Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 2, 1963 · Page 8
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 8

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Friday, August 2, 1963
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Packers, All-Stars Meet All-Stars May Go to the Air CHICAGO (AP) — The Green Bay Packers, proud National Football League champions the last two years,! and the All-Stars, chesty collegiate greats of last season, clash tonight in the 30th annual midsummer football class-; ic at. Soldier Field. ! The collegians haven't beaten Uie pros since 1958, when the Detroit, Lions were spilled 35-19 in Otto Graham's de- '. but as head All-Star coach. The I'ackers whipped Graham's group 42-20 last year with a three-touchdown spurt in the last quarter and Bail Starr's record five scoring passes. * * * The Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League W. L. Pct.G.B. New York fill 37 .041 — Chicago ....... 59 46 .562 8 Baltimore - -- W> 'in .MO 9 Minnesota .. .- . r >7 4!) .538 lO'/i Boston . .... 53 51 .510 13M, Clcvclaiiu .. .. . r >3 55 .491 15'/2 I.X) S Angeles . 53 58 .477 17 Kansas City .. 48 57 .457 19 Detroit 43 59 .422 22'A Washington .. 37 68 .352 30 Thursday's Results Boston at Baltimore, rain Only gamp scheduled Today's Games Chicago at Los Angcle.i (N) Minnesota at Kansas City (N) Cleveland at Detroit (N) Baltimore a* New York (N) Boston at Washington (2 twi- night) Saturday's Games Cleveland at Detroit Balttnorc at New York Chicago at Los Angeles (N) Minnesota at Kansas City (N) Boston at Washington National League W. L. Pet.G.B. Los Angeles .. 64 42 .602 — San Francisco 60 47 .561 4'/<i St. Louis 60 47 .561 4V4 Chicago ,57 48 .543 GMi Cincinnati .... 57 52 .523 8ft Philadelphia . 56 51 .523 8'/i Milwaukee ... 54 54 .500 11 Pittsburgh ... 52 53 .495 11V4 Houston 41 67 .380 24 New York ... 33 73 .311 31 Thursday's Results St. Louis 3, Cincinnati 2 Chicago 10, Milwaukee 2 Only games scheduled Todty's Games San Francisro at Chicago New York at Milwaukee (2 twi- Bight) Philadelphia at St. Louis (N) Los Angeles at Houston (N) Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (N) Saturday's Games Now York at Milwaukee Philadelphia at St. Louis San Francisco at Chicago Pittsburgh at Cincinnati Lo s Angeles at Houston (N) Dietzel Is President Of Christian Athletes KANSAS CITY (AP) — Paul Dielzel, football coach at Army, is tlie new president of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes and will preside at his first national conference Sunday at Henderson Harbor, N.Y. Dietzei was elected by the FCA directors. LcRoy King, executive director, announced his accept- tanre Thursday at the headquarters of the organization in Kansas Citj. Dietzei succeeds II. B. (Behe) Lee, athletic dire-dor at Kansas State, and will serve a one-year term. Green Bay rules a 14'/a-point fa- ^vorite to repeat, padding the pros 'winning edge to 20-8 in the rivalry sponsored by the Chicago Tribune Charities Inc. Two games have ended in ties. • The kickoff, before an expected crowd of some 65,000, is 9 p.m. | RST with radio and television | i starting 15 minutes earlier via ' ABC. Temperature around 80 dei greos is forecast with thunder- j showers likely. Football fans undoubtedly will see an aerial bombardment by the All-Stars, whose quarterbacks include Terry Baker of Oregon State; Ron VanderKelen, Wisconsin; Sonny Gibbs, Texas Christian, and Glynn Griffing, Mississippi. Although Graham has been noncommittal, VanderKelen, a left- handed passer like Baker, may be used (he most. He came up unheralded as a Wisconsin senior last fall to steer live Badgers to the Big Ten title and set Rose Bowl records of 33 pass completions, 401 yards gained in the air and 40fi total yards Wisconsin lost to Southern California, however, 42-37. VanderKelen's big target was end Pat Ri'-htur, who heads the All-Star receivers along with Paul Flatley '.-I Northv.esiern, Kentucky's Tom Hutchinson, Washington Stale's Hugh Campbell, Jackson Statj a Willie Richardson and three of tin fastest halfbacks ever on th: j Ail Star squad—Bob Paromorc, Florida A&M; Chanie Mitchell, Washington, and Larrry Fergusui '.I\VH. Speed, ;wwer. hefty defensemen rangy secondary, pass protection strength—all .seem to be at Graham's command. But putting them together in a cohesive unit In the short time of three weeks is what makej the head coaching job tough. The Packers will be without lie services of tiiolr middle line- backing sf i.', Ray Nitschke, who has a twis'fld back, and scoring champion Paul Hornung, suspended for at least a year for gambling. All-pro fullback Jim Taylor may see oniy limited duty with a knee injury. Rain Spoils Cliburn's Debut as a Conductor PHILADELPHIA (AP)—Pianist Van Cliburn's debut as a conductor was spoiled when showers canceled the performance of the Robin Hood Dell Orchestra. Cliburn had led the orchestra about half way through the program when the rain fell. Thp Chicago Bears won five of their last six football games last season. Derby Champ at Akron Dennis Devan«y of Syracuse is having a big time in Akron, Ohio, this week. He won the first annual Garden City Soap Box Derby on Independence Day. Saturday he races in the 26th annual ail-American Derby af Akron. He's one of 239 such champions from 45 states, District of Columbia, and six foreign nations — an all-time record entry list. Here Carl is displaying an Akron newspaper that headlines the record-breaking event. Motorcycle Races Planned for Here Garden City will play host to pait of the National Motorcycle Rally on Labor Day, Monday, Sept. i. Scheduled for the local airport that day are the motorcycle road races. The entire slate of races is normally contested at Dodge City in an annual affair dating back to 1914. But this year a portion of th e rally is being shifted to Garden City. Kerr, Holder Take Honors Polly Kerr of the Gardiner Dairy team rolled both high individual women's game of 212 and top individual women's series of 559 as the Thursday Mixed League completed its eighth week of play at Garden Bowl here. Roy Nolcler had both top individual men's game of 268 and best individual men's series of 624. He is also a member of the Gardiner squad. Gardiner's had both best team game of 837 and top team series of 2,219. Results: Gardiner Dairy defeated Hummer Radio and TV by 3-1, total pins 2,219 to 1,986; Garden City Co-op scored 3-1 over Jones Builders, 1,858 to 1,672; C&W split 2-2 with Krebs Construction, 1,900 to 1,876. Farmer's topped Rickman Body Shop by 4-0, 2,083 to 1,934; Smith Sand bested' Circle-E Ranch by 3-1, 1,904 to 1,890; Machine Supply blanked Flamingo Motel by 4-0,' 2,006 to 1,837. Floyd Clymcr of Log Angeles, publisher of automobile books, sponsors the National Rally and racing event. He recently com pleted arrangements with city officials for use of the drag strip and a portion of the west side of the airport, where a suitable road racing course will be laid out. The Rally attracts visitors from every state in the Union, and thousands of motorcyclists attend each year. The events are sanctioned by the American Motorcycle Association, the na tional body governing motorcycle competition in the United States. Approximately 500 entries are expected to compete in the different classifications. Among them are Al Gunter, 12-time national champion for short distances; Ralph White, 200-mile national road racing champion, and Jody Nicholas, th e 100-mile national road racing titlist. Yamaha Company of Japan is sending a racing team that has been quite successful this year in Japan and Europe. Boy Scout Founder's Grandson Marries FENSHAM, England (AP)—Lord Baden-Powell, 27, grandson of the founder of the Boy Scout movement, was married to Patience Batty. Mis s Batty comes from Gowelo, Southern Rhodesia. dinrdcn « Hr Tolotfrnm Friday, August 2, 1963 Don Dubro, 21, of St. Louis has four sanctioned series of 800 to his credit, one short of the record shared by Hank Marino, Ray Bluth and Lindy Faragalli. Dubro's 846 last Jan. 10 was the ninth highest series on record. FAN FARE By Walt Ditren PONT CHOKE PONTO40KF PONT CHOKE QPONT CHOKE Country Club Weekly Golf Honors Slated Louis* Vance and Marion Hess shared top honors in the 18-hole 'A' flight Tuesday during weekly ladies' day at Garden City Country Club. Winners were determined on the basis of least number of strokes taken in the rough. C'hampion s in each of the four divisions carded .hist one shot from off the fairway. Vesta Korff won the 18-hole 'B' flight outright but another tie developed in the 9-hole 'A' flight. Matching scores in that class were Grace Stoner and Florence "Nanninga. Mary Burden paced the 9-hole 'B' flight. Winners next Tuesday will be determined by the least number of strokes on the player's three best holes. Pairings: 18-hole 'A' flight — Louise Vance, Serona Downing, Kathering Strnckeljohn, and Marion Hess; Marolyn Chmelka, Erdene ''orley, and Rena Ryan; Sally Robinson, Louise Gondles, and Doris Caimichael. 18-hole 'B' flight — Vesta Korff, Judy Bourne, Nellie Lile, and Bernice Anderson; Maxine Blanchard, Ruth Hooker, and Jo Ann Sjodal; Lee Maxfield, Sibyl Miller, and Bonnie Deines. 9 hole 'A' flight - Virginia Meschke, June Benedict, Florc- cnce N a n n i n g a, and Joyce Boone; LeMoine Jones, Abby Morgan, Grace Craig, and Betty Waters; Barbara McVickers, Alma Robinson, and Katherine Hart. 9 hole 'B' flight - Nel Lindner, Nola Blackwood, Maxine Mercer, and Betty Benson; Jean Speckman, Mary Burden, Virginia Xrey, and Erna Andrews; Shirley Carmichael, Jeanne Gimple, and Dorothy Ogden; Mildred Archibald and Donna Schiffelbein. Country clcb members are reminded to make reservations for the "Irish Foursome" scheduled at 5 p.m. Sunday. Great Bend Nabs Crown GREAT BEND — Great Bend 'has won the District Seven berth in the annual state American Legion junior baseball tournament at Hutchinson. The champions won the crown here bfy shutting out Dodge City, 13-1, in the second game of a best 2-of-3 series. Great Bend had won the first of the series Sunday night at Clint Lightner Field in Garden City, 4-3. Dodge was allowed no hits by right-hander Danny Nichols. He fanned 10 batters, but walked five and hit two. Dodge scored its lone run in the fifth on a hit batsman, error, and fielder's choice. Great Bend rapped out 13 hits, but only one went for extra bases. The champs got two hits each from five different batters. The state tourney starts Sunday. Winner there advances to the e i g. h t-state regional in Salina. Regional champ then goes to the national Legion tourney at Keane, N. H. Local Teams Win Games In K-IB Assn. Playoff Garden City teams won K-18 Assn. youth baseball playoff games at two site g Thursday night. At Lakin, Odd Fellows defeated L a k i n, 7-6. At Ulysses, Knights of Columbus Reds nudged Ulysses, 13-9. All four teams come to Garden City tonight for the second night of the playoffs. Format of the playoffs has now been changed for the third day in succession. How the play- Tourney Berth Decided Tonight The Los Angeles Rams won only one of 14 National Football League games last season. Tips Offered For Flycasting FOND DU LAC, Wis. — Fly fishing's not difficult. Anyone can handle a fly rod after a few practice sessions in the back yard. But there is more to fooling a rising fish than just the casting. Therefore, fishing experts have offered a few pointers to those taking their first wobbly steps in the art of fly casting. First, you must have a leader that is free of coils and which will sink the instant it hits the surface. To straighten a leader, pull it through a tightly clasped piece of rubber cut from a tire innertube; in a pinch draw it across the sole of your boot. To make it sink, appy any of the commercial products made for the purpose. Graphite, available in small tubes for lubricating locks and reels, will also work. Dress your flies with a silicons preparation to make them float. When flies appear bedraggled from use, they can be restored to full life by holding them over the spout of a boiling teapot. Control your casting ambitions. Most fish are caught within a distance of 30 feet anyway. Accuracy and delicate preparation hie the two most important factors in conning a fish to strike. Be very gentle in picking up the line, extremely cautious in laying it out again. This stealth not only minimizes the chances of spooking fish but it permit., the fly to kiss the water and iloat naturally. Under no circumstances should the line or fly drag across the water. It must float with the current or wind action. Sometimes a twitch will help. This means a quick, easy movement of only two or three inches. Two other points; use a floating line with a dry fly and when wet fly fishing in shallow water; use a sinking line when fishing deep and in swift currents. Generally, you'll do best using tiny midge dry flies or wet flies, except during hatches. Little things make a big differ once in fishing. But when everything's right, you'll catch. 239 Boys Compete in Akron Soap Bar Derby AKRON,. Ohio (AP)—A year of industriously building and revising their cars comes to a climax Saturday for 239 boy s in the 26th running of the All-American Soap Box Derby. A downtown parade today by some 3,000 youngsters from Akron will set the tone for the big event in which $30,000 in college scholarships will be awarded. The 19S3 champion will receive a $7,500 scholarship. offs will be run off probably will not be definitely set until later today. Two games will be played at Clint Lightner Field, starting at 7:30 and 9:30 p.m. The four are bidding for two regional berths next week at LaCrosse. Winners at LaCrosse go on the the state playoffs at Lucas. Odd Fellows, champion of the Garden City League, had a rough time at Lakin, committing eight errors. Four of the miseries came in the third frame when Lakin got three runs. Garden had a 7-5 hitting edge in that one. Taldo homered and singled and Dart singled twice. Carr, Cronenberg, and Nelson each singled onoe. For Lakin. Johnson homered. Singles were by S. Williams, Coyne, Brooks, and Lucas. Pitcher Carr for Garden struck out 13 Lakin batters and walked just one. For Lakin, Luca s fanned 12 and walked one. R H E IOOF 051 010 0—7 7 8 Lakin 003 021 0-4 5 3 At Ulysses, the RsAs used a big six run second inning for most of their 'winning margin. Garden City had a 12-8 hitting edge in the well-played game. Williams and Kraus each hom- ered for Garden, and Ray Geier and Herman had triples. Keller hit a double. The winners also rapped out seven singles. Walker and Dieker each tripled for Ulysses, and Clarkin and J. Howard each doubled. Ulysses tot four singles. Dave Keller pitched for Garden, striking out 13 and walking three. M. Hickok and Steve Dieker pitched for Ulysses. They fanned 11 and walked four. Applehans and Kraus turned in outstanding catches for the winners. R H E Reds U2 201 1-13 12 3 130 020 3— • I 4 sports slate FRIDAY Finals of annual men's district slow-pitch aoftball tournament at Fansler Field. Games at 8 p.m., 9 p.m., and possibly 10 p.m. Winner goes on to state tournament later. Second night of K.18 Assn. youth baseball playoffs. Games at Clint Lightner Field at 7:30 p.m. and 9:30 p.m. Space League Softball game for girls of ages 11-15. 6:30 p.m. at Chet Cleaver Field. Missiles vs. Rockets. Bowling: MttTa Handicap League. 9 p.m. at Gar.den Bowl. Final night of action for this league. Non-league women's Softball game at Chet Cleaver Field. Garden City Telegram vs. Ingalls. SATURDAY Possible third and final night of K-18 youth baseball playoffs at Clint Lightner Field here. Bowling: Open bowling at Garden Bowl. No leagues. Patterson Dropped to 7th in Boxing Ratings PROVIDEINOE, R. I. (AP) — Floyd Patterson went down again today. The former heavyweight champion, knocked out for the second time in th e first round by titleholder Sonny Listen, was dropped from the top contender's spot to the No. 7 position in the World Boxing Association ratings. Elevated to the No. l spot was Cassius Clay. Doug Jones of New York was rated second, followed by Cleveland Williams of Houston. Also ranked ahead of Patterson were Billy Daniels of New York, Ernie Terrell of Chicago and Henry Cooper of England. -Whether buying or selling, uie Telegram Want Aas! State Fishing Contest Slated WEBSTER RESERVOIR — Second annual Kansas fishing contest will be held here Sept. 6-8, sponsored by the Kansas Wildlife Federation. Two divisions will be run off,"one for individuals and one for married couples. Winners will receive expense-paid trips to the World Series of Sport Fishing in October. Site was selected by the KWF board of directors last weekend. Finals will 'begin with a half day of fishing for the couples, starting at noon, Friday, Sept. 6. Saturday and most of Sunday will be allotted to the individuals. Person s may enter both classes. Two entries are allowed from any fish and game club, sportsmen's organization, civic club, or chamber of commerce in Kansas. Entry fee is $10 per couple or individual, as the case may be. Entries must be received by Sept. 3 by the Kansas Wildlife Federation, 429 Rahm, Salina, Kansas. Scoring will be based on points for each fish of minimum size caught, as follows: black bass, 5, walleye 3, channel cat 2, crappie, bluegill, and white bass, 1 each. For each inch over minimum, an additional point will be given. Only artificial lures are permitted. Entrants must furnish their own equipment, lodging, and travel expenses. Boats will be provided by the sponsor, and they will all be four-man fishing rafts. The crews will be determined by drawing. TwoButtes Level Raises TWO BUTTES, Colo. — Heavy; rains recently hi southeastern' Colorado have boosted the level: of Two Buttes Reservoir some' 10 feet. ; The popular recreation spot is] located a'bout 40 miles southeast of Lamar. j Rains up to 5% Inches in some places sent ordinarily-dry' streams up to bank full. One; was Tlwo Buttes Creek, w h i c hi feeds the dam here. { The rushing stream poured; debris and litter into the lakes,; along with the water. But nearly all was washed ashore where! it can be v retrisved. High wind s accompanied the rain, turning it into a spray. As a result, thousands of birds were lulled during the storm.. One woman at Springfield, Colo., counted more than 500 dead sparrows in her yard after the Btorm. Only three teams are now left in the men's district slow-pitch soflball tournament at Fansler Field. The district',, stale tourney berth will be dividod tonight as thi' six-night, loteam tourney draws to a close. ('hristensen dram of Pierce- villc is now the only unbeaten team left. Still remaining in the losers bracket of the double elimination meet are Kunz Mobil Service and Reeil-Stinemetz Excavators. Two and ]»).ssi!>ly three games will he run off tonight. At 8 p.m., Kunz goes against Reed Stine- met/. looser of that one is dropped from the tourney with its second loss. At 9 p in the Kunz-Reeii and Stinemeiz victor goes against Pieroeville. If unbeaten Pierce ville wins tliat one. it takes the district's state meet berth here on Au«. 16-17-18. But if Pierceville loses, a 10 p.m. game will b<> necessary to determine the champion Four games were run off Tbursda\ night, with three more teams sidelined with a second defeat In the opener, Welders Supply blanked Church ol the Nazavene, 150. That game went just two innings because of the 15 runs ahead rule, in effect at the t-nd of any completed inning. Naza- reneo were thus eliminated from the tou;-cey. S'cond game saw Kunz top St. James Lutheran Church 14-3 in five innings. A n 8-run.s-ahead rule applies to tourni'y games at the end of five or more completed innings Piereeville (hen dropped Reed- StineiiH'tz 11-3 in five innings. Both teams had been unbeaten until that point. The count was tied at 3-3 going into the bottom of the fifth. Piereeville broke the ^aine wide open with an 8 run blast. Final game was a wild one that ended two minutes before midnight Kunz eliminated Welders 25-21 in one extra inning. In addition to 46 runs, the two rivals rapped out 47 hits and committed 33 errors. In Thursday's opener, only seven Nazarenes got to bat. The bottom three players in the batting order never got up. The losers got just two singles Welders plated eight runs their first time at bat. then added seven more in the second. The winners totaled 14 hits, with four players — Jim Herman. Larry Hupp, George Mader, and Dave McDaniel — each getting a single and double Kent Martin singled twice. R H E Ntierene* 00— 025 Welder* 87—IS 14 1 Kunz led all the way against Lutheran s and "singled 1 ' t h e losers out of the game. The winners had 17 hits, and all went i for just one base. Larry Zinn ' got three hits. Six players each | singled twice: Mike Landson, I Marvin Wells, Corky Tabor, Ma• rion Martin. Dee Weiser, and and Bud Deavex. ' Morris Jones got two of the 1 losers' six hits, both singles. i Kunz got eight runs on seven hit s in the second frame. Kuni Lutheran* R H E 580 10-14 17 5 001 20—3 o i i Thin! game ended abruptly in the fiftli inning after being glove- tight up to that point. Piereeville | broke a 3-3 tie with eight runs i on eight hits — and just one Reed-Stinemetz error — in the fifth. The game ended with one | out in the frame. j Piereeville also used the i "small poke" effectively in that ( game, getting 16 singles, a dou- ' ble. and one triple. Errol Miller and Burl Dowell each singled I three times. Loren Cronin hit two • singles and a double. Dotis> Me- draw tripled and singled. For the losers, Don Bowlby singled twice j and Bill Wasinge,- doubled. ! Only five errors were recofd- i ed in the well-played game. The last game was one of the weirdest of the entire season here. The winning Kunz team 1 made 1C errors and was outhit ! I by 24-23 — but loser Welders | Supply committed 17 costly errors \Velder s started with 10 runs in! Uie first two innings. Highlight j was a first-inning bases-loaded: | home run by Ken Brungardt of! Welders. It cleared the 275-foot: left-field fence, only the fifth | homer hit out of the new park. | Bmugardt drove in six runs in Uie first two frames. But Kunz [ i came back for seven runs in the j sixth inning and won with seven i more in the eighth. j ' Kent Martin and Gene Brun: gaixlt each hit three singles I aiui a double for the Welders, j , Brungardt homered and doubled. I j The two teams used 21 player* i Nine of the 10 for Welders got j at least two hit s each. For Kunz, i nine of 11 players hit at least ; twice. Mike Landson paced Kunz with four singles, and Don Harris singled three times. Marvin Wells . singled twice and tripled, and | Vic Deaver doubled twice. R H E' R H E Excavator* 200 01—3 7 3 Kuni 123 327 07—25 23 16 Piereeville 200 IB—11 It 2 Weld« r * 550 224 03—21 24 17 BOWLING LEAGUES to start soon Time for everyone to get their ball out & practice a few lines before league starts. OPEN BOWLING EVERYDAY & EVENING Get a team together from your neighborhood, store, or shop. LADIES Leagues in the morning, afternoon & night t « MEN Leagues any night but Saturday. MIXED LEAGUES Sunday & Tuesday flights. CALL THI— GARDEN BOWL BR 6-7551 NHRA SANCTIONED DRAG RACES ALL 1963 N.H.R.A. GAS AND FUEL CLASSES ALL N.H.R.A. ELIMINATORS SUNDAY, AUG. 4th MUNICIPAL AIRPORT 10 Miles East on Highway 50 NHRA RULES ENFORCED NO MOTORCYCLE CLASSES TIME TRIALS—8 A.M. ELIMINATIONS— 1 P.M. TOP ELIMINATOR $100 — MIDDLE ELIMINATOR $50 JUNIOR ELIMINATOR $50 — LITTLE ELIMINATOR $50 TOP STOCK ELIMINATOR $50 LITTLE STOCK ELIMINATOR $25 SPORTSMAN ELMINATOR $25 GALLAHADS Garden City, Ks.

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