The Paris News from Paris, Texas on October 10, 1960 · Page 6
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The Paris News from Paris, Texas · Page 6

Paris, Texas
Issue Date:
Monday, October 10, 1960
Page 6
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6— THE PARIS NEWS, MONDAY, OCT. 10, I960 Packers Upset Colts 3 5-21 for 4-Way Tie By MIKE RATHET Assix-lafcd Press Sporls Writer The rebuilt Green Bay Packers, molded into a title contender by Vince Lombardi, have struck the first blow against the kingpin Baltimore Colts in a determined bid to bring the smallest' city in the National Football League its first championship since 194-5. The Packers parlayed a pair o? pass inierceptioas by Hank Greeminger and two fumble recoveries into four touchdowns and shocked the two-tim e champion Colts 35-21 Sunday. Lornbarid, 47, former New York Giants' assistant who was one of the "seven blocks of granite 1 ' at Fordham University, became the Packers' coach and general manager after the dismal 1958 season in which Green Bay won only one game. A year later in 1959 Lombardi's deft touch was evident as the Packers soared to a 7-5 record and lied for third place in the Western Division. The Packers now are in a four- way scramble for the lead in the West with Baltimore, Chicago and San Francisco—all with 2-1 records. The Bears' Ed Brown tossed three touchdown passes in a 34-27 victory over Los Angeles while San Francisco edged the Detroit Lions 14-10 on an 18-yard pass from John Brodie to R. C. Owens as the final gun sounded. The New York Giants beat the Pittsburgh Steelers 19-17 on a last- minute 44-yard TD pitch from Charley Conerly to Frank Gifford and took over the top spot in the Eastern Division with a 3-0 VALLE Y HONOR ROLL By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League Eastern Conference V,' L T Pet. Pis. OP New York S 0 0 1.000 75 50 Cleveland 200 1.000 69 44 Philadelphia 210 .667 82 93 Washington 110 .500 26 34 Pittsburgh 1 2 0 .333 72 75 St. Louis 120 .333 84 87 Western Conference W L T Pci. P(s. OP Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 83 42 Chicago 210 .667 58 S3 Green Bay 2 1 0 .667 77 47 San Fran. 210 .667 46 40 Detroit 0 2 0 .000 19 42 Dallas 0 3 0 .000 67 88 Los Angeles 030 .000 57 9 Sunday Results Green Bay 35, Baltimore 21 Washington 26, Dallas 14 Chicago 34, Los Angeles 27 New York 19, Pittsburgh 17 Philadelphia 31, St. Louis 27 San Francisco 14. Detroit 10 Next Sunday Games Cleveland at Dallas Detroit at Philadelphia Los Angeles at Baltimore St. Louis at Pittsburgh San Francisco at Chicago Washington at New York American League Eastern Division AV L T Pet. Pis. OP Houston 3 1 0 .750 115 85 N r ew York 32 0 .600 137 117 Boston 220 .500 73 50 Buffalo 1 3 0 .250 47 78 Western Division W L I Pet..Pis. OP Denver 3 1 0 .750 95 73 Dallas 2 3 0 .400 125 94 Los Angeles 230 .400 73 120 Oakland 2 3 0 .400 88 134 Saturday Result Boston 35, Los Angeles 0 Sunday Results Houston 27, New York 21 Oakland 20, Dallas 19 Next Sunday Games Boston at Oakland New York at Buffalo Dallas at Houston Los Angeles at Denver record, a half-game in front of idle Cleveland. Philadelphia whipped St. Louis 31-27 and Washington won its first 26-14 over Dallas in other games. In the American League, Houston moved into first place in the Eastern sector with a 3-1 record by beating the New York Titan* 27-21. Oakland squeezed by Dallis j 20-19 and, in a Saturday night contest, Boston trounced favored Los Angeles 35-0, Fullback Jim Taylor scored three Packers touchdowns on short dashes—the first two after Gremminger picked off Johnny Unitas passes, but a 12-yard Lamar .McHan to Torn Moore pass in the fourth period was the clincher. Unitas had four throws intercepted and had to wait until only 1:10 remained to extend his TD- a-game string to 40 consecutive regular season tests with a 1-yard j flip to Alex Hawkins. Brown's third long TD toss, a 52-yarder to Angelo Coia put it out of reach when the Rams struck back in the second half after the Bears had built a 27-fi lead. Brown, who also tallied once, connected with John Morris for 45 and GG-yard scoring aerials. Rick Casares supplied the ground attack and bettered Bronco Na- gurski's alltime Bear rushing record by ramming 78 yards for a 4,042-yard total. The 49ers won at Detroit when John Brodie came off the bench and engineered two scoring drives in the final 2 minutes and 42 seconds—passing 19 yards to Billy Wilson for one score, then connecting with Owens as time ran out. The Lions had built a 10-0 lead on a one-yard plunge by Ken Webb and Jim Martin's field goal. Conerly came in for the Giants in the final session, pitched to Kyle Rote who lateraled to Bob Schnelker for a 34-yard gain and on the next play connected with Gifford for the winner. The Steel- ers had pushed in front 17-12 on a 30-yard Bobby Layne to Buddy Dial TD strike and Bert Reclri- char's field goal. TACKLE NEWT DAVIS, PARIS — Big Newt booted the slippery football through the uprights for the all-important extra point that gave Paris a 7-6 upset victory over Ml. Pleasant. Recovered a Tiger fumble and played well on defense. HALFBACK JAMES W ATKINS, COOPER — Scored two touchdowns on runs of 12 and 1-yard, and was the big gainer in two other Cooper scoring drives in 30-\vin over Farmersville. FULLBACK STEVE D1ETZ, PARIS — Punted the ball fur and often for the Paris Wildcats. Stopped two Tiger drives with fumble recoveries. Scored only Cat touchdown and was top ground gainer with 67 net yards in 23 carries. END J. E. POLLOCK, CLARKSVILLE — Terrific on defense for Clarksville in 36-0 runaway win over DeKalb. Made numerous tackles behind the line before Bear runners could move. A hustler all the way. QUARTERBACK JOHNNY EASTEMAN, FANNIN- DEL — Ran like a wild man for the Falcons in 37-8 triumph over Bells. Scored 10111- times, set up several more counters and passed sharply. CENTER KEITH KLEIN, COOPER — Led Cooper ladders for the night. Set up a Bulldog score with fumble recovery on Farmer's 10 in fourth quarter. FULLBACK PETE DIXON, TALCO — Banged away for 75 yards against mighty White Oak. Kept hustling all the way. despite lopsided lead by White Oak. HALFBACK'WILLIE GOFORTH, PARIS JUNIOR COLLEGE — Willie romped for two .touchdowns as P.IC racked up a Texas Eastern Conference victory over Kilgore. One was dazzling 70-yard punt return. FULLBACK MOOSE HAMPTON, HUGO — Stormed through Durant's line consistently for big gains and tallied the winning touchdown. A hard runner with a mission. FULLBACK RONNIE VARLEY, CLARKSVILLE — Rambled for three touchdowns against DeKalb. Led all rushers [or the night. Also turned in tough defensive performance. TACKLE DAVID MONTGOMERY, FANNINDEL— Anchored Falcon line with rugged tackling show. Set fast pace that kept Bells away from the goal line while the varsity was in action. LINEBACKER DON DAVIS, PARIS JUNIOR COLLEGE — A vicious tackier for a defensive minded aelegation. Stopped Kilgore backs often, several times for losses. BACK SKIB GLOVER, BOGATA — Dashed for first Bulldogs touchdown in loss to Paris <: B". Led his team in rushing and on defense, getting credit for 11 unassisted tackles. BACK RONNIE JONES, PARIS 'B' — Ran for three Paris tallies. Gained steady yardage for the Cats and was a good receiver for Quarterback G. I. Hodges' throws, as the "B" team outscored B Ogata's varsity, 46-28. Penn State Next Barrier For Syracuse Orangemen fiy EH COHHIGAN Associated Press Sporls Writer Is Syracuse, the powerful defending national football champion heading for a fall? For two weeks now, . Ben Sehwartawalder's outfit has found the going rough. Against Kansas, (he Orange won by one touchdown, 1-5-7. There was some cause for (hat. The Jay- hawks are a good chib, capable of winning the Big Eight championship. self, The Nittany I.ions rebounded from a defeat by Missouri to whip Army, 27-lli, Saturday. If pcnn State plays like it did against Army and If Syracuse plays like it did against Holy Cross, Schwtu'tiwalder's behemoths are in for trouble. Holy Cross outplayed Syracuse for 41 minutes, and the ou'come caused Schwartzwalder to moan: "We'll have to go back to fundamentals. We couldn't throw. We couldn't catch. We couldn't even Last Saturday, Syracuse barely I emch. tho ball thrown _into i>i-.-.ui^'i ~«~t ...:..i ii~i.. /-!...._„ hanrJq Itv *!IA mM-ifKltion." our stumbled past winlcss Holy Cross, 15-6, : Directly ahead is Pcnn State, perennial Eastern power and apparently just beginning to find it- hands by the After Penn State, Syracuse 1 only big problem appears to be Army on Nov. 5. Mississippi, No. 2 behind Syra- ALL-OUT WARFARE a row—a 10-0 victory over Florida. By HAROLD V. It A TUFF Baylor and Texas, now championship co-favorites in the fast- changing Southwest Conference j definitely eliminated from football race, headline this week's | championship race. The Red Raid- schedule of allotit conference war- ers absorbed a 21-7 lickfng from fare. Te.vas Christian last week to limp The Golden Bears, who thumped i hom< ? with ™ O' 24 record. Arkansas 23-1-1 last week and! Impotent Southern Methodist, found themselves shooting to the I Iosin S its fil ' st three games for top, visit Lubbock for a whack at lhe {irst time since 1932, was the ctise in the current Associated Press poll, has no great problem in Tuliine this week. 01 e Mj SJ swept past Vanderbilt in a Southeastern Conference game Saturday, 2G-0, but Vmuly already had boon beat en twice. Mere significant than Mississippi's third victory was the.down- fall of ihrec other pretenders U Syracuse's throne—iwo in the Rig Ten and ono in the Southwest Conference. Roth Illinois and Purdue, rated Nos. 4 and 7, respectively in ths AP poll, were well beaten. Ohio Slate, No. 5 humiliated Illinois, 3-1 - 7, and Wisconsin clobbered Purdue, 2-1-13. That makes Iowa, No. s and a 27-15 victor over Michigan State, and Ohio State the favorites fo; the Big Ten title.. They meet on Nov. 12. Iowa takes on Wisconsin this week and Ohio Stale is at Purdue. Arkansas, which had been rolling along as the strong favonij to win the Southwest Conference liilc. fell before Baylor, 28-14. Jiaylor, by tin; way, hasn't won the league championship in a Texas Tech is the only team | ?" arlcr «.'[. ;i " nl " r - v n!ld now '* ' i tt <j tine-1 f i TIM t f\ t\r\ o f\ in a position to do so. Arkansas faces another roughia in Texas this time around, while Baylor plays Texas Tech. Tha following week Texas gets its shot at Bnvlor. Texas Tech Saturday night. Texas, which showed a solid team in a 24-0 conquest of Oklahoma. Lakes on Arkansas at Auus- tin in the afternoon. Baylor and Texas are lied for the lead in the conference race civ'im of Navy 26-7. The Methodists had only the consolation of scoring their first touchdown. Texas A&M, which has managed to win only one game in four, was taken to a 17-0 cleaning by University of Houston. Texas Christian, which climbed over Te.vns Tech, plays Texas A&M at College Station Saturday. with 10 records while Rice and back Mo a , e rac ^ wilh ^ VJdorv Southern Methodist have yet to play. They will take care of that item Saturday night whe/» they battle each other at Dallas. Expectations are that Texas, j Baylor and Rice will be tied for the top after Saturday's firing. Rice indicated it waj one to be considered w hen championship talk arises as it won its second important inter/sectional game in LATE RECORDS 25 C Each Taken From Our Juke Boxes PARIS MUSIC CO. 21i Grand Ave. EU1-7S6Z AMAZING STORY Jan. 10, 3960 — Pittsburgh, Pa. "Doctored for psoriasis 30 years. Spent much money to no avail. Then used GHP Ointment and Tablets for 2 weeks. Scales disappeared as If by magic. In 6 weeks skin completely cleared and clean. First time Ln 30 years. Thanks for your marvelous products." This much abbreviated report tells of (i user's success with a dual treatment for psoriasis now marfe available to all sufferers. Full information and details of & 14 day trial plan from Canam Co.* , Rockport, Mass. Texas Republicans Holding Hope for GOP Le AUSTIN (API-Texas IlepuM-. c:nis aren't bragging, but they are' hoping for at letist one GOP mem- Ihrr in the 57th Legislature. Some GOP lenders see what they consider good prospects for success in at least three general election contests. Also challenging the traditional Democratic domination of state Senate and House are a - handful of Constitution Party candidates. Few if any are campaigning actively. The last non-Democratic mem- lipr of fhe legislature was Republican Edward Dicker of Dallas, in the 52nd Legislature. Tin's year four Democratic nominees for Senate and 14 for the House will have opposition Nov. 8- Three Senate nominees and 8 House nominees are incumbents. Republicans put up three senatorial nominees and 18 for the House. Reports show considerable campaign activity in races in all but the Sari Aiigclo and Austin areas. State GOP leaders are particularly enthusiastic over reports from the San Antonio, Kerrville and lower Valley areas. They think they have a long shot in the Dallas race. One of the hottest races is in San Antonio'between retired gambler V. E. Berry, Democrat, and insurance man Henry Catto Jr. Berry, who wants a return of legalized horse race belting, calls his opponent "Fat Cat Catto." Republican Catto says it would be a disgrace to send Berry to Austin. San Antonio politicians give Catto a good chance of getting the House seat but say a Republican win in the other four local legislative races would be genuine upsets. Attorney Ike Kampmann Jr. is challenging Sen. Henry Gonzalez, Liberal Democrat. Jim Holland, geologist, opposes Democratic nominee Jake Johnson of the district attorney's office. GOP nominee Ted McAlisler tackles school teacher John Alani?:, who scored a surprise upset over Rep- Frales Seeligson, rancher and sales tax expert. High school football Coach Harry Orem, Republican, faces attorney Stanford Smith in the Fourth Hous<> battle. gislat ors In the Valley, Raymond Mills, prosperous real estate 'man and former mayor of Weslncn, is givvn good -chance by GOP leaders Vo defeat Raul Longoria of Pharr for the Disl. 33-1 House seat. Reports from the 10-county Dist. 7B indicate Republican W. G. Stacy may be strongest in Kerr County while Democrat James Nugent, also of Kerrville, is the favorite among the ranchers. The race apparently will be settled by the vote of the sparse ranching areas. Kerr County elected a GOP county judge and voted heavily for President Eisenhower in c|f)5w and 1956. In Dallas, Republican Tom Byrne is speaking two or three times daily in. an effort to defeat Democratic nominee Joe Ratcliff for the House. Ratcliff has made 179 New Polio Cases Reported WASHINGTON <AP) — The slates reported 170 new polio cases Insl week, 121 of them paralytic, the Public Health Service has reported. There were indications' Uie 1%1 peak definitely had been passed, but the service did not say so. It has stated there must be a decline in numbers of cases for several weeks before it will be definite (he peak has passed. The 121 new paralytic cases last week compared with 131 in the preceding week ended Sept. 24, which has been the high for any week this year. The high for al-i kinds of polio cases has been 218 in the week ended Sept. 3. A year ago last week 387 polio cases were reported, including 284 paralytic. From Jan. 1 through Oct. 1 there had been 2,304 polio cases listed, 1,554 of them paralytic. The comparative figures for the first 39 weeks oE 1959 were 6,332 and 4,050. Maryland reported 21 cases last week, all paralytic, to top the states in both total and paralytic cases. no active campaign and Democrats say he should win with ease. Both sides remember that six years ago when Republican Bruce Algor surprised even himself by defeating a strong Democratic nominee for Congress. Houston has the most candidates, by far, for its eight House posts eight Democrats, eight Constitution Party nominees, and four Republicans. Democrats apparently have the inside track but the Republicans are making an activo campaign. One GOP House candidate, Louis Khlers Jr., resigned recently in his race against the Democratic liberal leader, Bob Eckhardt, the incumbent. Carlos WaLson Jr., son of a former well known Texas Republican, then withdrew from his race against Don Garrison, a conservative Democrat, to take on Eckhardt. Tn turn, Lewis W. Emrich Jr. Houston insurance adjuster, was announced as Garrison's new opponent." Democrat William Patman of Ganado, who trounced prominent Sen. William Fly of Victoria in the primaries, apparently will have little trouble with GOP nominee Jack Doyle of Titden. It i.< the first time in the memory of Victoria politicians that Republicans have challenged Democrats with an active campaign. In far West Texas, GOP nominee Jim Leonard of Pecos is trying I o unseat Sen. Frank Owen of El Paso. Leonard is expectec to poll a sizeable vote, maybe c majority, in the conservative Mid land-Odessa part of the dLstrict but politicians expect that to be offset by El Paso with its heavy Latin-American population that is solidly Democratic. El Paso Conn ty has never gone Republican. Democrat Rufus Kilpatrick, the incumbent, is favored over GOP nominee Arthur Wilde in Port Ar thur for a House seat. Little activity is reported from San Angelo in the James Bayard Forest Harding race although Re publicans and conservative Demo crats are making an intensive drive for the Republican nationa ticket. Some Bayard-for-legisla ture placards have been tackec up for the GOP nominee. "MOON WORK SUIT" — A man peers from inside of what is described as an experimental two-piece lunar exploration suit. The suit was developed by the Republic Aviation Corporation of Farmingdale, N. Y., which says it is meant to be "working clothes" for an astronaut as he scouts around, digs, gardens or does chores on the moon. To take a brief rest, he lowers the tripod, two legs of which can be seen hanging from the "waist line," and curls up inside aluminum torso on a little built-in seat. (AP Wirephoto). Young Reporters Tell the Story THE PARIS NEWS, MONDAY, OCT. 10,..I960. '—7 NE'AR-'ACAPULCO Squatters Stay on Alert For Ouster Proceedings CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. (AP)The Chattanooga Times ran an eye-witness account of a minor accident as submitted by 36 little reporters, all third-grade pupils at Sunnyside School. Submitted to the Times Thursday in childish handwriting, the story said in part: "A man needed help because he was in trouble. His car slid off in a ditch. "The man in the wrecker was the first one there to help. He got the pretty blue car out of the ditch. Then the wrecker, without the driver, rolled back and knocked over the fireplug. They had to call another wrecker to pull the first one out. "Meanwhile water was rushing and washing down Germantown Road (near the school). Two policemen came to help. A water man cut off the water. We hope that Sunnyside School will not have to 'pay the water bill." Said the Times: "It may not be the most important one in today's times, but it tells the story and that's the object of all newspaper writing." ACAPULCO, Mexico (APiTen thousand screaming squatters with machetes, guns, knives and clubs poured from their hovels on a hilltop overlooking this resort city at 3 a.m. to repel invaders. A primitive alarm system consisting of an iron triangle and several steel rails had been sounded by guards. Heads of families in hundreds of homes blew emergency whistles. This time it was a false alarm. Celebrants observing a saints day had touched off fireworks that sounded like pistol shots. Once the squatters learned there was no danger, they calmed down and joined in the fun. There was no sleep in La Laja that night. King Lopilos had proved again the efficiency of the best-organized squatters colony in Mexico. The history of La Laja (The Flagstone) began a few years ago when promoters decided to build a bungalow-type hotel on a finger of land curling around along a tropical bay. About 100 squatters lived on the hill overlooking the colorful resort city. City officials promised them another site if they moved. They moved peacefully and work started on the hotel, now Las Brisas, operated by the Hilton chain. But the city didn't live up to its promise. A young Mexican in his 30s known simply as Rey (king) Lo- pitos- decided to take action. He found a quick following. On a hillside near the entrance to Acapulco a beautiful bu undeveloped 740-acre piece o land. It was ideal: Near the city with a perfect view, and because of its terrain it could be protectec in case of necessity. The squatters began building a new shantytown. To raise fund for basic necessities King Lopiti charged 80 cents per month fo squatters rights. He threw the settlement open t anyone who qualified, not just th 100 who had been ousted. With! weeks there were 2,000. Toda; there are 13,000 in La Laja. an A first step was. to set up larm sysfem as protection gainst ouster proceedings. All ledged to come to the aid of La raja when the alarm sounded, The owner of the land, a nch •>paniard, has filed suit after suit to regain his property. There hav» been delays. Officials are wary o( taking action. An eviction attempt could end in bloodshed. Too many live there, now, well entrenched and well organized. ATTENTION ALLHOME OWNERS We are going to be entering tha season before long whe nyou .will have to start heating ynur house constant?), and to heat 'a home without PROPER insulation is tn xvaste over half of your fuel, and consequently your money, and rob yourself of at least half of the comfort you could have If it were insulated properly. By being insulated properly we mean at least 4" in the attic and all outside walls blown to full studding capacity. We know that some of your homes have 2" in the attic which was a requirement, and nothing In the walls. Certainly that amount In the attic Is helping some, as you have experienced, hut it is quite a Ions ways from being what Is called In the business'a CERTIFIED fob. We are now taking theae homes of those who realize the advantage, and blowing two more inches of FTBERGLAS over what Is UD there, to fill in the cracks and to bring it to the BUREAU OF STANDARD recommendation, of no less than 4", and filling all outside walls full, rhis gives you the utmost in Efficiency and economy* When a home is Insulated In that manner with FIBERGLAS, you can save up to sa r ,'o on your gas and electric bills, and have comfort you never dreamed was possible. You also eliminate cold floors, corners, or rooms, as the proper insulation job forces the heat to all cold spots, making the entire house, ceiling to floors and corners, warm as toast. Our iob never has failed yet to stop wall sweating, and aside from ruining walls, furniture arid floors, sweating walls Is the main reason why paint will not stay on your walls on the outside of your house and you have to keep repainting. This- can very easily be explained to you. What you save oh two or three paint jobs alone will pay for the job. In the summer, homes without air-conditioning will be up to 15 degrees cooler, simply because the heat cannot come through the insulation in the ceiling and walls. Homes with air-conditioning will notice that each unit Is capable D£ covering at least twice as much space more fcvenly and save on the operating cost. : , , : A home complete!v insulated with FIBERGLAS is as near fireproof as Is possible to make one. and that in itself worth tht money. .- . ; When your SOUTHWEST INSULATION CO. representative comes around, you owe it to yourself to make an appointment and let him show vou and prove to you what this can do, how the job is done, and how it pays for itself while you pay for U, You are already paying for this service so the wise thing to do naturally is to investigate. It costs you nothing to find these things cut. NO DOWN PAYMENT NO MORTGAGE 36 MONTHS TO. PAY FIRST PAYMENT IN 60 DAYS Southwest Insulation Go. CALL FOR APPOINTMENT SU 4-7418 ENJOY HAPPY M FROM COAST-TO-COAST... ff YOUR DEALER NOW REPRESENTS AMERICA'S LEADING COMPANY 3 ?S?>. 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