The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963, March 13, 1962, Page 3, Image 3

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    Buckeyes' Lucas
first unanimous
AII-UPI eager
cas of Ohio State, college basket
ball's "Mr. Wonderful," today was
elected to the 1962 United Press
International All-America team by
a unanimous vote the first play
er ever so honored.
This was the third straight year
that the talented 6-foot-8 Buckeye
center was voted All-America. Lu
cas thus matched the feats of La
Salle's Tom Gola 11953-54-55) and
Oscar Robertson of Cincinnati
Every one of the 202 basketball
writers and radio-television broad
casters who participated in this
year's nationwide UPI poll made
Lucas a first team selection.
The four other players selected
were Terry Dischinger of Purdue;
Billy (The Hill) McGiU of Utah;
Lucas' Ohio State teammate, John
Havlicek, and Chet Walker of
Dischinger and Walker, like Lu
cas, were repeaters from last
year's UPI All-America. McGill
and Havlicek moved up from the
1961 second team. All five players
are seniors.
Unusual Honor Squad
This is an unusual honor squad,
averaging 6-foot-7 per man and
possessing a scoring average of
more than 27 points per-man per
game. McGiU, Utah's 6-foot-9 beanpole,
led the nation in scoring with a
38.8-point average that was the
second highest ever recorded by
a major college player.
The 6-foot-7 Dischinger aver
aged 30.2 . points and led the Big
Ten Conference in scoring for an
unprecedented third straight sea
son. Walker's average was 26.4,
Lucas' 22.3 and Havlicek's 17.0.
Although Lucas was outscored by
three members of the All-America
team, he was by far the most
valuable player in the group. He
had the best major college field
goal shooting percentage (65 per
cent) and ranked third nationally
in rebounding by grabbing more
than 21 per cent of all the shots
made in the 24 games he played.
Not only that but Lucas is a
superb team player. He is a na
tural leader on the court, has an
ideal athletic temperament and
has proved a truly unselfish star.
His comparatively "low" scoring
average is due largely to the
number of times he preferred to
pass to teammates for field goals.
Eye NCAA Title
The 21-year-old Lucas now can
climax perhaps the greatest ca
reer in American collegiate his
tory by leading Ohio State to the
NCAA championship, a feat that
eluded the Buckeyes last season.
Lucas was a member of the vic
torious U.S. Olympic team in 1960.
All five All-Americans ranked
among the nation's top 20 in field
goal shooting accuracy. McGill,
Havlicek and Walker hit on slight
" ly better than 55 per cent of their
shots and Dischinger on 54 per
Havlicek was undoubtedly the
standout defensive player in the
group. This "bulldog" invariably
was assigned to guard the oppos
ing team's high scorer. These op
ponents included Dischinger, who
scored only 9 points against Ohio
This season's honor five were
overwhelmingly popular choices in
the nationwide voting. Dischinger
was a first or second team selec
tion of 90.9 per cent of the voters,
McGill's name appeared on 82.3
per cent of the ballots, Havlicek's
on 76.9 per cent and Walker's on
70.4 per cent.
South Well Represented
Four of the five players chosen
on the UPI second team were
from the South. Cotton Nash of
Kentucky and Rod Thorn of West
Virginia were the highest vote
getters in this group. Next came
Len Chappcll of Wake Forest, Art
Heyman of Duke and John (The
Shot) Foley of Holy Cross.
A third team was comprised of:
Jim Rayl of Indiana, Dave De
busschere of Detroit, Paul Hogue
of Cincinnati, John Rudometkin of
Southern California and Don Nel
son of Iowa.
This was the first year that two ,
players from the same school
were chosen to the UPI All-Amer- j
ica first team since Dick Rickctts
and Si Green of Duquesne were
honored in 1955.
By United Press International
Cincinnati 61 Bradley 46
NCAA Tournament
(First Round)
East Regional
at Philadelphia
NYU 70 Massachusetts 50
ViUanova 90 W est Virginia 75
Wake Forest 92 Yale 82
Mideast Regional
at Lexington, Ky.
Butler 56 Bowling Green 55
Western Kentucky 90 Detroit 81
Midwest Regional
at Dallas, Tlx.
Creigliton 87 Memphis St 83
Texas Tech 68 Air Force Acad. 66
NAIA Tournament
at Kansas City, Mo.
(First Round)
MoT. Harvev 95 Ouachita Bapt. 70
Savannah SL 84 Pacific Luth. 75
At (flag.) St, Buena Vis, 73
BUSY DAY OF WRESTLING Eight matches are simultaneously
conducted during first-day action at state A-1 wrestling meet
at Gil Coliseum In Corvallis Friday. During initial day of two-
Fifth Nighters League
Young Equipment - 23 9
Pine Tavern ..... 20 12
Rose Pharmacy 18 14
Moore's Shoes & Togs 15'i 1614
Cinderella Salon 14 18
Rock 'n Wood 13V4 18'4
Westward Ho Motel ... 12 ' 20
McCulloch Chain Saw 12 20
Last week's games: Moore's
Shoos 4, Westward Ho 0; Cinder
ella Salon 3, McCulloch 1; Pine
Tavern 3, Rock 'n Wood 1: Young
Equipment 3, Rose Pharmacy 1.
Team leaders: Moore's Shoes
and Togs, 865 game; Young
Equipment, 2498 series.
High scorers: Delores Conaway,
190 game and 495 series.
Monday Owl League
Eagles Auxiliary 30 14
Brandis Drug 28 16
Rock 'n Wood 25 19
Pilot Butte Inn 21 23
Coca Cola 20 24
Trailways 19 25
Cascade Bowl 17 27
Murray s Holt 16 28
Here's list
of '62 UPI
cage squad
NEW YORK (UPD-The 1962
United Press International All-
America basketball team:
(Player and School, height, age,
class, hometown and average.)
Jerry Lucas, Ohio State, 6-8, 21,
Sr., Middletown, Ohio, 22.3.
Terry Dischinger, Purdue, 6-7,
21, Sr., Terre Haute, Ind., 30.2.
Billy McGill, Utah, 6-9, 21, Sr.,
Los Angeles, 38.8.
John Havlicek, Ohio State, 6-5,
21, Sr. Lansing, Ohio, 17.0.
Chet Walker, Bradley,' 6-6, 21,
Sr., Benton Harbor, Mich., 26.4.
Second Team
Cotton Nash, Kentucky
Rod Thorn, West Virginia
Len Chappell, Wake Forest
Art Hevman, Duke
John Foley. Holy Cross
Third Team
Jim Rayl, Indiana
Dave Debusschere, Detroit
Paul Hogue, Cincinnati
John Rudometkin, Southern Cal.
Don Nelson, Iowa
Honorable mention (2 or more
Aiken, St. Bonaventurc: Appel,
Southern California: Armstrong,
Arizona State U.: Beckman. Mem
phis State: Benson. Miami (Ohio);
Bento. Loyola (Calif.); Bolyard,
Indiana; Bonham, Cincinnati;
Brewer. Iowa Slate: Brotissard,
Texas A&M; Campbell. Princeton;
Caity, Oregon State: Charlton. Co
lorado; 'Christie, Wake Forest;
Counts, Oregon State: Downey,
Illinois; Drysdale, Temple; Duffy,
Colgate; Ellis St. John's: Ernst,
Providence; Fedor, Florida State;
Feldman. George Washington;
GalbreaUl, Westminster (Pa.);
Gardner, Kansas; Glenn, Niaga
ra: Green. Colorado State U.;
Green. UCLA: Green. Utah
State: Hadnot, Providence; Han
son, Washington; Harger, Hous
ton: Harkness. Loyola (III.); Hoo
ley. Boston College; Hudgens, Tex
as Tech.
V1LLARS, Switzerland TPI)
The Soviet Union won both the
men's and ladies ski relays on the
final day of the world students
winter games Monday.
ATLANTA. Ga. ( L'Pn-Georgia
Tech will play the University of
Virginia in football for the first
lima in history ia 1965, .
Alhy WW
11? . k JE , N V s WrriM
This week's games: Rock 'n
Wood 4, Coca Cola 0: Trailways
4. Murray & Holt 0: Eagles Aux
iliary 4, Brandis Drug 0; Pilot
Butte 3, Cascade Bowl 1.
Team leaders: Rock 'n Wood,
886 game and 2424 series.
High scorers: Byrl Brandsma,
215 game; Arline Matheny, 570
City League
Medo-Land 27 12
Elks 23 17
Seven Up 23 17
Pepsi-Cola 21 19
Duncan Brothers . . 19 21
Jim's Electric 17 23
Joe & Bea's 15 25
Lelco 13 27 ,
This week's games: Medo-Land
4, Joe & Bea's 0; Duncan Broth
ers 3. Lelco 1: Pepsi Cola 3, Jim's
Electric 1; Elks 2, Seven Up 2.
Team leaders: Duncan Broth
ers, 2734 series; Seven Up, 994
High scorers: Ned Douglass, 232
game; Elmer Brown, 618 series.
Starlighters League
Mahoncy's 26 14
Bend Bottling 24 16
B & C Cafe 23 17
Denning's Richfield .... 21',i Wi
Erickson Market 19',i 20V4
Oregon Trail Box 17',4 22V4
Banty Shanty 15V4 24'A
Cascade Glass 13 27
This week's games: Mahoney's
3, Denning s 1; Cascade Glass 3,
Erickson's 1; Bend Bottling 4, B
& C Cafe 0: Oregon Trail Box
2'i. Banty Shanty l'i.
Team leaders: Mahoney's, 898
game and 2448 scries.
High scorers: Joan Evans, 202
game; Barb Bergseng, 576 series.
Building Trades League
Cen. Ore. Welders 26 14
McCulloch Chain Saw ' .. 26 14
Gateway Motel 23 17
Southgate Union 22 18
Dyer's Auto Service .... 20 20
Mastcrson-St. Clair 16 24
Metro Barbers 15 - 25
The Ponderosa 12 28
This week's games: Dyer's Au
to Service 4, Mastcrson SL Clair
0; Central Oregon Welders 4, Pon
derosa 0: McCulloch Chain Saw
3, Southgate Union 1; Gateway
Motel 2, Metro Barbers 2.
Team leaders: Gateway Motel,
948 game; Metro Barbers, 2681
High scorers: Andy Stoudt, 216
game and 597 series.
Skyline League
Medo-Land 26 18
Seems Barber Shop 25 19
Coca-Cola 24',i 19Vi
Redmond 24 20
Bend Bulletin - 24 20
Bob's Archery 19 25
Provident Life Ins. 18'a 25'4
George's Blacktop 15 29
This week's games: Coca Cola
4. Bob's Archery 0; Redmond 3,
Provident Life 1; Seems Barbers
4, Medo-Land 0; Bend Bulletin 3,
George's Blacktop 1.
Team leaders: Bend Bulletin,
956 game and 2766 series.
High scorers: Bob Douglas, 211
g;ime and 592 series.
Now, quickly iranquihze anxietiei,
womes, sireu, strain, "Nerves" . . . due
to common, everyday nervousness . . .
ich tranquiliztng, sedative-calming
Aiva-Tranquh, tablet!. They're 100
ufc, taken as directed. Insist on genuine
AlvvTranql'.l tablets, $2 at Druggists.
ran ALVA-
tabi m-TmW.' -
day meet some 312 separate
10:30 a.m. and 4:50 p.m.
George May, Santa Claus
of pro golf, dead at 72
By Ed Sainsbury
UPI Staff Writer .
CHICAGO (irpi) Flamhovant
George S. May, who lifted pro
golf into the big money bracket
was dead today after a career in
which he paid over $2 million in
prizes to the great and near great
of the links.
May, 72, died Monday of a
heart attack in the club house of
Tarn O'Shanter golf course the
course where his bonanza tour
neys began with a $15,000 inau
gural war bonds event in 1941 and
where they ended with a $205,000
jackpot in 1957. '
May built the dual tournament
structure, the "All American" and
the "World," into the most lucra
tive stop on the almost year
around pro golf tour. He finally
gave up his sponsorship in a huff,
because the Professional Golfers'
Association (PGA) couldn't see
eye to eye with him on entrants.
appearance money, and oilier
clauses of their co-sponsorship
May canceled his 1958 tourna
ments with a bitter statement out
lining his differences with the
PGA, and the disputes between
the PGA and the Tournament
Sponsors Association, of which
May was a founder.
May was known by many names
and "Mr. Moneybags" was a fa-
matches were run off between
vorite since, dressed In the color
ful Hawaiian sports shirts he fa
vored, he frequently accompanied
players on tournament rounds of
fering cash awards of $50 for a
birdie and $100 for an eagle on
individual holes.
He on naiH a Sin nnn nri in
! ,is 0wn protege, nro Llovd Man-
grum, for breaking the course rec
ord at Tarn O'Shanter. And almost
every year he increased the tour
nament prize money until it
reached $25,000 for the "All Amer
ican" and $100,000 for the
May wanted to run his tourna
ment his way and he did, often
losing players as contestants be
cause tliey didn't like his meth
ods. Ben Hogan steered clear of
the events, because he didn't want
to wear a number. May insisted
on players wearing -the numbers,
and refused, entry lb those who
wouldn't comply. .... , '
BOSTON (UPI) - The Boston
Patriots of the American Football
League will train at Ahdover,
Mass., next fall so that the team
can be within closer range of its
fans. The Patriots had trained at
Amherst, Mass., the last two
years. . ' - . 1
-1 jv
Phone your
!..; . t.p f ;! - '
e on homer
Early-blooming Mack Jones
after spot with Milwaukee
By Tim Moriarty
UPI Staff Writer
Mack (The Knife) Jones is cut
ting himself in for that vacant left
field spot with the Milwaukee
The 23-year-old speedster from
Atlanta hit his fourth home run
in three exhibition games as the
Braves handed Uio Cincinnati
Reds their third straight defeat,
5-1, Monday in Bradenton, Fla.
Jones now has collected six hits
in 11 at-bats and has driven in
eight runs in his bid to succeed
Frank Thomas, now with the New
York Mets, as the Braves' regular
Lakers set
NBA record
in West race
By United Press International
The Los Angeles Lakers
grabbed their National Basketball
Association record Monday night.
and this evening the Boston Cel
tics attempt to get a mark of
their own. -
Holding Uie game in Seattle,
Wash. coincidentally Pfc. El
gin Baylor's Army station the
Lakers got a 37-pomt performance
from Bavlor and defeated New
York. 119-106, to set a NBA West
ern Division mark of 52 wins in
a season.
In the only other NBA action '
Monday night. Detroit staged a
final-quarter scoring binge to ral-1
ly and defeat the Chicago Pack
ers, 121-116. i
Boston, which tied its own NBA
victory record of 59 Sunday night
against the Lakers, takes on Syr
acuse tonight and aims for a new
standard of 60.' j
The Knickerbockers trailed at
half, 54-51, but pulled ahead in :
the Uiird quarter. However, Bay-1
lor and Rudy La Russo opened '
up and snot Los Angeles nacK i
into the lead. Richie Gucrin fin-1
ished as the New York scoring
leader with 29.
Tlie Packers-Pistons game, also
taking advantage of modern
transportation, was played in
Green Bay, Wis. Detroit trailed
97-87 going into Uie fourth quar
ter, but took tlie lead in the final
three minutes.
Chicago's Walt Bellamy led
both teams with 31, while De
troit's Baily Howell scored 29
including the Piston's final two
"letter" home tonight i
The Bend Bulletin, Tuesday, March 13, 1962
left fielder.
In a brief trial with Milwaukee
last season, Jones batted only .231
in 28" games but rated another
look after clubbing .326 and
knocking in 61 runs with Louis
ville of the American Association.
A lefly swinger, Jones never
has hit more than 15 homers in
one season since he broke into or
ganized ball with Salinas of tlie
California League in 1958. How
ever, he has opened the eyes of
Milwaukee Manager Birdie Teb
betts with his long-distance slug
ging this spring.
Howard Blasts Two
Elston Howard, who doesn't
have to worry about his job w ith
the New York Yankees, also has
gotten off to a fast start in tlie
exhibition grind. Tie sturdy
catcher, who beat tlie Baltimore
Orioles with a three-run homer
Sunday, hit two more as the Yan
kees downed the Washington Sen
ators, 7-3, at Pompano Beach,
Both of Howard's drives Mon
day cleared the 400-foot wall in
left-center at the Nats' training
quarters. Robin Roberts worked
(he first two innings for tlie Yan
kees, giving up three hits, includ
ing a homer by Dale Long.
Don Zimmer staged a one-man
show as Ihe Mets ripped the Chi
cago While Sox, 8-4, for their sec
ond straight victory. Zimmer ri
as high as .
for '56 Chevrolet
Bel Air Hardtopsl
709 WALL
1 1
r. VU :,'".-M.. "V., II. I
fled four singles in four at-bats,
scored three runs, sparkled in (lie
field, and stole home on the front
end of a double steal.
Rookies Star
A handful of rookies including
Gary Rushing of tlie Pirates, Pur
nal Goldby of tlie Tigers, and Ed
Charles of Uie A s also enjoyed
their day in the sun.
Rushing hit a two-run double in
U;e seventh inning off Uie Thillies'
Ed Lunsford to earn tlie Pirates
Uieir first victory of tlie spring,
64; Goldby collected Uirec hits,
including a key triple, as the Ti
gers handed the Twins Uieir Uiird
straight defeat, 9-7, and Charles
hit a pair of triples in helping Uie
A's to a 4-1 victory over the
Wally Moon and Daryl Spencer,
who once toiled for St. Louis,
drove in two runs each to spark
the Dodgers to a 5-4 triumph over
Uie Cardinals. Bob Gibson, the
Cards' starter, dug his own grave
by issuing eight walks in Uie first
five innings.
Elsewhere, Uie Angels downed
the Red Sox, 7-3, for Uieir third
straight victory as Steve Bilko
and Leon Wagner each drove in
two runs, Uie Indians handed Uis
Cubs Uieir Uiird straight one-run
loss, 5-4, in 12 innings, and a two
run homer by Manuel Mota
helped Uie Giants down the Colts,
EV 2-2911