Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana on August 22, 1962 · Page 13
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August 22, 1962

Lake Charles American-Press from Lake Charles, Louisiana · Page 13

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Lake Charles, Louisiana
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Wednesday, August 22, 1962
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WE6., AUGUST 22, T962, Lake Cfmrfes Amerkaft P« SJ Local Teams Have First Scrimmage NAVY BACKFIELD — These players posing with the team mascot will make up the first-string backfield when Navy opens its season September 22 against Penn State. Left to right are halfback John Sai, quarterback Ron Klenick, fullback Pal Donnelly and halfback Jim Stewart. Sai, Navy's leading ground gainer last year, will miss the start of practice which begins Thursday at Quonset Point, R.I., because of mononucleosis. Klemick started every game at quarterback in 1961. (AP Wirephoto). COMMISSION SLATES HEARING ON MONDAY NEW ORLEANS (AP) — The Louisiana Wild Life and Fisheries Commission will hold a public hearing here Monday on the 1962 duck season regulations set by the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service. E. R. McDonald, commission chairman, said he called the meeting because of the confused situation and to allow all agencies involved to be heard. He said Daniel H. Janzen, director of the Bureau of Sports Fisheries and Wildlife of the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service, has been invited. The state commission's regular monthly meeting is set for 10 a.m. Tuesday. 2ND AF TOURNEY Unbeaten Teams Tangle Tonight v* W The first cruicial game of the I three hits and a pair of damaging annual Second Air Force Base- blows by Larry Earle. ball tournament is in prospect to- Catcher Pepe Ramirez was al- night at the base diamond when most the whole show for Barks- Chennault and Offutt tangle at 8 dale with three hits in three trips, p.m. in the finals of the winners' two of them doubles, bracket. , Blylheville got tight pitching from Cliff Whitney and solid stick support from Terry Kups and Dick Bumar to oust Clinton- Sherman. The Bombers got single runs in the second and fourth, aad put the game out of reach Blytheville and Barksdale will i with a pair in the seventh on dou- baltle al 4 p.m. to see who slaysjbles by Joe Maslerson and Tom in the running, but the Chennault- Crowe. Offult clash to see who avoids the LOSERS' BRACKET treachery of the losers' bracket in ,„ " ,i iii i- i ,. ff • Clinton-Sherman the double-elimination affair. Biyineviiie looms as the big one. Offutt mounted a 10-hit attack Big Ten Signs New Rose Bowl Contract CHICAGO (AP) - The Rose Bowl, granddaddy of all New New Year's Day football bowl games, again has become an official family affair between the Big Ten and the Athletic Association of Western Universities. They formally certified a continuous contract Tuesday whereby the Big Ten's "most representative" team wil appear in the Pasadena classic yearly against the AAVVQ champion. The West Coast group is made up of Southern California, UCLA, California, Stanford, Washington and Washington State. . The "open end" pact, similar to the one the Big Ten had with the Pacific Coast Conference be- a date which would more games to be fore its demise in 1960, requires that - cancellation by either party be on such permit two played. The Big Ten will continue to enforce its rule that .no team can appear twice in succession. The old contract expired after the 1960 game in which Washington crushed Wisconsin 44-8. In the last two games, Minnesota went on an invitation by the AAWU. The Gophers lost to Washington 17-7 in 1961 and trimmed UCLA 21-8 last New Year's Day. Minnesota will not be eligible for the 1963 game. The Big Ten is making the contract retroactive in respect to its no repeat clause. No Spinach for Little Leaguers ^y The Big Ten received the 6-4 majority vote needed to enter another contract at its winter meetings in December. A day of head-knocking, including the first scrimmage of the season between two city schools, produced the usual bruises among the players and plenty of food for thought for parish coaches Tuesday. Landry and Sam Houston clashed in the scrimmage session, an affair labeled as beneficial by both coaches. "We definitely need more work on defense," Landry coach J i m McNally observed. At the same time, McNally cited the fine defensive play of one player, Houston Thibodeaux, from his middle guard spot. Sam Houston coach Glenn Wil- Jjams termed the meeting "a good scrap" and was generally pleased with his charges. "We were lacking in finesse and timing, but managed to move the ball fairly well," Williams stated. "We also saw where we need plenty of work." Performing well for the Broncos were Quarterback Danny Benoit, halfback Dan Denson and fullback Roy Lejeune on offense, while tackles Dwayne Whittaker and Bobby Cormier and backs Ken McCain and Walter Baumgarten stood out on defense. Four other schools vented their wrath upon themselves in intra- squad clashes. Perhaps the roughest of these occurred at Marion, where coach Rudy Landry expressed pleasure with the charger's hustle following a hard-hitting session. Stickouts for the Chargers were guards Ronnie Thomas and Gene Reese, along with quarterbacks Bobby Gunn and Maurice P e 1 o- quin. Landry is awaiting word on the availability of promising quarterback transfer Steve Hamilton, who is having trouble with an old ankle injury. Sulphur also experienced a spir- f~. • —--.j ». U w ^.-xjv^i i^u^cu a aiju The AAWU, which unanimously ited clash, which featured plenty favored the contract, guaranteed of defensive work by the first unit, the Pasadena Tournament of j with the second and third groups Roses Association that it will not -" ' send any of its teams to another bowl. The Big Ten has a strict policy against post-season football other than competition in the Rose Bowl. alternating on offense. The Tor fullback situation, temporarily up in the air because of injuries, should straighten out considerably with the return of Johnny Walker to active duty on Fri- day. But, on the other side of thelderson and stout play bv guard ledger, the Tors lost the services | Sid Ingles g a!m?\!t ei r ingS ' ? h ° gaVe U P the i B "t as a whole, Core thought game for personal reasons. that his charges appeared a Coach Jack D o 1 a n d compli- slow and lacked "life" despitt mented the efforts of Jerry Mou-|fact that they hit pretty goori. ton and Charles Babin in filling j Coach Ray Kcever had his Vinin while three of the Tor line ton team rolling in high gear in what he " hit .ho busters were injured. Lake diaries coach Roy Collins pronounced his team a "little dead" after a scrimmage. Collins was still pleased with his first unit, but was concerned with the second group', failure to provide much depth for the squad thus far. The Wildcats, who plan a trip to DeRidder Thursday, are without the services of halfback Tim Winterbottom and end Atvin King, both of whom are out of town for the week. Fullback Paul DeMary, quarter- i Riedr Richard Cretmi termed a "pretty gnccl practice" (hat was devoted chiefly to fundamentals. Keevor spoke highly of the play of quartcrhark Ronnie Trosclair and fialfbark Johnny Brcatix. in addition In Iho, fine work nf his new assistant, coach. Charlie Johnson, a former Northwestern Stnte star who is handling the line duties. The Linns welcomed a valuable addition in lefterman halfh^k Km Cooky, who reported for I lie first, lime Tuesday, but on the o'li'. or hand, hack Lionel Landry is klo David Landry has a bad shouN rlcr. most ' Inwa * ridders were "Pccird to af M easy l havc (1 ^ r first contact work to. after a rugged Monday session,! day following a spirited practice as coach Jimmy Austin tried to devoted to work on give the bruised Gators a little I Tuesday respite prior to big meeting with Byrd today in Natchitoches. Among the injured Gators are center Jack Daughenbaugh, who has a bruised arm, and end Larry Gott, out with a bruised back. Austin had words of praise particularly for the older hands on the LaGrange team for their hustle and leadership in the drills thus far. At West Lake, coach Talmadge Core put the Rams through their first contact work of the season in a half-hour clash that featured fine running by halfback Jimmy Daigle and fullback Warren An* The Yellow Jackets arc reported to he showing a lot of hustla in a wide open battle for most of the positions on the starting eleven. BOXINQ By The Associated Press "" NEW BEDFORD. Ma-,5.— Jorcje For. nondpr, 153, Buenos Aires, outpo : nt-d SSIuiJn^"' 151 ' Pa '« r s°"' N.j!, 10. BEAUMONT, Ti>x.-Rolph DuDfit, U3, New Orleans, outpointed Henry Watson, 145, Dallas, 15. SAN ANTONIO, Tex.—Raymundo Tor. res, 1J4, Roynovx Mexico, sbopoed Art Hayward, 13SV;. Port Arthur, Texcr, 9 HOUSTON, Tex.—Garland (Rip) Ron. flail, Houston, outpointed Guy Sumlin, Mobile/ Ala., 10. SPORTS CALENDAR TODAY BASEBALL: Second Air Force tournament, Chennault diamond, 4 p.m. and R p.m. TOMORROW TENNIS: LCRC adult mixed doubles finals, Lake Charles High School courts, 7 p.m. BASEBALL: Second Air Force Tournament, Chennault diamond, 8 p.m. BOWLING BALLS SHOULD BE FITTED AS CAREFULLY AS GLASSES! . Offutt gained its share of the draw Tuesday, winning a 13-7 slugfest over Barksdale. In the other Tuesday game, once-beaten Blytheville eliminated Clinton- Sherman from the tourney 4-1. 9 4 Cliff a and received full benefit of six Barksdale errors. The .winners broke the game open with three runs in the seventh, and really put the lid on with five more in the eighth. David Bohman scattered nine hits to get credit for the victory, but needed help from Ray Kalli- hcr, Monday's winner, to get the final out as Barksdale rallied for three in the ninth, Bohman aided his own cause with a three-run double in the second, but much of the damage was done by Russell Bjornson's Arab! Loses In Little Boys Series WEST MONROE, La. (AP) D e f e n ding champion Rossville, Ga., and Birmingham, Ala.—the two remaining undefeated tournament teams—meet tonight in the 1'Vvie Little Boys baseball world sp" ; es. ' i ' 'her action, Pensacola, Fl (First , 000 010 000-1 r _ 010 100 ?0x 4 I Randy Smith and Dave Valorize; | Whitney and Tom Crowe. I WINNERS' BRACKET ' (Second Round) Barksdalo 200020003—7 9 « Offult 030 020 35x—13 10 4 John Grater, Bill Ragland (7), Victor Benlntende (8) and Pepe Ramirez; Randy Haynes, Raymond Kalllher (9) and John Kunzman. W—Haynes. L— Crater. LCRC Net Finals Sef Thursday 1C local tennis fans who turn out at high school park Thursday at 7 p.m. to see the finals of the LCRC adult mixed doubles tournament gel the "this is where I came in" feeling, they may be excused. WILUAMSPORT, Pa. (AP)-If there is a spinach grower's association—which seems most likely —there is bad news for it today from the home of the Little League Baseball World Series. Little Leaguers here don't eat spinach. They dont eat red beets, either. But they are rough on roast liecf and mashed potatoes, fruit, ice cream and cake. Eight teams are gathered here for play in the Little League World Series, which got underway Tuesday. Pitman, N.J., eliminated Del Rio, Tex., 2-1, in the opener, and Kankakee, 111., one of the favorites, sent_ Stoney Brook, Ont., Canada into the elimination bracket. Pitman meets Kankakee in the second round Thursday. In todays games, San Jose, Calif., meets a team of American boys whose parents are stationed in France and Monterrey, Mexico, plays Kunitachi, Japan. Each team occupies its own little house near the sleek diamond where the championship games are played, and they eat in a common mess hall, cafeteria style. And eat is the word. "We have four kinds of fruit for breakfast," says Mrs. Florence Jackson, who has supervised the care and feeding of the Little Leaguers for nine years, "And some of the boys take all four. We have no special diet, but we have found that Ihey don't like fancy foods. "They love any kind of barbeque, hot dogs, hamburgers, vegetable soup, and, of course, cake and ice cream. "They do not like spinach, or red beets, so we dont serve them. "The Japanese boys brought some of their own food, and we laid in a big supply of rice for them, but they don't seem to want it. They eat the same foods the other boys do, now. "So do the Mexican boys, although they like hot peppers on everything, except ice cream." Three Shore Tuesday Bow/ing Spotlight • !V-» tlWlM/JJ, *. V *tkD«VUltl» Jf iU, , | . the field against Arab! and! ' M ' esenl tonl & hl - For the second year in a the final match will featured the team of L. J. Armand and Jane Henry vs Jimmy Watson and Frankie Lewis. The finals, originally scheduled for tonight, have been rescheduled for Thursday since it was impossible for both teams to be HONOR ROLL 1200 LINES: Frank Moseley 210, Dom Fanello 210. row, | MO SERIES: None. 175 LINES: Marilyn Smith 200, Lou Greln 192-177, Marie Scogglns 191, Mildred Stoma 1B7, Rose Grubb 185180, Lucille g u ' r £.ne 184, Dlt Dowles 183, Marsha Black 182, Elnor Seavey 178. 500 SERIES: Marilyn Smith 525, Rose 510, Marie M SI S.C., plays Chatta- •;j, Tenn. i Tuc,s(l;iy'.s action. Meridian, is., and host West Monroe both orsd their second defeats and bowed out of the double-elimina- Irm tourney. Columbia nipped Meridian, 5-4, and Pensacola downed West Monroe, 6-3. Billy Mullins and Ricky Rucker Tuesday night teamed to pace Birmingham to a 2-0 victory over Chattanooga. Mullins tossed a one- hitter and fanned 15, only one short of the series record. Rucker, who pitched a no-hitter Monday night, belted a solo home run in the second. Chip Liner walloped a three-run home run to provide the key blow in Rossville's 4-3 victory over Arab! Tuesday night. Brad Theard hit two out of the park with the bases empty in a losing cause. Armand and Henry, who won the title a year ago, breezed past Allen Singleton and Lynda Clawson 6-3, G-l berth. Solid to gain ground their finals strokes by both Armand and Henry proved too much for the losers, since Singleton has not been playing enough to regain his fine form of a few years ago. Watson and Lewis had a tough lime of it against Carlos Perez and Virginia Griffith before winning 6-3, 3-6, 6-4. Jt took all of the winners' combined effort to overcome the inspired play of Perez, who was particularly effective at the net. Thursday's finals will close out this year's tournament and will be followed by the presentation of trophies to all of the winners in the junior, senior and adult divisions. Frank Moseley, Dom Fanello and Marilyn Smith turned in the most impressive performances of a rather sub-par night of bowling in the city Tuesday. Moseley and Fanello, bowling in the Tuesday Mix Up Doubles loop, both rolled 210 scores, the only scores recorded over that mark. Smith, rolling in the same league, had an even 200 to lead all the women, in addition to a 525 series. TUESDAY MIX OP DOUBLES Men's Gome: Frank Moseley, Sh*|l, and Dom Fanello, MBS, 210 McLeon iSi' 6 " U ° Yd Sheaffer ' Sheaffer- Mor " yn Smllh ' sheaf - Rose Grubb, Mayor'*, And your Brunswick Dealer can fit you best! . Women's Series: Smith, 525. Team Game: Sheaffer-McLean, 703. Team Series: Sheaffer-McLean, 1989. B °WLARENA HOUSEWIVES LEAGUE i? Womens Game: Lou Greln, Mayors, Women's Series: Team Game: Mayor's, 6M. Team Series: Mayor's, 1909. FRANK •tfCCoUBA," ,. •Auto Class Sale* Mgr. Replace your Cracked WINDSHIELD WUb 21 SHAT-R-PRQQF GUSS QUARANTEEB NOT TO LEAK SEE "FflAWC" We Service INSURANCE CLAIMS (FREB PICK UP AND DELIVERY) ALLIED UUSS, ING, Look for this authorized Custom-Matic installation where you buy your ball, Get a prescription fitting. See your Brunswick dealer who is authorized to use the precision Custom-Matic system... the method that properly determines finger size, span and pitch ... and then lets you test your grip in action before you buy. The patented Custom-Matic test ball has weight inserts which vary up to 16 pounds. By studying your swing, your dealer can tell which weight and grip are right for you. Remember: Once drilled, a bowling ball is for keeps-so be fussy about who drills it. AUTHORIZED BRUNSWICK DEALERS KNOW THEIE BUSINESS. THEY HAVE SOLD, FITTED AND DRILLED MORE BOWLING BALLS THAN ALL OTHER DEALERS COMBINED! "BiuuiAwick THE NO. 1 NAME IN BOWLING! ACE BOWLING SUPPLY "Your Authorized Uruaswlek Dealer" NOW LOCATED IN TUB BOWkAKENA 3727 Jlwy. J4—!<ake Charles IMioae 477.3700 L0BLANC BOWLING SUPPLY "Your Oldest Franchisee! Brunswick Dealer In S.\Y. BRUNSWICK BALLS—BAUS—SHOES 406 1'mviU UE ,.

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