Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas on May 3, 1953 · Page 20
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Lubbock Avalanche-Journal from Lubbock, Texas · Page 20

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Lubbock, Texas
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Sunday, May 3, 1953
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Page 20
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Stt.lt liU>«ck. ««.). AvtlaRcht.Journal, Sin., May >, 1)11 Sunset Of Dallas Favored In Cinder Meet O'Donnell Seeks Class B Honors (By The Associated Prcs;') More than 800 high school athletes swarm into Austin next week end for (he Interschqlastic League meet. The three-division track meet is the main show.- There will be tennis and golf but the track meet will draw 611 athletes. There will be 117 in ;»olf and 96 in tennis, half of the latter being girls. Tennis is the only sport in which the girls participle. Sunset of Dallas is a solid favorite to win the Class AA divi- ion, the top prize, in track. Brenham has the same status in Class A where it is defending champion. Class B look like a hefty fight among defending champion Sugar Land, Wink and O'Donnell. Dozen Records May 1'all More than a dozen recp::ds are expected in the three divisions with most of the new standards due to be hung up in Class B where a new sensation among the sprinters, Frank Daugherty of Olton, is likely to set the fastest time for 100 yards of all. He does this in 9.6, one-tenth o£ a second over the all-time overall record :held by Charley Parker of San . ntonio. The overall record that appears certain to be set is in the ISO-yard low hurdles in Class AA where Eddie Southern of Sunset should take about nine-tenths of a second oil the mark established last year at 20.0 in each class. Tennis Champs Return Only two defending champions return in tennis, James Schmidt of Galveston in Class AA boys singles and Pauline Bingarnan of Asherton in Class A-B girls singles. One champion in golf returns. He is Richard Parvino ol Pine Tree who won the Class B singles title last year. Two teams that won championship also will be back Lamar of Houston in Class AA and Pine Tree in Class ACCORDING TO MANAGER DUROCHER: NothingWrong With Giants That Few Base Hits Won't Clear Up NEW YORK, May 2-UF- There's nothing wrong with the Giants, according to Manager Leo Durocher, that a few clean base hits won't clear up. That's been the story behind the story of the Giants' slump—so show a combined mark of .231 for the season. The collective batting slump is all the more aggravating to Durocher because it has happened at the Polo Grounds — long famous as a hitter's heaven. Durocher has managed to keep reminiscent of the 1951 debacle in hii famous temper throughout the ! which they lost 11 straight. It | slump but he is too highly paid a hasn't been that bad this year— manager to try to ride out trouble "only'- 10 losses in 15 games but!very long. Leo draws about S50,- that in itself is surprising in view I 000 a season and even Giant aud- of the team's failure to hit. Bobby Thomson and Monte Irvin, the celebrated 1-2 punch of 11951, shoulder the greatest share 'of the blame because so much is : expected of them. Thomson has not been too bad—he has hit four homers and won two games despite a ,269 average—but Irvin has collected only 12 hits in 59 tries for a pathetic. .202 mark, Williams Hitting Over .300 itors must be shown why they can't receive the same kind of managing for $25,000. Roger Bannister Sets New British Mile Run Record OXFORD, England, May 2—UP —Roger Bannister set a new British Native and All Comers mile run record of four minutes 3.6 sec- Slafon To Conclude Drills On Friday SLATCJ, May 2 (Special) — Slaton High School will conclude 1953 spring football training this Friday night with a full-dress game between next year's varsity and the Tiger Exes. The game will be played at Tiger Stadium at 8 c.m. as one of th- highlights of Western Day. Admission will be 50 and 25 cents. A comedy program is planned for half time ceremonies with the Slaton High band to play before and during the game. Coach Homer Thompkins announced the following starting lineup for the varsity: Ends — Harold Troutt and Tommy Shearer, tackles — Don Wright and James George, guards — Loran Gilliland and Waymon Muse, center — Travis Gentry, quarterback — Jerry Reynolds, halfbacks — Joe Sparkman and Darrell Wiley, fullback — Chester Fondy. Some 25 boys have been practicing this spring for four weeks, Thompkins is in his first year as head football coach at Slaton, after taking over for Dillard Odair, who resigned to take a similar job at Colorado City. GETTING READY FOR THE RACES — Five Lubbock High tracksters are getting ready to leave for the state meet that starts Friday. All five of the athletes placed either first or second to qualify in the Region 1 meet. Left to right, Robert Webb, who won the shot put; J. W. Hutcherson, who tied for first in the high jump; Bill Clark, who finished second in the 830; Troy Harber, who was second in the 220 yard dash; and Jerry Davis, who tied for first in the pole vault. Webb, Hutcherson and Clark are seniors while Harber is a sophomore and Davis a junior. (Staff Photo.) * * * only regular hitting over .300 and . versity Amateur Athletic Associa- Whitey Lockman, with .280, is the ' tion meet. only Bannister's time breaks Sydney ri of o- Dougherty Heads List Of Stars B. Sunset is favored in Class AA track because of its great hurdler, sprinter and relay runner—Southern; its mighty shot putter. Carl Self, and its ace high-jumper, Tom Kelly. , Wichita Falls will put up a crack mile relay team and also a fine low hurdler in Jimmie Patt arson. Abilene is strong on pole vaulters, broad-jumpers and weight men. Odessa is good in the hurdles and sprints, including the sprint relay. Royal Vale Wins Gallant Fc« Handicap By Length And Hnlf NEW YORK, May 2 (B«) — Eoyal Vale, a $24.40 longshot ridden smartly by Jackie Westrope, won the $71,400 Gallant Fox Handicap at Jamaica today 'yy a length and a half in 1:55-2/5 — only one-fifth second off the track record for a mile and three-sixteenths. Cold Command was second and One Count third, with the favorite, Crafty Admiral, finishing out of the money by a nose. 29 Plains Athletes In State Track Meet By BILL HART Avalanche-Journal Sports Writer The South Plains will be represented by 29 top notch track stars this weekend in Austin for the running of the State Inter- of the best—if not the best—in the state. Hutcherson tied with four others at 5 feet 6 but he has bettered this by three inches. Very few high junipers have hit the 6 foot scholastic League Track and Field mar k this year, especially in CATALINA SWIM SUITS COMPLETE STOCK Masks ... Fini ... E«r stos- ptrj ... Not* clips ... II* r»ady for iht op«mng sf swim nason. SPORTS CENTER HI 2 • 13th Dial 2-3013 Meet. Preliminaries will start Friday morning and afternoon with the finals being unreeled Saturday afternoon. Heading the list of stars is the speedy sprinter from Olton, J. Frank Daugherty. The senior has set a record in the 100 yard dash JP every meet he has entered this year and has already been picked by the writers over the state to break the state record. Favored In 220 Daugherty is also favored to win the 220 yard dash and the Olton 440 yard relay team of Archie Souter, Bryant, Walden and R. V. Allcorn should place high in that event. The Lubbock Westerners qualified five men for the meet. They are Jerry Davis in the pole vault, Robert Webb in the shot put, J. W. Hutcherson in the high jump, Bill dark in the 880 and Troy Harber in the 220. Webb threw trie Iron ball over 49 feet at the regional meet last week and that toss is just one foot off the second best mark in the state in Class AA. Davis tied with Don Trickey of Amarillo for first place, both clearing 11 feet 6. However, Abl- j lene qualified two men that jumped over 12 feet. Harber Has Chance Harber has a good chance to place in the 220. He was fourth ir the event at the Bluebonnet Relays at Brownwood and he was running against the best in the state then. dark finished second In the 880 behind Terry Northcutt of Amarillo and the Sandie is rated one PUT YOUR FORD IN TIMOP SHAPE LABOR Parts Extra LUBBOCK AUTO CO., Inc. "32 Ytaru Your Fevd D*oler" 820 TEXAS PhoM 5-5524 Class AA. Qualified Three Men Denver City has a good chance of taking the Class A crown. The Mustangs qualified three men and a relay team. The Steeds have the best mark in the 440 relay by .01 in the state and that —should they win the event—is worth 16 points. Other Mustangs going are Dave Powell and David Brooks in the pole vault, John Dale Curtis in the dashes. Brooks will probably enter the broad jump and the low hurdles while Phillip Shook, one of the members of the relay team may run the 100. Jackie StocRton will represent Brownfield at the meet in both of the hurdle races and possibly Scndlot Baseball Meet Begins Today oth^r who is close. The rub here is that both are short-range Wond(>rson . s ^n.iTL'T 6 k '" °" ly 4-06.6 and h is Gothenburg ^V ote C! regular S ,e!ied upon *&•* ™de in 1945. to produce their share of hits just haven't been connecting. TULSA, May 2 (IB-Sandlot baseball for teen-agers, sponsored across the nation by the U. S. Junior Chamber of Commerce and the National Baseball Congress, will begin play Sunday. Don Neer, the Jaycees sports director at National headquarters here, said a celebrity in each team participating in the program will throw out the first ball. Neer said a plaque will be awarded to the Jaycee group sponsoring the most teams on opening day. The Amarillo, Texas, club, he said, has reported it will field 20 teams for the Sunday openers. The award will be based on population. Last year, Richland, Wash., was the winner. Chris Chattaway set the early pace, passing the half-mile post in Don Mueller, a normal .280-hitter, is languishing at .205; Hank Thompson is hitting .238; Daryl Spencer, the highly-touted rookie, was benched when his average dipped to .184 and catcher Wes Westrum's average is .176. Burma now views forest prod- The eight key men, who normal- ucts as a favorable long-term in- ly would average about .285, thus, dustry, Rangoon reports. t , 2 minutes, 4 seconds. At the last lap in 3 minutes, 5 seconds, Bannister stormed into the lead, and Chattaway dropped his arms and walked off the track, KILLED IN WRECK KINGSVILLE, May 2 W-George Dietz, Kleberg County, was killed when his truck struck a concrete bridge on Highway 77 near here last night. area performers are Frank Womack of Floydada s ervenut the mile run; Jim Holt of Mule- ffice had to ffl 880; Buck Johnson of „,.,.,,, ... Mc „,..,; .1.,, ,,,M>,K ,„,„ some of the other events that he placed in the region meet, Anton is sending two boys, Ken- shoe in the Muleshoe in the mile; Gene Ellis of Andrews in the hurdle races; Billy Don Wright and Wade Graham of Andrews in the weights. Took Title With Ease O'Donnell wrapped up the Class B title with ease in the regional meet but did not qualify a relay team. Kenneth Fannon, who was second in the high hurdles at the state meet last year, is back and is running faster than he was at this time last year. He should place in the lows, also. Other Eagles making the trip ere Benny Clark in the high jump, broad jump and the discus; Arthur Jackson in the mile; Jimmy Jackson in the 880, and Roger Doss in both hurdles. Friona, who was 17 points behind O'Donnell in the region meet, can also be counted on to finish high in the point ladder. The Chiefs of Raymond Cook qualified only one—Darrell Robbins—and a mile relay team, but Robbins has one of the better times in the state including all divisions in the 440 and he should place in the high jump and the broad jump. Jordan May Enter Other Events Ben Jordan qualified on the relay teams and he may enter place in his sDecialty, which was won by Jim Benton of Union of Brownfield. Whiteface is sending two athletes, Dickie Dickerson in the pole vault and Reece Washington In the mile. Last year Robbins was third In the 440 and Fannon was fifth In the low hurdles for the lone Class B placers while Johnson was fourth in the mile, Max Buhrman of Muleshoe won the broad jump (he was third at the region meet) Spearr of Andrews won the highs and was third in the lows, Olton was third ia the 440 yard relay and Shook of Denver City was third in the 100 yard dash with Buhrman fourth. Points scored in the state meet are first place, 10 points; second place, 8, third 6, fourth 4, fifth 2 and sixth 1. In relay races scoring system is first 16, second 10, third 6, fourth 4, fifth 2 and sixth 1. DIAL 2-4944 COMPLETE OPTICAL SERVICE... •LASSIS PMSCtlllP ONLY IF NtCtSSART No Interest Or Carrying Charge OFFICES OF Or, P. K, Palmer OPTOMETRIST America's Finest Aluminum Windows APCO AWNING WINDOW CASEMENT WINDOW KOROSEAL WEATHER STRIPPING FOR CASEMENT WINDOWS "Apco" America's; Finest Aluminum Double-Hung. Type Window Reynolds & Ware Aluminum Casements & Awning Windows "Spacemaker" Steel Sliding Closet Doors Steel Windows • Steei Door Frames • Steel Window Frames We Carry The Largest Stock Of Windows In West Texas Compare Quality! • Compare Prices! AMERICAN WINDOW COMPANY 1942 TEXAS AYE DIAL 3-4741 Where Hundreds Have Been Made Well! Dial 5-8711 1713 Main St. Res. 2-8034 IhrCHIROPRAttOR-and 1fo* APOPLEXY OR PARALYTIC STROKE Apoplexy is commonly known as a "paralytic stroke." When It comes on gradually there are symptoms such as headache, dizzyness, pains in the head, and numbness or tingling arms, hands, or feet. Following this there may be vomiting and paralysis on one side, which is usually the right side. However, there are many cases where the left side is totally paralyzed Most cases, however, occur suddenly, when the blood is suddenly effusedfinto the substance of the brain. It may begin with a sudden pain in the head, and the person afflicted will fall into a state of apoplectic coma or paralytic stroke. In a few cases the coma may be attended with convulsions, but usually they are absent. The breathing is slow, noisy, and irregular. The pulse is full and slow, and the cheeks, puff out with expiration or exhaling the air out of the lungs. The pupils in the eyes are unequally enlarged, and one side of the body is paralyzed. The paralysis is on the side opposite to fee side of the hemorrhage which is in the brain, except of the face, which may be paralyzed on the side of the hemorrhage. The head and eyes may dlaviate towards the side of the hemorrhage in the brain. The parlysis of the face may be determined by smoothing out the wrinkles .of the face, and it will be noticed that one side returns to its normal shape more rapidly than the other, and by raising the leg or arm and permitting them to drop it will be seen that the paralyzed extremity drops as if dead. There a usually a slight fever of 100 or 101 degrees, the paralyzed side being one or two degrees wanner than the unaffected side. In severe cases the temperature may suddenly rise to 106 degrees, and death soon follows. The majority of cases are not fatal; in those that recover the coma disappears in from five hours to five or six days, after which there is great weakness, mental confusion disturbances of speech and paralysis. (Con'L next week.) (Back on the air every Wednesday 11:05 A. M. over KVSP, 1460 on your dial. Seagraves Grid Candidates Report SEAGRAVES,..May 2 (Special)—Twenty-seven candidate* for next season's Seagraves Eagle football squad, including nine 1952 lettermen, have reported *o Coach A. D. Shaker for spring training. Lettermen out for the spring grid drills are: Bobby McDaniel, Lawrence Barber, Eddie Henson, Bob Elliston, Ray Kinnison, R. H., Tudor. Clyde Kennedy, Johnny Gooding and Glen Roberts. Other candidates' are: Nolan Barbee, Jerry Huntley, Wayne Pierce, Ralph Hulsey, Melvin Kinnison, Eddie Hale, Richard Dickey, Dickie Willingham, Don Sellers, Franklin Middleton, James Middleton, Buddy Harper, James Bruce, Delton Eaton, Albert Randall, Ronnie Lewis, Shayne McDaniel and S. J. Bryan. Doyle Corder and Billy O'Neal have been named team managers for the 1953 season. Thompkins, a graduate of TCU, was an assistant last season. 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