The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas on January 23, 1961 · Page 5
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The Baytown Sun from Baytown, Texas · Page 5

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Baytown, Texas
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Monday, January 23, 1961
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Page 5
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Monday, January 23, 1961 lagt*awi that | Yates, McManus, Bertsch Get Top Awards' B.v JIMM1K WOOOS Sun Sports Kditur Tommy Yates, Wayne Bertsch and Vermm McManus won individual awards Saturday night at the annual Gaclcr foolnajl banquet as 43 boys received letter awards and heard Claude R. (Chenni G i 1 s t r a p charge that t ... .-.•- _ ..... . • f . ,1 Kern award and James (Slick) made the presentation. Bertsch ners. Superintendent" oT'schools Americans arc giving up rights for security. And K r a U u ;i t i n g captains, Bertsch and McManus, announced the 19ol captaincy selections, half- buck Jimmy Dunks, and linemen Uudy Hcrrera and Donnic Stricklin. Yates won the coveted Pi-Yi received the James Gay award from lino coach Roland Kudla for scholastic achievement, and McManus received from sports editor Jimniie Woods the District 12- 4A Most Valuable Lineman award. their! Head coach Pete Sultis awarded lettcrmcn's jackets and patches and athletic director Dan Stall- worth recognized all-district, all- state and all-America honor win- George Gentry presented the tri- championship trophy to captains Bertsch arid McManus. Yates, a two-year letterman who was a .starling defensive guard iu 1959 and went both ways in the line lor the Ganders last year, was selected by the squad as best typifying the In- •crlpJton on the H-YI-Kern plaque, whic hangs in the Gander dressing room: "In the final analysis, spirit, determination and gilts." "Basically, one word describes the type of person selected," said Ellis. "Desire. Pi-Yi Kern was not overly en- downed as a football player. He only weighed 140 pounds. But he overcame all his shortcomings with desire," The memorial award, presented in honor of the ex-Gander who wai killed in action in World War II, rewards the "competitive desire to win regardless of the odds," and the winner of the award, selected by Ms team mates, is not announced until the banquet. The Jame* Gay Award, also, Is a memorial to a former foot- ball player, one who made notable achievement in the clam- room and who died during the 196* season. "James Gay," said Kudla in the presentation, "distinguished himself on the football field and he certainly distinguished himself in the classroom. "There were five or six boys in the running for this award, all of them with averages above 90." John Sylvester, an all - district safety and an offensive halfback for the Ganders in 1969, won the first award which is presented to a graduating-senior. Gentry, presenting th* district championship trophy. Mid: "This is my 15th opportunity to prevent this award, but never io * finer team." Stallworth recognized the Ganders' 10 players who won all-dis- SPECIAL THIS WEEK! FREE Foam Topper with each set Seat Covers OVER With This Ad 211 W. Main JV 2-4286 •"mtem-sr- Ganders At Home Tuesday Baytown finishes the first round of the 12-4A basketball race ut home Tuesday, hosting ne\vcoiner to the district, Snji- ley. The Ganders and the Eagles currently are tied for the cellar, each sporting 1-5 records. Baytown upset Ball High last week for its first loop win und Smiley toppled Galena Park last Friday- Games dines are 6 p.m. /or the B squad clash and 7:30 p.m. for the varsity feature. ONE DAY ONLY WAREHOUSE OF USED GAS REFRIGERATORS ALL ARE TESTED AND ARE OPERATING YOUR CHOICE OF 15 REFRIGERATORS 5 3 6 1 at at at 10 15 20 25' Ea. Ea. Ea. Ea. I 1 THESE REFRIGERATORS CAN BE SEEN AT OUR WAREHOUSE AT 2406 MARKET ST. TUESDAY ONLY FROM 9:00 TIL 6:00. THESE PRICES DO NOT INCLUDE DELIVERY, INSTALLATION OR SERVICE. npnn FURNITURE Baptist JC Raps Rebels By 106*71 By BENNY MOSKOWIT Z Sun Sportswriter JACKSONVILLE (Sp) — The Lee Rebels found the going rough Saturday night as a Jacksonville Baptist Junior College quintet handed them a 106-71 defeat. The game started off. last with both teams moving the ball well. The Baptists moved out into an early lead and were never pressed after that. With 11:32 left on the i clock Jacksonville held a 13-9 lead. Four minutes later they had widened their point spread to 25-19. From this point on the Rebels went into a scoring lapse and for the next three minutes were able to score only two points while Jacksonville hit for 10 to widen their lead to 35-21. The Baptists kept up the pace and took a 47-32 halftime lead. Silva Holmes and Troy Woodall hit well for the Rebels the first half. In the second half Jacksonville displayed a terrific fast break ancf brought the downfall of the Rebels. After five minutes of the second period the Rebels were on the short end of the score, 60-43. With five minutes left to play they were even further behind, 92-59. The big gun for Jacksonville was Jerry Treadway who hit 15 of 19 attempts from the field and captured high point honors with 30 points. Chili Cauthen was outstanding as a floor man and moved the ball well against Jacksonville's mid-court press. Holmes took scoring honors for the Rebels with 24 points followed by Leonard Gailey and Woodall with 14 each. The Rebels out rebounded Jack sonville 36-33 but were not too accurate from the field as they could hit only 32 of 81 shots for 39 per cent. LEE COLLEGE I Player FO FT (Galley R 2 Cauthen 3 O Holmes 10 * Woodall 7 0 Bell S 1 TOTALS 32 7 JACKSONVILLE BAPTIST Player FG FT -PF Perry ]0 1 0 Driver ft * 2 Groom ..........3 1 3 Heaton R - Neum:in ......... 5 * PF 1 42 * 0 11 Henderaon I ° Treadway .......15 o Socla. 1 " Mills .1 n TOTALS , *7 12 1 2 n t i o 10 30 2 106 Blanket System Under Study To Fight Icing AUSTIN (AP) — A system, op- crating like an electric blanket, is being tested by the Highway Department as a means to prevent bridges from icing over. The projoct is at Twin Bridges on U. S. 287 at the northwest edge of Wichita Falls. 5 DAYS LEFT Hitch Up, Crank Up, Hurry Up, Come Running TO THE GREATEST SALE EVENT EVER KANSAS CITY AUCTION CO. AT 109 W. TEXAS AYE. BAYTOWN WILL GO OUT OF BUSINESS FOR EVER - SATURDAY MITE, JAN. 28th. ENTIRE STOCK OF DUALITY MERCHANDISE SLASHED IN PRICE TO ROCK BOTTOM. COME IN NOW. OVER 3000 YDS.—FAMOUS NAME FABRIC & PIECE GOODS FruIt-of-Loom—Berkshire Valencia 60 Val. 89c to 93c $400 Reg. 98c to $1.49 Sellers TOYS Your Choic» 25 Men's Knit Sport Shirts i Knit 88 By Health Knit Reg. 2.98 Little Girls' BLOUSE & SHORT SET Reg. 1.19 Sizes 2 Thru 8 25 Value to 5.95 MATERNITY WEAR Phil Jacobs • Heirline Smocltj or Skirts Values to 5.95 DKtrrs 89 Ladies* Shoes One Group 900 Prj. Values to $400 9.95 1 109 W. TEXAS AYE. Baytown Experience And Pressure Putt — Rosburg Cops Crosby Open By JACK STEVENSON Associated Press Sports Writer PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. (API- Bob Rosburg's long experience with the Pebble Beacb course plus I burg> commented as a stiff wind I Overland Park Kans needed to a great pressure putt on the final *t<™_ *e ocean whipped the -^ ._ ', ilKl! /- ., ,._. , Fry Takes Optimist Tournament Texas City Fry won the fourth annual seventh grade basketball tournament here Saturday night by taking a 31-23 victory from host Cedar Bayou, while Galena Park was stopping Dickinson, 4230, for the consolation award and Baytown was beating Northshore 27-15 for third place. Baytown's Optimist Club, cosponsor of the tournament with Cedar Bayou, awarded four team trophies and 53 individual medals. Baytown and Cedar Bayou each placed two boys on the all-tournament team while Highalnds and Horace Mann each placed one, and Cedar Bayou produced one of the pair of outstanding players in Larry Pitre, who shared honors with Galena Park's Russell Seratin. Charlie Hendricks joined Pitre on the all-tournament team as Cedar Bayou representatives while Baytown placed Richard Oliver and Lisandro Herrera; Horace Mann and James Baker, and Highlands placed Robert Tiner. Other members were Seratin of Galena Park, Robert Lutrell of Fry, Jimmy Lambert of Fry, Bryan Wiggins of Galena Park, James Pyess of Dickinson, and Larry Curtis of Northshore. Fry's Tommy Alexander won the sportsmanship award, while Seratin set two tourney records: Most points in a single game, 30, and most points in the tournament. 60. Approximately 175 boys played in the one-day tournament in the opening round and Cedar Bayou won an opener 23-27 in a sudden death period. The only close game in the finals, however, was the Cedar Bayou-Fry game which got close after Lutrell had jumped Fry into an 8-0 lead. TOURNEY SCORES First Round Cedar Bayou 29, Dickinson 27 o-t Baytown 23. Galena Park 22 Northshore 36, Horace Mann 12 Fry 49, Highlands 14 Semi-finals Dickinson 33, Horace Mann 8 Galena Park 40, Highlands 16 Odar Park 40, Northshore 30 Fry 35, Baytown 7 Consolation Galena Park 42, Dickinson 20 Third Place Baytown 27, Northshore 15 Championship Fry 31, Cedar Bayou 23 great pressure putt on the final hole brought him the $5,300 first- prize check in Bing Crosby's 20th annual golf tournament. ""I knew I had to make it," Rosburg said of the 14-foot slight- y hooking putt he sank for a birdie four on the final hole Sunday for an even-par 72 and a winning 282 for the 72 holes. Still the ex-Stanford star who won the PGA tournament in 1959 for his ]ast major victory had to wait a half hour to see it BUI Collins was going to beat him, Collins, of Baltimore, needed even par for the final two holes to tie and a birdie on one to win. "If Collins gets a par on that ITth, he deserves to win," Ros- Record-Holder Rolls 701 Series Willis Dahn pounded the pins at n torrid pace Wednesday night as he rolled a 701 series. The big total was only the fourth 700 series rolled in league play in Baytown. Dahn, already holds the city record for high game, 289, started out slow as he smashed out a 203 game. But then the pins began to fly. Starting the second game Dahn, strung six strikes together. He converted a split and then added another spare in the eighth frame. He struck in the ninth and then doubled in the tenth and after adding nine pins he finished with a 253 game. The third game started slow as he spared in the first and second frame. Then came three strikes followed by another spare. He struck in the seventh, eighth, ninth and tenth frames and then spared on his last ball for a 245 gamp and his total of 701. Ex-Outfielder In flail Of Fame AMARILLO. Tex. (API — Former major league outfielder Bob Seeds was inducted into the Panhandle Sports Hall of Fame here Sunday. Present for Seeds' induction were the first two persons so honored, Joe Fortenberry, West Texas State College's All-America basketball player, and Blair Cherry, former Amarillo ^' : <rh School football coach and later football coach at the University of Texas. Coaches and athletes for the year rprrivine plsrpjr.s indudr; Coaches: football—Ed I,ennirk. Lcfors; basketball— Tex Harms, Bonrcr; track—Frontz Myatt. Palo Duro ot Amarillo; golf—John Parker, Palo Ouro of Amarillo; tennis—D avid Kent, Amarillo Hieti; baseball—Miller McGnhoy, Plainview. Athletes: football — Junior Cofley. Dimmitt; basketball — Milt Fitts, W««t Texas State; track- Jim Parr, SMU arxl Amarillo; golf—John Farquhar, Amarillo: tennis—B e 11 y e f Jlidden, Trilby Towmend, Memphis (state doubles champions); bascbaH—Larry Stroud. Pampa. whipped course. Collins went one-over-par on the 17th when his tee shot was trapped on the 218-yard, par three hole. He still could have tied with a birdie four on the 18th and his third shot stopped about 15 feet from the cup. Bill promptly missed two putts, the second from two feet, and took a six. Collins got only $1,625 for a tie for fourth. His 75 gave him a 284. Deadlocked for second, one stroke off the pace at 283, were Roberto de Vicenzo of Mexico Gty and Dave Ragan of Orlando, Fla. De Vicenzo shot a 75 final round and Hagan a 74. Rosburg, 34, a resident of Palo Alto. Calif., who plays out of the third-round leader Ted Kroll of Ft, Lauderdale, Fla.. who had a 203 through 54 holes. Ted blew up with an 81 and a 284. For a, time it appeared Arnold Palmer, golfer-of-the-year in 1960 would take it all here. But a 41 on the final nine and 75 total left him at 284 with Kroll and Gardner Dickinson who was one of three sub-par shooters here Sunday with a one-under 7L Johnny Pott aso eclipsed par by a stroke for a 285 total. Wes Ellis shot only a 289 but he and his partner Frank Tatum Jr., of San Francisco teamed for a best ball of 67-252 that gave the pro a $3,000 first prize. trict, all-state or all-America honors and Sultis, after presenting the jackets and patches, lauded the Gander coaching staff—from the junior high level to the varsity staff — as the best in the state of Texas. "It took « lot to make this team," Sultis said of the 1960 squad, "and these men paid the price as well as the boys." Gilstrap, four times named junior college coach of the year, kept the crowded REL cafeteria laughing/most of the tune he was speaking, but he made some serious remarks toward the en). "We ate getttag; to the point," GUstrap uld, "where w« are willing to give up all our righto for security. We are trying to take the tUng oat ot failure, th* sting out ot defeat. "Its getting so its darned hard to be a failure." On the football field, however, the score decides If you've failed, and when you are beaten in athletics, you are beaten with no way of changing it, he said. "When you've been beaten," Gilstrap asked, "what rights do you have? The right to come back and try again." Gilstrap cited an example of the DR. ERNEST SMITH CHIROPRACTOR 507 W. GULF PHONE JU 3-541f reward* of fMttaB briefly, the ouwr ft • youngster who onot ptajn him in junior cotiege; who nowd into the Southwett Contemn on little more than tain and wbo now has been nominated for tour years as an all-pro end. the bw, whom Gilstrap doubted oMn make his junior, college team, was Raymond Berry, now of the Baltimore Colts. Tb* Arlington State mentor »ald today's generation of youngsters can be the greatest in modern times in America. 'There has never been a greater need for a great .generation," he said. 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