El Paso Times from El Paso, Texas on January 20, 1967 · 25
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El Paso Times from El Paso, Texas · 25

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Friday, January 20, 1967
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25
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Irvin, El Paso High Tighten Northern Cage Knot Jefferson Remains Undefeated By BUTCH FREEMAN The Irvin Rockets an4 the El T ' M -mm. rasa men 2cnooi ligers won games in Thursday's high school basketball action to tighten the tie for the lead in the Northern Division in District 1-AAAA. On the Southern scene, the Jef ferson Foxes polished off the Bowie Bears 50-34 to remain undefeated in conference competition. The Rockets racked Andress 64-24 and El Paso walloped Tech nical 50-34 to give both of the teams a 3-1 record. In the other game in the North, Coronado beat Austin 53-36 to drop the Panters out of a share of the lead. The Ysleta Indians changed to a zone defense in the second half and scored 23 points in the fourth period to beat the Bel Air High landers 70-58 for second spot m the South with a 3-1 mark. The Eastwood Troopers, behind the shooting of Bob Tomlinson, downed Burges 56-49 In Friday night's sectional play, the two teams tied for the lead in the North, El Paso Hign and Irvin, battle at Irvin and Jeff, the leader in the South with a 4-0 mark travels across town to play the Eastwood Troopers, who sport a 2-2 mark. In other games Friday Corona-do is at Tech, Andress at Austin, Bel Air at Bowie and Ysleta is at Burges Area games have Van Horn at Canutillo; Tornillo at Anthony; Sierra Blanca at Dell City; Socorro at Fort Hancock; Mc-Camey at Marfa and Clint at Wink. In two non-conference tilts Lydia Patterson Institute plays Parkland at Parkland and Jesuit plays Fabens at Fabens. Rocke Ellis led the Rockets in scoring with 19 points while Jim Finlay paced Andress with 11. The Rockets scored 17 points in the first quarter and 17 again in the second period to take a 34-12 halftone lead. The Eagles were never able to get in double figures in any quar ter of the game. Bruce Andrews was the high scorer for the Tigers with 20 points followed by Vic Cisneros with 13. Emilio Corral was the big gun for Tech with 11. The Tigers took the lead from the first period and never relinquished it. They were ahead 25-17 at the half. Big Nate Stephens paced Jef-ferson with 19 points, even though he fouled out in the fourth quarter. Charley Sweed fouled out in the final period with 10 tallies. Ramon Barraza, with 17, was the only Bowie player in double figures. The Bears have a 1-3 re cord in sectional play The Highlanders took the first period lead, 15-13, but Ysleta came back to score 22 points in the second period and took a 35-30 lead. Sammy James of Bel Air was the high man in the city Thurs day night with 28 points, 20 of which he scored m the first half before the Tribe changed to the zone defense. Buddy Moore led Ysleta's scor ing , with 24 points, followed by Tony Yepes with 16. Bob Tomlinson scored 24 points to pace the Troop win, 19 of them in the first half. Chip Brown, after a week's absence with an injured ankle, scored 12 points to take Burges' high honors. Austin and Coronado battled to an 8-8 tie in the first period, but the Thunderbirds hit 18 points in the second period to take a 29-17 lead. - Tito Villalobos, a 5-foot-10 guard, was the high man for the T-Birds with 14 points. Tony Vas-quez was the high man for Austin with 12. EASTWOOD 54. BURGES 4 Eastwood s 1 WEBER TALL MAN Weber State's Dan Sparks puts a shot up for the Wildcats. The 6-foot-8 junior is the tallest player on the Weber squad and is third in scoring for the Wildcats with a 14.2 average while leading in rebounds at 11.5. Weber challenges the sixth-ranked University of Texas at El Paso Miners at 12:30 p.m. Saturday in a regionally televised game at Memorial Gym. Slate Earlier Start For Miners' TV Tilt One serious hurdle exams has been cleared and now another Weber State looms for the Texas Miners who swing back into action Saturday after an 11-day layoff. Tipoff time Saturday is 12:30 p.m. In the 10 a.m. prelim, the Miner yearlings tangle with New Mexico Military. Although Saturday's game will be a regionally televised affair, the El Paso area will be blacked-out. Carr Leads Crosbv Golf Meet PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. (AP) Unheralded, unattached and unsponsored, Joe Carr surprised the big name golfers Thursday by touring the Cypress Point course in four-under-par 68 and grabbing the first-round lead in Bing Crosby's $104,500 pro- amateur tournament. The 28-y e a r -o 1 d Carr, from Worcester, Mass., and winner of only $50 in official money for Cage Scores The Saturday game originally was scheduled for 1 p.m. but was advanced one-half hour to avoid conflict with the American Football League All-Star game. Weber State roars into Memo rial Gym with an impressive 12-2 mark which includes a startling 86-72 success over always-potent Seattle earlier this week at Og-den. i Although Coach Don Haskins is out of town, the Miners went back to the practice area Wednesday under the . supervi sion of assistant coach Jerry Hale, who reported it was one of the team's best efforts. "The rest appears to have helped," Hale reported. "They appear to have more spring and more desire." From the way the Weber State Wildcats have been operating this season the Miners will need the extra spring when the action starts. ' Like the Miners, the . Wildcats are a strong board team, averag ing 54.6 caroms. The Miners, on the other hand, average 48 ri cochets but have played one less game. The Miners hit the half-way point of their season with an 11-2 record and both losses, strangely enough, have occurred on their home boards. Both Weber State defeats were suffered pa the road, 62-57 at Arizona. and 79-63 at Montana State. Saturday's game promises to be a study of a well-balanced and high scoring offense opposing a defense which is tougher than leather spaghetti. . The Min ers rank third in the nation in de fense. The Wildcats like to run and gun, throwing up 1,034 shots while averaging 89.5 points per game. The Miners, on the other hand, have allowed their-13 oppo nents to shoot only 685 times while giving up an average of 57.8 points. Guard Greg Harrop is Weber State's top gun, averaging 16.9 points. He scored 35 when the Wildcats shot down Pepperdme, 104-96, and tallied 27 to lead his iteam to a luo-95 victory over Carlsbad Leads EP Wrestling Carlsbad took the lead in the first day's matches Thursday in the El Paso Invitational Wrestling Tournament with 25 points, while Irvin's Rockets and Las Cruces High School, followed with 23. The tournament, which is com posed of 239 matches, has 15 teams entered and is broken down into 12 divisions. The semifinals of the meet start at 9:30 a.m. Fridav with the first round of the consolation matches scheduled for 11 a.m. and the second round set for 2:30 p.m. The finals of the tournament will begin at 7:30 p.m., with tro phies to be awarded to first, sec ond, third and fourth place winners. Other team points are Burges 22, Alamogordo 17, Cobre 17, Technical 12. Coronado 13, Aus tin 7, Andress 6, Bowie 5, EPHS 8, Jefferson 5, Maryland 5 and Texas School for the Blind 2. 32 39 M KursM 21 33 49 Eastwood Bob Tomlinson 24. Stan Stout 14, Jim Abrams 6, Pat Mosher 5, Kevin Bergor 4, Eddi Huff 2, Buddy Huches 1. Burges Chip Brown 12, Oscar Ren-teria 10, David Treat 9, Mike Stiernagle 8, Richard Moor 4. Frank Flores 4. Chavez 2. CORONADO S3, AUSTIN 34 Austin S 17 30 36 Coronado 29 43 S3 Austin Art Portillo 4, Estorga 2, Maxwell 2, Llmon 8, Vosquez 12, Jones 8. Coronado Villalobos 14, Dobbs 7, Chavez 8, Armes 10, Goddy 1, Bealle 5, Malont S. YSLETA 70, BEL AIR SS VsletO 13 35 47 70 B YsfitV- oiivaV 2,"Moore 24. "pel University of Albuquerque. Cortez 11, Blancas 12, Ortega 1, Millican 4. Bel Air Tilley 10, James 28. Hinton 3, Guerrero 6, Preston 6, Robinson 5. JEFFERSON 50, BOWIE 34 11 41 Cft ' Bow 7 13 25 3415-foot-612 junior guard, Jetterson Note atepnens i, aai San chez 7, Charles . sweea lu, Benny mon-riquez 2, Wilson Barrow 2, Ramiro Vil-leaas 10. Bowie Abel Saenz 4, Ramon Barrazas 17, Robert Council 2, Lawrence Johnson 5, Hubert Scales 6. EPHS 50, TECH 35 Tech 9 17 2 35 EPHS 15 25 35 50 Tech Ken McGough 6, Philip Rod-riquez 5, Tony Sifuentes 10, Emilio Corral 11, Luis Baca I, Ronald Varera 1, Joe Cardenas 1. EPHS Bruce Andrews 20, Ernie Hernandez 6. Jerry Martinez 4, Vic Cisneros 13, Jesus Rodriquez 2. Art Herrera 5. IRVIN t. ANDRESS 24 Irvhl 17 34 44 64 Andress 5 12 15 24 Irvin Rocke Ellis 19, Steve Davis 12, Roger Dyal 10, Fred Becknell 6, Billy Walker 5, Terry Henderson 4, Tom Sharpe 3, Jock Brace 3, Joe Gormley 2. Andress Jim Finlay 11, Rod Southern 8, Bert Blacksher 2, Doug Shoop 1, Fred Stokes 1, Rene Rabouin 1. Besf individual performance by a Miner this season was turned in by Willie Worsley, the who shelled West Texas State with a 34 point effort. Worsley's effort lifted his season's average to 14.3 ..while big Dave La t tin, the 6-foot-7, 240-pound junior, is carrying around a 15.5 effort. While Worsley was driving West Texas mad with his long shooting, Lat-tin quietly drilled in 20 points and peeled off 15 rebounds. Nevil (The Shadow) Shed also is scoring in double digits. The New York thin man, who stands 6-foot-8, has a 10.4 effort with Willie Cager scoring nine per game and Phil Harris adding 8.3 Phillips 66 Outscores Arizona TUCSON, Ariz:. (AP) The Phillips Oilers taller and more experienced basketball team put on a strong second half surge to aeieat Arizona 101-74 m a non conference basketball game Thursday night. The second half spree was led by Darrel Carrier, who scored 14 points, most from the outside. This gave him the high for the game with 28. Arizona was able to keep up with the Oilers in the early going, knotting the score 43-43 at the halfr The shooting of 6-foot-7 forward Bill Davis, with 16 points, led the Wildcats. Davis was high for Arizona with 24 points. Phillips is now 10-1 against collegiate foes and 22-5 overall. The loss does not count against Arizona's record. Joe Carr 34-3448 Jack Nicklaus 33-3669 Jack Burke Jr. 36-3470 Bob Charles - . 36-3470 Jim Colbert 32-3870 Al Geiberger 34-3670 Jerry Prttman 36-3470 Chuck Courtney 36-3571 Jerry Steelsmith 34-3771 Dale Douglass J-jc Roy Floyd 35-3671 Gene Littler 34-3771 Tom Nieporte - 36-35 71 Steve Oppermann 35-36 I Paul Scodeler 34-3771 Bert Yancey 36-3571 Frank Beard 37-3572 Julius Boros 38-3472 Pete Brown 36-36 7Z Billy Casper 37-3572 Joe Taylor 35-3772 Bill Ezinicki 36-3672 Doug Ford 34-3872 DICK LVTie Jf-OJ it Rex Baxter 37-3572 Ed Furgol 38-3472 Dave Marad 37-3572 Tal Smith 35-3772 Dave Stockton 37-3572 George Archer 34-3973 Bob Boldt 37-3673 Paul Bondeson 36-37 73 Joe Campbell 38-3573 Wes Ellis 39-3473 Bob Goalby 35-38 73 Lou Graham 38-3573 Dick Hort 37-3673 Dave Hill 36-3773 Howie Johnson 36-37 73 John Joseph 32-4173 Ted Malalena 38-3573 Bob McCallister 36-3773 Jerry McGee 36-3773 Mason Rudolph 35-3873 Doug Sanders 35-38 73 Ernis Vossler 35-3873 Art Wall Jr. 37-3673 Tom Aaron 37-3774 Al Besselink 38-3674 Bill Collins 39-3574 Bruce Crampton 35-3974 Billy Farrell 37-3 4 Mike Fetchlck 38-3674 Jack Fleck 37-3774 Wright Garrett 37-3774 Ranoy eiover Tommy Jacobs jo-jb 4 Mac Hunter 36-3874 George Knudson 37-37 74 Charles Matlack 40-3474 Arnold Palmer 35-3974 John Pott 39-3574 Steve Reid ...35-3974 Phil Rodger 35-3974 Jack Rule .37-3774 Dick Stranahon 36-38 74 Tom Weiskopf 40-3474 Terry Wilcox 37-3774 THURSDAY'S GAMES EAST Hiah Point 69, Belmont Abbey 60 St. Bernard 111, Covenont 42 Gordon College 74, Nasson 65 Ft. Valley State 89, Albany State 73 Shepherd 97, Baltimore 86 SOUTH Clemson 82, Furman 67 Berry 49, Georgia Southwestern 47 Tri-State 85, Huntington 78 Transylvania 94, Berea 54 Hiwassee 101, Chattanooga City 50 Lipscomb 75, Belmont 68 Austin, Peav 74, Tennessee-Martin 71 Voorhees 127, Morris College 99 Tusculum 69, King i0 Philander Smith, Ark. 81, Hendrix, Ark. 78. MIDWEST Bethel, Kan. 71, Baker 63 St. John's Minn. 82, Augsburg 68 Dakota Wesleyan 103, Southern, S.D. 62 Tabor 86, Friends, Kan. 63 Doane 77, Kearney 76 Akron 89, Bethany 64 Drake 70, Iowa State 57 Western, III. 82, Neb. Wesleyan 74 WEST Phillips Oilers 101, Arizona 74 Foremsky Keeps Vegas Bowling Lead LAS VEGAS, Nev. (AP) De fending champion Skee Forem sky, of El Paso kept his lead Thursday in the third round of the Professional Bowlers Asso ciation $50,000 Las Vegas Open. Foremsky, a 28-year-old left- George Bayer .""I."!!!!I!!"I"!39-34 73 hander who led through the first two rounds, stayed 60 pins ahead of Bob Collates with an 18-game total of 3,889. Collatos, of Santa Monica, Calif., is at 3,829. Dave Davis, of Phoenix, Ariz., is third with 3,828 pins, and Vic Iwlew, of Kalamazoo, Mich., fourth with 3,802. The bowlers are competing for $10,000 first-prize money in Sa turday s nationally televised finals. CAGE-GREAT ARRIVES J ohn J. O'Brien, member of the Basketball Hall of Fame, arrived in El Paso Thursday afternoon to be a special guest at a wedding. O'Brien was inducted into the Basketball Hall of Fame in 1961. He formed the Metropolitan Basketball League in 1921, realigned the American League in 1928, and served as its president for 25 years. At International Airport with him are, from left, James Blake, New York, companion of O'Brien, Joe C. Yarbrough, O'Brien, G eorge McCarty, UTEP athletic director, and Fred Brown. (Times Staff Photo) 1986, topped Jack Nicklaus, the Master's champion, by a stroke. Nicklaus posted his three- under par 69 at Pebble Beach, the monster of the three courses which the Crosby competitors must play prior to Sunday's finals in the 72-hole event. Carr putted in a 40-footer to open his round and then carded five other birdies with only a pair of bogeys in calm, sunny warm weather on the picturesque Monterey Peninsula. FIVE AT 70 . Five golfers deadlocked at 70, four of those scores shot at Spy glass Hill, the new and treacherous layout with holes named for Treasure Island lore. Jerry P i 1 1 m a n, Jack Burke Jr., New Zealand's Bobby Charles and Jim Colbert of Kansas City, Kan., had the 70's at Spyglass Hill. Arnold Palmer shot a double-bogey six on the 18th for a 74 there while defend ing champion Don Massengale seared to an 80. PGA tournament champion Al Geiberger carded his 70 at Pebble Beach. A bunch at 71 included former U.S. Open champion Gene Littler and- Chuck Courtney, who last year teamed with Dr. John Mol- er to win the pro-amateur title. A bachelor, the surprising Carr said the long putt on the first hole "got me started." The 175-pounder sank from eight feet for another birdie on the second hole, from five at the fifth and on the 514-yard sixth was on the green in two and two-putted for his fourth birdie. Carr, not to be confused with! the Irish amateur star of the same name, travels the tour on ! his own without a sponsor. Goose Tatum Funeral Set Friday Private funeral services will be held Friday for Reece (Goose) Tatum, one of the best known court jesters ever to play for the Harlem Globetrotters basketball team. Tatum, 45, died in an El Paso hospital Wednesday after a seizure at his home. His widow, Naomi, said Tatum had been ill off and on for about a year and had been hospitalized on a few occasions, one earlier this month. Tatum, who was in the Air Corps in World War II. will be buried with military honors at Ft. Bliss National Cemetery. After leaving the Globetrotters in 1954 Tatum formed a similar basketball team, the Harlem Roadkings, which Mrs. Tatum says will continue. rtJj Cfjc 1 100 Games fx Friday, January 20, 1967 Page 5-C Ski Report By The Associated Press The weekly U.S. Forest Service report on snow conaaions in New Mexico. SANDIA PEAK Closed. SIERRA BLANCA Minimum 2 Inches or less; maximum 16-20; surface ess than one inch; upper trails poor; lower poor to rair; roaas gooa. SKI CLOUDCROFT Minimum I Inches or less; maximum 3-4; surface less than one inch; upper poor; lower fa r to good; roads good. SANTA FE Minimum 3-6 Inches; max imum lo-zo; surface less than one inch; upper and lower trails fair; roads aood. ReD river Minimum z incnes or less; maximum 7-10; surface less than one; upper and lower trails poor to fair; roads good. sipapu Minimum z incnes or less; maximum 3-o; surface 3 inches; upper and lower trails poor to fair; roads good. TAOS Minimum 7-10 incnes; maximum 41-50; surface less than one inch; upper good; lower fair to good; roads good. George Washington U Halts Grid Program By TOM SEPPY WASHINGTON (AP) The board of trustees at George Washington University voted Thursday to end the school's intercollegiate football program after 58 years of varsity competition. The 35 trustees, during an all-day meeting in which the athletic program was re-evaluated, also voted to set aside $250,000 annually beginning during the 1987-68 school year to aid in fi nancing a new recreation-phvsi-1 i Sonnichsen Wins Ascarate Event Trinity, First Christian Win Trinity Methodist downed First Baptist, 49-26, and First Chris tian beat Western Hills Method ist, 58-29, in the opening action of Boy's Church League basketball play Thursday night at Magoffin Junior High School. Richard Bowman was high scorer for Trinity with 14 points while Wayne Rogers paced First Baptist with 10. Bob Reaves led First Christian with 14 and Lee Brown had nine to lead Western Hills. .. : " A London magazine, Medical Press, lists boxing as the eighth most injuring sport, with skiing, fox hunting, motorcycle racing, auto racing, rugby, soccer and track and field events listed more hazardous.' cal education building . They also called for an expanded intramural program and a broadening of other varsity sports. The announcement was made at a news conference by Warren Gould, vice president for resources at the university. Gould read a statement in which the trustees 6aid the deci sion was made after ."reviewing the possible courses of action and considering the limited re sources with which the universi ty must meet its commitments. Dr. Louis H. Elliott, universi ty president, recommended that the school drop football immediately because it was costing ap proximately $250,000 a year to be played by the downtown Washington school Dr. Elliott's study of the football program was the second at the school in the last 18 months. It prompted head coach Jim Camp to resign a month ago. He said at the time he was making the move because of "the uncertainty which surrounds the future of football." With the death of football, bas ketball is expected to be emphasized by the Colonials who never have had an adequate gymnasium. GW plays its home games at Ft. Myers gym in Arlington, Va. George Washington fielded its first football team in 1890. It has since compiled an over-all record of 208 victories, 241 losses and 34 ties. Art Wall's 65 and 64 for 129 was, the best 36-hole score during the 1966 PGA golf tour. He shot the rounds in winning the Insur ance City Open last summer. Carol Sonnichsen took first place in the championship flight of Ascarate Women's Golf Association Hixson silver tournament completed Thursday over the Ascarate course. First round of the 36-hole, low net tournament was played last week. Tournament results: - Championship- flight Carol Sonnichsen, nanny joyeaux, Helen McCain. First flight Justine Stone, Virginia Brady, Maureen Dennehey. Second flight Rachel Davila, Dovey Shores, Lucille Echaniz. Third Flight Joyce Waldo, Dorothy Echaniz, Liz Larrimore. Terrell Makes Peace With Dome HOUSTON (AP) Ernie Terrell made peace Thursday with the Astrodome after receiving a promise of equal billing on pro motion signs for his Feb. 6 title fight with Casslus Clay. Terre'l had given Astrodome Championship Enterprises, the promoters, a 48-hour ultimatum on Tuesday that he would pack his bags and go home if the objectionable signs were not changed. The World Boxing Association's heavyweight champion said many of the signs had Clay's name in larger letters and all the signs had a picture of the consensus champion but none of Terrell. Astrodome officials announced the settlement of the dispute after another conference with Terrell and his manager, George Ham id Jr. , "We agreed with . Ernie that he should have equal billing," said Fred Hof heinz, head of the new corporation that is promoting the first fight. Pro Cage Scores NBA San Froncisco 123, New York 102 Baltimore 122, Cincinnati 118 Philadelphia 127, Chicago 102 Pro Hockey Scores NHL Chicago 4, Boston 2 Detroit 6, Toronto 2 XH2HXHZHXHXHSHXH3H5H3H! i CORO BAN POLY EPOXY 5 H A "Musi" where maximum performance is required in an atmosphere of high corrosive material. Also recommended where extreme heat is given to surface, such as warehouse floors, school desks, etc. Resists many chemicals, solvents and petroleum products and salt water. HANLEY PAINT CO. 5a H 1531 Magoffin 9054 Dyer 411 S. El Paso 19 Loretto Center, Las Cruces, N.M. xhxhxhxhxhxhxhxhxhxhxh: WE ARE PLEASED TO ANNOUNCE THE APPOINTMENT OF Look 10 years younger in 10 seconds! TayloijTopper . . . as easy to put on as your hat no net, glue, fuss or mess. Hair is blended to match your own and rooted in lightweight pliable plastic base. Natural-looking, undetectable. 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