Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 8, 1963 · Page 3
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 3

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Garden City, Kansas
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Thursday, August 8, 1963
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Page 3
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HammerirT Harmon Now Rules Murderers' Row Butts' Attorneys Begin Rebuttal By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Quick-firing Harmon Killehrew ruled murderers' row today after a power struggle at Los Angeles in which deposed kingpin Bob Allison issued a warning to the guy who shoved him from the No. 1 spot. Hammerin' Harmon, who along with Allison and Earl Battey, forms Minnesota's power triumvirate, took over the American League home run lead Wednesday night, niunillrt in , ,_„„„,,„.,« ,„, with a three-run eighth inning shot that catapaulted the former Georgia coach w'a 11 y Twins to a 9-4 victory over the Angls. ATLANTA (APV-Attornev.s for Lawyers Talk On Big Match NEW YORK (AP) — You can't tell a fighter without his lawyer these days. And a fightej- can't get along without the barrister s in these complicated days of taxes, ancil- ! lary rights and corporations so j that getting into the ring seems i to be the easiest thing unless | you're an opponent of heavyweight champion Sonny Liston. : That's just what brash Cassius , Clay say s he wants although big | bear Liston predicts the boxing i bard will be reciting poetry in his sleep after about one and a half • rounds or so. Nevertheless, Cassius had his legal seconds in there talking big money with Sonny's . representatives Wednesday night about a title fight, maybe in September and more likely next year. The conference most likely will be continued today and maybe for a few more day s because there's a lot of money at stake. One of the rubs against a fight thi s year is that both boxers have earned a lot o* money in 1963 already. And if that's a problem, ovefyone should be stuck with something siniilar. If they fight this year Uncle Sam possibly could tap them both for most of it in income taxes. That's where the lawyers come into the picture. Alumni Game Plans Readied Plans are taking shape for the annual Garden City Junior College-Alumni football game here. The gam e is set for Saturday night, Sept. 7. New co-coaches of the Alums this year will be Don Talley and Fred Chaffin. If the new stadium east of the high school is ready by that date, the game "will be played there. Otherwise it will be at Penrose Stadium, as in past years. The annual battle traditionally kicks off the local football season. It gives the public a preseason look-see at Broncbuster gridiron forces. First meeting of the 1 o c al Quarterbacks Club is set for Monday, Aug. 26. It will be at noon at the Warren Hotel. Bob Wright i s this year's president. Kelly Malson is vice president and Acy Hall secretary-treasurer. Cycle Races Set for Here More than 500 motorcyclists from 30 states will compete for j girls _P"t their horses through honors here in part of the National Motorcycle Rally on Labor Day, Sept. 2. Events ar e slated for the air strip at the Garden City Airport. Butts begin their rebuttal today „... . , ,. , in tlie wake of a federal judge's Killcbrews 25th homer gave j dec|aration , hat a ma , azinp nn . him one more than Allison and' put him five up on Battey. Killebrew, who tied for the homer championship with 42 in 1959 and captured the crown with 48 last year, is trying to become only tlie ninth player in AL history to hold or share the title three or more times. Allison was forced to the side lines for two or tlu-ee days with a fracture of the ring finger on his right hand. He was struck by a pilch from Los Angeles' Dean Chance in Tuesday night's game. Allison warned at the time: "That's the third time he has hit me this season and I'm get- tin? tired of it." The Twins, triumph pulled 'Shoe Tourney SefafTopeka TOPEKA — Kansas' annual state horseshoe-pitching tournament is scheduled here Labor Day weekend. It runs Sunday and Monday, Sept. 1 arid 2, Qualifying will he based on ringer percentage for 100 shoes tossed. Site of the meet is Gage Park. Starting time is 10 a.m. , Sunday, them into third-place, 9V!> games ; Interested pitchers should send behind the New York Yankees who got homers from Joe Pepitone and Elston Howard in a 9-1 walloping of Washington. Th e second-place Chicago White Sox remained eight games back with a 7-3 decision over Kansas City. Al Kaline's home run lifted Detroit to a 54 victory over slumping Boston and Cleveland dropped Baltimore into fourth place by downing the Orioles 44. The Los Angeles Dodgers boosted their National League lead to six .games by beating the Chicago Cubs 3-1 in 11 innings, Houston knocked off San Francisco 1-0, the New York Mets upended St. Louis 7-3, Philadelphia edged Cincinnati 2-1 and Pittsburgh defeated Milwaukee 5-4. The Angels led 4-2. going into the eighth when Rich Rollins and Vic Power singled and Killeferew tagged 'Ken McBride, 12-8. Relief specialist Bill Dailey, who preserved Camilo Pascual's 13th triumph against six losses, hit a three-run homer in the ninth for the Twins to pad the final margin. Leon Wagner hit No. 22 for the Angels. Pepitone started the Yankees' rout against Steve Ridzik with his 20th homer, a three-run shot, in the first inning and before it was over the AL leaders had collected 14 hits. Howard hit a career high with his 22nd homer while Bobby Richardson chipped in with a three-run double. Al Downing, 8-3, checked the Senators on three singles, but Minnie Minoso stole home in the third to spoil his shutout bid. • Rookie Pete Ward triggered the White Sox victory over the A's, driving in three runs with a homer and two singles, and Dave Nicholson crashed a key two-run double with the bases loaded in a four-run sixth inning rally that wrapped it up. Juan Pizarro, with relief help from Jim Brosnan, matched his previous season high with his 14th victory. their qualifying score and $3 entry fee to H.G. Collett, 324 Jewell St., Topeka. He must receive alt such entries by Aug. 29. Any pitchrer is welcome to take part. All entrants must have a 1963 white combined state and national membership card, however. Topeka was host to the state's Centennial tourney in 1961, and expects to bid for the 'world tournament soon. Gag.s Park has 16 top-notch pitching lines. Substitution Rule Viewed HOUTON, Tex. (AP) — Missouri's Coach Dan Devine criticized a substitution rule Wednesday in an interview here, calling it one "nobody understands." The rule, devised by the Football Rules Committee recently alows unlimited substitution on second and third downs and restricts them on the first and fourth-the downs necessary to two-platoon footiball. Devine said that "In baseball it's three strikes and you're out and the rules in other sports are definite and clear-cut. But it's not that way with the football rule that has just been devised. It isn M generally understood by the coaches, and on those parts that are understood there is confusion because of different interpretations. "One conference says you can down the ball and get a time out. Another says you can't. There must be a national interpretation in order to relieve the confusion. 1 ' .Devine was interviewed at the Texas Coaching School where he is lecturing .on football. At Scott County Fair El Quartelejo Draws Crowd SCOTT CITY — Wednesday's El Quartelejo Horse Show drew a much larger crowd than anticipated. The Scott County grandstands were filled to near capacity to see the cowboys and cow- About 250 of the entrants are expected to' qualify for tlie road racing program here. First event their paces. Winners in the various classes: Lead pony,' Tanya Munsey on Cobb. Senior saddle race, E a r n i e Brandfa s on Katie. Senior pleasure class, Alfred will be the drag races at 8 a.m. Janssen on Corcker. That will be followed by the 50-1 Stick horse race, Lu Ann Ru- mile race for 250cc lightweight' dolph. at 1 p.m. Final race of the day will be run at 3 p.m. That's tlie feature 100-mile Grand Prix. Remainder of the National Rally will be contested at Dodge City's McCarty Stadium.' A total of $6,100 in prife money should attract the finest riders in the United States. In bowling, tlie distance between the foul line and the headpin is 60 feet. Pulling contest, Ralph Sowers. Junior horsemanship, Jana Auten on Teseuque. Ladies flag race, Nila Fagerquist on Spotty. Junior horsemanship, K a t h y Kirk on Pepper. Burro flag race, Jess Cole. Reining (14 and over), Kenny .Mulligan on Pepper. Rescue race (open), Everett .Miller and Roy Turley. Cloverleaf race (18 and over), )- -f -% - HALL AGENCY CASH FOR OAMAfie TO YOUS STAMP YOUR FARM BUILDINGS, YOUR R1N.&* YOUR HIRED HAN, YOUR AIR- *'<?LAIHU YOUR .HORSE,' YOUR SON'S TEETH, ' YOU WANT TO INSURE, JUST CALL uru$. mi YOU A Kenny Mulligan on Grand Day. Cloverleaf race (6 to 13'), Bobby Bull on Corky. Cloverleaf race (14 to 17), Judy Brandgas on Dusharme. Stock horse race (18 and over), Russell Mulligan on Scooter. Stock horse race (220-yard) (18 and over), Kenny Mulligan on Corrue Apart. Stock horse race (14 to 17), Chuck Patton on Pete. Stock horse race (50-yards 6 to 13), Doug Schmidt on Lepnette. Shetland pony race (6 to 13), Steve Geist. Wednesday's first rodeo go- round also attracted a huge crowd as well as participants. There were thrills and chills a'plenty as tlie cowboys performed their daring feats of bull dog gin 1 , bareback bronc and saddle bronc riding as well as Urahama bull riding, steer wrestling and calf roping. The rodeo drew riders from Tucumcari, N.M., Granada, Colo., Maxwell, N.M., Pie Town, N.M., as well as Tribune, Lakin, Utica, Garden City Leoti and Scott City. The second go-round was to have been run at 1:30 p.m. Thursday. Wednesday's events were concluded with a dance at the VKW club with music furnished by The Westerners. Thursday will be an 8 p.m. performance by members of the Grand Ote Opry and Ozark Jubilee. A dance at the American Legion building is slated for the concluded event of tlie 1963 Scott County Fair. NEW LINCOLN 180-AMP AC WELDER Now $110.00 WELDERS SUPPLY Phot* BR 6-4861 icle charging Butts and Alabama coach Paul (Rear; Bryant rigged i a footfall game was libclous on j its face, Attorney William II. Schroder Jr. said Bulls may take the stand today in the $10 million libel suit he h.is lilei, ' liust Curtis Publishing Co., publishers of tlie Saturday Evening Post. Bryant, Schroder said, probably will testify Friday along with other coaches and players. The rebuttal began after U.S. District Judge Louis R. Morgan, who Wednesday termed the magazine's March 23 story "libelous per se," refused a directed verdict in favor of Butts. Judge Morgan said it was up to the jury to decide whether the Post, in less than three days of testimony, had proved its charges were true. Attorneys for the publishing company rested their ease, in a surprise step, late Wednesday. The magazine charged in its March 23 issu.2 that .Butts, then Georgia's athletic director, leaked vital Georgia football information to Bryant before the 1902 game between their schools, Frank Graham Jr., free-lance writer who assembled the story for the Post, said in written ksti- mony Wednesday that he based the story on an affidavit in which insurance salesman George P. Burnett said he overheard a telephone call from Butts to Bryant last Sept. 13, nine days before the game. Schroder and another Butts Attorney, Allen Lockerman, read tlie testimony into the record. In tli e deposition, Graham said he met and interviewed Burnett in Atlanta but that he wrote tlie article without seeing notes Burnet said he took while listening to Butts and Bryant on tlie telephone. LaCrosse Hosts K-ll Playoffs LA CROSSE — Play starts 'here tonight in the annual K-18 boys baseball regional 'playoffs, with two games on tap. Four clubs are entered in the single- elimination affair. Top two squads qualify for the state tourney at Lucas. Lakin meets Brownell in the 7 p.m. game. IOOF of Garden City battles LaCrosse in the nightcap at 8:30.' Contests are slated to run seven innings, but there is a 7-runs ahead rule after f.ve frames. Probably starters for IOOF -ire: Duane Downtain, pitcher; Mike Dart, catcher; Robert Yost, lirst; Gayle Burroughs, second; Dave Downtain, third; Butch Knight, shortstop; Stewart Nelson, left; Ronnie Barnes, center; Billy Taldo, right. Marvin Wells and Eddie Barnes assist Manager Clcve Spencer with the Garden City squad. Probable starters for Lakin, which is managed by Joe Coyne with an assist form John Henderson: Jack Lucas, pitcher; Neil Warden, catcher'; Steve Williams, first; Bobby Vincent, second; Jack Johnson, third; Wes Oakley, shortstop; L a r ry Sipe, left; Bil| Coyne, center; Bob Williams, right. Tonight's winners p.Iay off for the regional title tomorrow, but both are assured of state berths. Losers will also battle in a third place tilt. Telfliiriun I'holo A Chute-Bustin 1 Bronc Amos Avelia, ScoH City, has troubles even before the chufe opens as his horse ox- presses indignant feelings about performing for a capacity rodeo crowd. The rodeo was one of the highlights Wednesday at the Scott County Fair. A related story appears on this page. Sherman's Grill Takes Softball Championship Sherman's Grill, made iip of Holcomb players, has won the district women's softbnll championship hero. The team will go on to the state Class B tourney at Great Bend later. At Clicl Cleaver Field Wednesday night, Sherman's bested the Kismet KomeLs by 16-3 in the championship game. In the first sports slate THURSDAY TCP-Ball softlmll BIIIIIC for Klrls of ngea 0-10. (i.HO p.m. nl Clusl. Cleaver Field. Heavers vs. Sharks. Three men's league slow-plteli H»ft- hiill games ill Palmier Field. Keed- SUnernetH vs. Cr.nUiry al 7:45 p.m. Co-op vs. Melhodlstw at 8:40 p.:n. Kunz vs. Sule. Burn nl !I:4B p.m. Bowling: Junior Lwieiiu nl (i:lfi p.m. Mixed League al 8 p.m. Both ul Garden Bowl. *. FJIIDAY Flnnl r' 1 B\ilnr-B('aan;i Spncc IJ('«K Kuftliall (fame for (flrlH of nscH II- J5. 6:HO p.m. nl diet Cleaver Field. Tlliins vs. KocketH. Three nien'H leiiffiie alow-p Itch 1,'ameH nt Fan-sler Field. Plereeville vs. Nazareiie.s ul 7:45 p.m. VVi'lder.s Supply vs. Lutheran. 1 ! nt 8:43 p.m. Kim/. Mohll Service vs. SJile Co. at !):45 p.m. Bowling: Op?n bowling ul Garden Bowlt Southwest Wins District Game LIBERAL — Southwest Carpet and Tile continued to win here Wednesday night in the annual district men's fast-pitch Softball tourney. Southwest beat Panhandle Ra.sl.ern Gas of Liberal 14-6 in just five frames. Garden trailed 4-2 in the third frame. Buzz Cockreil started on the mound for the winners. He was relieved by Jerry Schultz in lluj third. Al Stec'klcin and Bill Boles hit over-lhn-fence homers for Garden. Boles was robbed of another homer by a fine Liberal catch. Southwest plays Roscl Well Perforators of Liberal at 8 p.m. in the final winners-bracket battle. If Southwest wins, it shoots for the crown at 8 p.m. Sunday. game of (he night, Kismet had sidelined Smith Packers by .15-7 in the double-elimination, meet, Tim meeting was the third of tho season between rivals Sherman's and Kismet, nnd the two had split their previous games. Kismet won tho title of the new eight-loam Southwest Kansas League this winter. Sherman was runner-up. Sherman's had a big 11-5 hitting edfie in the title match, and Kismet committed 11 errors. The winners led the full distance. All five Kismet hits were singles, with Mary Lambert Retting two of thorn. Shirley Nuzum and Enrlccn Morris each doubled and singled for the champions. Mary Ann Mader homered, and Lynn Martin and Nancy Golay each singled twice. For Sherman's, -pitchers Glenda Zubeck and S h i r 1 e y Nuzum struck out nine batters and walked two. Kismet hurlers Mary Patrick and Lois Pearson fanned eight and walked none. R H E Kismet .. 020 001 0— 3 5 Sherman „.. 510 070 x-l« 11 i Kismet outhit Smith 'by 12-8 in ti\s opener, and the losing Pack ers made nine errors. Smith had a 7-1 lead after 3Vi inning, but ost It. when the Komots plated Mght nin s In the ftwrlli on three ills and throe Packer errors. Kismet addotl another six runs iho finnl frame. Smith committed seven costly errors (h c last two innings. Tho losers got just one nxlra-hiiHo hit: 11 triple by Janlco Nusser. Karon Jones singled twice. For Kismet, Marilyn M'cVoy rlplod and Connie Ginn doubled. Sally Crane, Sharon Massoni, Mary Lambert, and Lois Pearson each singled twice. Pitcher Mary Patrick of Kismet fanned no batters, and walked none. Maxine Bates and Shirley De«cmo pitched for Smith. They fanned two batters and walked three. The game ended in the bottom of the fifth frame on the runs- ahead rule. R H E 220 30-7 8 Peq» i Cinrrfpn 4,'li.v Totetfmtn Thursday, August ft, 1963 Hits In Slow-Pitch Softball League Century tWinory and Gnrnaml Furniture won games at Pansier Field here Wednesday night during the second night of second- round notion in the local men's .slow-pitch Koftbnll league. Century bested (,he new Garden f'ily Sale Co. squad 10-4 in the opener. Garnnnd look the night- cop t!)-7 over St. James Lutheran Church. tn the first game, llw» winners rapped out 20 hits, Including eight for extra bases. Those were nil doubles, Century piled up six runs m " lc second inning with a to-hit array. Doug Weber and Joe Morltr. pored the winners, Weber singled twice and doubled, Mortiz doubled twice and singled. Four batters each got a double and single: Tom Holer. Darroll Fairchild, Chuck Kaiser, and Lloyd Jones. Dale Sparks and Tom G,rnuberger each singled twice, For Sale Co,, Clyde Holmes singled three times. John Holmes and Jim Bunnc'y hit doubles. Century made only throe errors, Rnlo Co. .hist two. All runs by the log. ers were In the final frame. R H R Century —- Oil 020 0—10 20 3 Sal« Co 000 000 4-4 7 2 Garnnnd racked up 11 runs \n Ihe first two frames in beating lulhorons. Forty hits wore pounded out by tho two rivals, but the Lutherans mnde 10 errors. Frank McGaughoy singled twice and tripled for Garnnnd. Wiil'ly Btt'scuo doubled twice and homered. Jim Nlomnn singled twice nnd doubled. Bill Dunlnp tripled nnd doubled, and Kent Hummer tripled nnd singled. Three- othor batters got two singles each. For the Lutherans. Corky No- witt singled four times, nnd Kenny Mangnn got, three doubles. Earl Ellascn and Gale Jones each singled twice and doubled. R H E Garnind 560 400 4—19 22 5 Smlfh Kltmet 100 86—15 12 6 Lutherans ...„ 302 000 2—7 18 10 Bowling balls used by adults may weigh between 10 and 16 .pounds, For Export Service See . . . 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