San Antonio Express from San Antonio, Texas on September 3, 1970 · Page 54
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San Antonio Express from San Antonio, Texas · Page 54

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Thursday, September 3, 1970
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4-g ir SAN ANTONIO EXPRESS - Thunwkiy, S>pt. 3, 1970 "=Ws \IJ I i|>s- FiK't" By DAN KLEPPER file outdoor c?aten<Jar: • Tonighl—Saji Antonio Anglers Gub “Outdoorsman of the Year’* award dinner, 6:30 p.m., I.X)ne Star Pavilion, HemisFair Plaza. Recipients of the annual award are Mr. and Mrs. J.C. Nelson, San Antonio. . • Saturday, S u n d a y and Monday—Annual Calhoun County Fishing Festival, Port Lavaca. See story belo^v. • Saturday, Sunday—Whitening dove hunting, R’O Grande Valley and border Shooting hours nlll counties. be 12 noon to sunset. Limits on whitewings and mourning FISHING FESTIVAL AT CALHOUN doves will be 10 per day, each species, and 20 in possession. • Sept. 10—Opening of the free deer, wild hog and javeli- na bon' hunt, Aransas National WildUfe Refuge. The season nill run through Sept. 30. • Sept. 12-Opening of special teal duck season throughout the state. Shooting hours will be sunrise to sunset. Bag limits will be four per day and eight in possession. Season will extend through Sept. 20. • Sept. 12-13—Second weekend of whitening hunting. • Sept. 12-13—San Antonio city bass championship. Amistad Lake. The I3th annual Calhoun County fishing festival nill be held Saturday, Sunday and Monday. It nill be sponsored by the Port Lavaca Jaycees. More than 1,000 anglers are expected to compete for some $4,000 in prizes, which will be awarded for the best catches of redfish, flounder, gafftop, drum, trout and crab. A special tournament for youngsters 12-years-old and under will be held Saturday between 9 a.m. and noofl at the c a u s e w a y fishing pier. There is no entry fee. All fish must be caught off the pier or in waters close to the pier. All entries will be neighed at the headquarters weigh station, located near the pier. A prize wiU be awarded the winner. Tournament chairman Frankie Tupa announced that a EXOTIC GAME BIRD RELEASES special prize nill be presented to the lady angler landing the largest redfish. An aw'ards ceremony will be held Sept. 7 at 4 p.m. at the Port Lavaca Viking Mall Shopping Center. Deadline on e n t r I e s is 10 a.m. Saturday. Tickets may be purchased from any Jaycee for $2 and at many Calhoun County businesses. All fish must be caught in Calhoun County waters or at the Matagorda ship channel jetties. Fish must be weighed at one of the four official weigh stations. Weigh Stations are located at Gibson’s Fishing Center, Port O’Connor; Cunningham’s, Seadrift; Massey’s, Indianola; and tournament headquarters, Uvaca Bay Fishing Pier. TIMOTHY T. WINS IT— Favored Tinxythy T. crosses the fitoish line first in the deciding heat of the Hombletonion Wednesday afternoon to win the prestigious harness rocirvg event.—^AP Wirephoto AUSTIN—Texas Parks and Wildlife Department biologists released more than 1,400 exotic game birds in pre-selected ejg)erimental sites in three areas of the state during July and August. Biologist Jimmy May of Ty- lef said 490 ^ay francolins were released in Bell and Williamson Counties i n Central Texas. francolins near Raymondville and Riviera. May said the releases are part of the department’s continuing program to stock and test desirable exotic game birds in Texas. Exotics are being Introduced into areas where habitat destruction has reduced native species to minimal popnlations, and where sportsmen will be offered a greater variety of game. tn Northeast Texas, a t<Aal May said the exoUc game of 200. Korean pbea^sants, was^ ^ bird program is still in the ex­ liberated in a grain-producing perimental stage and is' thè ” *“ subject of careful study. Currently there are no open seasons for francolins or Korean pheasants, although hunting of Chinese ring-necked pheasants is allowed in some counties. area along the Red River in Bowie County and 200 more were freed near Chicota in Lamar County. A South Texas experiment involved the r e 1 e a s e of 410 Rick Barry Is Traded To Nets NEW YORK (AP) - Rick Barry, one of pro basketball’s hipest scorers, became the property of the New York Nets of the American Basketball Association W'ednesday. Barry was present at an afternoon news conference at which the Nets announced they had acquired the former University of Miami, Fla., star from the Virginia Squires for a high draft choice and an undisclosed amount of cash. Earlier Wednesday, the Norfolk, Va., Virginian-Pilot said the deal involved more than $200,000. The Nets purchased the contract Barry had with the Squires. It has one more year to run plus a one-year option. A Nets’ spokesman said Barry, presently a resident of San Francisco, plans to move here. Barry had been wagmg a court fight in an attempt to break his contract with the Squires, formerly the Oakland Oaks and Washington Caps. The team recently moved to Virginia. Lamar Hunt Makes Bid For Control of Pro Tennis FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (AP) — Multi-millionaire Lamar Hunt of Dallas will make a bid for control of big time tennis by putting up $1,050,000 for a series of professional tournaments next season. Details of the most grandiose financial undertaking in the game’s history will be announced at a special press conference called for 11 a.m., EDT, Thursday prior to matches in the U.S. Open Championships. Hunt, who owns the champion Kansas City Chiefs in pro football and controlling interest in baseball and soccer enterprises, bankrolls World Championship Tennis, which controls all of the leading professional players. It’s Hunt’s plan to stage 20 tournaments, in the United States and abroad, each with a $50,000 prize list and a $10,000 award to the winner. Most of the events would be in the Unit ed States. Each touinament would be limited to 32 men, with no women’s division. The entry list w'ould include both Hunt’s imposing list of contract professionals plus leading independent pros, such as Arthur Ashe, Cliff mVUiVCU UIC t V, 1 o V. ...w ------------------------------------------ -------- ------ --------—— -----------------"Mary Carter's Salute to America s Workipg Man ! La^r Day Sgk Sale Ends Sept. 5 LIMITED TIME OFFERS EXTERIOR LATEX HOUSE PAINT For wood, concrete, masonry. Dries bug-free in 30 minutes- resists cracking, peeling, mildew. Brushes, rollers clean up in soapy water. 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Lamar currently has 24 pros under contract, mcluding Rod Laver, rated the world’s best and leading money winner with $135,803; Ken Rosewall, Roy Emerson, Tony Roche, John Newcomtoe and Tom Okker. Under the planned format, perhaps only the top 15 or 20 of these would compete in the million-dollar series with some of the lesser lights on the payroll, such as Bill Bowrey of Australia, Pierre Barthes of France and Ron Holmberg of the United States, moving over to the Grand Prix circuit when there is a tournament conflict. “Lamar is going to have his cake and eat it, too,” commented one tennis personality. The Grand Prix consists of a series of tournaments under which players receive points for winning and placing in the late rounds of fixed events. Those with the higher point totals compete in a tournament at the end of the season for big purses. The Grand Prix is the brainchild of Jack Kramer, ex-tennis great and pro promoter. It is sponsored by a soft drink company. Faced with competition from the Grand Prix, it’s reported Hunt called in Mike Davies, di rector of the World Champion Tennis Troupe, recently explored their future roles in tennis. “We can do one of several things,” unt is reported to have said. “We may boycott them, we may join them or we may set up a bigger and better program of our own.” “Let’s go with our own,” suggested Davies. “Okay,” said Hunt. The $1,050,000 .series would l>e operated on a_ point basis, ^ m U.S. OPEN RESULTS FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (AP) — Summary of Wedrwsday's first round In fhe U.S. Open Tennis Cha Championship: Mens Singles Pancho Gonzales, Los Angeles, oefeot- cd Ingo Buding, West Germany, 6-2, 7-51-0, retired. Ray Moore, South Africa, defeated Ismael El Shafei, Enypt, 6-4, 6-3, 6-1. Peter Curtis, Engiand, defeated Hakon Zahr, Sweden 6-2 6-4 6-0. Allen Fox, Los Angeles, defeated J. Singh, Ind., 6-2, 7-5, 6-2. Mark Cox, England, defeated Jim Connors, Bellville, III., 6-2, 6-4, 6-2. Willlom Higgins, Nassau B.W.I., defeated Richard Dell, Bethesda Md., 6-2, 7-6. Jim AAcManus, Berkeley, Calif., defeated Bob Alloo, Berkeley, Colit., 6-3, 6-4, 6-3 Charlie Posarell, Puerto Rico, defeated Richard Russell, Jamaica, 4-6, 7-5, 7-6, 63. Ken Rosewall, Australia, defeated Robert Potthost, Cupertino, Calif., 6-2, 6-2, 64. Tomas Koch, Brazil, defeated Andres GImeno, Spain, 6-3, 6-4, 6-3. Tom Gorman, Seattle, Wash., defeated Marcelo Lara, Mexico, 4-6, 6-3, 6-2 6-4. Jean-Baptlste, Chanfreau, France, defeated Marty RIessen, Evanston, III., 2-6, 7-5, 1-6, 6-4, 6-0. Robert McKinley, St. Ann, Mo., defeot- ed Brian Gotffield, St. Petersburg, Flo., 5-7, 6-4, 3-4, 6-1, 7-6. Bill Brown, New York, defeated Tom Leonard, Arcadia, Calif., 6-1, 6-0, 6-2. Jett Borowiok, Berkeley, Colif., defeated Gerald Battrick, England, 6-1, 6-4, 6 4. Pierre Barthes, France, defeated Mike Belkins, Canpda, 6-3, 6-4, 6-3. Tony Roche, Australia, defeated Erik Van Dlllen, Seal Beach, Calif., 6-3, 6-4, 63. Steve Krulevltz, Baltimore, deteotert M.A. Ilahl, Pakistan, 2-6, 6-3, 6-1, 6-7, 6-4. Alex Metrevelio Russlo, defeated King Von Nosfrand, Brighfwaters, N.Y., 6-4, 62, 6-4. Stan Smith, Pasodeno, Calif., detected Bobby Lutz, Los Angeles, 1-6, 7-6, 6-1, 6-4. Wilhelm Bungert, Germany, defected Eric Drossart, Belgium, 4-6, 6-4, 3-6, 6-7, 6-3. Nicola Pilic, Yugolsavki, defeated Jaime Flllol, Chile, 6-2, 6-2, 7-6. Vladimir Korotkov, Russia, defeated Ken Stoort, Seal Beoch, Calif., 6-2, 7-6, 63. Frew McMillan, Sooth Africa, deteofed Poncho woltholl. Son Antonio ,T#x., 6-4, 6-2, 6-1. Clift Richey, San Angelo, Tex., defeated Chauncey Steele III.. Cambridge, Mass.. 6-4, 6-4, 6-4. Poncho Segura, Ecuodor, defeoted A. Wl|ono, indaneski, 7-6, 4-6, 7-6, 6-0. Cliff Drysdale, South Africa, ileteated Mike Machette, Belvedere, Calif., 1-6, 6-2, 6-4, 6-3. >Pat Cornelo, Chile, defeated Alex Mayer, Woodmere, N.Y. 7-6, 6-1, 7-6. Stanley Passarell, Puerto Rico, defeated Jorqen Fassbender, Germany, 7-6, 7-6, 4-6, 7-5. Roth Berth, San DIeqo, Callt., defeoted Turner Howard, Knoxville, Tenn., 6-4, 3-6, 6-1, 6-4. Tito Vosquez, Aroentlno, defeoted Lenny Schloss, Boltlmore, 7-6, 7-6, 6-4 Terry Addison, Austrolio, defeated Dick Crealy, Australlo, 6-4, 3-6, 7-6, 4-6, 6-2 Premllt Loll, India, defeated Graham Stillwell Englond, 6 4, 6-4, 3-6, 7-5. Pmii «»rVen NofTvolk. Co"n., Heftated John 'home, CoeoHo, 4-0 4-3, 7-« Brian Folrllo, New Zealand, defeoted Ron Holmberg, Highland Falls, New York, 6 4, 6-2, 6-3. Ray Ruttels, Australia, defeated John Loiin Rouyer, France, 637, 6-3, 2-6, 7-^ 7-6 Manuel Snntonn, Spoln, detented Owen Onvldson, Austrolia, 6-7, 7-6, 6-7, 6-3, 6-4. the case of the Grand Prix, with the $50,000 going to the wirmer- take-all. In addition, Hunt’s troupe probably will continue coopérât ing with the national associa tions and Madison Square Garden, which conducts tiie $200,000 Tennis Champions Classic. The latter calls for a series of $10,000 winner-take-all matches to be climaxed by a $25,000 semifinal and a $50,000 final. Laver won the $35,000 prize this year. White Sox Fire Don Gutteridge CHICAGO (AP) - Don Gutteridge was replaced as manager of the Chicago White Sox by coach Bill Adair Wednesday. The development occurred at Oakland, Calif., where the bedraggled White Sox play the A’s Wednesday night. Stu Holcomb named Tuesday as executive vice president in charge of the club bv owner John AUyn, flew to Oakland earlier Wednesday to confer with Gutteridge. Informed by Holcomb he would not be retained for 1971, Gutteridge requested he be relieved of his managerial post immediately. Adair was named interim manager by Holcomb, who said he hoped to announce a 1971 Sox manager Sept. 14 at a Chicago press Conference. Holcomb became top front office man in a shakeup by Allyn.^ In the shuffle, Ed Short, a vice president for five years and former general manager, was fired and Leo Breen was shifted from executive vice president to full direction of the Sox-,controllmg Artnell company, a holding firm. Holcomb, a college football coach for 24 years and former Northwestern Nniversity athletic director until Joining the Sox in 1966, said his trip to Oakland where the Sox play Wednesday night did not presage any immediate change in Gutteridge’s status. “I just didn’t want a million things going through Don’s mind after we informed him of the changes we made,” Holcomlb Holcomb, 59, who served ^e past two years as Sox promotion director, said he planned to “look things over” until mid- September. “I hope by that time to be able to say just how we plan to reorganize the club,” he added. It was guessed Holcomb may to be his adviser under a specific title to be determined by Allyn. Former Sox manager A1 BILL ADAIR ... new Chlsox manager Lopez, for whom Gutteridge serveci as a coach, held such an advisory post during the Eddie Stanlqr managerial regime. With Sox attendance still under the half-million mark and destined to wind up below the club’s 1969 season total of 589,546—lowest in the AL—a change of field managers has been bruited all season. Rumored candidates have included Gordon Maltzberger and Nellie Fox, former Sox players, Alvin Dark and even current star Sox shortstop, Luis Aparicio. Holcomb, former star athlete at Ohio State, resigned his 10- year position as Northwestern athletic director four years ago to become general manager of the Chicago Mustangs, a pro soccer project by John AUi which was abandoned. In that soccer phase of the White Sox operation, Holcomb reportedly was hired under a five-year contract at $40,000 annually. In October of 1968, Holcomb bcame Sox public relations director. lyn Exclusively from the San Antonio Express Full-Color, 20" x 16" Lithographs Dramatizing Crucial Moments of the 1969 SW Conference Season Each brilliant scene is a beautiful color reproduction of oil paintings by award-voinning artists Ralph Wall and Ray Herndon, who preserved on canvas, down to the most minute point of ati- thenticitw six of the truly climacteric moments in the 1969 SW Conference season. 'Mj. TEXAS VS ARKANSAS: (Litho #101) December 6, 1969—As Randy Peschel signals “Hook 'em Horns" and Bobby Mitchell joyfully dances, Jim Bertelsen scores with 3:58 remaining. Texas 15—Arkansas 14 TEXAS A & M VS BAYLOR: (Litho #103) October 25, 1969—From the two- yard line, Aggie halfback Larry Stegent goes up and over for a first quarter A & M touchdown. Texas A & M 24—Baylor 0 Lithographs Available but not Illustrated: TEXAS TECH VS SMU (litho 102) Oifober 25, 1969;—Rnider quorleiboik (hniles Hopper is shown tiring o 77 yoid, second quoiter, touchdown pass to ind Johnny Odom. Texas Tech 27-SMU 24 ARKANSAS VS SMU litho 104) November 15, 1969: Mustonq quorterbork Chuck Hixson, protected by Daryl Doggetts block, completes a thud- quarter pass. Aikoiisos 28-SMU 15 TCU VS TEXAS A & M (litho 105) October 18, 1969:—frog quorterbock Steve Judy rolls out behind Honker Jerry Miller as Aggie linebocktr lustor Adanii comes up on defense. TCU 16—Texas A 8 M 6 ARKANSAS VS RICE (litho 106) November 9, 1968:—Quorterbock Bill Montgomery rolls out behind o Rozoibock wall to complete a third quarter pass to Chuck Dicus. Arkansas 46—Rice 21 Order any three for only *3 95 Or all six tor only 95 r Order any fhree or all six. We pay postage. Allow 2 weeks for delivery. freserve for youisefi each of these unique moments in SW (onlerence lootboll history with these beoutilul 20" X 16" lithographs which ore suit- oble for framing end cemes with o full ten doy, money bock guorontee from the San Antonio Express if you le not {ompiefely satisfied. MAR TO: football History Son Antonio Express P O Box 2171, Son Antonio, Texos 78205 Pleose send me the following Footboll Histoiy lithogiophs which I hove checked below on a ten day, full money bock guarontee if I am not obsolufely sotisfied: □ Lithograph ff 101 □ lithogroph # 104 □ lithogiaph # 102 0 lithogroph # 105 □ lithogroph # 103 □ lithogroph # 106 I om enclosing a total of $ in check or money order Nome ................................................... Address...... City I b‘y ................................................State.................Zip.... j Msbi (hf(k It monti »'ixr piyiWl li (»pr«! Puklishin Ci. Ailiw i weibt (ir 4iliyiiy. ■1 I

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