Del Rio News Herald from Del Rio, Texas on June 4, 1961 · Page 4
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Del Rio News Herald from Del Rio, Texas · Page 4

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Sunday, June 4, 1961
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RIO 1961 Local Hor$e At Ruidoso Today A Nickel? s Worth •y NAAMAN (NKK) NtCKIll Ocean Bar, u\\nea b> N'oblP fayii-i ui Del Hio, «ih be making Ht-j•. second" start ut ihe season ai , Kimiuso Dovrns "today. The two-year-old filly, from the ih/ot? bars lint, iai. >i.\ih in ht-r rirsi- st.irc 'iasi Sunaay. Shi' £ot hiio nimble cunt ing oat of I he siariirig gate and could never recover. She won a first and second in two races at So'nora earlier -this year. , Eighf^of^—the fastest Quarter "i Horses and Thoroughbreds in the ^nation will niaich strides at (he i 870-yard distance in Sunday's feu: litre at Ruidoso. Named in. honor of Conrad Hilton Festival Queen, ; this popular race originated at Rui• doso Downs and has always drawn Johansson Blasts Charge By Tunney GOTEBORG, Sweden -fAP>—In- -g03iiar Johansson tcday called Gene •Tunney "an old man \vhi> wants only publicity" for saying Johansson was -a sick-man when he fought neavyweight champion Floyd Patterson last March. Patterson knocked the Swede out in (he--sixth round.".. •Timrit'y, 61 and a former heavy- seisin champion himself, icld the L".S. Senate Antitrust and Monopoly subcitmmiitc-e Friday thai {ha Swedish boxer entered ihe March fight . with "a very serious, brain trauma." Lolling at his villa on the oiit- ; skin? of Goteborg. Johansson tnld a reporter: "I was properly ; checked and 1 know better about . mv o-.vn condition than Tunney tU'tcs." Tur.ney had testified, that Jo- hansson'lacked the energy to-box. but that "the monopoly" wouldn't ; allow- an electronic examination because it .\vould have showed Johansson unfit for the bout phys- icaiJy. Tunney did nol say who he meant by "the monopoly." After .Tvumey's testimony in Washington, the general manager of the corporation that promoted ;he Miami Beach. F!a.. title fight between Johansson and Patterson said in New York thai Johansson had h?d a complete physical checkup in Florida with nothing omitted. strong support from both Quarter Horse and Thoroughbred enthusiasts and this one should prove, to be no exception. Topped by Vance Marshals. Flying Tom, winner of :a like event al Sunland in May, this should prove to be one of the most interesting races of the day. I This Pima, Arizona .speedster is i seldom beaten at this distance and i has long been recognized as one ] of the"fastest half mile horses in 1 the world. However, here he will j linu his work well cut'out.-for him. {He must turn back Clover Leaf, 1 owned by Ruidoso Downs, Dub (Phillips , . . H horse he beat only j by a neck in his last outing at a like _ distance; Silver Stick, owned and trained by Jack Meek, of Ruidoso, Xew Mexico, a winner at eight seventy in his first outing at the Downs: May High, from the Rdck-X-R-Kanch of Hereford Texas, under the capable training of W. 'H." Thompson. May High, .a six-year-old son of Hyno-Miss Gaines, was^ beaien less than a half a length in his Sunland Out- inj; and must be considered here. The unknown factor here coula be Roulade, from the stable of H. Mecom, Laredo, Texas. This : bay four-year-old Thoroughbred raced well at Sunland Park and found his winning ways in his only outing here as he romped home in front of a good field of top allowance sprinters including Ma Jones, Ak-Sissy. Exciting Eyes and a host of others. "I watched with somewhat mixed emotions. I wa& a little proud and a little horiified." Elsie' IvIcGraw was telling us abcut the 255 game which Jimrna Pwrce rolled the other morning. It is the highest gaiViei which has been relied at Highland Hills by a woman. Elsie was proud because Jimma was one of her students'and-; .apparently'has learned her lessons pretty well. She was a little : horrified because of the competition which the future'appears to hold. We'll be the pride outweighed the horror about 100 10 1. We don't, know if:that fine sjame by Jimma had anything to do with it, but Elsie came througli with a dazzling 223 herself-Friday''night in league "play. She did it throwing a -backup'-'.bail'., and not the hook which she teacher her students. Like the mp.n says, "They don't ask how-you knocked tfiem down. They" just ask if you did knock them down. v Don Ellis At LAFB Don Ellis, one of the mere successful professional bowlers, was at Laughlin Friday to helo with the formal opening of the base bowling lanes. He bowled a four game match against Jack Farris and ffot himself beat ^ Jack told 'us ..Friday -..'-nighf that Ellis suggested he «ra.ngc his approach just slightly and it would probably help.-Jack took the suggestion and hammered home five'consecutive strikes. That's what you get from trying to:help people. We had the privilege" of trying out the new lanes at Laughlin the day the • hour* 5 uas opened. They must be pretty good because we couldn't ~ bowl any better there than anywhere else. That was the day they had free bowling and it took about 12 hours or better to get a lane. For What It's Worth Conference Slaps Limits On Scholarship Numbers By Harold V. Ratliff Associated Press Sports Writer The Southwest Conference has placed a slightly flexible limit of 100 football and 20 basketball scholarships on its athletes. This figure will be arrived at through a two-year average and it isn't likely anybodv wil! howl if a school 5003 one or two over the mark. The conference, like . most athletic organizations, always puts in some exceptions when if passes a rule. This is because all angles of ihe situation are "studied and there is no desire to penalize in cases of hardship. The limit has two reasons: economic and equalization of competition. It cost from S800 10 SI.-100 a year 10 house, feed and educate (he athlete '.van denominational schools higher than state .schools because- of more tuition. If a scntx)! gives out 520 schoiar- snips it is sp.cndine about SI50,- 000. Adding in the scholarships in oth<:r sports—which are.not being .limited—and lh« totai would run around S200.000. That"? about aii a college ca'n sfford to spt-nd-on the athletes since there are other expcnse5. like paying the coaches, maintaining stadiums, operating the non-paying sports, etc. The limit will prevent one school hogging al! the aihleic-s if it was i penalties, such as probation •' for a certain time, expulsion 1 or fine but any penalty thought ' just can be assessed. | It isn't likely that the rule will shave any effect on the way the conference members have been limiting scholarships to 100 for football and 20 for basketball on the average anyway. That's why \ those figures were selected. But i anyway, it won't bring a repeti- tion of the story that went ;he rounds during the two-platoon days: The coach asked Ihe college president for more football players. "How many do you have?"' inquired the president. "We have 88," said the coach. '"\Vell. that's eight teams, isn't it?" shot back the president- "But," wailed the coach, "we need a few substitutes." I- ' There was one change in the final results of the | men's bowling tournament ... Joe Matthews moved into | eighth place in the handicap ail events standing when I a final check was made ... Sam Wmtten said he thought i we should get his name in here somewhere, but couldn't | think why . . .- O. K. Sam., you're a eelebnty—now . [ Presentation. of awards for the men's tournament will be | held .Friday'at the bowling lanes . . . Tried out Morris Taylor's new driving range Friday and did-pretty good ... . Probably nobody- else in town has such a slice the ball comes back to them . . . ^obody would believe these ; first.three misses were-actually-practice swings . . ."That's our story and we're sticking\\ith it .1.1. We really tied into one and smashed it out 17 ^ yards—including roll land measuring from the back of the tee mmmmm~mm^^imm Texas League Teams Musical Chairs MEN OVER 200 Merchants' League — Doc Wib- berl 211, Garland Hill 209, Jack Farns 214. Preston Reagan 212, H :Ramc* 202. Dick Ruffner 220, Gene Newell 210. Joe Brown 233, Ed Pratt 256. Doug Newton 222. Ranchmen's League — F. C. Hayes 2Gi. Leprechaun League—Fred Har- loxv 2&S. Tommy Graham 202. Bob Matzig 203. Fred Kose 20<5. Classic League — Wencho Calderon 203. Shakey Martin 219. Mike Garza 204. Lucky Davenport 21-!. Dick Ruffner 207." Kill.'Renick 20S.-. Presfon-Reagan 212,'Jess Lee' 202- : ?-- -"'-: ' " .. MTs? : ; '40$Di» CSG Lcacm: -- kft^Green WOMEN OVER 165 Wednesday Morning League — Jimma Pierce 255. Val Verde Mixed .League—Amie Pelersen 175. Inez Hudspeth 177. Mamie White 170, Opal Rose 163. Sue Hill 1S7. DofDariey 171. ROFJC Graf 17S. 166:. Peggy Whitlen 168. Betty Johnson 1G6~ 17S: Elsie McGraw 223. Wednesday Nitc Beginners — Marie Hoshour 16S. Betty Burroughs 165; Fran Fc-rch 3S4, Peggy Whitten. 185. Leprechaun League — Frances Pa ret 312; Early Birds League — Susan Whitelicad 165, 171; Robbi Mor.aan 372, Fran Stowc 165. 166: Jimnia Pierce 1S2. Mary Rust i<n. Doni 167. i HARLINGEiV (AP)—Indications ; i were strong Saturday that the Rio ! Grande "Valley club in the Texas ! | League would be moved to Vic-, ! toria. •'•. ; Jimmy Hiimphries. owner of the ; i Giants, 'scheduled a talk with; : Chamber of Commerce officials to ' : tell '(hem SI,=5.000 would be needed Senators Close BooK on Tunnels Testimony By G. MILTON KELLY WASH1XGTOX (APi —Senator? closed the book Saturday. ;H least -teinaUveiy, on_. Gene -Tunne.y's ; . having athletes lay out 2 season because they arc not needed. The schools can't afford to red shir! plus of athletes. ; The practice of signing an athlete for say irack when he's really going lo play football =o it won't count on the number in football I,; be counted-. as_ z footba.31 •larship^iyh'-tKoiigii her'Agoing to play basketball too. Any athlete .who is going to .pla'y baseball and basketball must be signed as a basketball scholarship. A conference member can exceed the average under certain .circumstances. If it-loses athletes through injury or illness or one flunks out of, college, they can be repla'eed' by signing other athletes even 'though it-may put the school over the limit. While the conference • announced - that no penalties for violation of the rule were prescribed, this actually is rvot th* case. If a school exceeds the limit without Justification or valid excuse its case will be Studied by the conference and penalties meted out. What the conference meant to say was ttiat there were, no specific ML OSCAR VAIDES DENTIST i Wing League —- H.- F,. 207. Marty Varva 203, E>\ .Groshans 209, Bill "Grcsham 211. ; Thursday Men's League — Jess ' . Lee 211. Nelo -Ramcs 235, Tom Car- : ! ter 200. Jack Moncrief 20!. j Val Verde Mixed League — Tom I DeWeese 231. Joe Matthews 202. : ; Howie Schrupp 212, Douglas Mc- ^-Gr.aw 200. Sam Whitten 217. v Ruben < <tastino 208. Milt Revers 202.'''•'"; ! MEN OVER 550 : I Merchants' League — Doc Wib-; i ben 593, Garland Hill 576, Charlie'j ; Holbrook 570; Jack Farris 571,1 i Preston Reagan 611, Wencho Cal- j •deron 555, .Veto Ramos 554. Joei I Matthews 270. Dick Ruffner 551, i JGene Newell 565, Ed Pratt 594. j .' Leprechaun League — Bob Mat- > "TICT TIM . /. 1 g *JKJ*f . ] Classic League — Shakey Mar|K ; n 558, Mike Garza 558. Lucky ] Davenport 553, Bil| Wilson 5(51, j Dick Ruffner^ C?l, Vihce 'James J578, Jess Lee : 553. 1 4080th CSG League — Kit Green JG04, Dick Siebcrl G32. . . i Progressive League — Dick Gre- jgory 222, Mike Garza 574. 4080th Wing League — Marty Varva 560. Thursday Men's League — Jess JLee 563, Neto Ramos 572, Mike {Garza 552. . ' j Val Verde Mixed League—Howie Schrupp 565, Douglas McCra'w 550. Ranchmen's Wives" League—Susan Whilehcad 5S2. WOMEN OVER 450 Wednesday Morning League — Jimnia Pierce 540. ' Val Verde Mixed League—Inez Hudspeth 45S. Manue White -S&5. Sue Hill 47S. Dot Darlc-y 460. Ro>ie Graf 493. Betty Johnson 495. Ei.-.ic McGraw 535. Wednesday Xite Beginners — Marie Hoshour 460. Fran Ferch 462| Peggy Whitton 454. Leprechaun League — Frances Parcl 452. Early Birds' League — Susan Wfiitehcad 480. Jimnia Pierce 450. ' Mixed League—AiJene ir.6nopolisi? r 'in (he "rubber" bout i lie lost this year .fo heavyweight; champion Floyd Patterson. I Tunney, a former heavyweight: champion, exploded his charge at ' hearings ^before the Senate Anti-! tri;":!. sntf Monopoly .subcommittee ! .iiid racketeers. '. Sen. Estcs Kcfauver.. D-Tenn.. ; i-hairman" of the subcommittee and aiilhor of the bill seeking : federal regulation, announce'd he: planned no further hearinss ex- | cepl, perhaps, (o receive testi- : mcny from Ally. Gen. Robert F. ; Kennedy. '. Tsmney was in th« midst of n • bitter indictment of racketeers in : boxinij. nnrj what he termed j monopolistic practices by fight j promoters and managers, when '. he charged that Johansson was suffering from a brain trauma in; his third fi»ht with Patterson in : March. . . i if the club, beset by slumping attendance, is to remain here. Victoria which last week lost its Texas Lc-a^ue club to Ardmore, Okla.. is rspori'ed to have already raised ihe amount asked by Humphries if he is to move there. Humphries on Friday gave Har- lineen until next Thursday to raise SiO.OOf* in Ticket ?a5es. He checked his budeeJ Friday night, said he woulii need, more money than that and declared he wouM give HarJingen only Saturday to meet his .-fcj-.snds, Huirfp-irie* said Victoria was ?<:;ne .10 raise more than the S10.- iv-1 aUhois^a he could operate there v.jth less moni-y than in Harl«n.«:«>n. More travel was the reason for the added costs here. The Gi.ip.is averaged'621 attendance in. 25 games here and,the bnx seats. _t,u>ok f 5k-kets an^j { llijjbpajd sal"? v.-re off *1 4.22& 1 "from"last season. . \'ii-;«ri3"s club wns moved to AnSmore because owner Derresf WiiJiams said he was losing S500 a. nisht. Mission Hitter Leading in TL Highland Lassies' League — Dolores Zuniga 467, Sue Hill 453, Rosie Ybarra 462. Ranchmen's \Vives' League — Susan Whitchead 464, Inez Huds- peih 464. FURtHTURE Rf PAIRS •efinistiino; - UphohNtry, Pt 5^00* Alter 5 pun.; Major League Stars Hitting — Tommy Davis, Dodgers, broke up 2-2 tie with grand- slain home run in 10th inning for 6-2 victory over Giants that put Dodgers in virtual first place tie. Pitching '— Jim BunnJ«ig t Tigers, blanked Twins ion four singles, walked just one and struck out six for 2-0 decision.. . Jesse Crawford To Attend H-SU •••'.'/:•';•; .•'•'• •-' ' ] • ' • |_ ABILRNE, Tox. (AP) — Jesse j Crawford, Snyder High School's I great hurdler and sprinter, signed [Friday to.attend Hardin-Simmons University on a track scholarship. Crawford won the low hurdles and 300-yard dash in the Class AAA division of ihe state schoolboy meet, and also ran on the 440- yard relay team that did 42.1. He made the all-state track team in both..hurdles and.sprints. BRUCE, RADIO T.V. REPAIR by I=.C.C; 2-Woy" f«r FatMr SWVMK, S. D^r «r Miph.. ffhM Ml 5-4733 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Don Davis. San Antonio first hasp man. hsi a .333 clip last week while -lo?c Tanabul! of Rio Grande Valley slumped badly. So here's a ne\v batting leader in the Texas. League. Davis is in front with a .328 averaee. 3 point? more than Dielt Berardino of Amarillo. Tartabull, who led !?5t week with .3JS, fell to third '.vith .317. Don Bnimmer of Amarillo leads in hits x«th 6^. Berardino tops in runs with 47. Brummcr in doubles: with' 14 and Nelson Malhews of San.Antonio is lied with Tarta- buEl for the lead in triples at 5. Al Xagel of Ardmore has the most homers, 14,. but Berardino has produced the most runs. He has hatted in 47 while scoring the same number. In pitching-; Morris Slecvons of S - *n Antonio has a 7-2 record for the most victories. Jim Schande- vel of San Antonio has 6-1. Dick Lemny ; of Rio Grande Valley leads: in strikeouts _.with 77. Amarillo leads in club batting with .268. OFFICE SUPP1IES' SA1ES ond SEKVKE -rfc^Car* «jArt Sv t Del Rio Typewriter Co. « .-; f ' \ >, - < -' 411 f. MUin DM Pt *4*1S WANTED TMt IAMATOKS TO M CUEAMED AND BVANHD DEL MO RAWATOR tie w. Cuban Fighter Dies From Ring Injuries NEW YORK (AP)—Jose RI gores, 25, Cuban bantamweight' boxer, died today as a result of injuries suffered from a knockout last Monday night. It was the third Ting death in the United i States this year. _ i His manager, Eddie .Mafuz, snid : Rigores died at 3 a.m. in Koose- velt Hospital. '.'.'' • ; The boxer,: who had been a po-': liceman in "Havana in the regime : of former president Fulgencio Ba-. Major League Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (based on 100 or more at bats) — '. Picrsall, Cleveland,, .349; Killebrew, Minnesota. .339. "Runs — -Wood, Kalire, Colavttc and Cash,. Detroit and Mamie. New York, 37. Runs batted in — Gentile. Baltimore, '10; Cash, Detroit. 42. Hits — Piersali. Cleveland. 60: B. Robinson, Baltimore,.53. Doubles — Power. Cleveland. 16; Romano.'Cleveland, 14. Triples — Wood. Detroit. 5: Sievers, Ghieago, Kaline, Detroit and _Keought- Washington. 4^ . Home runs — ' Mantle.. New- York, 14;' Gentile, Baltimore. Co-- lavito, Detroit and Maris. N'e'.v York. 13. Stolen bases — Aparicio. Chicago. Hoswer, Kansas City and Versalles, Minnesota. 12: Wood. Detroit. 9. .Pitehing (based on 3 or more decisions)- — Grant' Cleveland and Mpssij Detroit; 5-0. 1.000: Scl.iwalj, Boston and Latman. Cleveland, 3-0, 1.000. "'.- Strikeouts —. Bell, Cleveland. 59; Ramos' and Pascual, Minnesota, 57. ^ had been tafcen to the hos pitai shortly after his defeat al S5- \seho3as Arena. Hfj.vas knocked out :n the sixth round by Ansel mo Castillo ol Pu- eno Rico. Rigores collapsed in She dressing room ami^then was rubied to the hospital. "He underwent a 2 hour. 20 minute fai:ain operas ion and had been in a corn a A Golden Gloves champion in Ctiba. Rigore5 had a 5-2 record as a pro. all in ihis country. The 122-poander w T as jailed when Fidel Castro took over Cuba. When released he stowed away on a ship that brought him to Norfolk, Va. He jumped ship and made his way to New York about 10 nianths ago, , .Harry- Campbell, a member of the 19SO Olympic team, died in San Francisco May 16 after a Qgh.S wijh A! Medrano. An autopsy showed that the death was csusc-d by injuries incurred before ihe boui. On Jan. 13. Sherman Walker. IS. 3 middle'-veisJn from Siewarls- vil!e._ Ohio, riit-d folinwino a knock- oui Befef-l in Wheeling. W. Va. Schoolboy Athletes Are Stars COMPTOK Calif. (AP) —Some of the world's most famous; a»h- letes v.-ore on display. But today the glory of the annual Compton track and field show belonged to two high school kids. They were Bruce Kidd. 'l7-y"ear- old Torr>nio, Can., who" bettered the American record for thre? miles en route - to winning .the 5,000 meter run. and Tom my;'Sullivan of-Evanston. 111., who shon? in the mile. Sullivan. 18, ran second-to: ses- soned Jini Grelle and pushed the former Oregon star to an excellent 4:02.7. And his own 4:03.5 was the fastest ever turned in bv a prep school athlete. Kidd, 135-pound 17-year-old, ran flie 5.000 in 13:jJ6.4, and his time at three, miles was 13:25.6. It bettered the-- recognized mark of 13:28.0 set'in dead heat fashion here a year ago by Jim Beauy and Laszlo Tabori. Classified Ads Brinf Resulta National League 1 Batting (based 'on 100 or more at-- bats) — Moon, Los Ansreles. ,3fiG; Aaron, Milwaukee, .340. Runs — Wills, Los Anseles. Boiling, Mihvaukec and Mays, San Francisco, - 34; Boycr, St. Louis, 33. ; . • Runs batted in, — Aaron. Milwaukee. 40; Cepeda, San Francisco, 37, . Hits —. T. Davis, Los Angeles and Clemcnte, Pittsburgh, 56; Wills, Los Angeles,—55. Doubles — Gpleman, Cincinnati. 12; F. Aloii, -San Francisco. II. Triples — Wills. Los Angeles and Virdon, Pittsburgh, 5; Altman, Chicago, Boiling and Aaron. Milwaukee and Stuart, Pittsburgh. -4. ' -. . . ;: '.-; . i •'" ; ; ' Home runs — Cepeda, San Francisco, 15; Robinson, Cincinnati, 12. . ' Stolen bases —- Pinson. Cincinnati, 9; Robinson. Cincinnati, Wills, Los Angeles and "Aaron. Milwaukee, 7. Pitching'(based' oh 3 or more decisions);—. Miller, San Francisco, 4-1, 1.000; Perranoski. Los An- goies; and: Duffalo, San Francisco, 3-0,1.000, Strikeouts.— Koufax, Los Angeles, 65; Drysdale, Los Angeles, 6t. Minor League Organization | Next Wednesday | One more ettori will be ! made to get the Minor Little - .i : League organized. j Wedneday, June 7. has been i .set aside as 'Minor League '•? Night at Overstr.eet Park when < a most serious effort will be ; made to organtie both the ; Minors and Pee Wees. '•, Fathers are urged to come i out fo this organization meeting where an opportunity will i be .given for every boy to reg- ; ister for baseball this summer. ; AH boys who have not turned ; in their repislration cards : should bring them fo the meet- TURN THE WIND INTO Running Water ON YOUR PLACE AeriMtar wtndmilb, Titrnrnci *• free wind power, pomp water tme aH firmrard.- ': pasture, and b*aw? Deeds, Self-oiliac; Bmny !• tie SHUTS and WASH PANTS laundered to Perfection F*r PMc«p PfcMM PI S-753S WAITOH IROS. 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