The Yuma Daily Sun from Yuma, Arizona on December 28, 1960 · Page 5
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The Yuma Daily Sun from Yuma, Arizona · Page 5

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Yuma, Arizona
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Wednesday, December 28, 1960
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Page 5
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THE SUN * * * Wednesday, December 28, I960 t Holub, Lilly Chosen in Annual NFL Draft Top College Grid Players Drafted by Pro Ball Teams PHILADELPHIA (UPI) -- The National back to 15 player draft today after a long drawn-out opening day session ,in vhlch the 14 clubs selected only of the 20 rounds. It took more than 15 hours to complete the nine rounds on Tuesday -- five hours for Hie irst round and four hours for the second --' with the tempo increas- ng only after Commissioner Pete Rozelle ruled that each team complete its upcoming choice in .0 minutes. A "two-minute warning." an NFL feature just before the end of each half of a game, was sounded when teams lagged under the 10-minute rule. Trades Slow Proceedings The delay was caused Tor a va- ·iety of reasons -- the most important that the teams were cati- .ious in selecting a player already signed by the rival Amcri- ;an Football League and the Canadian League. They thus con- acted selectees first. A scries of on-thc-floor trades by the teams also slowed the proceedings. One such first round trade, involving Cleveland and Dallas [ook more than two hours to complete. When it was settled finally, Hie Cowboys wound up with the draft rights to All America tackle Bob Lilly of Texas Christian. Dallas, drafting second, previously had traded its choice to Washington, completing a year- PLAYERS' CHOICE--Norm Van Brocldin poses proudly with, the Jim Thorpe Memorial Trophy. In a poll conducted by Newspaper Enterprise Association, opposing players gave the Philadelphia Eagles' ·quarterback the- game'i most important award as its outstanding player. Gail Cogdill Is Rookie of Year NEW YORK (UPI) -Gail Cogdill, a 6-foot-2, 190-pound offensive end who caught 43 passes for the Detroit Lions, today was named NBA Results By United Press International The Philadelphia Warriors are clinging to the heels of the Boston Celtics in the Eastern Division race because of their unique ability to beat the National Basketball Association champs. .The Warriors downed the Celtics for the third time in five meetings Tuesday -night, 116-101, and moved to within one game of the first-place Boston juggernaut. The Warriors are the only- NBA team with a season edge over the Celtics and have handed them three of their 10 losses. Wilt Chamberlain scored 39 points and Paul Arizin scored 34 for the Warriors who out-scored the Celtics in every period for a relatively easy victory. The Warriors "went cold" early in the third period and their lead dwindled to 59-58 after missing 16 shots in a row from 'he field. But Chamberlain, Ariiin and Ed Conlin sparked a burst that produced an · 83-71 edge and Boston never came closer than seven points again. Tom Heinsohn led the Celtics with 30 points and Sam Jones had 20. Oscar Robertson staged the greatest performance of iiis rookie pro season when he led the Cincinnati Royals to a 129-124 win over the Syracuse Nationals in Tuesday night's . other action. Robertson scored 45 points, including 26 in the first half, and was credited with 13 assists and 12 rebounds. Dolph Schayes had 28 · points »nd Dave Gambec 22 for Syracuse. the 1960 National Football League Rookie - ol - the · year by Unitec Press International. The 23-year-old. former Washington Slate star, who possesses all the Qualities for becoming E star end in the NFL received 1' votes in a poll of 39 writers -three from each city -- who covered league-games.- Halfback · Tom Moore of the Green Bay. Packers, and fullback Ted Dean and linebacker Maxie Baughan, key operatives in. tin Philadelphia Eagles' march to tin Eastern Division title, each received four votes. · Guard Mike McGee of the St Louis Cardinals and end Don Col chio of the San Francisco Forty Niners each had two votes ant six other players each got one vole in the wide-open balloting. Cogdill, a native of Spokane Wash'., got his chance to play in fhe Lions' second game during past season -- against the Forty Niners - and he made fhe mos of it by catching 8 passes for 115 yards. "That gave me a big lift, know ing they had that much confidence in me," said Cogdill. "From then on I had all the confidence in my self I needed.'" BOWLING SCORES Football the task League went of completing ey, a San Francisco offensive end as their share of ihe swap. The 49ers selected Bill Killmcr, UCLA back who led the nation in total offense in 1960. Still another floor trade saw Washington hand over its second choice rights to the Gianls for center Fred Hageman of Kansas whom New York selected last year. The Giants then drafted Bob Gaiters, a back from New Mexico State. Vikings Pick Mason The Minnesota Vikings, startin: from scartch as the newest club in the league without a olaycr or coach before. Tuesday, claimed Tommy Mason, a speedy back from Tulane. within minutes after the meeting opened Tuesday, thus making him the No. .1 draft choice. After Minnesota's selection of 20 draftees, the Vikings will add 36 more players from s pool of the teams at the league meeting next month in N'ew York. Other early choices of the Vikings were linebacker Rip Hawkins of North Carolina; quarterback Frank Tarkenton. Georgia; and backs Charley Lamson ol Wyoming and Ed Slmrockman of Pi'tt. All of the first round selections were previously drafted bj AFL teams. The choices xvere: Mason by the Vikings; Lilly by Dallas; Killmer, and backs Jim Johnson of UCLA and Bernine Casey of Bowling Green (Ohio) by Sin Crims Win 43-34 f Primus Scores 18 CHARLIE 1'IUMUS BRAWLEY -- Yuma High's Criminals rolled to an easy 26-G halftime lead here last night, and then coasted with the r e s e r v e players to a 43-34 victory over Brawley. Charlie Primus w»» acain the big gun for the Ytfman.s* as he puni|cd in nine field gouls for 1* points. Boh Dennis followed Primus In the Crim ncorini; column with seven. Andy I'ylman, of Yuniii, netted six. The Crims had an easy time of' it. with most of the first string players not seeing much action in ihe second quarter. The Crims led 10-2 at the tend of the first quarter, and then led 3-1-25 at the close of the third quarter. Tommy Quinn and Jim Spitler ivere the only Brawley cagers that did any damage to the Crim lead. Spitler was high point man for the Brawley five with 12 points, while Quinn netted 10. Yuma High controlled the backboards without any trouble luring the evening. Primus picked 19 off Ihe backboards and was helped by Pylman who got IS. It was the third win in a row for the now high-flying Crims, the bluff*! win romlnt over a strong Salpointe of Tucson quint a couple of weeks ago. ft YUMA Primus Pyhnan Dennis Molina Ruiz Battenfield Sweet Shook Ramirez Taft Taft Gonzales ft |( tp 3 IS 1 0 1 7 1 1) 0 2 1 4 0 2 0 3 n o 0 0 0 0 0 1 BRAWLEV Quinn Mason Xcmlowill Spitler I Roberts | Willingham Morocini tf M pf tp 5 0 0 10 0 0 0 1 0 5 2 2 0 2 2 2 5 12 2 4 1 3 4 3 old trade for quarterback Eddie I Francisco, w h i c h had three Lebaron. Cleveland, drafting 13th: choices with the aid of trades; according to final league stand- i back Norman Sncad of Wake For- ings, traded its selection righls to the Cowboys first choice in 1961. Texas Money War Dallas then selected Lilly and laid Ihe groundwork for ' private Texas money America center est and tackle Joe /lutgens of II- Ohio State, St. John's Square Off in Holiday Cage Tournament ir £ ft Antelope Vies In Paradise Valley Tourney By United Press International A scries of six holiday tournaments will close out the 1960 Arizona high school basketball competition this week. Paradise Valley High School is host to seven other teams, with competition beginning this morning. Also participating are Payson, Maricopa, Antelope. Bagdad, GHa. Bend. Florence and Salome. A two-part tournament begins in Tucson tonight, with two games each at Salpointe and P.incon Hi:»i Schools. Competing will he Cotalina. Pueblo. Tucson High P.incon, Salpointe, Amphitheater, Sunnyside, and Flowing Wells. Also opening today is a four- cam lourney at Benson with Willcox, St. David and Tombstone also entered. Phoenix Christian opens a three- lay tournament tomorrow, with 'our games on tap. Glendale and IVinslow also are hosts to tournaments starting tomorrow night. R.v MII.TOX R I C H M A X United IVess International linois by Washington. 'Bears Draft Dilka Also. linebacker ver of Southern C war by picking All- i Angeles; end Mike Ditka of P i t t ; E. J. Holub o f ] by Chicago; tackle Ken Rice o f ; n i g » t when top-ranked Ohio Stale Tiic boys in the Big Town were wonderinff today--if Jerry Lucas j o f Ohio State can play THAT well what'll he do when heller? They should find out Thursday r-Marlin McKee-jwhen he's ill, California by Los] he's feeling h Ditka of Pitt! They shoulr Ken Rice o[ ; ng»t when Ic. s; back Tom-P | a - v s Sl - John's of New York, the ite by Haiti- nation's No. 3 learn, in the semi- Texas Tech in the second round, i Auburn by St. Louis; Bolli previously were drafted hv Matte of Ohio State the Dallas Texans of the AFL and i more; back Bob Crespino of Mis- finals of the Hphday Basketball it now becomes a range war for'sissippi by Cleveland; halfback festival at Madison Square Gar- Iheir. services. Another trade involved New York. Baltimore and San Francisco. The Giants had traded their first round choice to Baltimore which in turn traded it to (he jgers and received Dee Mack- Herb Adderly of Michigan S t a t e \ A hy Green of Bay and fullback Syracuse by Art i Baker phia. Pittsburgh, New York troit failed to get a first pick because of trades. Ohio Stale and SI. John's were seven of the teams i in this week's top 10 which won and De- Tuesday night as the holiday round ASU Competes in Far West Classic PORTLAND, Ore. (UPI) - The biggest basketball tournament ever held here gets under way today with eight teams slraotinj for the far west classic title. TWILIGHT LEAGUK Vnrner Motors 3S Bjillcy Realty Co. "t KYUil Supar's Tavern Lee's Cycles Karls Helen's Cftfc Sundt Const. t.«Ts Wilshlrc 14 21 23 24 26 32 33 3.1 1ST -12.1 f Co.. Co., Hlch Ind. Game--Clara Jones. Hirh Ind. Series--Phyllis Amlck. Hich Team Game--Bailev Kcalt' 7-11 Hiph Team Scries--Bailey Realty 1S7S SVS VAI.l.KV L K A O f B Swift Ford 3S 20 I.A-Yuma "IU 21'i f lV Glass 2! 27 onli-r Talrol 2S 2S Tal's Richfield 2S 2s Yuma Appliance 27 l » 2^H Smith Mattress 21 35 Fireballs 20 .16 Hish Ind. Game--Allen Wood 212 IHsh Ind. Scries--Allen Wood. 57G i Hlith Team Game--LA-Yuma. H7-I 1 Jllsh Tcum Scries--l,A-Yumn. 26S1 Retired Ted Inks Contract CHICAGO (UPI) -- Ted Williams, who retired from baseball at the end of the 1960 season, has signed a contract to help develop, test and promote outdoor sports equipment for a Chicago mail order house. The lanky Boston Red Sox outfielder, who built a lifetime batting average of .344, signed a contract for "more than five years" on a salary basis with the Sears Roebuck and Co. "Tliis job's right down my al;y," Williams said. "I've been hunting and fishing all my life." Williams. 42, said he will help field test and promote arid sporting goods and would travel widely in 'his coun- design, outdoor Iry and Canada, appearing at sports shows and camps. Williams said Sears would become the biggest customer of his own company, Ted Williams. Inc., a fishing tackle .firm in which golfer Sam Snead hold! a part interest. HAtn TO HOLD--Coach Johnny DM marly hit the ceiling 11 Walt Man(ham tipptd in a foal for OM Tracken late in their ownine caiM^rith the ClmUftd Piptri ia DMV«T. UA Ends Santa Barbara Win Streak, 80-74 TUCSON (UPI) -- University of Arizona turned the fouling tables the University of California at tournament season -moved into full swing. There was scarcely an upset on (ho program. The other winners were Bradley (ranked second), St. Bonaventure f5th), St. Louis ( 6 t h ) , Detroit (8th) and Louisville (9th). LUCKS Scores 18 All-America Lucas, complaining of a sore throat and slight fever, scored only 16 poinls during a 27- minute performance T u e s d a y night, but it was enough to start Ohio State off to a 97-57 romp against Seton Hall. Utah, ranked 18th, 72-60, d e f e a t e d in the first evening doubleheader. In the afternoon, St. John's knocked Providence. College from the unbealen ranks, 76-54, and St. Bonaventure whipped St. Joseph's (Pa.), 83-70. Kansas (ranked 13th) and Iowa tale advanced to the semifinals of the' Big Eight Tournament at Kansas City. The Jayhawks rounced Nebaraska, 78-53 and Iowa State eliminated Missouri, 72-68. Kansas meets Oklahoma tonight and Kansas State (ranked 12th) plays Iowa Stale, the tourney defending champion. Oklahoma and K-State advanced Monday night. Detroit Beats Vale Detroit, host team in the Motor City Tournament, easily reached tonight's final with an 83-67 victory over Yale. The Titans' final- round ' opponent will be Colorado Stale, which defeated Xavier of Ohio. 71-65. In Ihe All-College Tournament at Oklahoma City, New York Uni. .versify and Baylor qualified for Pennsylvania, i Thursday's s e m i f i n a l s . NYU game of the| spurle( , in , he , est four minutes Six top Pacific northwest indc- ^ pendents, led by defending champi- ] Santa Barbara on Oregon State, compete in the! night to snap a uauc three - day tournament along with streak at five straight. Wisconsin of the Big. 10 and Ari-1 Arizona led throughout in field zona State. I goals, and Santa Barbara stayed The classic, held in previous [ in the contest on outstanding free throw shooting. The Gauchos hit 23 of 30 attempts in regulation years at ·Corvallis, is being staged thia year at the new 10.000-plus seat Memorial Coliseum here. Oregon State initiated the classic five years ago and won it three years in a row on its home court with four teams competing. The entry list was raised to eight last year when coach Slats Gill's Beavers won it again. This year's event, is considered wide open battle for the title. play. The regulalion time entlcd wilh the score tied 71-71, but Arizona's forward Kirk Young hit ··) 17 foot jump shot in overt ime to push the Wildcats ahead, 73-71. Arizona stalled with 4'.i minulcs remaining, forcing the Gauchos to foul, trying to get the ball. S a n t a Barbara's oui.slanding Gill has another veteran team a t | baekcourt combination of 5-9 Bud Oregon'Stale and Ihe Beavers re-! dy White and 5-11 .Walt Marcos ccnlly drubbed highly rated Seal-1 fouled out. giving Arizona three tie. Oregon, despite a dismal road trip Id (he Rocky Mountains, is considered a strong threat along with Portland's Pilots, Wisconsin and the Chieftains. The first game at 2 p.m. today sends Washington State against Seattle wilh Oregon meeting Arizona Slate at 4 p.m. At night Oregon Stale plays Wisconsin at 7:30 p.m. and Port : land meets Idaho at 9:30 p.m. The Iwo afternoon winners and the two night winners meet in the semifinals tomorrow with the losers moving into · Ihe consolation bracket. paiaiBH«BM;riiWJJI15 I SCORES By United Tress International EAST Holiday Festival At Xew York (First Round) SI. Johns (NY) 76 Providence 51 St. Bonaventure 83 St. Joseph 70 Utah 72 Pennsylvania 60 Ohio St. 97 Seton Hal! 57 MIDWEST Bi; Eight Tournament At Kansas City, Mo. (First Round) Kansas 78 Nebraska 53 Iowa 72 Missouri 68 SOCTHWEST All College Tournament At OafclMioma City. OkU. (First Round) New York U. 70 Tulsa 61 Baylor 73 Oklahoma City 63 WEST Wr«t Const Confirmee At SMI FrtmriKO (First Rnmri) San Jose St. 53 Loyola (Calif) 51 Orange Coast SI Oceansidc .1C 66 Citrus JC 72 Ch.iffey JC 67 Sou Utah !» Antelope Valley 76 Pittsburgh 54 Dartmouth 50 CCNY 62 Upsala 53 soon Louiivilte 36 Bri|haa Youni 17 more points on free throws. White led the Gauchos with 21 points and Harcos had 1-1. Arizona was led by forward Joe Skaisgir with 19. although five Wildcats broke into double figures. SF Giants Have 27-Game Spring Training List SAN F.RANCISCO (UPI)-- The San Francisco Giants have nounced a 27 - game exhibition baseball schedule, with all games to be played in Arizona, southern California and Ulali. And all Ihe competition will be furnished either by the four other major league clubs training in Arizona --- Cleveland. Los Angeles Angels, Boston and Chicago Cubs --or by Ihe Los Angeles Dodgers and the Gianls' farm team, Tacoma. Manager Alvin Dark announced pit«hers and catchers will report to spring camp Feb. 22 and Ihe rest, of the squad on Fell 27. The first exhibition game will be with Cleveland at Tucson. March 11. to defeat Tulsa, 70-61, and Baylor beat Oklahoma City University, 73-63. All-America Terry Dischinger's 32 points led Purdue to a 78-58 victory over Notre Dame in the first round of the Hoosier Classic at Indianapolis and Buller rallied to upset Illinois. 70-68, in the other game. Purdue and Butler meet tonight for the championship. K Bradley Has Scare Penn State and Denver eliminated their small college rivals in the opening of the two-day Evansville (Ind.) Holiday Tournament. Penn State edged the host Evansville team, 75-74, on a pair of last-minute free throws by Jake Tmeblood and Denver beat Los Angeles State, 79-74. The winners meet tonight for the title. Bradley, ranked second behind Ohio State, had a scare before ii defeated Drake. 83-77. in an overtime game at DCS Moines. diet Walker scored nine points in the overtime period to clinch the Braves' 9th straight victory. St. Louis University romped over Southern Methodist, 74-50; Louisville breezed to its 10th straight victory. 95-67 over Brigham Young, and DC Paul won it? 6th game without a loss by beating Miami of Ohio, 72-70. HERE'S THE TOTAL SELLING PICTURE n\ WHETHER FOR BUSINESS OR PLEASURE,MOTORING HAS BECOME A"WAY OF LIFE" WITH AMERICANS. TODAY THEY OWN A TOTAL OF 73 MILLION CARS, TRUCKS AND 8US£S -MORE THAN THE REST OF THE WORLD COMBINED! HERE'S THE TOTAL. SELUNG PICTURE... IN iqSI, PASSENGER CAR AND OTHER AUTOMOTIVE DEALERS SOLO $36.9 BILLION ' WORTH OP THEIR WARES. GASOLINE SERVICS STATION SALES TOTALED f 16.8 BILLION, AND TIRE 6ATTERV AND ACCESSORY DEALERS 010 A*2.fa BILLION BUSINESS. AOTOMOTWE ADVERTISERS OF ALLTYPES IN |q$q INVESTED * 178,460,000 IN NATIONAL NEWSPAPER ADVERTISIN8-AN INCREASE OF OVER I°.S8. FOR £U, ADVERTISERS... NewYCC Men's Group Holds First Tourney The first golf tournament of the new men's group at Yuma Country Club was held last Monday and proved to be a great success. The all-day affair brought out some 60 contestants, men and women, who played for the 10 prizes consisting of low gross, low net, high gross and high net. The winners arc as follows: Low net--Clarence Hutch. EPSOM; Ann Salyer Low gross -- C l a r e Hutchcnson; Mickey Feral ta HiRh i i o s · -- Leonard Gordon; Mary Joe- Benin! High Net -- Bob Kennerly; Adrle Reese High score on one hole- Sid Woods; Jane Woods There will be a blind bogi* tournament Monday. Jan. 2nd, to which all interested golfers are invited. The club will be open all day. YUMA LODGE NO. 17 F. A. M. FIRST DEGREI THURSDAY, DEC. 29 MEETING 7 P.M. CHARLES I. FUGATE, W.M. 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