineup of owner, including one division of ibouts on next Mondays boxing Saturday. icard whlch features a 10-round- Shelly Jo gained a chance at!er between Cuban Luis Rod- Supporting Bouts Lined Up for Monday Fight Card Two Men, Woman Indicted For Alleged Extortion ANNAPOLIS, Md., Oct. 18 (P) Two Washington, D.C., men and a young woman were indicted today on charges stemming from an alleged extortion plot against two American League umpires. The Anne Arundel County grand jury indicted Donald E. Anderson. 32, and Robert O. Waldron, 30, for verbally threatening umpires Ed Range and Bill McKinley with latent to extort money. The two men also were indicted along with Miss Jane Spencer, 21, a dancer from Suitland, Md., for unlawfully conspiring to extort. The young woman also was indicted as an accessory before the fact to the extortion o the two umpires. Runge testified at a magistrate's hearing Sept. 6 that he and McKinley had visited ; a Tiiotel in the Maryland suburbs of Washington on Aug. 28 with Miss Spencer and another dancer, Helen I. Ela, 24, of Washington. Runge said Anderson and W aldron entered the motel a few minutes later and snapped a photograph. The two umpires later told state police the two men bad demanded $2,000 from each of them under threat of making the photograph public. State police arrested Ander- Ganco Wins In Softball Canco shut out Northeast 3-0 and eliminated the loser from the City Softball League championship competition last night at Legion field. Canco scored a run in the second frame and added the icers in the sixth. D. elites was the winning pitcher, distribut ing two hits. Canco faces Mac's in the fi nals, Monday night. Canco 018 002 3 S 1 Northeast 000 000 00 2 2 elites and JU Flower; scaanDerg ana Brice. , son and Waldron Aug. 31 at Friendship international airport at what police said was to be a scheduled payoff meeting with the umpires. Miss Ela was freed under bail as a material witness in the case. Runge and McKinley were granted leaves of absence by the American League last month pending court action against Anderson, Waldron and Miss Spencer. Runge, 42, is from San Diego, Calif. Hie 50-year-old McKinley is a resident of Kinsman, Ohio. Mrs. Hamilton Wins TWGA Meet Mrs. George Hamilton, with 57. yesterday won low net in the Tampa Women's Golf Asso ciation tournament at Loch Raven par 3 course. Mrs. John MacKrain and Mrs. H. M. Jensen tied with 57, and Mrs. Tom Ferguson, Mrs. Manuel Llauget and Mrs. D. H. Bell each had 58. Mrs, Helen Scott had 1 ,w gross of 59. Hail To Reason, now retired due to a leg injury, earned $80,925 in winning the Sapling at Monmouth Park. Vardian To Coach Tampa Semipro Football Team Little League Adult Session Slated Tonight The third in a series of sessions in the adult education and leadership development course for Little League baseball will be held tonight in the First Federal building Friendship Room, 900 49th St. N.. St. Petersburg, at. 7:30 p.m. , This session will consist ofj a lecture-discussion by a well-known local psychologist. Dr. Arthur Rautman. He will dis-j cuss "The Psychology of Working With Pre-Teen-Age Children." This entire course is sponsored by the headquarters office of Little League in Wil- liamsport. Pa., and has been made possible in this area by the assistance of business firms, organizations and individuals who are interested in this parent-son-community activity. During the program over 700 color and black and white slides including every major phase of Little League will be shown, including safety, research, train ing, the international congress and tournament, insurance and the Little League foundation The history and basic purposes were discussed in the first two sessions. Johnny Vardian, former assistant coach under Frank Sink-wich at the University of Tampa, will coach the Tampa Buccaneer semi- professional football team now being formed, club President Lee White said yesterday. The Buccaneers will play a six-game schedule, White said, with five of them in Tampa. The first game is set Oct. 30 against the Miami Barracudas at PhiUips Field. AU games will be played on Sunday. Other games are set against Fort Lauderdale here Nov. 6, Key West there Nov. 13, Fort Eustis, Va., here Nov. 20, Hollywood here Nov. 27 and Key West here Dec. 18. White has maintained that the club will become a member 10 of the Southern Pro League inext year. This league is ex- ipected to come into existence Nov. 27 and will include two divisions, one for Texas, Mississippi, Alabama and Louisiana and one for Florida and Georgia. White said 14 cities were represented at an organization meeting in Miami. The semi-pro league would cease to exist after the profes sional circuit' is formed. White said. A Tampa Chamber of Com merce subcommittee of the chamber's sports committee, has given its backing to White and the semi-pro venture. White told the chamber committee that he has the financial backing for equipment, insurance and other outlays necessary for the first game. Other officers of the club include Tampa attorney Rex Far-rior Jr., vice president, and George Vass, Tampa accountant, secretary-treasurer. Graves Says New Grid Rules Make Play Ragged GAINESVILLE, Oct. 18 W If the play has been ragged in college football games you've seen this fall, blame part of in more mistakes by players, coaches and officials. The officials admitted before 31,000 spectators at the Florida- it on the wild card substitution) Vanderbilt game here Saturday rule, says Coach Ray Graves of that they goofed one. After pae Florida. In Florida's first five games single substitutions averaged 69 a game more than one for every minute of play. "It means a different back to fake to and a different back to hand off to on succeeding plays. You don't get team co hesion; you get confusion,' Graves said. "But you have to do it to keep up with your op ponents. In his opinion, the rule per mitting a single player to enter the game at any time results H e r e' s y o u r " c u e" to b ette r ta ste, SAYS MR. SMOOTH TO MR. SILK . It's smooth as silk without a trace of harshness, burn or bite!, And it's money in your pocket... cause Kessler's price is right i - SMTH MM n 7IP feu l rD SI LUC. bJuLlL JULIUS KESSIU COMPMIY. IAWKMCUUI6, IK 31 ANA, StUDiO tHiSttt. M PgOOUSViX UUil KUTUl tftttH lVIHDt WHISKEY r . 5jJ""B m mm mtam 00 ing a 15-yard penalty against Florida for an illegal substitu tion, tne officials were per suaded- by the Florida captain and by tne coaching staff on the sidelines wagging one fin ger to indicate a single substitute that the penalty was un justified and put the ball back on the original line of scrim mage. In previous Florida games the officials made a similar mis take twice but corrected it only once. Graves sain. 'Instead of coaches .coaching and officials officiating, they have to be bookkeepers under the present substitution rule, said Graves. Like most college coaches, he wants to change to free substi tution and two-platoon football the same as played by profes sional and high school teams Eighty-five per cent of the coaches favored that in a poU taken by Ray Eliot of Illinois last year. Why should we be in the middle between the high schools and pros?" Graves asks. Ve ask a high school coach if he has some good prospects who can play botr ways (of fense and defense) and he tells us about some who can play one way. Then the pros ask us if we have some good prospects who can play one way and we teU them about some who can play two ways. It just isn't fair to the boys." uraves believes everyone could do a better job under two- platoon football. We could have twice as good football and it would take less time on the practice field to coach it thus taking less of an athletes time away from his academic work, Graves said, "The fans showed the! would rather see two-platoon by the way they took to pro footbalL And it would be better for the sports writers because they would know who is in the game." He has an answer to the ob jection that two-platoon football would center all the talent in the . big schools and hurt the smaller ones. "All the NCAA has to do is limit the number of players you can use just as the pros do," uraves said. Florida, under Graves who is in his first year as head coach, has a record of . 4-1. He was assistant to Bobby Dodd at Georgia Tech before taking the Florida job. ' Miami, Florida On Gator Bowl . Committee's List JACKSONVILLE. Oct. 18 iP) The Gator Bowl selection committee today released a list of 19 teams considered prospects for the Dec. 31 Gator Bowl football game. Heading the list were Navy, Mississippi, Syracuse, Baylor and Missouri. The other teams include Rice, Tennessee, Clem-son, Arkansas, Alabama, Georgia Tech, Pittsburgh, Duke, Texas, Georgia, Miami, Penn State, Kansas and Florida. the Gardenia following an easy; six lengths victory at Belmont last Thursday. The Jet Pilot-My Request filly was an impressive graduate from maiden ranks when she ran six furlongs in 1:11 45. It was her third outing. With 13 starters, the Gardenia would attain a record gross purse for the event of $153,055. The richest purse for the feature was $144,475 in the 1957 running won by Idun. Others expected to go post- ward include the favored Brook-meade Stable entry of Flower Bowl and her Castle, Bruno Fer rari's Little Tumbler, Happy Hill Farm's My Sister Kate, Boncrist Farm's Prominent Lady, Alfred G. Vanderbilfs Good Move. Elemdorf's OU Royalty and Darby Dan Farm's Ordie. Two Games Slated Here Thursday (Continued from Page 27) not be ready to go. Ralph Ew- bank has been out for two days with an infected calf and may not see action and Randy Caffee is definitely out for a couple of weeks with a shoulder separa tion. East Bay moves into Chamber- ain Field with a record of three wins, no losses and one tie fori the season and a 2-0-1 record in the Tampa Bay Conference. The record makes the Indians co- leader with Brandon. Tech enters the game with out a win in the conference, although the Tech Rams scored a smashing victory in the season opener. Friday night will bring the usual rash of games. Plant is host to Dixie HoUins of St. Petersburg, Chamberlain hosts Manatee, King and Jesuit tangle in an intra-city game, and Hills borough travels to St. Peters burg to meet Boca Ciega. Sharpen Defense Plant's Coach Frank Lorenzo had the Panthers sharpening their defense yesterday. The Plant coach sees a fast, shifty riguez the No. 1 ranking welterweight contender and Mel Collins of New York, has now been set, promoter Al Garcia said last night. Two fights not previously signed wiU have Tampan Henry Palmer meeting Carl Harrington, Tampa, in a six-round licht heavyweight encounter and Marty Jancille, Miami Beach, facing Ray Lissenbee, Tampa, in a four-round welter weight bout. The Palmer-Harrington fight wiU be a rematch. Palmer lost in a previous match staged on a card held to aid the Girls' Club. Two other fights are sched uled on the Monday program. Tampa heavies J. W. DeBoe and Chuck Reynolds are aown ior a four-round rematch while Tam pa welter Tino Fuertes wm mix it up in an eight-rounder with Miamian Johnny Pearson. Collins, a stablemate of Bobby Shell, who was originally signed to fight Rodriguez but had to withdraw because of an injury to his eye, wiU arive in Tampa Thursday and Rodriguex on Friday, Garcia said. Rodriguez, unbeaten in his professional career, holds two victories over Kid Paret, the current welterweight champion. Collins gained some notoriety of his own three months back in Trenton, NJ, when he kayoed well-knv.vn Joe Miceli in four rounds. He also holds a draw with Paul Diaz, who twice beat Baby Colon, a fighter who has shown well in Tampa in two feature events. . LSU Picked Over Florida, Auburn to Toi Qple Miami By VERNON BUTLER ! kenton & Co. are handy at scor-ATLANTA, Oct. 18 (P) You U8 both touchdowns and field say Alabama Is hungrier than Tennessee? So why did the Vols practically devour the Tide? Because they were thirsty, that's why. You say the LSU offense Is about to start clicking? How can your offense click when you spend the Kentucky night trying to ward off a bunch of hungry Wildcats? Past failures Ignored if not forgotten, we trudge blindly into a nine-game week hoping to hoist the season average back into the plush .800 neighborhood. Those two misses last week trimmed it to .788 on 26 correct and seven refusals of the chosen teams to cooperate. Starting, as usual, with the conference games: Louisiana State over Florida: The Bengals are back home where they're extremely hard to handle. LSU should find some way to score, or we're going to stop believing the old maxim that there are more ways to score on defense than offense. Georgia over Kentucky: This goals. Georgia Tech over Tulane: Tech usually wins the close ones at Grant Field, and this one is going to be close. Mississippi over Arkansas: One of the nation's top games and certain to be a thriller. Ole Miss has more defense. Auburn over Miami: But the Tiger can't afford even a small letdown, Miami is on the up swing. Alabama over Houston: Bear Bryant has given the Tide the proper dosage of growl, and the , squad wiU dutifully mangle the Cougars. Vanderbilt over Marquette: The Commodores get their first victory but little time to celebrate with Clemson next on the program. Tennessee over Chattanoogai With Alabama out of the way, the Vols can spend the next two weeks preparing for November tests with Tech, Ole Miss, Kentucky and Vanderbilt Mississippi State over Memphis State: Memphis offense led by J a m e s Earl Wright against Mississippi State bal ance. A standoff with the Ma is a tossup. Kentucky is getting better every week, and the , roons getting a slight advantage and aerial minded team coming Wildcats are at home, but Tar- because they're at home. across the bay. i : ; ; : - ' Standouts working against Hollins plays were Joe Scionti! and John Toole. Running weU on offense were Dick Whiteside, Mike Ramsey, Pete Licata, Jimmy Hunt and Doyle Dudley. The Panthers are nursing a few bruises but nothing serious enough to keep any man out of the game. Chamberlain Coach John Ad- cock expects some old fashioned rock 'em and sock 'em football from Manatee's Hurricanes. They are real tough," he said. "Everybody knows those Manatee people wiU hit you. But our boys have had a lot of zio and hustle this afternoon. They showed a lot of desire. You know, you play like you practice. At least that is the way I was taught." Two Boys Sick The Chiefs have two men on the sick list, Nelson. McLaughlin and Chris Thompson. They both have an upset stomach and plain don t feel good. With those symptoms. Coach Adcock told them to stay away from practice He doesn't want them breath ing on his healthy boys. Hillsborough showed the effects of the rough game with Lakeland last week and many of the boys were going at half speed. There are a lot of petty injuries but nothing to keep anyone out of the Boca Ciega game. Coach Hal Griffin said the Terriers had a good practice and boys were humping after the narrow escape in the Lakeland encounter. Gulf-Gobbler Game Site Changed to Turkey Creek The Turkey Creek and Gulf High School football game Friday night has been changed to Turkey Creek's Holmes Field, instead of its original site. Gob ble coach Jim Reed announced last night. The game was originally set for Gulf's field, but it isn't ready yet and the Bucs have been playing their home games at Tarpon Springs. However, the Sponger field is not available this Friday night so the game was changed. The Gobblers, sporting a 2-2 season's mark, will be without the services of back Russell Barnes and end Ron Drawdy for night. the game, Reed said. Both play- ers have been injured. Reed said he has been pleased with the squad overall in practice this week and named several outstanding players . for their part in a "balanced" club this year. Henry Allen, Howard Marsee, Drawdy,: Jack James, Norman Blackman, Ron E&tman, Howard Brock and. Rodney Lar-iscey have been top linemen during the season. Outstanding: backs are Wandell Kelly and Larry Farkas, halfbacks, . and Alex SzahyL fullback. ; Turkey Creek's ninth' grade team will play Zephyrhills at the i Gobbler field Thursday mm ft(7- fill 'T a ---T-fl- fry n -w TONIGHT AT 9:00 P.M. CHANNEL 8

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