The news-review. (Roseburg, Or.) 1948-1994, March 10, 1961, Page 7, Image 7

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    Set
Exhibitions
Frl,, Mar., 10, 1961 The Newi-Review, Roieburg Ore. 7
'i'V7 -jlTAT?.'
SI,-- :A U r -V
THREE OREGON STATE Rooks get lost minute instruc
tions from varsity coach Slats Gill in preparation for the
final games of the season. The three Rooks talking to Gill
ore promising prospects for the Beavers and ore all familiar
to local fans. On the left is star guard Lynn Baxter, ex
Roseburg star, with Rex Benner of Grants Pass kneeling
and the top Rook scorer, Mel Counts of Marshfield, a
dazzling 6-1 1 center on the right. The Rooks have won
: two of the three previous outings with the Ducklings and
will tangle with the Oregon Frosh over the weekend in
a home and home series. (Oregon State University Photo)
Aging Early Wynn Refuses
To Yield To Old Father Time
By JOE REICHLER . ,
Associated Press Sports writer
SARASOTA, Fla. (AP) At 41,
Early Wynn refuses to yield to
Father Time. Although he has lost
some of the hop on his fast ball
and he may need an extra day
of rest between assignments, the
burly right-hander is still the solid
man of the Chicago White Sox
pitching staff.
UCLA Seeking
Hoop Victories
By TRE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Victories Friday night and Sat
urday night would give UCLA's
Bruins their finest basketball rec
ord since 1957 and second place
in the Big Five. Southern Cali
fornia already has clinched the
conference title.
The Bruins (5-5) meet Stanford
(3-7) and USC (8-2) faces Cali
fornia (4-6) in a doubleheader Fri
day night at the. Los Angeles
Sports Arena.
The four clubs switch foes Sat
urday in a Los Angeles double
header that closes the regular
season for all four.
Washington, finished with Big
Five play, is in second place with
a 6-6 record. The Huskies enter
tain Idaho in a non-conference
game Friday night and close
their season Saturday night with
the traditional game against
Washington State at Seattle.
Two UCLA wins would shove
the Bruins past . Washington into
second place.
Cal's Golden Bears, conference
champs the past two seasons,
started out with six straight
league defeats. But Coach Rene
Herrcrias' men have won four
straight. If the Bears can main
tain their momentum against USC
and UCLA, Cal could clamber
into a second-place tie.
Bill Wilson To Quit
PORTLAND (AP) - Bill Wil
son, one of the best hitters for
Portland's last-place 1960 Pacific
Coast League baseball club, will
not be back this season.
Wilson returned his signed con
tract earlier this week but noti
fied Bill Sayles, general manager,
Thursday that he has decided to
quit the game and spend full time
on a business he just bought in
Long Beach, Calif.
Wilson hatted .260, hit 22 home
runs and drove in 65 runs last sea
son. The club opens spring training
Sunday at Homestead, Fla.
Sports In Brief
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
TENNIS
LONDON British tennis offi
cials demanded Wimbledon cham
pionships be open to professionals
in 1962.
HOCKEY
GENEVA, Switzerland Czech
oslovakia held favored Canada to
1-1 tie in world championships
and took over as favorites to win
title.
BASKETBALL
KXOXVILLE, Ky. Kentucky
beat Vandcrbilt 88-67 and won
playoff for right to represent
Southeastern Conference in NCAA
plavoffs.
WINSTON-SALEM. N.C. Ten
nessee Slate, No. 2 small college
team, upset by Winston S a 1 e m
Teachers 92-82 in final round of
district 29 NAIA playoffs, nullify
in? chance to win third NAIA
title in four vrars.
RACING
ARCADIA, Calif. ' Darling
.June ($4.20) won the $15,000 Riv-
erside handicap for fillies and
mares it Santa Anita.
tr .
4 i 'V
Wynn is fully aware that he
must hang up his glove some
time but he insists it won't be
for at least three or four more
years.
"Why. the addition of two new
teams alone will add another year
or two to my career," he said.
Wynn is more concerned with
this year than he is with the
future.
"I need 16 victories to reach
300," he pointed out. "I want
those games more than anything
I've ever wanted in my life. I'll
get them, too, but I'd like to get
them this year. I think I will,
provided I don't get hurt."
Wynn won only 13 games last
year but he finished strong, win
ning il in the second half of the
season.
Wynn figures he should win
from 16 to 20 games this year.
The rugged campaigner, who will
be starting his 21st year in the
American League, calls himself a
fortunate man for being around
so long.
"There aren't many 35 or older
guys around," he said. "You've
got to be lucky to stay around as
long as I have."
Segregation End
Seen By Perini
BRADENTON, Fla. (AP)-Lou
Perini, owner of the Milwaukee
Braves, believes that the end of
segregation for Negro baseball
players in the South is "just
around the corner" if baseball
men are permitted to do the job.
"The time for integration will
come soon so soon that it's right
around the corner," Perini said.
"But let us in baseball do it by
ourselves, without the interference
of would-be-do-gooders. These peo
ple want to make political capital
out of the situation and take
credit for the job when it's already
done. -
"It is baseball's job. We want
it to happen. It will happen, but
not by some great demonstration
which builds up to threat and
more resistance."
Perini came here to see his 1961
candidates work out and to discuss
plans for the season with club off
cials. I
QthWL
n
'TRANSPARENT BAG' Heavyweight contender lngemar
Johansson pounds owoy ot what appears to be a semi
transparent punching bag at his training camp in Palm
Beach, Flo. The rapidly moving bag's image was recorded
on the film by o high speed flash, but the camera's shutter
remoined open long enough to record the bright light outside
the window os the bag vibrated bock ond forth. Johonsson
will meet Floyd Patterson for the heavyweight championship.
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
It seems like only yesterday.
Bill Mazeroski took a firm toe
hold, swung at Ralph Terry's sec
ond pitch and drilled a ninth in
ning nomer mai gave rmsDurgn
10-9 victory over me New xorK
Yankees and the world baseball
championship of 1960.
That was on last Oct. 13.
Today, the Pirates help open the
1961 exhibition season. They meet
the Cincinnati Reds in Fort Myers,
Fla., while Detroit faces the Chi
cago White Sox at Sarasota, Fla.,
in the only ether game.
Saturday all 18 big league teams
will see action.
Wastes No Time
Pittsburgh Manager Danny Mur-
taugh is wasting no time getting
his regulars ready, for the open
ing of the regular season. He nas
tapped Vernon Law, Bob Friend
and Elroy Face to work against
the Reds today.
Detroit s new manager, Bob
Scheffing. will lest Don Mossi,
Paul Foytack and Ray Narleski
against the White Sox.
Hungarian
New Indoor
CHICAGO (AP) A skinny Hun-.
ganan army captain, wno coma
turn in the first indoor four-minute
mile, and a pair of high school
distance stars elbow for the spot
light in the 25th Chicago Daily
News Relays tonight.
The Banker's Mile will gain
most attention from an expected
Chicago Stadium crowd of 12,000
as Hungary's Istvan Rozsavolgyi,
31, fresh from a 4:01.8 effort, tries
to crack the four-minute barrier
on the boards.
One of Rozsavolgyi's rivals will
be Bruce Kidd, 17, of Toronto,
youngest athlete ever to win a
National AAU title which he took
in the three-mile run. The Cana
dian schoolboy recently ran the
two-mile indoors in 8:49.2, second
fastest time for the event ever re
corded in this country.
The other schoolboy star is Tom
Sullivan, 18, Chicago St. George,
High School senior, who is en
tered in the Harry Gill 1,000-yard
run against such seasoned log
gers as Ed Moran of Penn State
and Olympian Peter Close.
Sullivan got a standing ovation
from the 13,000 fans in Los Angeles
earlier this winter when he ran
a 4:13.7 mile.
Walker Inman
Leads Tourney
PENSACOLA, Fla. (AP)
Walker Inman's best showing in
PGA golf was a tie for seventh
in the Milwaukee Open in 1957,
but today he held a four-stroke
lead in the Pensacola Open.
Inman fired a 4-under-par 68 in
the opening round, coming in with
a fine 31 on the back nine in his
first tourney this year.
Inman. 31, needed only 28 putts
on his first competitive round. He
said his irons did the trick for
him.
Inman was two strokes ahead
of George Bayer, Dave Ragan
and Jimmy Clark going into the
second round of the $20,000 meet.
Bunched behind them at 71
were Jack McGowan, Gerald Sola
and Marty Furgol. Tommy Ja
cobs, Bobby Nichols, Don Fair
field, Tommy Bolt and Dow Fin
sterwald were at 72.
Arnold Palmer, defending
champion here, started off with
two birdies and posted a one-over-par
73.
The field will be cut to the low
60 and ties after today's round.
The tournament continues through
Sunday.
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
RACING
ARCADIA, Calif. New Pol
icy ($3.80), expertly ridden by
Willie Shoemaker, collared the
leaders in the stretch and won
the $27,850 San Bernardino Handi
cap at Santa Anita.
BASEBALL
CHICAGO Chuck Comiskey,
last of baseball's famed clan,
transferred his 46 per cent Chi
cago White Sox holdings .to Lloyd
G. Herold, a 30-year-old attorney.
'I
' r
prV ftm
ir -
m
Several other managers will be i
leadina with aces this weekend
Warren Spahn of Milwaukee, Don
Drysdale of the Los Angeles Dod
gers, Bob Turley of the Yankees,
Bill Monbouquette of Boston and
Robin Roberts of Philadelphia are
other leading pitchers slated to
work. . ' k
Rookies In Spotlight
In most cases, the spotlight will
be on rookies such as outfielder
Willie Davis of the Dodgers and
Jay Hankins of Kansas City and
shortstop Jim Fregosi of the An
gels. Willie Davis is last year s Pa
cific Coast batting king. Hankins,
up from Shreveport of the South
ern Association, was voted the
most valuable player in the A's
five squad games. Fregosi, who
played Class D ball in 1960, was
chosen to start against the Chicago
Cubs Saturday. ,
Games Scheduled
The Indians start their exhibi
tion asainst San Francisco Satur
day. The remainder" of the day's
slate matches Milwaukee and
Going After
Track Nark
Rozsavolgyi's 4:01.8 clocking in
last week s Knights of Columbus
meet in New York was only four
tenths of a second off Don De
laney's indoor mile record of 4:01.4
set in 1959. Rosey's other rivals
the Banker's Mile include
Charles Deacon Jones, a 4:07.8
winner of the Boston K of C Mile
this winter and Lt. Lew Stieg
litz, winner of the Chicago Relays'
two-mile title in 1959.
Archers Hold
Exhibition
Members of the South Umpqua
Archers from Myrtle Creek, Can
yonville, Roseburg and Riddle dem
onstrated their skills with the bow
and arrow recently for the Riddle
Volunteer Fire Department.
According to Erma Best, Riddle
correspondent, the archers per
formed in the Riddle Fire Hall.
Ron Mahoney, president of the
club, was in charge of the pro
gram which included exhibitions of
marksmanship by individual adults
and children, and family groups.
A shot with a blunt shaft which
penetrated an inch into a solid
board was used to exemplify the
dangers of allowing children to use
the weapon indiscriminately.
me archers also brought along a
display of bows, arrows and quiv
ers. Assistant fire chief, Kenneth
Bond, complimented the visitors on
their sportsmanship saying, "they
neither complained nor apologized
when their marksmanship was off
due to poor lighting in the hall."
The Riddle firemen and their
families served refreshments at the
close of the program.
I If
FOOLI'RuOF GoLF A pretty golfer ices up at the indoor
Golf-o-Tron range, ready to drive Into a simulated fairway.
Impact at net will break an electric eye beam and send an
electronic computer into action. The computer calculates
distance and direction of shot. The amazing new device has
only one drawback the computer doesn't forget strokes.
BOWLING
NICKELETTB LEAGUE
V
Wif!rout Ford ?
Pepsi-Coin t;
Riddle Drug '
Tri-Cily Wnttr 1-
So. UmpquA SMt Bank '
Main St. MarkKt
Sportsman Cafe 1
Coca-Cola "
High series: Jewell Prltt 1J1-IM-i
(Sub.) So. Umpqua State Btnk.
High gami; Lorn Hokomb 100,
Drug.
SPORTSMAN'S LEAGUE
W t
City Poilc it I'
State Poiic i :
Plyv)Od Service 1 1'
Dales Cafe 14 1
Pis.
74
Paotle Plywood H
Winston Chain Saw 14
Southern Oregon Battery U
Cydo Massage 10
14 70
1 14
Police I ;
Results: Dales Cafe 7, State
Winston Chain Saw 3, City Police 0; Pacific
Plywood 3, Southern Oregon Battery 6; Ply
wood Service 0. Cydo Masage 3.
High series: Lea Stad.g l?M-l SW,
Pacific Plywood
Hgh game; Ed Wflfels M, Winston Chain
Saw.
OtMr hioh scores: Tom Harris 71, Ted
Kenrtrft JOa. Wfirt Fillmoff ?r.
CASCADE LEAO'JE
W L PU.
Kers Clran'S ?? 31
Garflei Vai'ey Market l 1? ?3
laia Hoof Tavern i u 20
Montgomery Ward 15 1$ JO
Poteburo Lions Club ' 14 lt
Mars-1 11 17 U
Peterson Oull Motors ? ' '4
McKays Market 10 30 II
Pnu'M- Garden Valley Market 1, P'fW
Dull Motors 0; Kent Cleaners t, Rotburg
Philadelphia at Clearwater, Fla
St. Louis and New York at St.
Petersburg, Fla.: Cincinnati and
the White Sox at Sarasota; Pitts-
mirgn and Baltimore at Miami
and Detroit and the Minnesota
Twins at Orlando. Fla.
The Cubs and A's will split their
Champ Shows
In Final Fight
MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (AP)
Heavyweight champion Floyd Pat
terson's final boxing workout was
the talk of the town today. Wheth
er this was a good sign or not
for Patterson remains to be seen.
While opponent lngemar Johan
sson visited friends in the Palm
Beach area, the 26-year-old cham
pion bombed his sparring partners
Thursday with a full assortment
of punches. They were thrown
from all anges with precision,
speed and power. Many of them
were unloaded in clusters of two,
three and four.
When it was all over sparmates
Wilson Hannibal and John Henry
said the champ never looked bet
ter. "He'll knock Ingemar's head
off," said Henry, a 210-pounder
from New York. "I don't think it
will go five rounds."
But Patterson, after the work
out said, "I didn't go all out. I
nave had much Better worKouis.
Patterson defends his title
against Johansson in their third
fight at Miami Beach's Convention
Hall Monday night.
At nis press conterence louow
lng the workout, Patterson made
a pitch to help the ticket sale.
He said' another thousand tickets
will he available at $20 each.
A source in a position to know
said that the fight will do well to
gross $500,000 on a sale oi lz.uw
Bob Rosburg Signed
As Pro In Portland
PORTLAND (AP) The new
Meriwether Country Club is going
first class all the way. .
Club officials announced Thurs
day the signing of one of leading
figures in the goit world, bod kos
burg of San Francisco, as resi
dent professional.
Carl Poss and Dick Lord said
Rosburg has penned a five-year
contract and will take over when
the club's 18-hole course -is com
pleted "sometime in July.' '
Some championship tournaments
are planned for the course on the
Tualatin River 17 miles west of
here.
Poss said Rosburg. 1959 PNGA
champion and recent winner of
the Bing Crosby Tournament at
Pebble Beach. Calif., will build
home near the club and move his
family there.
He added that Rosburg will con
tinue to compete in major tour
naments on the pro tour.
4 '
Liftn Club If Marks 2, Montgomery Ward t;
McKays Market 7, Idle Hour Tavern 1,
High series: T. Kennetr tf 1.174.20ft M7,
Garden Valley Market; J. Buchko 164-1 73
20547, Kens Cleaners.
High game: A. Joeison 33J, Kens Cleaners.
Other high scores: A. Koch 312,
INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE
W L PH.
Toier's Sheet Metal 14 14 34
Jovln Brake SuPD'y 1A 14 22
Roseburg Motors 17 13 21
Elks 14 14 21
Brulon's Shoe Service. 15 15 30
Howard's Hardwart 14' li'i Wi
Carrtlnal Tlra 14 14 IS
Bloom's Chevron 17' 17'j 14'
Kesuits: Hosburg motors 3, Elks 0: Bru
lon's Shoe Service J, Jovln Brake Supply 1;
Bloom's Chevron 7, Howards Hardware 1;
Toiers Sheet Metal ?, Cardinal Tires 1.
High series: Skinny Bloom 181-193-204 S7,
High gamt: Gin Biossar 310, Cardlnoi
nre.
Other high scores- Orv'Me RiaVt 201.
OUIEN LIAQUI
W L Pts,
Chaomans Pharmacy Wi V't 20'
McKays Market 20 S 20
Rtxall Drug 19 f if
V. A. Hospital 15 13 IS
Women the Moost il'i H' ip
The Broiler 11 17 11
Winston Rankers 10 ID 10
Junction Cafe 5 ?!
Results: Winston Bankers 3. Junction Cafe
1i V. A. Hospital 4, Th Broiler 0; Chan-
man's Pharmacy Vi, Women of tha Moose
2't! McKays Market 1, Rtxall Drug .
High series: Mao H Or Ion 153144141 4 S9,
women o m Moose,
High gam; irm Michatt I7f, Chipman's
Pharmacy.
Other high srortsi Flori Wtachttr lit,
::-t
ft s- t -f J
Betty KMC 143.
squads. One Kansas City team
will meet the Dodgers at Vcro
Beach, Fla., and the other takes
on Washington at Pompano Beach.
One Cub unit is booked against the
Angels at Palm Springs, Calif., and
the second against Boston at Mesa,
Ariz.
g
orkouf
tickets for the 17,000-seat hall.
The closed circuit telecast to
theaters and arenas, however, rep
resents the big payoff for the fight
ers. The fight will be shown in
207 locations in the U. S. and
Canada.
Most of Johansson s purse will
be tied up temporarily after the
fight by a U. S. governement
claim for $598,181 in back income
tax. The government, in another
action disclosed that Ingo. had re
ceived a $250,000 advance a month
ago on the purse for the third
fight. This had been denosited in
iswilzeriand.
Geoffrlon Earns
Much Bonus Money
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
Boom Boom Geotfrion already
has earned $3,600 in bonus money
this season and by right he should
share some of it with the New
York Rangers.
The star Montreal right wing
man scored three times Thursday
night as the Canadiens moved into
a tie for first pluce with Toronto
in the National Hockey League by
beating the Rangers 61. Detroit
clinched a Stanley Cup playoff
spot by defeating Boston 5-2 in the
only other game. .
Geoffrion's goals gave him 46
for the season and 300 for his
career. His 1960-61 contract calls
for a $1,000 bonus for scoring 20
times and $100 for each goal over
that total. In the seven games
against the Rangers at Montreal's
Forum, all won by the Canadiens,
Geotfrion had 14 goals.
College Scores
College Basketball
By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS
SEC Playoff
Kentucky 88, Vandcrbilt 67
Other Games
St. John's (NY) 76, NYU 61
Okla Stale 60. Oklahoma 47
Marquette 77, Xavier (Ohio) 74
Manhattan 78, Fordham 69
H ' ' ' ' "
..;.. k ' '
THE MASTER TOUCH Boston Red Sox batting coach
Ted Williams, left, one of the greatest baseball hitters
of all times, shows rookie Carl Yamrzemski the proper
way to grip the bat during spring training ot Scottsdale,
Ariz. Yastrzemski is being groomed to replace Williams,
who retired after hitting 521 home runs during tils lengthy
major league career. (AP Wirephoto).
If Your Paper Hai Not Arrived By 6:15 P.M.
Dial OR 2-3321 Between 6 & 7 P.M.
tJpwf ISA
t ri'-s lire-.
AIR BORNE Clark White (74) appears to be hitching
a ride on Don 'Hawley's motorcycle as the pair flashed
by the camera during the Ascot steeplechase in Los Angel
es. Actually, Hawley is passing White.
Oregon, Oregon Sfofe Slate
Hit Contests Of Season
EUGENE (AP) - Oregon and
Oregon State will close their reg
ular basketball season schedule
this weekend in a civil war series
that will be watched closely by
the NCAA.
The first game comes tonight at
Eugene, the second Saturday night
at Corvallis.
Both teams have hopes of win
ning an invitation to the western
regional NCAA playoffs "at Port
land later this month.
Oregon won two earlier games
between the loams.
Coach Steve Belko of Oregon
indicated he would start his usual
GOLF
PENSACOLA. Fla. Walker
Inman held two-stroke advantage
at 68 over Rave Ragan, Jimmy
Clark and Cieorge liaycr alter
first round of Pensacola Open.
KINGSTON, Jamaica . Ernie
Vossler ond Bob Walson tied at
67 after first round of Jamaica
Open.
The "Factory Finish" Look
"Factory" quality auto painting turned
out by our retinish dept. is o result of
proper lurfacc preparation, undercoat ap
plication and topcoat application by skilled
hands using DuPonf products. Painting In
cludes refinish of all minor body dents.
DRIVE IN TODAY!
ESTIMATES Gladly Given
ROSEBURG
MOTOR COMPANY
Homo Of . , .
Guardian Maintenance Sorvict
504 S. E. Rote OR 3-6651
77P rAVl
1;
v
five of Charley Warren, Bill Sim
mons, Glenn Moore, Denny Strick
land and Lon Hayes.
Coach Slats Gill of Oregon State
is expected to start Steve Flynn.
Bob Jacobson, Karl Anderson, Bill
Wold and Gary Rossi.
Capacity crowds are expected
each night.
George Freese Rejects
Position At Tri-City
KENNEWICK. Wash. (AP)
There won't be any cries of "firo
me manager ' tnis season regard
less of the Tri-Citics Braves' rec
ord. The Northwest League base
ball team will operate without a
general manager,
Jimmy Vernon, president-owner
of the Braves, said 'Thursday he
will handle personnel this season
and Chester McDowell will con
tinue as field manager but that
there would be no general man
ager. Vernon also announcod the hir
ing of Ed Hopkins, former Ken
newick Chamber of Commerce
manager, as club secretary.
The possibility of hiring George
Freese, former major leaguer
who played in the Pacific Coast
League last season, fell through
when Freese, who lives in Port
land, decided to refuse the post.
mbeani
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