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About The Bend bulletin. (Bend, Deschutes County, Or.) 1917-1963 | View Entire Issue (May 13, 1963)
qualifies 17 for Saturday
Special to Thi Bulletin
Drizzle, rain and wet track con
ditions failed to dampen spirits of
Central Oregon high school track
sters here Saturday, as local thirt
clads broke seven sub - district
track and field meet records.
Bend, as expected, ran away
with the affair, melding 178 points.
Saturday's efforts did not come
without their irony, however. A
three-way deadlock ensued for the
runnerup spot in meet team ef
forts. Redmond, Madras, and The
Dalles all finished with 79 points.
Prineville brought up the rear
with 16 tallies.
Perhaps the most thrilling
"photo finish" of the day came in
the 440-yard dash. Bend's favored
Herb Hickman let Madras' Wayne
Maw cut to the pole ahead of him
and trailed the Madras trackster
all the way to the finish line.
Maw nipped him at the tape
with a meet record time of 50.1
seconds. Hickman was clocked
50.5, bettering the old record.
Bend has a jumping jack in
sophomore Craig Usher who won
the event. His 20'3" leap, how
ever, was not a record. It was
his best effort of the year.
Bend qualified 17 men in 24
events for the Class A-l Eastern
Oregon District track meet next
Saturday at The Dalles. At that
affair the best of the eastern divi
sion will match the representa
tives of the west (decided in last
Saturday's track fest) for district
honors. It also will tell who will
compete in the stale meet later
Bend's iron ball tosser, did it
again. Clyde Smith put the shot
5VW for a new meet record. His
effort last week, 52'5'A", set a new
school mark. He was a little short
of it Saturday.
Bill Tye sot an obvious meet
record and equalled an earlier
mark of his when he cleared the
cross bar at 12'3" to win the pole
vault. Bend's vaulter looms as one
of the best in the state.
Merriss of The Dalles set a
meet mark in the mile run. He
toured the four-lap event in 4:41.7
minutes. The Central Oregon sub
district does not have a miler that
can compare with times being
recorded elsewhere throughout
the state. Merriss' efforts repre
sent the only local hope in either
the district or state meet.
Bill Hutton, Bend's ace hurdler
who keeps on improving, topped
the little timbers in 20.0 seconds
for a new record. Ed Anghilante
of The Dalles held the old mark,
when he hopped over the minor
obstacles in 20.2 seconds.
Merriss" mile effort outdid an
other The Dalles' effort two years
ago when Wayne McBride ran
home in 4:42.5 minutes.
Maw's sensational finish in the
440 outdid Hickman's last year
when the Bend-ite finished with a
time of 53.7. Hickman has beaten
Maw two or three times this year.
His initial victory over the White
Buffalo athlete came in a dual af
fair between the two schools at
Hickman, undaunted, Saturday
came right back and captured the
880 yard run. He set a meet rec
ord, running the half mile dis
tance in 2:03.3 minutes. He nip
ped the old record held by Cutter
of Bend by .4 of a second.
Madras turned the tables again
on an earlier Bend victory. Ma
dras won the 8R0-yard relay in
1:34.5 minutes for a new meet
mark. Bend nipped Madras in
the relay earlier this year in a
thriller. Bend lost it this lime.
Redmond was third.
Redmond's John Holmes took
the discus when he tossed the
inhere 136'11'j". Smith of Bend
Bend's ace spear thrower, Jim
Leagjeld, won the javelin when he
lobbed the lance 176'2'i". Hutton
of Bend won the highs with a
time of 15.1, and Miller of Ma
dras captured the 100-yard dash
In 10.3 seconds. Gary Harris of
Madras took the high jump with
a mediocre leap of 5'8".
Recap by events:
JAVELIN Leagjeld (B) 176'
24". Ward (B). Frederiksen (B).
Skeen (R), and tie between Todd
(TD) and Clowers (Ml.
SHOT Smith (B) 5VV,".
Clowers (M), Holmes (R), Hugh-
ltt (R), and tie between Ward (B)
and Leagjeld (B).
HIGH JUMP Harris (M) 5'
', Ordway (TD), Wagonblast
(TD), Nicholson (B). Macy (M).
POLE VAULT Tye, B. (B)
12'3", Altendorf (TD), Lawrence
(TD), Tye, J. (B), and tie be
tween Bellucci (B) and Barry
BROAD JUMP Usher (B) 20'
3", Moore (R), Lawson (R). Cra-
ber (TD), and Howell (R).
HIGH HURDLES Hutton B
15.1, Craber (TD), Ordway (TD),
Harris (M), Boyesen (P). Only
three qualify for district.
100 YARD DASH Miller (M)
10.3, Radke B), Sturza (R), Pot
ter (M), and tie between Usher
(B) and Glenn (TD). Only top
MILE RUN Merriss (TD)
4:41.7, Slate (B), Cunningham
(R), Donley (B), and tie between
Harmon (TD) and Stone (M).
440 YARD DASH Maw (M)
50.1, Hickman (B) 50.5, Radke
(B), Lowe (R), and tie between
Smith (M) and Thompson (TD).
LOW HURDLES Hutton (B)
20.0. Harris (M), Craber (TD),
Ordway (TD), and tie between
Nosier (B) and Macy (M). Only
top three qualify.
220 YARD DASH Shroyer (P)
22.6, Usher (B), Sturza (R), Law
son (R), and tie between Maw
(M) and Rich B). Only top four
880 YARD RUN - Hickman B)
2:03.3, Miller (B). Donley (B),
Brown (M), and Skandera (TD).
DISCUS Holmes 136' 114".
Smith (B). Hughitt (R), Ward
(B), and tie between Moore (TD)
and Clowers (M).
880 YARD RELAY Madras
winner, 1:34.5. Bend, Redmond
and Prineville. Only top three
teams qualify. (Information not
available on who ran the individ
ual legs for Madras.)
Prineville, having almost a com
plete void in the area track pic
ture this year, came on strong
this time to finish not so far down
the point list. Coach Gay Harri
son's protege Shroyer topped a
whole field of runners when he
captured the 220-yard dash. It was
5 junior colleges
form athletic group
Special to The Bulletin
ASTORIA Representatives of
Oregon's five new community col
leges formed the Oregon Com
munity College Athletic Associa
tion here Saturday.
Sports competition in the
OCCAA will begin officially dur
ing the next school year. The as
sociation is made up of Blue
Mountain at Pendleton, Central
Oregon at Bend, Clatsop at Astor
ia, South Western Oregon at North
Bend, and Treasure Valley at Ontario.
Elvin (Bob) Johnson, Bend, a
member of the faculty at Central
Oregon, was elected group chair
man. He said that there is a pos-
BALTIMORE (UPD Final re
sults of autopsies on the body of
Gene (Big Daddy) Lipscomb, for
mer Pittsburgh Steeler pro foot
ball star, are expected to be re
leased either today or Tuesday.
Lipscomb, 31, died in a friend's
apartment here last Friday. A
medical examiner said there was
definite suspicion that "a narcot
ics overdose caused his death."
Meanwhile, a Baltimore man
was held in $10,000 bail Sunday
on charges of possession of nar
cotics paraphernalia in connection
with Lipscomb's death.
Police Capt. Joseph Carroll said
the suspect, Timothy Black, 25,
told him that Lipscomb took a
shot of heroin several hours be
fore his death. The 290-pound line
man who won stardom with the
Baltimore Colts died Friday after
being found unconscious at Black's
Captain Carroll of the narcotics
squad said Black told him he
bought a "bag" of heroin for $12
at about 4 a.m., Friday. "Black
said they then went back to his
house on Brice St. and cooked up
the heroin, splitting it evenly,"
Carroll reported. "Black said
Lipscomb then shot his into his
Black appeared in Municipal
Court here Sunday. Preliminary
hearing was postponed until 3
p.m. next Friday and bail was
In the meantime, over 1,000 per
sons paid tribute to the giant ath
lete within two hours at the Laws
Funeral Home here.
sibility that Mt. Angel and Reed
colleges, four-year schools, may
join the loop.
Johnson also disclosed plans
that Portland's projected com
munity college and technical in
stitutions at Eugene, Salem, and
Oregon City also may join the as
Johnson said today that the
loop officially will be concerned
with golf, tennis, cross - country,
basketball, and track and field
competition. Johnson said that
there is little chance of baseball,
especially at first.
What about the collegiate sport
that is really collegiate, football?
No plans, at least not now. John
son said that perhaps something
like soccer or rugby might even
tually take American football's
place as the fall sport.
Already slated is a cross-coun
try meet for the junior colleges
this November 2. Next spring will
see the first spnng sports con
clave. Track and field, tennis and
golf competition between the five
schools will be held in Bend May
A basketball round robin, dou
ble elimination tournament be
tween the JC's is also in the of
fing for next winter.
W L Pet.
The Dalles 15 1 .937
Bend 9 6 .600
Prineville 8 8 .500
Redmond 4 10 .285
Madras 1 12 .083
Pendleton 10 2 .833
Mac-Hi 5 5 .500
Hermiston 4 6 .400
La Grande 1 7 .125
WEST'S COFFEE SHOP
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY
. . . includes salad,
main dish of the day,
vegetable, roll and
butter, and drink.
FAST SERVICE EXCELLENT FOOD
Special to Tha Bulletin
REDMOND Sixteen winners
have been named in Saturday's
drizzle dampened shooting of the
seventn annual Central Oregon
Amateur Handicap Golf Tourna
ment held at the Juniper Golf
Over 140 players competed for
$1150 worth of prizes and troph
ies. Competitors were divided into
three handicap divisions.
Bob Donnelly of Portland was
the big winner. He shot a 76 on
Friday and carded a 69 on Satur
day to post the winning low score
of the 0-6 (championship) handi
Millard Porter, defending cham
pion from Madras, had to settle
for second as he carded 74 on
Friday, then 73 on Saturday for a
total of 147.
A tie for third place resulted.
Earl Boolhe, Redmond, and Lar
ry Holland, Portland, each card
ed 151. Boothe was 76 and 75,
while Holland was 75 and 76.
In the 7-12 handicap division,
Bill Kittredge of Paisley won the
event with a total of 135. Russell
Ward of Seattle-was second with
147. There was a tie for third.
Deadlocked with 142 strokes, were
Robert Gans and Fred Langley.
No information was available as
to where Gans and Langley are
In the final 13-20 handicap divi
sion. John Hentze of Junction City
emerged winner with 140. Bob
Coiner. Redmond, was right be
hind him with 141, Dr. Arnold
Inches, Portland, was third with
142, and Very Key, fourth, with
A constant rain didn't slow down
things. According to Bulletin staff
writer Lucille Jordan of Red
mond, the golf matches actually
ran ahead of schedule.
among top 5
FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPD -
Julius Boros climbed into fifth
place among the touring golf pro
money winners today with a $12,
000 Colonial National Invitation
title won with the first sub-par
total, 279, in eight years.
Par is 280 for four rounds.
Boros finished four strokes
ahead of the select field to pad
his season earnings to $27,525.
Boros started the final round
three strokes ahead of the field
and played safe golf all day, post
ing one 15-foot birdie and a pair
of bogeys for a 36-3571 to wind
up four strokes to the good over
Gary Player, whose final round
32-3567 put him at 283, worth
That $6,000 jumped Player into
second place among the money
winners with $36,765 still nearly
$20,000 behind pace-setting Jack
Nicklaus, who won third-place
money of $3,500 here with a clos
ing 34-3670 for a 284 that boosted
his tour earnings to $56,215,
17 38 .349
20 44 .326
9 31 .326
The Bend Bulletin, Monday, May 13, 1963
TheyH Do It Every Time
. By Jimmy Hatlo
7 1 7 V 1 .
. HEAR THAT? HE LOVES V HES 60T SIX APMED
AND NOWA7ocnDI C xj aji PEOPLE.' AtL THESE VEARS JoUlRDS AN0 AN ELECTRIC
J tSsTER J T ,P, fPofpLF I UT SOUOPUSS HAS BEEN j FENCE AROUND HIS po
BI6DOME. fiLo Nafum k( HIDW& A Bl& LOVABLE 7 HOUSE SO NOBODVUf , !
TO WHAT feL .
?tC MAN.'.' BUSINESS DOESN'T HTp PjT' - 1
.1 oc.-r ) HAVE TO BE A COLD MATTER 1 LIKE A MONCTOOSEf-TT . RF
OF DOLLARS AND CENTS-' ) LOVES A COBRA- THAT KnTERvTeW TOR
SUCCESS IS TUNIN& IN ON J ( HELPING HAND WOULDNY VTfAFuNNy mAOABNE1
BUSINESS V TOE spiR1T 0K gROTHERLV S OrtVE VOU THE LINT OFF 1 A luJv k TUP "
tSWN--- 3P Listening to the '
W'yl1 CfFEKCmN6ESCTOM '
By United Press International
Player i Club CAB R H Pet.
Causey, KC 22 88 13 31 .352
Robinson, Chi 27 103 18 35 .340
Boyer, NY 26 103 14 35 .340
Wagner, LA 31 121 17 41 .339
Schilling, Bos 25 104 17 35 .337
Allison, Minn 29 103 19 34 .330
Ystrzmski, Bos 25 97 17 32 .330
Kalinc, Del 29 116 19 38 .328
Malzone. Bos 25 PI 8 30 .323
Fox, Chi . 27 109 19 34 .312
Covington, Phil 25 79 17
F.Alou, SF 30 124
Fairly, LA 31 109
Groat, St.L 33 135
Edwards, Cin 28 95
Bailey, SF 20 53
Aaron, Mil 33 125
Cepeda, SF 32 126
James, St.L 26 70
White, St.L 33 131
American League Tresh, Yanks,
Nicholson, White Sox, and Hinton,
Senators, all 7; six players tied
National League Aaron,
Braves 11; F. Alou, Giants; Ce
peda, Giants, and Covington,
Phils, all 7; four players tied
Rune Batted In
American League Nicholson,
White Sox, 24; Robinson, White
Sox 23; Kaltae, Tigers 21; Alli
son, Twins 21; Osborne, Sena
National League Fairly, Dodg
ers 26; Covington, Phils 26;
Aaron, Braves; F. Alou, Giants,
and White, Cards, all 25.
American League Fischer,
Athletics 5-0; Stock, Orioles 3-0;
Morehcad, Red Sox 3-0; Herbert,
White Sox 4-1; Bouton, Yanks 3-1;
Buzhardt, White Sox 3-1.
National League Simmons,
Cards 5-0; O'Dell, Giants 4-0;
MacKenzic, Mets 3-0; Perranoski,
Dodgers 5-1; Nottebart, Colts;
Maloney, Reds, and Koufax,
I Dodgers, all 4-1.
By United Press International
W. L. Pet. GB
Chicago 18 11 .621
Kansas City 17 13 .567 lVi
Boston 14 11 .560 2
New York 14 12 .538 2v4
Baltimore 16 14 .533 2'i
Cleveland 12 12 .500 3'i
Los Angela; 16 17 .485 4
Detroit 12 17 .414 6
Washington 11 18 .379 7
Minnesota 11 18 .370 7
New York 13 Baltimore 1
Chicago 4 Los Angeles 2
Washington at Boston, ppd., rain
Cleveleland 6 Detroit 5 (10 inns)
Kansas City 5 Minnesota 1
Wash. 3 Boston 2 (1st, 14 inns)
Boston 4 Washington 1 (2nd)
New York 2 Baltimore 0
Chicago 14 Los Angeles 2 (1st)
Los Angeles 7 Chicago 6 (2nd)
Kansas City 2 Minnesota 1 (1st)
Kansas City at Minnesota (2nd)
Cleveland 9 Detroit 3
W. L. Pet. GB
19 13 .594
TRY THE THIRD WAY TO SHAVE!
ICtAPE OFF WHISKEKS
CUP OFF WHISKERS
NOREICO ROTARY ILAOES
STUOKf OFF WHISKERS
BOSTON (UPD Massachu
setts' boxing suffered its second
blow of the week Saturday night
when its top remaining attraction,
middleweight Joe DeNuccI, was
unexpectedly outpointed by Joe
Gonzalez of New York in their
nationally televised fight here.
Young DeNuccI of suburban
Newton, Mass., had been expect
ed to replace Paul Pender of sub
urban Brooklinc, Mass., as an at
traction. Pender, former co-holder
of the world middleweight
crown, announced his retirement
Only 511 patrons paid to wit
ness the 10-round TV fight at the
Boston arena, where Gonzalez'
persistent attack, particularly to
the body, earned him a split ver
dict over the 2-1 favorite. There
were no knockdowns.
Philadelphia 8 Milwaukee 5
Pittsburgh S St. Louis 2
Cincinnati 4 New York 2
Houston 5 Chicago 3 (1st, night)
Houston 1 Chicago 0 (2nd, night)
Los Angeles 8 San Francisco 0
Phila. 4 Milwaukee 3 (1st, 11 inns)
Phila. 6 Milwaukee 5 (2nd, 12 inns)
St. Louis 2 Pitts. 1 (1st, 12 inns)
Pittsburgh 4 St. Louis 3 (2nd)
Cincinnati 3 New York 0 (1st)
New York 13 Cincinnati 12 (2nd)
Houston 2 Chicago 1 ,
Los Angeles 6 San Francisco 5
By United Press International
W L Pet. GB
Tacoma ' 17 10 .630
Portland 15 It .577 3
Spokane 13 17 .433
Hawaii . 9 18 .333 VA
W L Pet. Cft
Salt Lake City 13 10 .565
San Diego 17 15 .531 V,
Oklahoma City 13 14 .481 2
Dallas-Ft. Worth 12 15 .444 3
Denver 12 19 .387 S
Denver 8 Dal.-Ft. Worth 7 (1st)
Dal-Ft. Worth 8 Denver 4 (2nd)
Salt Lake City 9 Oklahoma City S
Tacoma 4 Spokane 3 (15 innings)
Portland 11 San Diego 8 (1st)
San Diego 7 Portland 3 (2nd)
Hawaii 5 Seattle 3 (1st)
Seattle 6 Hawaii 2 (2nd)
Monday's Probable Pitchers
Denver (White 0-2) at Dallas-Ft
Worth (Bamberger 1-3).
Portland (Seitz 2-1) at Hawaii
Salt Lake City (Seyfrled 1-4) at
Oklahoma City (Brunei 00).
Tacoma (Goeta 0-1) or Consta
ble 0-1) at Spokane (WUlhtte V
or Radovich 0-0).
Only games scheduled.
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