Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 9, 1955 · Page 13
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 13

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Friday, December 9, 1955
Page 13
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f«ft 14. .-"GREELEY TRIBUNE Friday, Dec. 9, 1955 (Creighton Clicks by Pap' ,, COLLEGE 1)A9KETnALL · »r THK ASSOCIATED PJIESS ^do. Mines-fri, Lo'wry Air Base . iiyu 74, J«r«*!ew* II. tMl ». Hampdin-Sydaty U. i 1M. Sr.t ' . Cicion . CiroUni Stitf 69. CUi* U. ihlo Korihrrn 73. l(*Id*lb«ri «t. til SUIl U, Wlttenbtr* E7. XHiLiviU* M, K*yn* (Detroit) M. lodrli M, nelllm W. ^:rnllE^^lal. SoullietB Tl, Ol'*Lkorp* M. firrl»ai SJj WUIlim t M»ry 51. ftita U. 9U Uorrii Hirvej 71. V Slate-87. Noith Ciroliin AfcT ». » gtite 7:. Texis Trch M. dliT 9*, South DjhoU Sl»l»- 71. IEF Neb 71, Gmih* U. 14. silMlPpl fiouliira ". ( A l l ) 6?. 'hinip* Oit» 1«. FT«il CarollM M. Briadtl* *- NarUieistenf 71. »«10!i Hill r. Weit«ra Kenluctr B5 "okUtem* A*H W, ArWnw. « ov*r- CJMTfii Tchi* 9J. WcKard TS. Vanay SUU 17, HiTdln Siraraiiu Tl. fctln-.ool 74, Auitta F*»r »· ·Ice U. Oklahoma U. to'.umbl* «. CCNY S7. ftcclljbliiU N*b) SI, NortkKfil ComTnu- *ity tVVyo) 71. JOIE Carroll 117, B1i« Colfcfe Si. W Vi, T«h 13«. Silm fWVal 103. V Vi Wa)e-u 91. D»rLi t Bikini 73. L»jo!» (New OrlfAM) S*, SC'Jlhwt«tcra Louliiiu M. GuiUiTi* Adolphui 71, BiWl M. Hinot Tchi* El, BUmirck J. C. W, · U-hHiTDflb 7, MocLican 15. · leilili U. T7, S*nti CUri St. · nilJtoU - Tch B7, Chlciii Tchr* 81- Metr Mexico AM 7S. McNctM f l . | I t . SI. Becodler. TKIH) SS, Haillnn (Neb) Co'.endo KUlti 6(. L**cl AFB ». Trinidad JC K, lcf««'Cily K*a^ JC 61. Denver R«Rii «, SoulhnEitflin I K a n ) 74. fort Wijne JW, Sjr*cJif 94. Wyoming Hl|h School Baik*tball _·/ THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Qillette 62, PoweU 49. Pinedale 30, Rock Springs B 18. Direded'Verlicf. Refused by Couri in Binder Lawsuit Patterson: May Get Next Shot at Marciaho LOS AKG5LES HI -- Young Floyd Patterson may be next in line for a shot at -heavyweight champion Ilocky Mareiario, but whether he's* ready for such dangerous pie. assignment Is debata- The Brooklyn 20-year-old erased Jimmy Slade, No..5 heavyweight contender, from Ihe picture via a technical knockout Thursday night in Ihe seventh round at the Olympic Auditorium. Patterson knocked Slade down for a nine count in the fifth and the bell probably saved him from a knockout. I'allerson ripped open Slade.'s right eyelid In the third and he chased the 29-year-old New Yorker all over the ring, for the better part of seven rounds. But 1 Pat.ler- 'son couldn't quite calch Jimmy Ihe spoiler. That was left to Referee Dynamite Jackson. Jackson stopped the bout aflcr 2:05 of the laler: Boventh and explained Two motions for directed verdicts in .".favor of-the defendant in tho $25,000 damage trial of Howard \V. Binder of the JohnsEown-Milliken area against- his father, G. C. Binder, were denied by Judge Date E. Shannon in district court here Thursday afternoon. The motions were offered by at- lorney William H. Southard, who with Samuel S. Tclep Is representing the father, as'thc defense began presenting its evidence about 2:40 p.m. Southard asked for · directed verdict on the grounds no evidence had been presented by the plaintiff to a how he was in possession ot the land involved i' 3D52 The defense attorney udde^ the evidence showed I tie land had been, in the possession and farmed by a brother of the plaintiff, Floyd Binder, who received the tenant's share of the crop.' Southard " i«!d -it appeared the aintiff, in seeking $22,000 dam- '.cs on the .grounds he hnri he*n "Slade just wouldn't fight.'I kept telling him to gel in there and look good even if he was losing, but I guess he felt that he was too outclassed. 0 Patterson won every round. The one time he caught up with Slade was in the fifth. There was a flurry in the Slade corner between the sixth and seventh, Manager Al Joyner cuffed Jimmy soundly with the back of his hand and Slade drew back to fill Joyner. His other handlers forced htm down to his chair. LB- [er the manager satd he was merely trying lo arouse Slade into action. In the dressing room Slade taid sadly he had "an off night . . . I just couldn't pet sUrled." Brighton Will Follow . Platie-Blue Water Plan BRIGHTON -- Brighton city council voted unanimously al a public h e a r 1 r lable ordinance proposing membership in the Tri-county Metropolitan Water district. Sugar Ray, Would Be First To Retake . Weight Honors Twice CHICAGO IR-^ugar Hay Robinson's comeback reaches the "all or nothing" stage Friday, night when the former welterweight and middleweight champ faces' Bobo Olson, current middleweight king, in a )5-rouiid title match at Chi-' cage Stadium. Although 35-year"-o!d Sugar Ray, a dancing dandy hi his heyday, may be the sentimental favorite to those who fondly recall his box- Ing skill, the hard money in the betting marts has made Olson a 3 to 1- choice. Ti" Robinson wins, he'll be the first ever to recapture the 160-pound title twice. Because Hobinson is on display and a title hangs ID the balance, the radio-television sponsors arc coughing up $75,000 so that the bout may be- heard and seen on network (NBC) broadcasts. Chicago and a 150-mile area, however, will be blacked out on TV to help Ihe gate. The fight starts at 8 p.m. (MST). Truman Gibson, secretary of the promoting Inlernalional B o x i n g Club, talks of a crowd o( 12,000 and a gale of $150,000. More conservative estimates put the crowd figure at 9,000 and the gate at about $130,000. Olson gets 35 per cent, five per cent under the usual champion's cut, and Robinson gets 25,.per cent of gate receipts and television money. Olson could wind up with aboul $65,000 and Robinson about $45,000 in welcome ready cash. If Robinson wins, there reportedly Is a .rematch clause for a return bout williin 90 days. ' Until Ihe 27-year-old Olson ventured oul of his class to box Archie Moore for the light heavy crown, June IB, he was becoming a superman with the TV audiences. When Moore stopped him in three rounds he became an ordinary mortal. In two starts since the Moore knockout, Olson has been less than sensational. ordinary performance little League Regional Director Is Appointed LOS ANGELES tfi - Dr. Arthu A. Esslinger of Eugene, Ore., wa appointed interim director of Re ·Ion 8 In Liltle League -Baiebal fcc., Thursday. H« will inperviie reorganizalio ·i* th league, including electlo tl district and" area directors b franehised leagues and coordina Boh of work by three associat yegional directors, to be name Uter. . Region 8 includes Arizona, Ca Kornii, Nevada, Ulah, Idaho, Wy wing, Oregon, Washington, Mo lana, British Columbia and Alask NORMAN, Okl: W - Her Cray, University of Texas' guar was th« only unanimous choice lor the all-opponent team selected by the University of Oklahoma toolbaU squad Friday. Other, players included tackle ftm Salerno of Colorado. The council decided instnad to follow the plans of the Blue ^ ; v South Flatte '\Yatcr Ass'n-., whose iroject calls lor diversion of 570,KW acre feet of western slope waft- to * leven-county area at » coil of about $450 miUion. Brighton's scuttling c£ Ihe p'ro Mseil Tri-county dklriet na.'ows its chances of coming into ex tomctUing After an against Jimmy Martinez, he was hard pressed to win over Joey Giambra, Aug. 26, his last outing. Both were non-title matches. In fact, balding Bobo hasn't defended lis championship lince he slopped Pierre Langlois at San Francisco ast Dec. 15. Olson won his crown by beating Handy Turpin in New York, Oct. 21, 1953 as the final of an elimination series after Robinson announced his retirement, Dec. 18, 1952. He took care of challengers Kid Gavilan, Ilocky Castellan! and Langlois last -year. first, Major Tourneys To Open Tonight By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The first major tournaments of he college basketball season open Friday night .with" Alabama defending its Birmingham classic tl- ;]e while. Duquesne tries to improve on the runnerup role it.took l the Steel Bowl last' year. 'Bafna, No. 6 in the 'Associated Tress poll a n d . unbeaten in two siarls, sends- 6-8 Jerry Harper against Texas Christian's Horned h'rogs, who are 1-2 despite the high scoring of 6-7 Dick O'Neal, n the big game at Birmingham. Houston nnd Valparaiso, which gave Marquclle a fit for 20 minutes or so before bowing Wedncs- iay night, fill out the four-team bracket. Alabama and Houston are favored to meet in the final Saturday night. At Pittsburgh, Duqucsnc's Dukes who whipped Carnegie Tech in their only game so.far, meet Geneva. Pill and' Westminster (Pa. 1 ) round it out. The Dukes, beaten y George Washington in the title gnme last year, and Pitt (2-0) are sxpecled to play for the crown Saturday night. Very little went' on among the collegians Thursday night. Seton flail nudged Western Ken- .ucky's youngsters, 87-85 In over- Lime, in the first doubleheader of Ihe season at New York's Madison Square Garden. Maryland disposed of William Mary, 52-51, ai Nick Davis hit a set shot with five minutes left. Oklahoma AM' struggled to a 70- G6 overtime decision over winless Arkansas. Joe Durrenberger scored JO points as Rice made it four straight ·In a 62-47 breeze against Oklahoma. NYU handed Georgetown (D. C;) its first defeat, 74-69, in the other half of Ihe Madison Square Garden doubleheader with 5-11 Tom DcLuca scoring 28. Deaths and funerals " Vctter Mortuary Fort Lupton, C.eto. ' Marilyn S. Fuji! ol Tl. Uipton. Daughter o( llr. and Mr«. John Fujit; slaler ol Kenneth · »nd John, Jr. Services Saturday 1:00 D.ra. M e t h o d i s t C urch, yi. J.uplon. Interment Hillside Cometery. Richards Mortuary Windsor, Cole. SELLER Harrison V. .Teller ol Wind- 1 nor. Husband ol Graco Teller; father of Mrs. Hattie Simmons of Denrer, Harrison n. Teller ol Ft. Collins. Mrs. Gertrude lUlllfr ol Denver, Mr». J e a n a t t e Smith ol Powell, Wyo., »nd Lt. Floyd E. ' Teller of U. S. Army, Droller ot Mlsi Emma Teller of Sterling. Eight grandchildren also mrrlve. Serflces Monday 2 p.m., Richnrds Chapel, conducted hy Rev. Herbert Ciei and Windsor Masonic Lodge. Interment LakeYlew. prived of the tenant's share ol crop, wai .lulng the^ wrong rty. The defense attorney also askec directed verdict in favor of the cfcndant on Ihe plaintiff's claim r $3,060 damage to his dairy cat e operations. Southard snid videnc« had been presented show ng any act of the Ie r "mlanl hiu aused injury to the caltlt opera ons. First witness called by tb« dense was the plaintiff, -Howard Binder, for cross - examination. Southard questioned Binder regard- ng his moving to a f a r m ; ned by Irs. Lilli-m Becker, which he now operates. The witn-«i denied he was served notices by Airs. Teeter ast spring to move onto the prem- ses to fulfill terms of his lease. During Ihe questioning, Southard asked Binder, "Isn't it (rue John O'Hagan called you a liar? 1 ' O'Hagan and Karl K. Ahlborn, who are representing the plaintiff, holly objected to the question and Judge Shannon ordered tho six-man jury to disregard it, Ihe ansver by the wilnesi anil comments by the attorneys. Binder was followed on the witness aland by Mrs. Becker, who testified regarding the leasing arrangements she entered into with the plaintiff or. Her farn. last spring. The plaintiff's evidence wai concluded about 2:15 p.m. Thursday with the testimony of Charles Binder Jr., of Denver another brother of the plaintiff. -He said his father told him February, 1952, he had rented ''ie farm in dispute to Houard Binder for 1952. Later, the witness continued, he heard hip father testify at a court hearing here in May, 1952, that he had not rented the f a r m to Howard for 1952. Charles Binder .aid he questioned his father aboit these contradictory statements two or three weeks after the hearing as he and his f»th cr were driving by Howard's place one day and the father said: What those · fools in Gr« ley don't know won't hurt thnm Wresiling.,Schedule SATURDAY Greeley at Fort Collins clinic. Basketball Schedule slence. If the ordinance had been passec Tuesday night, the district would have begun functioning early in January, p-ovided the ordinance bad passed a second reading t Ihe Jan. 3 Bilghton council m .it- ing. Th district musl be appro' d by councils of four of se municipalities In its territory. Cherry Hills Village, Golde' 1 and Arvada have approved' it. Westminster and Brighton ha* 1 - disapproved it. Aurora and Ed^ewaler have taken no action. Ralph Williams, exr live sec- retaryj and Mills Bunger, a director of the Blue River-South PlMle Assn., tfere :hiefly 'esponsil 1 ^ for Ihe Brighton council's ':cision. They pointed oul that, -n. Trl-counly dMrlct, t ayen the seven communities vrtnld Cameras Barred · at Graham Hearing in Denver Friday DBNVEK on -- Denver Dislrici Court will be cleared of all photographers Friday when John Gil bert Graham, 23, enters a plea for the third time to stale murder charges. . .Disl. Judge Edward J. Keating said Thursday night he. wai "directed by higher authority" to permit no photography of the session. He said ths ban applies to itill, motion picture and any other type of photography. In Graham'! earlier appearances In court, photographers have been allowed. Keating did not disclose the "higher authority" who directed the order. subject to ax!..ium six-mil levy, compared with a i. aximum one-mill levy permitted by law under the' proposed conser-a** y district. Arguing against 'he'Trl-county district, Bvnfer laid. "It. looks like a hookup with Ihe Denver ater board lo me r nd '«' o · rectors. Why have two jroups ing th- job when ;.e :: 'd be fficient?" , Westminster turned down the oposeil district because "I think ey took a cold, hard lo.k at lat is was going ; cost, 'il- am» jahl. "The towns 'tat have dopted the 1' ipoli : t'i.vlct re th, towns that *· ven't invited ur conservancy assoe' " n to ?p- «ar before them." _ No spokesman for the T.-'-county strict wera p-'senl Tuesday. · Councilman-R. B. Benedic' mo··· d to table the ordinance on the rounds that "we're in t \ery ci- slrable position becaust 'we're any. The brother also said that th father had told him that Howan Binder was 2 m u c h . b e t t e r farme than his brolhcr., Floyd. four Loving Sympithy txprtued In bia-jtlful Calket Floral D " BY · "Clair Lou\se" GREELEY FLORAL trr Phone »0g Hohler To Slay WASHINGTON (f,.- The Slat Dcpt. flatly denied Thursday a re port that U. S. Ambassado Charles E. (Chip) Bohlcn ii abou to leave Moscow for another as signment. "Tifere is no basis forlhis repor whatsoever," department' Pres Officer Henry Suydarn said."Am hassador Bohlcn will remain-si h' post." CHICAGO on -=- Veteran oulfick er Frankie Baumhollz, 36, sold Friday by the Chicago Cub to the Philadelphia Phils. Th Cubs) declined lo reveal the pric tat. '·' , Coroner's Jury Blames Driver for Auto Death COLORADO SPRINGS Kl -- A coroner's jury ruled Thursday the Sunday traffic dcalh of nn F.nt Air Force Base airman was caused by "the felnoioui act" of Phillip H. Wagoner, 24,'of Colorado Springs. Disl. Ally. Jamcd F. Quine Jr. said he would file an Information charging Wagoner wilh driving under the influence of liquor and killing ft person. The Stale Patrol «aid Wagoner's FRIDAY Upp.r PI»H« Hilliken at Lyons. Nunn at Wellington.' Grover at Pierce. Waverly at Gill. Poudn y«ll«y Ault at Wiggins. ' Frederick at Kersey. Northern (Non-Confertnct) Cheyenne al Greeley. Sterling at Holyoke. Wheat Ridfie at Fort Morgan. East at Boulder. , West at Longmont. South at Fort Collins. Brighton at Loveland. Othtr Non-Conffrtnct Mead at Windsor. Wray at Brush. Littleton at Lafayette. Timnath al Pla'tteville. Evans at Greeley Sophs. Granby at Laporte. Col[«g« Southwestern (Kan.) at C-Slate. Colorado AM!.at Idaho state. Campanella Voted Most Valuable 55 Player in National League Pirates' Pilot by Pap' NEW YORK LR -- Catcher Roy ampanella, who made a tremen- ous comeback to lead the BrooX- ·n Dodgers to another nd-their first World Series vic- ory; Thursday was named the Na- onal League's most valuable layer for ?955 after JL close battle ith teammate Duke Snider. By the narrow margin of five oints, the stocky, 34-year-old re- eivor nosed but the Duke--226 to 221--to become the second player n league history to win the prized ward · three times. Stan Mu.ilal, ic great St. Louis Cardinal outer, received the honor In 1943, 946 and 1948, Campanella won It previously In 951 and 1953. Only two other shining stars of tie league ever won this die tine- ion more than once. They were Rogers Homsby In 1925 and-1929 und Carl Hubbell in 1333 and 1036. Thus Campy Joins another outstanding curr.ent ctcher T Yogi Ber- (nowland .May Enter Primary in Illinois By JACK BELL WASHINGTON (fl -- Sen. William F. Knowland (R-Calif) wis reported Thursday to be considering entering the April 10 Illinois presidential primary. if President Eisenhower does not indicate by mid-January whether he will seek second term. Knowland, the Senate Republican leader, declined to discuss the matter with reporters. He stuck to his previous statement that he believes Eisenhower will n^ake an early announcement of nil inteh ri of the Nc-w York Yanke'eSj among the ultra elite of the .game, JusC five days ago Bcrra was picked as the American League's most valuable for 1955 and that was the third time, too. for the hard-hitting Yankee catcher. Two others--Joe DiMagpio and Jimmy won the AL's award three times. Ernie Banks, the home rim hitting shortstop of tbe Chicago Cubs, was a close .3rd in the' National League with 195 points in the voting of the 24 co'mmittecmen of the Baseball Writers Assn. of America, Three · writers from each · of' the eight major league cities participated in the annual poll. Each writer named 10 men in order. Willie Mays, the New York Giants outfield whiz who won.the award for 1954, was ·4th with 165 points followed by pitcher Robin Roberts of the Philadelphia Phils, .159; Ted Kluszewski, Cincin- ti's slugging first baseman, 111; ooklyn pitcher Don Newcombe and Musial, 46. Fourteen points were given for first place ballot, 0 for 2nd, S r .3rd, and ao on. Campanella was named on every .Uot, receiving eight first plae allots, six for 2nd, three for 3rd iur for 5th and three for 7th. "It's » gr«t thrill," Bald Cam anella when he wai informed s selection at his liquor stora in arlem. "Who ever thought thi ould happen? This Is really some ing! You don't look forward t three times -- not even ivfte etting it only once ii quite -- ccomplishment. "I've got to thank my teammate T this. Playing on a great lea elps and- we hud a great team laying on a lesser, team make harder lo win." Favor Trojans To Take 2nd Straight Crown GRAND JUNCTION HI - 'Th« 1955 championship ft Class AA Colorado high school football It up for decision Saturday between Longmont and Grand Junction, th« . ame teams that met In thb 1954 final. " · Longmonl's defending champions are favored to make It two straight over Grand Junction, ·. which lost at Longmont last year, 40-7. ' " : The Trojans from the Northern -. Conference, unbeaten in a 16 game . streak, have been made thre* touchdown favorites. Grand Junction, winner -of the · South Central League western division crown, beat Loveland, 200, and South Denver, 28-17,- in tb« AA playoffs. Longmont moved into the finals with a 41-12 victory over Westminster and a 33-0 romp over Colorado Springs. This Is Grand Junction's eighth ppearance in the finals since the olorado High School Activities ssn. started the playoffs in 1921. xmgmont Is in the finals for the iflh time. \ Grand Junction has won two talc titles and tied once. Long- lont has won one championship nd tied one. Th« teams tied, 6-8, i the 1940 championship game. Longmont has a fast backfield_ ealuring the . breakaway running f Dennie Powell, Ken Winter, Al- Ashbaugh and Don Byrne. Quarterback Louie Cropp runs tht T attack. Grand Junction's . backfield, iuided by T quarterback Douglas lopton, has a one-two punch in lalfback Johnny Whitacre, m ireakaway runner the equal of inyone on the Longmont 'team, and Berlon Johnson, » 195-pound fullback. Grand Junction has a heavier ine but Loogmont's precision and downfield blocking have highlighted its-play.' The kickoH.ii »t 1:30 p.m.' Pueblo Kidnaper's Try To Win Freedom Is Quashed by Court . PUEBLO W -- H. L. Freeman, convicted Pueblo' kidnaper, Thursday lost hi« freedom from the it en Mary. Dist. Judge Philip quashed i petition for fourth try for Colorado Pen Cabibi writ of habeas corpus'brought by Free- vehicle, traveling on the wrong side man last mohlh. He. ordered Free- farthest from nd Ihe water." the mountains of U. S. .24 east of here, struck that of Donald M. Locklear, 21, who was thrown from and pinned under his overturned car. Start Official W«l. DENVER ffl -- James E. Hinds, 35, executive director - the Stale Home and Training SchoM at Tiidge, disclosed Thursday he and Jeanne Naugle of Arvada w 3 married Nov. IS. Mrs. Hinds Js a nu'se home'. the OLDSMOB man back to prison to complete 25-29 year sententw ordered In 1045.' Freeman anil Charles Garten, then 19, we'« accused of kid naping Mrs. Gladys Nafe on a downtown street April 14, 1915, It was learned, however, thai he California jenafor thinks Republicans who aspire to the presi jency would be justified in becom ing active candidates if the Eisen bower .decision is delayed beyoni the closing date for entry in any primary, i . . Jan. 23 is the final date on whicl petitions m'ay be filed-to place th name of .candidates'on the Illinoi ballot. The state's preference vot for presidential ; candidates i merely advisory -- not binding o the 60 delegates to be chosen fo the 1946 prejidcntial nominatin convention. Navy Will Cut, Draft HONOLULU I" - .-y Seer* tary- Charles Thomas, ar~ : vinK o a Pacific tour, said Thursday th Navy will draft fewei- ' -· th« 56 000 men y had planned to Indue in 1956. "Er i; stments have been muc more than we had expected, Thomas told reporters. BREWED WITH PURE ROCKY MOUNTAIN SPRING WATER NEW YORK W -- Toriy Trabert, \'p. 1 man among the amateurs this year, launches his profession- tennis career Friday night it\ \IacUscm Square - Garden. Dick [Pancho) Gonzales, king of tht pros, Is the opposition In .the first of 100-odd matches to b«'played a world tour. SERVICE CALLS. 'ALL MAKES DAY OR NIGHT Ph. 4158 : Century Radio and Television P.h.'415f» . «25 8th AT*. Radio Repair and TV ftentali Member of Rocky Mountain -- Radio md TelvUton_. . Technicians,, Inc." · A Merry '\ Christmas Begins at i MCDONALDS You can't beat our^"Donfield" wool suits for quality, look*, long wear 39 95 They've 22 points of quality tailoring in (he costs alone. Trim worsted wool* in many fabrics, colors; m«n' 36 i* 46. · Our "DonfleM" Director sirits 49 95 Hand-tailored where it'» Important lo good looks. Crease-, holding worsteds !n many colors and fabrics; men'f size* 36 to 46. i '

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