Alamogordo Daily News from Alamogordo, New Mexico on April 16, 1967 · Page 2
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Alamogordo Daily News from Alamogordo, New Mexico · Page 2

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Alamogordo, New Mexico
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Sunday, April 16, 1967
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Page 2
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Page 2 ALAMOGORDO (NM) DAILY NEWS Sunday, April 16, 1967 Tigers Win TwinbilF DIAMOND ACTION — Danny Boyce is at City Park. The Tigers won both games, pictured at bat for Alamogordo Saturday 12-2 and 5-4, Boyce, Tiger catcher, had in the Tigers doubleheader with Parkland two singles and a triple. (Staff Photo) Motsor», Ryun Score Doubles New Mexico Posts Win Over Kansas, Texas A&M By PAT THOMPSON Associated Press Writer ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. (AP) — Texas A&M's Randy Matson and Jim Ryun of Kansas each scored double victories but t threatened no world records Saturday night in a triangular track and field meet won by 4 New Mexico. Ryun won the mile in 4 min* utes, 11.1 seconds and the 880- yard run in 1:50.9, considerably lower than his highs in those events. Matson captured the shot put with a throw of 69 ft., 2*4 inches, 1 foot and 5 inches off his world record. The burley Aggie also won in the discus with a toss of 190 t 8M>, which is 23 feet, inch less than his best. Bernie Rivers and Steve Caminiti were the workhorses in New Mexico’s key victory. Rivers zipped to a 9.4 seconds Tiger Tennis Team Wins Deming Invite time in the 100 and he took the 220 in 21.4. Rivers also ran the first leg on New Mexico’s 440 yard relay team which won in 40.6. Caminiti ran the second leg on that relay, finished fourth in the long jump, second in the 100; and captured a first place in the ; 440 intermediate hurdles with a time of 52.9 seconds. A crowd of about 5,500 persons watched the meet, which was hindered by intermittent winds of up to 10 miles per hour. New Mexico wound up with 88 \k team points, Kansas was second with 63 and Texas A&M had 30*2. “I was just running for j (team) points,” said Ryun. He said Albuquerque’s 5,300 - foot altitude did not seem to bother him. Timber Finally Resounds Alamogordo High had their finest afternoon with the timber Saturday when they swept past El Paso Parkland in a doubleheader at City Park, 5-4 and 12 - 2 . Bobby Gonzales, the third Tiger pitcher to see action, was the winner in the first game. Joe Harder started and was relieved by Jim Romanski in the second. Gonzales came on in the third and finished up. The Tigers had to go extra innings to win the first game, with Gus Velasco singling home Danny Boyce from second with the winning run in the bottom of the eighth. Boyce had opened the inning with a single and advanced to second on a wild pitch. Fred Henry picked up the lone extra base hit for the Tigers, a double in the third inning. The Tigers picked up single runs in the first, second, third, seventh and eighth innings. Dog- getti went the distance for Parkland and was the loser. In the second game, the Tiger bats, pretty well silenced most of the season, resounded with 15 hits. Rick Dawsey, Chuck Bowden, Wayne Mount and Phil Blazer all had two singles each, while Danny Boyce had a triple and a single. The Tigers scored five runs in the fifth and three each in the third and sixth innings. Phil Blazer was the winning pitcher, Frank the loser. In the big fifth inning in which the Tigers came up with five runs, Ronnie Dameron, Danny Boyce, Blazer, Velasco and Dawsey all singled and together with a walk to Mount produced the Tigers best rally of the day. The Tigers will host Roswell Thursday at City Park at 1 and 3 p.m. The games had originally been set for Saturday. DOWN THE STRETCH— This is some of the action in the White Sands Invitational Junior High track meet held Saturday at Public Schools Stadium. Leg men are cominng down the last few steps in Burton Sets Mark the 440 yard relay in the eighth grade division. Alameda won the event and the eighth and ninth grade divisions. Aaron Burton of Chaparral set the only new record, winning the 440. AlamedaTakesTwo Sands Track Titles Alameda swept to victory in Discus—Baker, Central; Sears, , ... ... and Ortega, Ajameda, 135-11 Vi. the eighth and ninth grade dl- p0ie vault — Hensley, Lynn; Vision Saturday at the White Cheparral and Lopez, Central, 10 Sands Invitational track Lynn mooi i Broad lump — Hernandez, Alameda; j i ill l Baker, Central and Coleman, Central, 19-9. Baseball at Public Schools Stadium. i H*9h iump—P. Romney, Court; J. Alameda copped six firsts 5-rnev’ c"ur’ an" Kissm“n' Ala"’Ma' in the ninth grade class and six 474g°'yard Alameda, Central, Lynn, in the eighth grade division. 120 -yard low hurdles — wright, Aia- Other ninth teams included uS*; R°mney' Cour' Av<"°s' L>,nn’ Chaparral, 56; Court, 53; Central, 51; and Lynn, 45. In the I eighth grade class, Lynn had j 161; Central, 20; Chaparral, 14 ] ¡and White Sands, 10. Aaron Burton of Chaparral set a new record in the 440- yard dash with a time of 53.6. Chaparral won the 880 medley with a 1:47.8 clocking. Robert Hill, Robert Moyer, Jim An 76ers Take First Game Of Playoff 100-yard dash — Hernandez, Alameda; Coyazo, Central and Nieto, Court, 10.9. 440-yard dash — Burton, Chaparral; Caro, Court and Blends, Central, 53.6 (new meet record), 70-yard high hurdles—Wright, Alameda; Ziehl, Lynn and Avalos, Lynn, 9.4. 660-yard run—Orona, Central; Solfau, Chaparral and Wilcox, Court, 1:33.6 220-yard dash—Pettes, Alameda, Nieto, Court and Hill, Chaparral, 24.1. 880-yard medley — Chaparral, Central and Court, 1:47 8. Mile relay—Chaparral, Lynn and Alameda, 3:50 8, Eighth results: High jump—Moran, Lynn; Sharp, Lynn and Chidester, Alameda, 5-2, Pole vault—Taylor, Alameda; Baca, Lynn, 9-0. Shot puf-Emerlck, Lynn; Emerson, Alameda and Riftzell, White Sands, 41-7 Discus-Christensen, Alameda; Warner, Alameda and Rittzell, White Sands, Broad Jump Sharp, Lynn; Rhyne, Alameda and Trevino, Alameda, 18-11 >. 220 yard relay—Alameda, Lynn, Central, 25 1. 70 yard low hurdles — Miles, Lynn; Warren, Alameda and Ray, Chaparral, 10.0 75-yard dash — Trevino, Alameda; Duffers T rested Royally HOLLYWOOD (AP) — Duffers get royal treatment at Mike Austin’s golf school. Sometimes the tall, graying proprietor greets them in a tuxedo and black bowler. A visitor asked why. “I just came back from a Cabinet meeting,” he said. Austin, you see, is a king — head of the kingdom of Aqualandia. He claims his realm comprises 83 per cent of the world's area, but don’t look for Aqualandia on the map. It is all under water. Austin — he prefers to be called regent, ‘‘king sounds pretentious” — and fellow Aqualan- dians have laid claim to the 110 million square miles of undersea land outside the continental shelfs. He has so informed the United Nations. Any country seeking to exploit the oil and minerals from Aqualandia's domain without permission, his majesty warns, will face the wrath of the Aqualandian navy and air force: two ships and two airplanes — not armed. Aqualandia’s claim to existence is fraught with legal complexities. but the affable monarch feels all will be ironed out in time because he has the answer to world peace. “Eventually,” Austin explains. “the world will have to go to the bottom of the ocean for its food and fuels. The bigger nations of the world are going to grab what’s down there.” Wars of the future, he feels, would be prevented because Aqualandia, in league with the world’s nations, would parcel out these mineral and oil rights on an equitable basis. The Aqualandian philanthropic plan, as Austin calls it, would require only that nations seeking to exploit the riches beneath the sea first obtain Aqualandia’s blessing and return one-eighth of all that is mined from the ocean floor. DEMING—Alamogordo’s highflying tennis team chalked up another victory Saturday, this time winning the Deming Invitational. The Tigers, who tied for the title last weekend in the White Ryun Loses Out In Record Bid VENICE, Italy (AP) — Jim Ryun’s time of 1 minute, 44.9 seconds for the 880-yard run was not recognized as a world record Saturday by the Interna tional Track and Field Federation because the record application was not signed by the Amateur Athletic Union. Ryun. a University of Kansas student, was clocked in that time at Terre Haute, Ind., on June 10, 1966, while competing j in a national meet sponsored by the U.S. Track and Field Federation, which is contesting the AAU for regulatory authority over the sport. * Ryun holds the world record for the mile at 3:51.3. That mark previously was approved by the 1AAF. Sands Invitational, narrowly won out over Las Cruces Mayfield. The Tigers finished the day with six points followed by Mayfield with five. Silver City had two and Deming one point. John Meute and Jim Ray won the doubles title, defeating Binder and Walz of Silver City in the finals, 6-3, 6-4. Meute and Ray had a bye the first round and then defeated Jim Parra and Bob Wilson of Mayfield, 9-11, 6-4, 6-3, to reach the finals. Bill Borgeson and Bob Fate of Alamogordo lost their first- round match to Binder and Walz of Silver City, 4-6, 2-6. Scott Hegel, one of the top singles players in the state, lost out to Robbie Wheatley of Mayfield in the singles finals, 4-6, 1-6. Hegel won his first round match over Horcaitas of Silver City, 6-4, 6-3 and then proceeded to mow down Dave Moore of Deming in the second go-round, 6-3, 1-6, 6-2, before losing in straight sets to top-seeded Wheatley. John Jackson won his first round match over Woolf of Deming, 6-1, 6-2, but then met up with Wheatley and was stopped 'cold, 0-6. 3-6. Toronto Leads 4-2 CHICAGO (AP) - Pete Stemkowski’s tie breaking goal early in (he third period and a sterling job of substitute tending by Terry Sawchuk carried the Toronto Maple Leafs to a 42 victory over Chicago Saturday in the Stanley Cup Playoffs. The triumph gave the Leafs a 3-2 edge in the best-of-7 series which continues in Toronto Tuesday night. If the Hawks win that one, the final game will be played in Chicago Thursday night. With the score tied 2-2 after the first period, Toronto Coach Punch Imlaeh decided to switch from Johnny Bower to Sawchuk. Forty seconds after getting into the game, Sawchuk was dropped to the ice when he was struck in the mask by a slap 1 shot from Bobby Hull. Once Stemkowski broke the tie with his goal at 2:11, the Hawks put the pressure on, but Sawchuk made a series of unbelievable saves to help the Leafs take a big advantage in the chase to meet the Montreal Canadiens in the Cup finals, Toronto clinched it with less than three minutes left on a rebound shot by Jim Pappin. Baltimore Kansas City Washington California ... Boston New York Detroit ____ Chicago W ZZIZZ 2 2 2 2 2 1 Cleveland _______________1 Minnesota ...... 1 Saturday's Results Washington 3, Chicago 1 New York 1, Boston 0 Detroit 4, Minnesota 3 Kansas City 11, Baltimore 3 Sunday's Games Detroit at Kansas City, 2 Baltimore at California, 2 Washington at Chicago, 2 Boston at New York Cleveland at Minnesota Pet. G.B 1 .750 1 .667 V; 1 .667 V: 2 . 500 1 2 . 500 1 MENS SUITS 2 . 500 1 PHILADELPHIA (AP)-Just mm ‘ivV*,’ --- ^h® S'8ht of 7-f00t-l Wilt Cham- r '¡>-yara oasn Trevino, Alam c J- I’ -- - gelo and Glen Echols ran legs berlain mav have been the rlif- Sh,a„? •-*""«* s«v«. Aiamed* m jt9ndinqs !on medl®y t®1*- The ‘Run- ferenceFriday night as the Phil- i aJSBF StuSS* c££3?! 9 ners also won the mile relay in adelphia 76crs defeated the San c4JKiard» 3 re,ay‘ Alam,,da' Lynn' dnri American Leaque Ia time ol 3:50.8. Bruce Reed, Francisco Warriors 141-135 in Richard Moore Joe Sandoval the first game of their best-of- and Earl Leslie handled the ba- seven series in the National ton work Central had a pair of Basketball Association’s cham- firsts with Johnny Baker win- pionship playoff ning the discus with a heave of The score was tied at 128 af- 135-1U/4 and Tony Orona leg- ter a sensational comeback from, ^ ging to victory m the 660-yard a 18-point deficit bv the War- The Merchants will run in 1:33.6. riors. ” White Sands Missile Ri shCt\u7-sidrs,('ly^n!hTrawty,e,>AiaJ There were about 10 seconds !T a S.ol,tJ>a„1.1 d<>uf>leheauci ■sun- left in the regulation gamewben 12:30 at Ti*er Field. Rick Barry, the NBA s leading \ '.?)S are sponsored by scorer, started up for a jump shot. “I was going to shoot and then I saw Chamberlain coming and decided to hand off,” National League ~ he said in the Warriors’ dress- 2 .500 2 .333 2 .333 m 3 .250 2 1 V/t w St. Louis ____ Cincinnati _ Chicago Philadelphia Houston ___ Atlanta New York San Francisco Pittsburgh Los Angeles Pet GB 0 1,000 1 750 V* 1 .750 V, 1 .750 '/* 2 .600 1 3 .400 2 3 .250 a'st 3 .250 21 i 3 . 250 2 ¥i 3 .000 3 Nino Has Chance For Title Merchants Meet Sands Team In Twinbill The Merchants will meet a ange team i in a softball doubleheader Sun- Chinese Dragon, Red Rooster Lanes, Desert Aire, B & W Transfer and New York Bar i CUSTOM MADE JC 4,00 usr V» w TOMS MAW TO TOUR EXACT MEASUREMENTS ANO TASTI '* I Guaranteed Fit) • WantaAs • Trop,<oi, * Sharkskins * Gabardines * Silk Mends MWU.r ■ HUtnViat NEW YORK (AP) - The Ital- ,ng roo,m- lans are coming. San Francisco’s 6-foot-11 Nate More than 150 of them already j * hurmond took the pass and have arrived and several .W(‘n^ for a s^ot under the has ket Chamberlain spun around and leaped over Thurmond to block it. The 70ers’ center Saturday's Results Philadelphia 6, New York 2 Cincinnati 7, Houston 3 Chicago 7, Pittsburgh 3 St. Louis 13, Los Angeles 4 Atlanta 4, San Francisco 3 Sunday's Games New York at Philadelphia Houston at St. Louis San Francisco at Cincinnati, 2 Chicago at Pittsburgh Los Angeles at Atlanta One of the first rodeos held in America was that reported in the early 1840’s by Captain Mayne Reid, an early western writer. He described a celebration in Santa Fe, New Mexico, after a roundup, in which the cowboys “contest with each other for the best roping and throwing.” and several hundred more are expected this weekend to root for Nino Benvenuti in his bid for middleweight champion Emile Grii- iith’s crown at Madison Square Garden Monday night. This is the handsome Italian’s American debut and his countrymen are flying over to give lifin vocal support. It may help Nino but it also may hurt him. When they start shouting Nee-no, Nee-no,” it undoubteci- ly will encourage the 28-year-old lighter from Trieste. But it also figures to spur Griffith into a lighting fury. Emile is very sensitive to loud cheering for his opponents. He gets mad and throws punches in iurious spurts. There’s a chance, too, however, that Griffith may not even hear the Italian rooters. grabbed the ball and called time out The 7*iers’ Hal Greer managed a desperate final buzzer shot from about 30 feet that hit the back of the rim and fell off, sending the game into overtime. The 76ers outseored the western champion Warriors, 13-7, in the extra five minutes with a jump shot by Greer with 4:12 to play, giving them a lead they never relinquished. BILL TROUBLES ? APPLICATIONS ACCtPTfD tos 15OOO ■ad Cradit a No Prob!»*n • Not a Loan Co. Bend your rema and address far nil application to ntereai office for taster servies Atlantic Associates, Dept. 015 14« Waatmm*t*r St . Providence p. L S3I2 N. Contrai Ave., Phoarax, Ancone YOUR CHILD'S FUTURE Depends a great deal on the education he will receive. Prudential Life Insurance can guaraní«« money to complete the schooling plan for him—whether you are here or not. For Full Information Call Jack Gentry 210 Ninth St.—437-9327 ALAMOGORDO The Prudential INSURANCE COMPANY OF AMERICA A Mutual Lita Insurance Company Home Office, Houston, Texas Be Sure To Attend The GRÂND OPENING Today Of Walker Motor Co. 900 Penn.Ave. SEE WHAT'S NEW IN THE AUTO INDUSTRY FOR 1967 FREE REFRESHMENTS - REGISTER FOR THE TWO TV SETS TO BE GIVEN AWAY

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