Laurel Leader Call, January 30, 1964, Page 14

Laurel Leader Call

January 30, 1964

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Issue date: Thursday, January 30, 1964

Pages available: 36

Previous edition: Wednesday, January 29, 1964

Next edition: Friday, January 31, 1964

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Publication name: Laurel Leader Call

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All text in the Laurel Leader Call January 30, 1964, Page 14.

Laurel Leader Call (Newspaper) - January 30, 1964, Laurel, Mississippi More Peisonal Attention For Tornado Football Men An addition to the coaching staff is certain to afford more personal attention to young men who participate in football training of the Laurel High School Golden Tornado, Barney Poole, head coach, said Thursday. Effective Monday, David Kelley, head football coach at Jones Junior High School for the past two seasons, joins the Tornado coaching staff as coach of the ends, Poole announced. “We’re proud to have Coach Kelley with us,” Poole declared, “and we’ll now be able to give more personal attention to the many young football men who report for training.” Edwin Taylor, now in his fifth year at Laurel and assistant coach at Jones Junior High School for the past four years, will be the head football coach there, effective Monday. A NEW COACH Joining Taylor as assistant coach is Norman E. Minton, who starred in high school football at Brookhaven. He attended Ole Miss one year, then graduated at Copiah-Lincoln Junior College and Mississippi College. Taylor is a graduate of Jones County Junior College and the University of Southern Mississippi. Kelley is a graduate of Mississippi State University, where he starred in football and was All-Southeastern Conference end Spring practice for the Golden Tornado will begin in late February. Poole said. His staff now includes Hal Easterwood, line coach; Joe Watson, assistant line coach; Zerk Wilson, backfield coach; and Kelley, end coach. “We expect more than 80 boys in spring training,” Poole said, “and with a five man staff we ll be able to afford them more personal attention than ever afforded a Golden Tornado training roster.” KILLED ON RABBIT HUNT Bill Lovett, Route 0. Laurel, displays animal he identifies as wildcat he shot as it was about to spring from tree to attack his rabbit dogs. Lovett was hunting rabbits beyond Lake Boguehoma a n d near Masonite Lake when the three dogs treed the cat. The animal weighed about 20 pounds. (Leader-Call staff photo) Two Seeded U.S. Aces Far Back In Ski Race 14 Spotty Leader-Call, Laurel, Miss., Thurs., Jan. 30, 1964 laycee Team Coasts Home The score—53-52—indicates the Laurel Jaycees barely beat the All-American Red Heads, a team of girls, in a Wednesday night basketball game at the Civic Center. Not so. The Jaycee team, bolstered by basketball coaches in the city school system, could have come up with a run-away victory. And that wouldn’t have been good for the Red Heads, who are billed as the nation’s top professional girls team in basketball. Despite the close score that went into the record books, the Jaycees coasted home. And seldom has there been such coasting. To hold down the lead, a Jaycee goal from the field was counted as one point rather than two And Red Head goals from the foul lines were counted as two points rather than one. But the some 800 fans who attended enjoyed the game. The clowning of the girls was especially good. Too. the game had a most magnificent purpose. It was a benefit in which the profits go to the Jones County Heart Fund. Derby Favorite Finishes Third MIAMI, Fla. (AP) - Roman Brother, the colt some Floridians think will win the Kentucky Derby, made his first start of the year at Hialeah Wednesday and finished third in a field of eight. Roman Brother gave away from five to nine pounds to rivals, packing top weight of 122 in the seven-furlong feature. He was ridden by Manuel Ycaza, who came from California to do the job. The race was won by Greentree Stable’s Delirium under 117 pounds in tile modest time of 1:24 2-5. High Finance finished second. BOWLING By TED SMITS Associated Press Sports Editor INNSBRUCK. Austria (AP)-Austria's dashing Egon Zimmerman flashed to a course record victory in the men s downhill ski race — glamor event of the Olympics — and America s high hopes crumbled on a sour note today in the ninth Winter Games. Three more championships were in the ninth Wanter Olympics Games. The United States is still without a medal. Hie bitterest disappointment came in the downhill, where the two seeded U.S. aces, Billy Kidd of Stowe, Vt., and Bud Werner of Steamboat Springs, Colo. — finished far out of the running. One of Uncle Sam s unheralded skiers, Annibale <Ni) Orsi. a 19-year-old student from Stockton, Calif., turned in the best clocking, 2 minutes, 21.59 seconds for 14th place. The favored Zimmerman's winning time was 2:18 17. the fastest ever down the precipitous. 3,412-yard Mount Patscher-kofel where a young Australian met his death in training last week. REFUSED TO TAKE Kidd. Werner and anotehr U.S. veteran skier, Chuck Ferries of Houghton, Mich., barricaded themselves behind a police barrier immediately after the disappointing race and refused to talk to newsmen. Reporters who sought interviews were roughed up by the guards. Kidd's time was 2:21.82 for 16th, Werner's 2 22.05 for 17th, and Ferries’ 2:23.00 for 20th. Prior to the race the American contingent had protested strongly against the omission of say of their skiers from the top seeded group. International ski officials finally gave in and put Kidd and Werner in the top 16. A 20-year-old Finnish border customs employe. Eero Maenty-aranta, won the .^-kilometer— 18.6 miles—ski race in I hour. 30 minutes, 50.7 seconds and sewed a record-smashing 1-2-3 sweep in the women's 500-metcr speed skating event. GIRLS DO WELL The United States made its I best showing of the day in the women's 500-meter speed skating race, a European specialty, with Jeanne Ashworth of Lake Placid. N Y., and Jan Smith ol Rochester. NY, tying for fourth place. The gold medal was won by the husky Lidia Skoblikova. a double winner in the 1960 games at Squaw' Valley, Calif,, in 45 j seconds flat. She and two of her! teammates — lrinia Yegorova, j 45.4, and Tatyana Sidorova, j 45.5, all beat the Olympic rec- ! Ord of 45.9 set by Belga Haase ! of East Germany four years ago The two American gills clocked 46.2. The Yanks never were in contention in the 30-kilometer ski race, traditionally dominated by Scandinavians. Mike Elliott, the 21-year old Fort Lewis College student from Durango. Colo., finished 30th in I hour, 40 minutes, 11.7 seconds for the best U.S. showing. Dick Taylor of Laconia, N H . was 42nd in 1.42.39.5; Larry Damon of Burlington. Vt.. 46th in 1:42:57.7, and Jim Shea of Lake Placid, N.Y., 48th in | 1:43.18.4. Marie Lawler, a 19-year-old high school girl from Minneapolis. showed a lot ot spunk by competing in the Womens j speed skating race despite an I overnight attack of shin splints, ! a form of muscle ailment. She ! clocked 46.6 for seventh place, j Maentyranta, who many observers said was washed up. j was flushed and tired after completing the more than 18-I mile ski course Owner Of Athletics Gets 2-Week Extension Commissioner Ford Frick Stands For Uniform Law WASHINGTON 'AP' — Base ball Commissioner Ford Frick endorsed today a hill proposing uniform antitrust exemptions for professional baseball, football. basketball and hockey. He told the Senate Antitrust anc! Monopoly subcommittee he understood the measure would permit continued self regulation by baseball, extend the same right to the other sports and end confusion now surrounding their antitrust status. SERVES THE PUBLIC Self-regulation by baseball. Frick said in prepared testimony. “has well served the public and the game.** The confusion Frick mentioned stems from Supreme Court decisions which have exempted baseball from antitrust regulation since 1922 but not the other sports. The prepared statements of all concerned in the hearings remained strictly silent on a temper sparking issue w hich interested all of them—the efforts of Charles O. Finley, owner of the Kansas City Athletics, to moved his American League team to Louisville or Oakland. The league has refused lo permit him to move, and Finley has threatened to sue. Sen. Edward V l^ong. D Mo , told a reporter the subcommittee had notified Finley's lawyers that Finley would he welcome if he cared to testify about his troubles. Long said there has been no indication Finley will show up at these or later hearings. Chairman Philip A. Hart. D-Mich., had announced the subcommittee would invite but not compel testimony from Finley. Hart, in a statement for the hearing, warned baseball moguls that Congress has an eye on the imbalance in baseball which secs some clubs chronic losers, others equally chronic winners. There has been grumbling off and on that teams rich in talent tend to trade good players only among themselves, presumably because weaker clubs have little top notch talent to trade off. KANSAS CITY (AP)-Charles O. Finley and the city are farther apart then ever over a stadium lease for his Athletics and Finley has gained new confidence from a two-week extension of the American League’s lease-or-else ultimatum. Finley rejected, at a 90-minute session Wednesday, two four-year city proposals he had taken under advisement Saturday. He insisted he would risk bankruptcy by signing for more than two years. The city wouldn’t back down from its stand that at least four years is vital to recapture support of the fans, and to stabilize the troubled franchise. NO NEW MEETING No new meeting was set andj no new proposals are under consideration. Finley threatened to go to court after the American League turned down by a 9-1 vote his bid to move to Louisville Jan 16 and by the same vote ordered him to sign a lease with Kansas City by Feb. I or face expulsion from the league. Joe Cronin, league president, extended the deadline to Feb. 15 a short tmie before Wednesday’s meeting, at the request of Finley’s attorney, Louis Nizer. Finley went to Oakland after Saturday's session here and obtained a firm commitment to play there next season, should the league approve. But the league ignored Finley's request for a new meeting to consider a move to Oakland. Basketball Team Scores 211 Points DEQUINCY, La. (AP) - The mismatch of the year—possibly any year: Grand Ave. High of DeQuincy beat Audrey Memorial High of Cameron 211-29 — in basketball Wednesday night. Raymond Clarkston scored 48 points for the victors and four of his teammates each got over 20 points. Cage Tourney Resumes Play Idle Wednesday, the Jones County Championship Basketball Tournament returns to the Civic Center boards with a four game slate of first round games Thursday. At 5 p.m. Calhoun Girls meet Ellisville Girls. The Calhoun Hornets face the Soso Blue Devils at 6 p.m., Myrick Girls met Glade Girls at 7 p.m., and at 8 o’clock the Shady Grove Golden Eagles soar against the Myrick Ma-ron Panthers. The Tournament opened in a four game slate Tuesday. Soso Girls beat Sandersville Girls, the Glade Green Hornets eliminated the Moselle Bulldogs, Moselle Girls defeated Shady Grove Girls, and the Ellisville Rebels stopped the Sandersville Bulldogs. Friday is also a recess day. The tournament semifinals swing into action at 6 p.m. Saturday. The championship games are at 7 p.m. (girls) and 8 p.m. (boys) Monday. Something New In Basketball ELLISVILLE, Miss. - There s something new in basketball at Jones County Junior College. For the first time in the history of the college an Intramural Basketball League has been in operation this season. And come Monday night an All-Star game will occupy the boards at Ellisville Field House. Game time is 7:30 o'clock. The competing teams have been selected from North and South divisions of the league and are ready for combat. Many of the players are former All-A-pache Conference. All Rebel Conference or All-State stars. Ready to bear the North All-Star banner into tile combat are Sam Wade, Larry Skelton, Con me Bush, Billy McMullan, Sonny Walters. Dwight Wiley. Dan Ishee, Bill Roberts. Roy McHenry and Denny Roberson. Th| South All-Stars include Gary S. Shoemake, Tommy Grayson, Richard Skelton, Mike Hillman, Mickey Jordan, Larry Redmond, Allen Hayes, Albeit Sumrall, Phil Hearn and Mack Loper. There is no admission charge. EARLY BIRD LEAGUE TEAM Ravens Redbirds Bobwhites Wrens West Side Groc. Robins Lindley Wire Line Service Orioles Skylarks Hummingbirds Magpies Owlcttes High team series— Ravens • 1812 High team game— Ravens - 624 High Individual game— Mildred Davis - 213 High Individual series— Mildred Davis - 518 LADIES RECREATION WON LOST 51 IT 49 19 43 Vi 24 Vb 39 Va 28 Vi 38 30 31 37 30 38 29Vh 38 Vb 27l2 40Vb 25 43 22 46 22 46 TEAM WON LOST Dixie Auto 34 17 Gardiner Center 32 19 Gatlin Lumber Co 30 21 Laurel Mach & Fdry 29*4 21 Vb Rose Jewelers 29 22 Lingles 28 23 Brownlee Drugs 23 28 Sid's Trade Post 22'a 28 '4 Masonite 18 33 Walter’s Salvage 9 42 High team series— Dixie Auto . 2378 High team game— Dixie Auto - 847 High Individual game— Sarah HH! & Jean Temple 200 High Individual series— Sarah Hill - 533 ORIGINAL DRIVE-IN THEATRE Isl Show At 6; 45 Phone 428-5451 I You’ll Eniov The Yum Yum Girl* tam jsofcfcwnda PICTURES pnstflls [©_ mime Hi H YUMMY Kimberley, birthplace of the diamond industry, is a neat, modern city of about 80,000 standing on open veld, 265 miles southwest of Johannesburg, in the heart of the Republic of South Africa [jpgugDBajjf, MHI UM FIGHT RESULTS Wednesday’s Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ROCHESTER. Minn—Duane Horsman, 158, Chatfield, Minn., knocked out Del Flanagan, 158, St. Paul, Minn., 5. EUGENE. Ore.—Mel Ferguson, 154, Ix)S Angeles, outpointed Ron Thompson, 160, Eugene, IO. ORGBIfiN OPENS 12:45 DIAL 428-5457 NOW PLAYING ARE TWO WIVES BETTER THAN NONE! Beagle Hounds. honey Bun Saturday CARTOON, "SWASH BUCKLE" Beagle hounds will git for rah bits in a Saturday field trial at the running grounds of the Free State Beagle Club. The site is ■even miles south of the city _ on Old Highway 15.    ■    ■    ■    — The hounds will run in two OPENS 12*45 classes—13 inch and 15 inch Measuring of the hounds will begin at 7:30 a.m. Saturday. Sonny Stevens will judge both classes. His assistants are Erick Butler and Morris Norwood The 15 inch hounds will he cast at 8:30 a.m. and the 13 inch beagles will compete when the first class is completed Only registered Beagles are eligible. Owners of the competing hounds are not required to be members of the Free State Boa Cle Club. Ribbons have been set aside for the winning dogs. STROUD DIAL 426-6092 TODAY THRU SATURDAY JAMES STEWART GRACE KELLY WENDELL COREY JESSE,J AMES RAID MNI wsco COWRY * WILLARD PARKER BARBARA PAYTON • TOM NIA! CARTOON, "CARLESS CARETAKER1 USED CAR VALUES fihksuL J<dJl ye ll! Sp ecially . fiiduuL & 1962 Olds 98 .... ’2795 4-Door Sedan Black, o fine locally owned car with all the extras. 1961 Cadillac .... ’3486 Fleetwood 6 Window Sodon White finish, clean as a pin and it's loaded with extras. 1962 Olds “88” .. ’2696 4-Door Hardtop Maroon and White, 15,000 actual miles, full power, radio, heater, white wall tires. It's a reol honey. 1962 Mercury ’1995 Monterey 4-Door Hardtop Blue, Power steering, radio, heater, white wall tires. A real nice clean one owner car. 1961 Olds “98” ... ’1996 4-Door Hardtop Gold finish. It's clean and fully equipped 1961 Falcon ’1496 4-Door Sto. Wagon Black, Standard shift, air conditioned, heater, radio, White woll tires. It's nice. 1960 Cadillac “62” ’2695 6 Window Sedan Green finish, loaded with extras, o local one owner car. 1969 Imperial ’1095 2-Door Hordtop Solid white, It's loaded with extra and is ready to go. 1969 Olds “88 lf ’1296 4-Door Sodon Russett finish, full power. One owner, lots of other accesories. OTHERS 1959 Mercury 9 pate. Ste. Wagon________________$1095 1958 Olds 5    88    4-Door Sodon __ $795 1958 Cadillac    Sedan    Deville 36,000 actual milos. Leaded with extras-----------------$1495 1957 Mercury Montclair 4-Door Sedan_____________$495 1957 Plymouth 2-Door Sto. Wagon-----------------$295 1960 International 2 Ton L.W.B. --------  $1295 1960 Ford "6"    Va Ton Pickup $1095 SE E I IS BEFORE YOI J BUY! Your OLDSMOBILE—CADILLAC—CMC DEALER Si! US BEFORK YOU BUY A GOOD DIAL MORI FOR A GOOD DEAL LESS LOW COST GMAC TERMS MARTIN MOTOR COMPANY 203 SOUTH MAGNOLIA DIAL 6-9052 Purniskod by Station* Subject Ta diane* Without Notice WDAM Channer 7 Laurel & Hattiesburg THURM)AT r.M B OO Dove Wait* 8: IS eta Hour Nana 8:30 Dragnet 7:00 McCaffrey Showtime 7:30 Dr. Kildare 1:30 Hazel 9:00 Kraft Suspense Theatre 10:00 Farmer'* Daughter 10:30 Nawa Final 10:45 Tonight Show FRIDAY A.M. 6 30 Lait Time 7:00 Today 9:00 Say Whan I;* Hawi 9.30 Word for Word 10:00 Concentratioa 10:30 Missing Link 11:00 First Impression 11:30 Truth or Coosa*!*-cocas 11:51 News FRIDA T P.M. 12:00 Peoples Cholee 12:30 Midday News 12:35 Camera Seven 12:45 Hymn For The Day 12:50 Pastor's Coroar 1 00 Let's Make A Deal 1:25 Nawa 1:30 The Doctors 2 OO Lorans Young 2.30 You Don't Say 3:00 Match Gans# 3:25 News 3:30 Room far Daddy 4 00 Enfin aer Bob 445 Popeye 4 55 Gale Storm 5 25 Weather Eva 5:30 Huntley • Brinkley DRIV! WITH CARK USE SEAT BELTS A PUBLIC SERVICE MESSAGE SPONSORED BY MASONITE CORPORATION WIST Channel 3 Jackson THC RADAY FN. 5:30 Huntley • Brinkley 0:00 News 6:15 Sports 6:25 Weather 8:30 The Texan 7:00 Donna Reed 7:30 My Three Sons 8:00 Peter Guns 8:30 Hazel 8.00 Suspenre Theatre 10:00 The Saint ll OO News ll IO News 11:20 Sports 11:25 Weather 11.30 Decoy 12:30 Sign Off FRIDAY A.M. 0:55 Morning Prayer 7:00 Today 7:25 Miss. News 7 .30 Today 8:25 Miss News 8:30 Today 8:00 Romper Room 9:25 News 9:30 Word For Word 10:00 Pries Is Right 10:30 Missing Links 11:00 1st Impression 11:10 Truth or Conns.. 11:55 Nawa FRIDAY PM. 12:00 Midday Dev o ti (HI ai 12:10 News 12.20 Weather 12 25 Farm A Mkt. 12:30 Tenn. Erma Ford I no Let’s Maks A Deal 1 25 News 1:30 Tbs Doctors 2 OO I.Oretta Young 2.30 You Don't Say 3 OO Tiailmsvter 4 OO Sea Hunt 4:30 Father Knows 5 OO Tho Rebel 5 30 Huntley . Brinkley Alwu/s Fr*sFi add Delicious Because It s Roasted Fresh Daily Right Here In I.aurei LAUREL MAID COFFEE WTOK Channel ll Meridian rHlRSDAY P.M. 8:80 Weather — Sports 8:15 News 6 30 Password 7:00 Rawhids 8:00 Perry Masoa 8:00 The Nurses I 10:00 Greatest Show aa earth 11:80 News Wan. Sports FRIDAY A.M. 7:25 News 9:30 Fait* far Living 7.45 News 7:55 Weather 8:00 Cap!. Kangaroo 9 OO News 8:30 I I xiv a Lucy 10:00 McCoys 10:30 Pets A 11:00 Love of 11:23 News 11:30 Search 11.43 Guiding FRIDAY PM 12:00 Farm A Homa 12:15 Nawa. Mkta. Wan Gladys Lift for Tumor. Light 12 30 As The World Turn 1:00 Password 1 30 House Party 2 OO To Tell the Truth 2:25 News 2:30 edge of Night J OO Secret storm 3 30 Laramie 4 25 Senator Sparkman 4 30 'I BA 4:40 Potpourri 4 35 Miss Sunbeam 5 OO Yogi Bear 5.30 Walter Cronkite Horden's, MILK IS BETTER THAN IT HAS TO BE (Available At Your Faverila Start) WKRG Channol 5 Mobile THI'RAD AT PM. 6:15 Home edition g;30 Huckleberry Hound 7:00 Rawhide 1:00 Perry Mason 8:00 Twilight Zone 0:30 Th# Nitrate 10:30 & Star Final 10:35 Sugarfoot FRIDAY A.M 8:30 Sunrise Semester /:00 Alabama S. OO Captain Kangaraa • OO My Little Margie 9.30 I Love Lucy 10.00 The Real McCoy# 10:30 Pat# A Gladys ll:00 Love af Ufa 11:25 News 11:30 Search for Tomor. 1145 Guiding Light FRIDAY P.M. 13:80 Wemaa'8 World 12 38 Aa The World Tm I OO Paasword 1:30 House Party 2:00 To Tell the Trutl 2:25 News 2:30 Edge of Nigh! 3:00 Secret Storm 3:30 Divorce Court 4:30 Popeye 5 OO Sea Hunt 5 30 First Edition 3:45 Walter Croak!ta ;

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