Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas on August 23, 1963 · Page 2
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Garden City Telegram from Garden City, Kansas · Page 2

Garden City, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, August 23, 1963
Page 2
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Busters Set First Practice FAN FARE By Dittc» Football time is just around the corner for Garden City Junior College. The Broncbusters open practice next Monday morning, their third season under head coach Homer Sailer. He will be starting his 16th season of coaching. Sailer now has the names of .15 gridders he expects out, and says about a dozen more will show up. Thus he will have a squad! of just under 50 candidates to work with. That's substantially smaller lhan in past seasons, and he has also learned that turnouts at both Dodge City .1C and Pratt JC will also be small. This will be the first season for the Jayhawk Juco Conference's new limited-recruiting policy. It; allows only 15 out-of-slalers on a' school's football rosier. 1 The rosier must be turned in before a school's first league game. There is no limit on in-; state recuits, but the list of 15 cannot be added to or replaced: —regardless of dropouts or in- • juries. j Don Powell will again be line coach for Sailer, and Dale Meador s will be defensive coach. Wilbur Ritoh, standout juco grid- der the past two season, is finish- iii-i his studies this year. He will assist Powell. didders will start checking oui gear for the opening practice at fl a.m. Monday. Sessions are scheduled daily at 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. until school starts on Tuesday, Sept. 3. Practices will he on the field just west of Hen (Irinisley Gym. Saltcr expects 15 returning let- tcrmen back. Their names, ages, weights, heights, ami positions: Mike Wuesl, IS), 6-3'j, 230, tackle. Utica, X.V. John Woronowich 18, 6-3, 250. tackle, Uniondale, N.V. Larry Ratzlnff. 18, 5-9, 195. guard and tackle, Garden City. Willie Shine, 19. fi-3, 200. Niagara Falls, N.Y. He will probably switch from fullback to offensive end. Tony Bisbano, 19, fi-0. 190. fullback, Harrison, N.Y. Ron Donohue. 18. fi-o 21"), center, WcstlKiry Long. Island, N.Y. Larry Stucwe, 19, 5-1.1, 190, tackle, Alma, Kan. Larry Macro, 19. 6-0, 230, fullback, Buffalo, N.Y. John Powell, 19, 6-1, 200, end, Inwood, N.Y. Sammy Simmons, 20, 5-9, 190, guard, Ruskin Fla. Doug Schifferle. 19, 6-0, halfback, Buffalo, N.Y. 180, 2,10, Jerry Reagan, 19. 5 11. tniarlrrback, F.lmira N.Y. Rollie Maunds, 19, 6-0, tackle, California, Pa. Tim Gallagher, 19, 6-1, 190, end, Bridgeport, Conn. Johnny Jones, 19, 6-0, 195 halfback, Clinton, Okla. These are the new players expected to report to Coach Sailer: Joe Smith. 24, 5-9' i, 150, halfback, Kinsley. He was in junior high at Kinsley when Sailor was high school coach there. Just discharged from U.S. Army. Melvin Gleason. 27, G-0, 200, center. Kinsley. Sailer coached him two years in high school. He was just discharged from service, where he played Army ball. Scott Davis. 18. 59. 155, halfback. Played for Garden City High last fall. Warren Domino, 19, 5-11, 18fi, halfback. Marine City, Calif. Had planned to attend University of New Mexico. Fine prospect: voted most valuable player in his league. Mickey Williams, 19, 6-2, 180, end, Roswcll, N.M. Another would-be NMU gridder. Top prospect. All-state, all-district, and all-South in football. Same in basketball, plus United Press International high school all-America. Gene Taldo. 23. 60.,.210, fullback. F.x-Garden City High player. Doyle MeGraw, 17, 60, 200, tackle. All West Central Kansas League for GCHS and all-Southwest Kansas. Standout wrestler. Duane Marine, 17, 5-10. 150, quarterback, Garden City. Jay Barnelt, 20, 59, 160, quarterback. Now a sophomore. Kx- Liberal High gridder. Charles Hacker 20, 60, 180, end. Kx-GCHS, now a soph. Jerry McDaniel. 17, 6-1, 200, tackle and guard. Played for Liberal High last fall. Dick llaier 18, 60, 170, guard, Holcomb. Harry Taylor, 20. 5-11, 200 fullback, Pittslmrg, Kan. He was sent here by ex-Garden Juco cagers Bonnie Crawford and Don Scott, who will enroll at Pittsburg State. Frank Van Lacys, 18, 6-2, 190, ;*t.ard. Right-man gridder from Kanorado, Kans. Mike Mimoz, 25, fi-1, 250, tackle, ex-Garden City High. Phil Pfannenstiel,'17, 6-0, 165, guard, Leoti. Richard Sandoval, who graduated from Garden City High this spring, will be juco trainer. He is on a scholarship for that job. 5°°WIN 200 \viN The Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American Lonyuo W. L. Pet- G.B. 3 Teams Win in Slow-Pitch Loop Boston Belter Paces Homer Derby with ft By BOB GREEN Associated Press Sports Writer Dick Stuart may not have had an equal since Zeke Bonura. For the younger fans in the audience, Zeke Bonura was a large right-handed hitting first baseman who played in the majors—principally for the Chicago White Sox—from 1934 through 1940. He hit the ball as few players have done. He also played first base as few players have done. The latter was his undoing. Stuart, a large right-handed hitting first baseman for the Boston Red Sox, comes close to qualifying in each respect. He is hitting the ball, at least so far as power is concerned, better than any other player in the American League. The Red Sox love to talk about that-. They don't particularly care to talk about his fielding. Nor does Suart. So perhaps we shouldn't. Except to quote Red Sox manager Johnny Pesky "After all, Dick is 6-3 and weighs close to 220 pounds." Which may explain his fielding, or something, The figures explain his hitting. The Red Sox belter, who once hit 66 homers in the minors, drove in two runs on a couple of singles and a homer in Boston's 11-2 rump over Chicago Thursday. The performance increased his Amerio.-in League lead to 33 home runs and 93 runs batted in. Stuart's performance and a grand-slam homer by the Red Sox' Ed Bressoud prevented the second-place White Sox from closing up any on the league-leading Yankees, who took a 7-4 licking from Cleveland despite a grand Flam homer by John Blanchard. Kansas City beat Washington 6-2 and Baltimore whipped the Los Angeles Angels 5-1 in the only ' other games played. Stuart singled in Boston's three run second inning and hit his 33rd homer in the next inning, providing all the working room rookie Dave Morehead needed to win. Bressoud, who also drove in runs with two sacrifice flies, hit his grand slam in a five-run seventh. Blanchard's grand slam came in the sixth, but the Indians had built a 6-0 lead by that time and blanked the Yanks the rest of the A ay, gaining a split of the four- game series. Tito Francona, Fred Miitfield and Willie Kirkland hom- ered for the winners. Miami Ricked As Top Juco Grid Outfit- . DODGE CITY, Kan. (AP) _ Coaches of the National Junior College Athletic Association pick Miami, Okla. to win top honors in NJCAA football this fall. Trinidad, Colo, was a close second in the voting. Coffeyville, Kan., was third. Others in the top 20: Cameron of Lawton, Okla.; Tyler, Tex.; McCook, Neb.; Wharton, Tex.; Ribbing, Minn.; Boise, Idaho; Mesa of Grand Junction, Colo.; Henderson County of Athens. Tex.; Wesley of Dover, Del.; Waldorf of Forest City, Iowa; Marion Institute of Alabama: Grand Rapids, Mich.; Phoenix, Ariz.; Ferrum. Va.; Kilgore, Tex. New Mexico Military of Roswell; and Wright of Chicago. Cardinals Salvage Final Tilt Of Series with Los Angeles By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS j 3-2 Thursday night in a game punctuated by missed opportunities. Flood, racing around third on Bill White's hit with the score tied 2-2 in the fifth, missed the bag and had to retreat. By the time Flood, who had four hits for the night, retraced his stops, it was too late to try and score. As it turned out, Ihe Cardinals snapped the tie in the sixth on a double by Ken Boyer and Julian Javier's single, ending the Dodgers' winning streak at seven games and trimming their lead to 6V> games. The Cardinals, who came into Los Angeles only 5!i games back and riding a three-game winning streak; now will be looking to make up ground against the Colt s while Ihe Dodgers tackle the suddenly potent Milwaukee Braves. The St. Louis Cardinals, almost left high and dry by Curt Flood, took off for Houston today after salvaging the final of a three- game set with National League- leading Los Angeles and temporarily at least, throwing the Dodgers' runaway chances overboard. Despite a base-running boner by Ihe sure-fooled Flood, the Cardinals kept the Dodgers from building their lead to a whopping 8Ms games by edging the front-runners Major League Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (300 at bats) — Yastr- zemski, Boston, .325; Kaline, Detroit, .318. Runs — fresh, New York, 79; Yastrzemski, Boston, 77. Runs baited in—Stuart, Boston, 93; Kaline, Detroit 80. Hits—Yastrzemski, Boston, 147; Kaline. Detroit, 143. Doubles—Yastrzemski, Boston, 34; Causey, Kansas City, 29. The Braves, who have moved into sixth place by winning eight of their last 10. lost to third-place San Francisco 8-6 as Juan Marichal posted his 19th victory despite a grand slam homer by Milwaukee's Joe Torre. The Giants are 7'.s back. In the only other NL game Cubs. Cleveland knocked off the American League-leading New York Yankees 7-4, Boston crushed the Chicago White Sox 11-2, Baltimore defeated the IMS Antreles Angels 5-1 and Kansas Cily whipped Washington 6-2. Minnesota and Detroil were not scheduled. The Cardinals scored twice in the first against Dodgers starter Don Drysdale, 16-14. Dick Groat was hit by a pitch, moved to Ihird on a single by White and scored on Stan Musial's grounder before Triples — Hinton, Washington, scheduled, Roberto Clemenle hit 12; Versalles Minnesota, 11 i a S ranc ' sla m home r in Pitts- Home runs-Stuart, Boston, 33;! burgh's 9-3 belting of the Chicago Killebrew, Minneaots, 28. Stolen bases — Aparicio. Baltimore, 31: Hinton, Washington, 21. Pitching (12 decisions) — Ra- dala, Boston 12-4, .750: Peters, Chicago, 14-5, .737. Strikeouts — Bunning, Detroit, 153; Barber, Baltimore, 151. National Le a g<ue Batting (300 at bats) — Groat, St. Louis, .336; T. Davis, Los Angeles, .329. Rung — Aaron. Milwaukee, 93; Flood, St. Louis, 90. Runs batted in—Aaron, Milwaukee, 104; White. St. Louis, 91. Hits—Groat, St. Louis, 171; Pinson, Cincinnati, 168. Doubles—Groat, St. Louis, 36; Pinson, Cincinnati, and Gonzalez, Philadelphia. 33. Triples—Pinson, Cincinnati. 13; Gonzalez, Philadelphia, 10. Home runs — McCovey, San Francisco, 34; Aaron Milwaukee, 32. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 26; Pinson and Robinson, Cincinnati, 25. Pitching (12 decisions)—Perra- noski, Los Angeles, 13-2, .867; McBean, Pittsburgh, 13-3, .813 Strikeouts—Koufax. Los Angeles, 233; Di'ysdale, Los Angeles, 215. Bo'yer singled White home. The Dodgers came back to lie in the third against Ernie Broglio. 14-8, on run-producing singles by Wally Moon and Tommy Davis. After that they were unable to come up with the key hit. Marichal, 19-6, was tagged for Torre's grand slam in the eighth, but by that time il was loo late for the Braves. Felipe Alou's three-run homer in a four-run third inning rally against Tony Colinger, 8-8, had put the Giants ahead to stay. Results New York Chicago _ Minnesota . Baltimore ... Clrvelatul ..... Boston . . . . Kansas Cit'y Detroit Ixis Angeles Washington ThursdnV s Cleveland 7, New York .| Boston 11. Chicago 2 Kansas City ti. Washington 2 Baltimore o, Los Angeles 1 Only grmes scheduled Today's Games Minnesota at Baltimore (2. twi night) Kansas Cily at Detroil (2 twi night) Boston at Cleveland (N) Ixis Angeles at Washington (N) Chicago at New York (N) Saturday's Games Kansas Citv at Detroit Boston at Cleveland Los Angeles al VVasbiiiKtoii (N) Minnesota at Baltimore (N) Chicago at New York Garnand Furniture. SI. James Lutheran Church, and Welders Supply s c o r r d second round men's slow pilch softball wins at Kanslrr Field here Thursday nighl. In the opener of the triplc- header, Garnand dropped First Methodist Church 17-2. giving up just four hits. That game went just four innings because of the league's 15 runs-ahead rule. Second game siuv Lutherans upset Heed Slim-met/ 15-111, overcoming 10 error s a 25 hi I attack. II was Ihe win of second-'omul play for the Lutherans. In the nightcap, Welders dropped Garden Cily Sale Co. 18-3, rapping mil 18 hits. That game went just five frames because of thn runs-ahead rule. Garnand rapped out 10 exlra- base hits against the Methodists. Kay Allen singled twice and doubled, and Kent Hummer doubled twice and singled. !/<>o Kck hom- ered and tripled, and W a I I y Bascue tripled and doubled. Bob Hrungardt got a double and .single, and Frank McGaughey horn rred. The Melhodist.s got doubles from Jim Wells and John Schlen- drr, plus two singles. Only five- Kxoavators | |,|,iy ( .|. s coached base for the IDS- with j ,. r .s' All but foil,- of In,, Melho- f' 1-s t i (lists' !•«> outs were via fly. Faq* 3 4'lJv Totpffmm Friday, August 23, 1963 Old Rivalry Resumes in Amateur Golf WILLIAMSTOWN, Mass. (AP)— A rivalry that began nearly * decado a so between n pair of lei'ii-agiM'ij in Washington State resumes today in the .semifinals of the iv.ird Women's National Amateur Golf Championship. Defending champion JoAnnt* G undersoil and Mrs. Anne Quasi Welts will be meeting for the sixth lime- in competitive play when they tee oft amid th o mountain greenery at Taeonic Golf Club. Miss G undersoil, now '24 and n three-time winner of this Imirna- mcnl, holds a 32 edge. But. Mrs, Writs, a year older, was the winner in a semifinal match between the two In the 11)58 National Fou r >f their matche s "ivo gone 1R ioles or more. Collegf. student Carol Sorenson iif Janesville. Wis., meets 16-year- ol,| Peggy Conley f>f Spokane, Wash., in the other semifinal. National League sports slate FKIIJAY Three men's Hmgius slow-pitch Hoft- ball Rallies lit Pnnalnr Fiflcl. Kunv. Mobil Servli'R vs. CliHalmisen Clrnln of Ploruovlllo at 7:45 p.m. Garden City Co-op vs. Welcinrs Supply at SMC p. m. IteiHl - Stincmctz Bxcii- vnl.nrs vs. Gurnanil Furniture at !):•!,') p.m. RATUKDAY First of two days of annual Soutli- wcwt Open golf tourney al (inrdi'ii City Country Club. Top golfers will compote from tbroiiKlicmt the region SI'.NDAY Finals of annual Smitliwrst Open Salt tourney at Gnrdi'n City Country Club, Annual Kids Fishing Derby, npon- sored by Optimist Club. Six prizes for hiffKost fish. Regi.itrntlo-ri Klart.s at 2 p.m. at kids' risliins liolu nortli- of river bridge. Practice trapxlmot at Kelly Mnl.inn range on Buffalo Drive. 2 p.m. Spun- HOi-ucl by Finney County Parks, Fish, and rjanin Assn. Three men's league slow-pilch softball Kames nl Fansler Fiel.i, pirred. ed at 6:45 p.m. by special K-'ime matching two teams of former Hi»f(- Imll players. Garden City Co-op vs. Chrlstensen Grain of Plercevilic al 7:45 p.m. Reed-Stlnemetz Kxcavalors vs. Welders Supply at 8:45 p.m. Kinx Mobil Service vs. Ganm.'id Furniture at 9:45 p.m. G.B. W. L. Pet. Los Angeles . 71! 40 .(iOR — St. Louis . . 70 5(5 .55(5 <;',< San Francisco (iO 57 ..VW 7". Philadelphia . fin 50 .530 R 1 ; Cincinnati .... r.8 (52 .523 H) 1 ; Milwaukee .. G(i (il 520 II Pittsburgh (M 01 .512 12 Chicago 04 (52 .508 12'; Houston 47 HO .370 110 New York .... 40 80 • .:II7 :»>'•:• Thursday's Results Pittsburgh 0, Chicago 3 San Francisco R, Milwaukee 0 fit. Louis 3, Los Angeles 2 Only games scheduled Today's Gam e s New York at. Chicago Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (N) SI.' Louis at Houston (N) Milwaukee at Los Angeles (N) Cincinnati at San Francisco (N) Saturday's Games Pittsburgh at Philadelphia (N) New York a I Chicago St. Txniis at Houston (N) Milwaukee at Los Angeles (N) Cincinnati at San Francisco Cvclisir Slroofs for Fifth Straight Title NORTTTBROOK, III. f AIM —More than 220 cyclists from 25 .slates will compete in the 43rd annual National Amateur Bicycle Championships today and Saturday. Jim Rossi, 27, Chicago, is defending senior national champion and will be trying for \\ record- matching fifth straight title. Proffitt Nabs Bowling Honor F.arl Proffilt of Ihe J o n e s Builders tram rolled high men's individual flam,, of 221 at Garden Bowl here Thursday nighl as thn Thursday Mixed Leagiue completed its lith week of action. Hank Deppersi'hinidl of t h <• Machine Supply so.uad had high men's individual series of 608. Charlotte Yardley ')f the Krrbs Construction Inem rolled high women's Individual game of 101. Polly Kerr of the Gardiner Dairy team had high individual women's scries of 554. Jones Builders rolled both high game of 702 and top learn series n r 2,0115. Results: Jones I'lrMers down- Garnand Mothodist» R H 336 5-17 18 110 0—24 Lead, changed hands f o u r times In the second game, with the Lutherans finally winning It with a trio of runs in the lop of the seventh and final Inning. After going ahead, Ihe Lutherans set their opponents down In order to win it. Two hatters hit four limes each for the Lutherans. Steve WHssen- fluh got two singles, n home'', and a double. Corky Newitl singled four times. Kenny Mangan singled twice and homered, and Gene Ben'sley singled throe times. George Pap pas hit a homer and double letting two singles each won 1 Gale Jones, Bll| Mai, Richard Stieknoy, and Morris Jones. Gary Palmer led the Kxcava- lor.f with two singles and a dou- bit'. Ken Kisner tripled, and Bill Wasinger .singled twice. cd Machine pins 2,0115 Body Shop nor Dairy, Supply by '.!•!, total to 1,1)55; Kickman split 2-2 with Gardi- l,!)i)2 to 1,052; C&W downed Farmers by 3-1, 1,880 to 1,710; Garden Cily Co-op lopped Smith Sand Co. by 3-1, 1,787 to 1.1177; Circle-F. Ranch bested Flamingo Motel by Il-I, 1,640 to 1,526; Hummer Radio and TV blanked Krcbs Construction by 4-0 1,008 to i,n:!i;. Three Tied in Classic Tourney Lutherans Excav«tor» R H E 231 150 3—15 25 10 523 012 0—13 13 6 The 3o-holo final will bo played Saturday. Miss Gunderson was n Klrkland, Wash., girl when the rivalry began. She now lives in Providence. H.I, Mrs. Welts was n Marysvllio] Wash., resident but now live s in Mount Vermin, Wash. "We've been good friends for y.!>ars," Mrs, Wolls said after beat.- ing junior champion Janls Ferraris of San Francisco 4 and H In a quarter-final match Thursday. •Miss Gunderson, one over par for (19 holes, look a 5 and 4 victory oviv Mrs. Helen Sigel Wilson of Glndwyne, Pn. Miss Sorenson. 20-year-old former intercollegiate and Westorn Amateur champion, gninud revenge with a 4 and .1 victory over Mrs. Phyllis Si-tuple of Sewicklev, Pa., Thursday. She had bowed In the 'M-year-old mother of five In » second-round match of the National last year. Miss Conley's 3 and 2 victim was former Curtis Cupper Judy Bell of Colorado Springs- who. just couldn't control her puller JTver the back nine. Sale Barn committed 11 errors and made just six hits in lowing the nightcap. Frank Lee Mingled and doubled, and John Holmns singled twice. Two Welders hit four times each. Ronnie Wasimuv g»l throe singles ami a double, Gary Ilichmeirr hit two doubles and two singles. Larry Hupp got two singles an ( | « double, and Dave Mi-Daniel homered. I Welderi I Sale Barn R H E 777 34—18 IB 5 200 10—3 6 11 Night Golf Has A Place Tourney into Quarter Finals By WILL GRIMSLEY Associated Press Sports Writer SEWELL, N.J. (AP)—Okay, so nighttime golf is here. Now what? "We won't play the National Open under arcs any time soon," said P. J. Boatright, assistant executive director of the U.S. Golf Association. "It's interesling and it's fun, but you can't expect it to take the place of daytime play. "Night golf should lend itsnlf particularly to the overcrowded public courses." "It has its problems," added Fred Corcoran, tournament director of the International Golf Association. "I remember I predicted back in 10HO that golf courses one day would be lighted, but it'll be a few years before this becomes a general fad. 1 ' Boatrighl and Corcoran were i Iwo of Ihe many golf personalities i'lvited to Tall Pines here this weekend to see a bit of golf history made—lighting of the first regulation course. At a cost of $63,000, 12i powerful mercury floodlights of 1,000 wau.s each have been mounted on 78 40-foot wood poie.i around the i.iiiG-hfile course, pouring out light equal to the flame 'jf six million crndles. Although driving i anges, miniature layouts and some 200 sporly pai-three courses are illuminated for nifjlit play, this is the first man-sized course to beat the darkness barrier. Tall Pines, a private club, has hole.s comparable tu those Ihe pros play on tour, with 28 deep sand traps, 1,000 added trees and out-of-bounds on fivt-i hole.s. A par-five hole si retches 520 yards. A valley par-four reaches 4^0 yards, and another 415. There is n par-three of 215 yards. Plaved twice around, i' measures 0,4(ii) yards with par 3.v:i5-.-7(i "It's not daylight, but it's the nearest thing to il and the lies! moii"y can buy," said the OUIHT of the little private club, I'rliT, Sr. Larry Denv'cr, marketing en for the electrical conceni which installed the system, p v dieted then- win'ild be n m iss movement toward lighted cour'T-;. with rnuncipal layouts ii 1 the v in. AKRON Ohio (AP) — Julius Boros, Miller Barber and Johnny Pott, three Southern gentlemen with |iot putters, went inlo the second round of the $50,000 American Golf Classic today tied fop the lead. All three .shot three-iindei-par l',7s in the opening round Thursday while Hie prc-tournament favorites, Arnold Palmer and Jack Nicklaus. could do no belter than mulch par. Two strokes behind the leaders were Jay lleberl, Australian Bruce Cniniplon, Gay Brewer Jr., Dave Hill, A| Geibergcr and Dave Ma IT. K(|iia'ling par with Palme,, and Nicklaus were George Bayer, F,d I Kurt'iil, Ted Kroll and Hex Baxter Jr. Kleven others, including Gary [ I'layer who returned from a month's rest, were lied with 71s while southpaw Bob Charles, the British Open champion, was in a yroup (if seven with 72s. Joplin Eliminated Im Babe Rutih Series FAHMINGTON, N.M. (AP) — Joplin Mo. was eliminated from the Habe. Until Baseball World Series Thursday in a 10-3 loss to Oak Lawn, III. The loss was the second for fin Missourians in the double elimination tourney. Oak Lawn is no v 1-1. In other loser 'T bracket games, Oakland, Calif, defeated Klam- atli, Ore., 10 •?.: P-ieito Rico 'Mil the I'osl Fartnington learn 11-0; and Frederick, Md., smothered Fninklurt, Germany 201. All losers were eliminated, since they lost one game earlier. Trapshoot Scheduled For Sunday Afternoon A practice trapshoot has been scheduled Sunday afternoon her« by the Finney County Parks, Fish, and Game Assn. The event starts at 2 p.m. at thn Kel'fly Malson range on Buffalo Drive, south of the Arkansas River. Shooters will be charged only for their ammunition and targets. Double Pay Dividends WILMINGTON, Del. (AP) — An unidentified bettor won $30,772.50 on Ihe twin double at Brandywitm llaco.way, a hnrness track, Thursday nigiii. The winning combination was 1-4-4-1. The Green Bay Packers aro seeking to become the first National Football League team to win the championship t. h r e • straight times. NEW LINCOLN 180-AMP AC WELDER Now $110.00 WELDERS SUPPLY Phone BR 6-4861 BROOKLINE, Mass. (AP)—Uninvited but not at all embarrassed to be party-crashers, Jim McManus of Berkeley, Calif., and Allen Fox, of Los Angeles, are the only unseeded team remaining in the men's quarter-finals of the National Doubles Tennis Championships. They go hunting for the fourth- seeded team, British Davis Cuppers Bobby Wilson and Roger Taylor in one of today's matches at the Longwood Cricket Club that j will shrink the fipld to four. \ Fox, a graduate student at i UCLA, and McManus, captain of j the University of California j varsity, ar e old friends and tennis court enemies, but neve r had, | paired before this week. | Lonawood four j — j "I've been to Juniors Paul Mayland of Mer-; times—with four different part- rick, N. Y., and Bob Mitschele j ners," said Fox. "I entered this of Morris Plains, N. J., will cap-1 time without a partner and they tain Lehigh's track team next | put me with McManus, who was season. i alone, too Good break for me." LITTLE LINKS Miniature Golf Course in Finnup Park Now op«n nightly <t 6:30 p.m. Open <i 2 p.m. on Sat. & Sun. Oily 25c for J,» holti. VFW DANCE SATURDAY, AUG. 24th 9:00 P.M. UNTIL 1:00 A.M. Music by The Merrymakers MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME BE SAFE—BUY ALL DRUGS FROM A PHARMACIST AT NORRIS DRUG . . . DON'T TAKE MEDICINES IN THE DARK "Ugh," said Martha grimacing in (he dark, "thar'j the tecond ilm« I'vu bruthed my ivelh wlrh Tom'i shaving cream!" Martha, il could haw been a really Mtrioui miirake . . .'so, do turn on thv light whon Marching in the mtrdlclnu cabinet for your proscription!. PALL MIXED LEAGUES NOW FORMING 2 MEN — 2 WOMEN PER TEAM MIXED LEAGUES ON TUESDAY & SUNDAY NITES WE STILL HAVE ROOM IN THE MEN'S AND WOMEN'S LEAGUES. ALL LEAGUES TO START AROUND SEPTEMBER 1st. Get that bow/ing ball out and practice before the league season starts CALL THE— GARDEN BOWL BR 6-7551

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