Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 5, 1962 · Page 18
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 18

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Wednesday, December 5, 1962
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More Non-League Games Slated for Area Prep Anothpr u-cuA-anrl nf «,._ i . i . . . . . * Another weekend of nwn-cunler- «ice. or practice games, is scheduled for four of the area's prep basketball leagues. The Tri-Vailey begins conference play Friday with a full schedule of games: College High »S Fort Luplon. Eaton at Lafay- Hte, Windsor at Brush and Weld Central at Valley High. . But for the other leagues the Schedule consists of non-confer- frnce action: ; Friday - Sterling Si. Anthony at Galeton, Pierce at Briggsdale. Nunn at Evans, iUte Valley at Lyons, Berthoud at Louisville, ~s tes Park at Laporle and Erie at Wiggins. Saturday -- College High at Roosevelt, Broomfield vs. Platte Valley at Evans, Eaton at Ault, Uiporte at Lafayette. Limon at Wiggins and Evans at Wellington. |iClass A Poudre Valley and Class C Columbine conference piay begins Jan. 4. The Class B Sprth Central and Class C Upper Platu Jin. 11. Leagues get underway a top bidder for the Upper Platte championship by belting Lyons, «-28. The scores: Friday - College High 44. Ault 40: Windsor 47. Roosevelt 36: Brush 67. Wray 38; Lafayette 52. Thornton 34: Fort Lupton 54, St. loseph 52; Wiggins 51, Weld Cen- ral 39: Berthoud 50, Broomfield 4; Valley High 66. Evans 47: ·latte Valley 53, Erie 46. Colum- line tournament -- Weldona 44. iew Kaymer 31; Galeton 54. iriggsdale 36: N'unn 54. Hillrose 29: Grover 52, Snyder 31. Saturday - Auit 55. Eaton 37: irush 50, Yuma 35; Weld Central Mi, Louisville 22: Lafayette 41, 'airview 29; Wellington 43, Lyons 8: St. Joseph 41, Fort Lupton 40; )rie 47. Laporte 40. Columbine ournamenl -- Galeton 65. Wellona 35: Nunn 57, Grover 34: '· -Although early season jitters ajd ragged play were in evide ice list weekend, some of the area preps «ere impressive. Galeton iwept to three victories and the Grover Defeats Carpenter, Wyo. 61-53 Tuesday CARPENTER, Wyo.-The Grover Jackrabbits got off to a fast start in defeating Carpenter, 6153, Tuesday night in a non-league basketball game here. Roger Sorensen hit nearly 50 per cent of his shots in scoring 28 points to pace the Grover attack. In the junior high game, Carpenter beat Grover, 25-14. OTIYK (41) Cirjuntw (53) C F O F Eggkston n 2 Wittrock 7 J. Smith * 7 Breeden 10 R. Martinez 1 0 Butler 1 Roth 2 2 Schleiske 6 M. Martinez 1 2 T. Smith 0 A. Smock 2 0 Atchison 0 12 4 Sorensen Grover Carpwiter 22 17 24 11 12 15 1J-4 13 7 14 19-5 |l)athis and Funerals Columbine Invitational basketball champivnship. Defenduig Tri-Valley champion Brush scored a pair of wins, so lid Lafavette. Wellington indicated it woulH be er was Broth's Bob Smith who Briggsdale 43. Hillrose 27; Weldona 36. Nunn 35; Galeton 65. Grover 39: Hillrose 46. New Ray- nwr 36: Briggsdale 52. Suyder 43. Last week's top individual scur- scored 29 and 28 points in successive games. Next was Nunn's Bi 1 ' Obenchain, who scored 27 points in 3He of the Columbine Invitational basketball tournament games. Other top game scorers: Kermit Melby. Evans. 24; Ed Walker, Hillrose. 24; Dennis Bauer. Erie. 20 and 16: Skip Carlson, Galeton, 20 and 13; Jake Meyer. Ault, 19; Bud Baker, Snyder. 19; Lee Williams, Berthoud. 19. Hoger Sorenson. Grover. 18; Kon Schuyler, Fort Luplon, 18: Roy Miller, Platte Valley, 18; Tod Barajas. Lafayette, 18; Ron Meyer. Windsor, 17: Larry Johnston, Fort Lupton, 17; John Mar- .inez. Weld Central, 17; Larry Bruntz. Wiggins, 17, Eddie Thomson. Wellington. 16, and Neil Foreman. Valley High, 16. ar, ^uthwes, 0nfere«* S fefr will be announced Saturdiy at the Tuesday to The Associated Press 1 onelusioii of the quarterly Big 29tli annual Little College All Sonny Liston Moves To Chicago Mansion By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN iron fence and set in what was *c'TM HP! *"£ "f" lc South Side ' s milli °" ai " r °* CHICAGO (AP) -- The Sonny Listens moved into their new Chiago home Tuesday--a three-story mansion surrounded by a wrought * * * Sonny Liston Says U Is Owed Him CHICAGO (AP) - Heavyweight 0 boxing champion Sonny Liston said Tuesday that he considers any contract with Championship Sports, Inc., as broken and if dethroned Floyd Palterson insists on KESTER Mrs. Isabella Kester ol 1214 8th Street. Anange- · menta later. ADAMS : Mrs. Lydia C. Adams, 1S17 '· 12th St. Mother of Mrs .- Earl E. (Mildred) Ely O f · Greeley, and grandmo'ther : ot Mrs. Douglas (Sandra) ·' Howard ol Eaton; and '. Sharon Ely of Greeley, sis: ter of Mrs. Ed (Mae) Kel- ·; logg. Oreeley; and Mrs. ·? Walter (Maude) Davis, .; Lyman. Nebr. Services 10:30 a.m. T h u r s d a y , · Adamson Memorial Chapel. :' Interment Linn G r o v e . V Friends who wish may ; give to the First Christian ; Church Building Fund. QREEN " ; . Edward L. Green of Gree-. ley Nursing Home. Father ' of Chester and R a m i e · Green, both of Ault, Mrs. : Clyde (Myrte) Woodland, '· Robert Green, and Brenen . Green, all ot Laramie : Wyo.. Orville Green of : Eaton, Cordus Creen of Salt Lake City. U t a h , : Archie G r e e n and Mrs Clinton (Lois! Brown, both ': ot Denver. Wilfred Green, : Richard Greon and Mrs. Harold (Agnes) Cowan, all · of Greeloy, Mrs. Harlon (Erma) Cowan of Grand Junction. Also survived by nineteen grandc h i I d r e n and twenty great-grandchildren. Services 2 p.m. Thursday. First Baptist that group as promoters of a re turn match he will not fight. For his Sept. 25 title fight with Patterson in Comiskcy Park which he won with a knockout minutes, 6 seconds, in the firs jund, Liston said he receive -25,000 for training expenses an 50,000 after the fight. He sai bout $280,000 still owed to him ed up by the government. "If I meet Patterson again ill have to be under a differen romotion and Baltimoie stanc good chance of getting it," Lis n said. "Jack Nilon (advisor going to get in touch with Pat rson in New York this week "1 would rather fight Cassiu ay than anyone. He is a youn and if I wait loo long, ag ay catch up to me like it die rchie (Archie Moore, whom Cla, nocked out recently)." .akers Take Over First n West NBA Church of Ault Eaton Interment DUMLEU Phillip Dimilcr of 12)3 4tli Ave. Services 2 p.m. Thursday from St. Paul's Congregational Church. Interment Linn Grove. FLOWERS WesHOrhSf. 352-2851 MONUMENTS and MARKERS (0 Yean ct Leiderihlp In G r a n i t e and Bronze M o n u m e n t * OPEN SUNDAYS by Appointment K a l p i i H n l l h l T G R E E L E Y M O N U M E N T C O . 101S 7th Ave. 5 years ago. A big moving van still was dis- orging furniture from the heavy- ·eight boxing champion's Phila- elphia home when newsmen ar- ived. Music flowed from speakers in early every room of the house rom hi-fi installations remaining Mhind after jazz pianist Ahmac 11 Stars on AP's Little All-America ttght meeting Reaves E. Peters, Big Eight xecutive secretary, said Tuesday e is confident the two confer- nces will get together on common effective dates. Differing ates in the two major college eagues are ihe chief points to be econcilcd. The Big Eight adopted the let- er of intent rule, effective Jan. , at its last quarterly meeting in ttobcr A committee appointed len has been conferring with Southwest official, ir. an attempt o work out an inter-league agreement, first of its kind in 'he na- ion. : amal moved out several days igo. "1 think the place has got 21 ·ooms," said Sonny, connecting a elevision set. "It does have 21 rooms, includ ng seven bedrooms and abou eight baths," slid his wife, Ger aldine. "The .kitchen is what sole me on it. We are renting with ai option to buy. But we hope t juild a home farther out some day." The modernistic, push-button kitchen is nearly as large as the 40-by-20-foot living room, which has oak and walnut paneling, book cases and a huge fireplace. Listen's mother-in-law, Ev; Crawford, and a niece, Marjorie Wilheit, will live with the family. Listen's sparring mate, Forneda Cox, and personal friend and valet Teddy King, intend to stay in servants' quarters above the two-car garage. First neighbor to drop in was Ihe Rev. J. A. Portlock of the Bethel Church, who lives three doors away. He walked in unnoticed and said: "Where's Mr. Liston?" Sonny was pointed out. The min- ster went over shook the champ's hand, introduced himself, Invited Listen to church and walked out. Later a dozen giggling girlj gc Listen to sign autographs and The Big Eight set its signing ates as Feb. 15 for football and \pril 15 for basketball. The South- ·est likes an earlier date for foot- all but Peters is confident a com romise can be worked out. Once a high schtol athlete signs letter of intent signifying he will ittend a certain conference chool. he can't change his mind and go to another conference chool without penalty. Without inter-league agree- nents, however, the athlete still may jump to another conference. Peters and the Big Eight facul- y representatives and athletic directors hope the proposed Eight-SWC agreement will lead to imilar agreements among the major conferences. Peters sale his could come at the annual Na- ;ional Collegiate Athletic Association convention in January. The smaller schools in the CAA have blocked a national letter of intent, feeling it woulc Isaioh Kieffer Cited Big 8, S.W. Letter of Intent Near By JIM VALKEWUR6 ·cittW Pr«i Sftrtt Writer j^ HAROLD CLAASStM KANSAS CITY 'AP'-An inter- NEW YOHK (AP)-Eleven col- -ague agreement making the let- legiate football stars, their na- ·r of intent for col'^ge atliletes ''oTM 1 lustef dimmed but not ob- ffective in both the Big Eight 5cur ' d bec » u « lbc y P la «i ol * (Pace IS GREELEY TRIBUNE WtJ., Dec. 5, 1H2 On Tap With Preps BAIKITBALL State; Howard Hartman, South era Oregon. Uwaie: Richard Kublin, John and t:U p.m. Carroll. GUARDS - W a y n e Farmer, Chattanooga: Harold Gray, Los Angeles Slate. Two of the heroes, end Drew Roberts o{ Humboldt State in ern Mississippi. BACKS-Jerry Linton, Panlian- dle AiM: Nate Craddock. Parsons: Jimmy Baker, East Ten- 'alifornia. and back Joe Lacone nessee State; and Ron Deveaux f West Chester, Pa., are repeat- rs from the 1901 team. Only ieorge Bork of Northern Illinois, s a junior. All others are seniors nd are likely to make their pro- essional debuts next fall. Completing the first team line are end Willie Richardson, a silk mooth pass receiver for Jackon. Miss., State; tackles Junious iuchanan of Grambling and Dick 'eter of Whilticr; guards Ralph Soffredine of Central Michigan nd Don Hunt of Wittenberg plus Douglas Harvey of Texas AH, 'ho was designated the best of an amazing crop of stellar centers. In addition to Bork and lacone, ic backfield consists of Richard Kemp of Lenoir Rhyne. whose earn has a regular season skein f 17 straight victories, and Robit (China Doll) Paremore, of the Rattlers of Florida AiM. Seldom, if ever, since ISM when lie Associated Press pioneered the recognition of the stars who ilay without the benefit of TV, press agents, huge crowds and irocal alumni to broadcast the lories of their prowess, has there een such a concentration of talent as put on display by the 1962 aggregation. FIRST TEAM ENDS - Willie Richardson, i Drew f crts, Humboldt, Calif., State. TACKLES- Junious Buchanan Irombling, Ala ; Richard Peter Whittler, Calif. CENTER-Harold Hays, South-Trl-V«Hty Tufts. THIRD TEAM ENDS - Buddy Boteman. Howard College, *nd Paul Blazevich, Omaha. TACKLES - Undley King, Lamar Tech, and John Contoulis, Connecticut. GUARDS - WiliUm Bryant. Emory * Henry, and Jim Edmiston, Lenoir Rhyne. CENTER - J. R. Williams. Fresno State. BACKS - John Murio, Whitworth, Dan Boals, State College of Iowa. Larry Kerstetter, Susque- haniu, Bobby Hidalgo, Adams I Colo i State. The honorable mention list included UK following: GUARDS - Isaith Kieffer, Col-! orado State College. CENTERS - Earl Jaynes, Colorado School of Mima. BACKS-BUI Farnsworth, Western (Colo) State, and Jim Edwards, Adams State. College High xt Fort Luptoo 6:45 and 1:15 p.m. Eaton *t Lafayette. Windsor at Brush. Weld Centra! at Valley High. Greeley at Englewood, «:30 and Boulder at Sterling. Fort Morgan at Fort Collins. LoBgmont at Aurora. Sterling St. Anthony at Galeton Pierce at Briggsdale. Platte Valley at Lyons. Nunn at Evans. Berthoud at Louisville, Estes Park at Laporte. Erie «t Wiggins. ijturtUy N*n-Ctnf»r*nci College High at Roosevelt, M and 8:15 p.m. Brush at Bear Creek. Broomfield vs. Platte Valley at Evans. Eaton at Ault. Denver Lutheran at Fort Lup Dn. Fairview tt Weld Central. Laporte at Lafayette. Evans at Wellington. Limon at Wiggins. WKESTLINO Thurxky Sophs Beat PV Jayvees K-X n Cage Opener The Creeley Sophomore buket- tall team Tuesday opened Hi 1962-13 season with an ta»y 16-20 ictory over the Plattt Valley unior Varsity here. The Sophs jumped to * 134 lead wfore Platte Valley scored a ree throw. This was with about minutes left to the tint pe- iod. Platle Valley scored Hi first ield goal, by Max Funez. with :05 left is the first period. At he end of the quarter, Greeley enjoyed a 23-6 lead. Jay Turner led the Grtelty scorers with U points. Fourteen Sophs saw action with 11 getting nto the scoring column. Bill Bruce topped Plattt Valley with nine points. The Greeley Sophs play · dnu- group of wide-eyed young boyi posed with him for pictures. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS They laughed when an expert r two decided the Los Angeles akers would succeed the Boston eltics as the No. 1 team in pro- essional basketball this season. Especially when the Lakers lost our of their first five games. Now the Lakers have won nine n a row and 16 of their last 19, lave pushed into a one-game leac n the National Basketball Asso- riation's Western Division with 7-7 mark, and if there's a laugh eft it's a faint chuckle. Elgin Baylor, a fellow who makes even the most liberal ex ert look good, u'id the big job Tuesday night with a 43-point per 'ormance that buried the New York Knickerbockers. 132-112. Three clutch free throws by Bob Ferris helped Detroit edge Syra cusc 130-129 in the Madisol Square Garden opener. SI. Louis, in the only other NBA action, stayed one step behini '-os Angeles with a 104-102 vie :ory over Chicago. By JIM BECKER Associated Press Sporti Writtr NEW YORK (AP)-"Wanlcd: Young men between the ages of 18-25, athletically inclined who wish an opportunity to become irofessional heavyweight boxchs." So read the classified ad placed 1 newspapers in large cities across the country. Lured to New York by it were ^ husky young men who include a policeman, a night club singer, a truck driver with 8 children and a rich man's, son. One thing they have in common is a desire to win the heavyweight title. A syndicate headed by Gene Schoor, a New York restaurant man and writer, placed the ad. Some 175 young men responded Six or eight men will be selected lo make a drive for the title "We don't know exactly how many we will rlioosp." Schoor said, "brcatise we havrn'l seen Iliein fight yet." The nen chosen will gel a weekly salary of SIS8 for a hurt their chances of gelling play- Pelers said many college athletic leaders now feel the answer is agreements between all the major conferences on a letter of intent, or pre-enrollment plan, as it s called in some areas. The two differ in some respects, but both lave the same objective-- lo save j money and reduce high pressure 3 recruiting of high school boys. , -- uuftnua -- itaipn .sottredine, Central Michigan University; Don lunt, Wittenberg, Ohio. CENTER -- Douglas Harvey, 'exas AI. BACKS -- Joseph lacone, West Chester, Fa. Stale; George Bork, Northern Illinois; Richard Kemp, Lenoir Rhyne, N.C.: Robert Par- cmore, Florida AiM. SECOND TEAM ENDS -- Jan Barrett, Fresno [Nebraska To Play Miami in Gotham . NEW YORK (AP) -The Univer- r sity of Nebraska formally accepted an invitation Tuesday night to play the Miami, Fla., Hurri[ canes in the second Gotham Bowl ' football game at Yankee Stadium " on Saturday. Dec. 15. "It's all set," a bowl spokesman said shortly after the University announced in Lincoln, Neb., that · the Board of Regents and the Big i Eight Conference had approved J acceptance of the invitation cx- · tended by Bob Curran, director '· of the Gotham Bowl "This Iz the game we wanted-and Miami wantedV-all along," the iDokesman added. Ad Lures New York Most of the men have had some - amateur fighting experience, but j. none is a pro, and some "have O j only been in a couple of stree 10 fights," Schoor said. w John Williams, 23, 6-61i and 235 " pounds from St. Petcrsbcrg, Fla. s( l is the only candidate with chil cs drcn, but he has a lot-- n. "1 enjoy boxing and I want to make money," ' c said, a sof rc voice coming from his sad face a Kay 1'ike, 22. of Richmond. Va. 1 h;is won 12 of 15 amaleur fights id | u He supports hiimelf by singing in " y night clubs--"! don't wear skinny 0 pants," he said, quickly-- am i a senior at Bridgewatcr College ni - Walter Olson, Hewitt, N.J.. wa "' heavyweight champion of Okina Y wa as a Seabee three years ago , and is now a patrolman with th "Regardless of what may have jeen reported, the only two invitations submitted were to Miami three weeks ago and again Saturday night and lo Nebraska." Miami accepted in invitation Saturday night afler closing their regular season wilh a 17-15 vie- :ory over arch-rival Florida. The lurricanes had a 7-3 record be- lind an attack generated by ace uarterback George Mira. Nebraska players voted unanimously earlier Tuesday lo accept the invitation and Coach Bob Devaney, who led the Cornhuskers to an 8-2 record in his first year as head coach, said he expcctei le leam to resume drills Wednesday. The Huskers from the Big Eighl ost only lo Oklahoma, the con- erencc champion, 34-6 and to Missouri 16-7. Both are headei or post-season games, Oklahoma o the Orange Bowl against Ala- lama, and Missouri in the Blue- xmnct Bowl in Houston against Georgia Tech. The Nebraska offensive stars arc quarterback Dennis Claridge and Bill (Thunder) Thornton. Claridge is a 6-foot-3. 195-poundcr who is noted for his ability 1 run the pass-option play. He's considered outstanding both as a runner and a passer. Thornton is a smashing fullbac who suffered a dislocated shou dcr early in the season, and then a leg injury lhat hampered his overall performance. How-over, he s back in top shape. Nebraska's victims were Soul Dakota 53-0, Michigan 25-1.1, Iowa State 36-22, North Carolina Stole Greeley at Brush, 7 p.m. Carlos Ortiz Is Fighter Of The Week NEW YORK (AP)-Carlos Or- Hz of New York, who knocked out Tenio Kosaka of Japan Monday in the first defense of his world lightweight title, was named "The ighter Of The Month" by Ring agazine Wednesday. In the heavyweight division, assius Clay of Louisville ad- anced from seventh lo fourth be- ausc of his knockout victory over rchie Moore last month. Moore roppcd from fifth lo seventh. Floyd Patterson was listed as he logical challenger for Sonny iston's heavyweight title, foi- iwed by Eddie Machen of Port- and, Ore. and Zora Follcy of handler, Ariz. Ingcmar Johansson of Sweden, who was fourth In be last ratings, dropped down eg while Billy Daniels of New 'ork, who knocked out Mike De ohn of Syracuse, replaced his 'ictim in Ihe tenth spot. Despite the action of Ihe New York Athletic Commission in re oking Paul Fender's fractiona middleweight crown, the Boston ighter continued lo be ranked on op, along with Dick Tiger, the iBA champ. Ex-champion Gene r ullmer, Terry Downcs, George Benton, Joey Giardello, Luis Fol edo, Joey Giambra and Uszlo 'app, followed in that order. Lafayette at College High, 7:30 p.m. Weld Central at Brighton. Valley High at Loveland B. Fort Lupton at Broomfield. TrLV.Iky Roosevelt at Laporte, 7:30 p.m NtnC*nf*rtnct Brush at Sterling Invitationa Tournament. Weld Central at Yuma. SWIMMING Nm-Cmfirtnc* College High at Adams City. p m . Amateur Wrestling Trains Boys in Self-Confidence Dklahomo State loach Loses Job STILLWATER. Okla. (AP) Oklahoma Stale University offi cials removed Cliff Specgle Tucs day as football coach hut said h will be offered another job unde he same terms as bis prescn $15,000 a year contract. Speegle, who just finished hi eighth season as head coach her with a 4-fi record has a year to g on his contract. There were indications he woul TC named intramural sports dircc lor if he remains at OS1J. OSU President Oliver S Wll liam announced thai Spccglc' contract had been terminated o his recommendation and thai the school's athletic cabinet. Willham said mere had been decision regarding a successor I Specgle. NAIAHallof Fame To Get 3 This Week Baggot, Reed Star in ISC Cage Openers POCATELLO, Ida. - Two former Greeley High School ha.Jtet- slandi-uls apparently have Schoor said. "But eventually, won starling berths on the Idaho i),,.,,, ,-,,,,!,) ,,,, 3 [,, rtun( , i n j t | or Stair College basketball team. ,| ln ki , k am | [,,. 1; , ·· The Bengals defeated Ka.lcrn! Mvm tt . hl) v .,, 0 , ,,, , he ,t ni . Montana Iwicc. | vcrsily of Mi , mi ,,,, ,, ,,,,,,!,,.,· West Milford Township force. Sheldon Safron, who has woi TACKLES -- Paul Chcsmorc 1!M4. Kansas State 2fi-6, Colorado down fr«r, Windsor, Ontario, lea-.ing his fancy new sports car all 21 of his amateur tights (lew 3 '- fi ' Kanss 1IMfi and Oklahoma Slate IW. Miami, coached hy Andy Gust- .ifson, beat Pitlsburg 23-14, TCU ~ T m unsettled I'm young I'm 3I ' W ' Flol ' iti - 1 Slalc TM' MaO'laTM' ...... ... ... , sure I can make il. I'm in' love 2 *- 24 - Air Fnrce "^ Kentucky This thing will cos! us ,-ibotil w j ( h ,,,,,,,,, and , w . ln , , 25-17. anil Florida 17-13. losing to $1(10.000 bclore we're through." In lh(! gamts. Guard Pat Baggot scored 42 |xinls. a 21-point average, and 6-foot-fi Forward Pat Rfrd ?corcd 22 and was a Itig hrlp ·hore 1 '. -rholarship IMW!) and Urr coached Imxing ,it Minnesota. CCNY and in Ihe Navy, says: "We feel that we can lake in Ihe rebounding fi , mi M , tl . ,,,.,,.,, , lim ,,, ,,,,,, ami de\clii[i him. Nine oul of II) kills are ruined in Ixixing Iwca ic.ler.do High School Baskelbsllf''^ llrlu ' lin;i "' ii;i1 ni " rri " '"'""'I jhavc ID take hx'hN thry «rrn'l By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS iiraHy |.,r l)K-aii-e Ihr-y in-cd Ik) (iru\pj f.l C.-ir|-(ntft. Wyn 53,mfiiv (ur Uiys will cam wlul'i Wffkan. K;tn. M. PUinview 37'lhey Icsrn " life," be said. Basketball Scores Oklahoma %, SMU 83 Baylor 75. Arlington 51 Lamar 81. Texas A4M 74 Harding 7.1. Hfmlrix 72 Oregon 59. Washington 57 Cniuaca 73. Whitworth M l.St: 17-1, Alabama 3$-3. and Northwestern ra-7. The Gotham Howl bcu.-in las! year wilh Utah Sl.-itc meeting Hay- Iw at Polo (irounrls. The combunlion of hitler cold wrath- or. anrl the lair Hate ill which the leam« wcrs srlrcltd held Ihe crowrl down below- rt.ODO. Only a network television contract kepi Celltf* Hockey By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Dartmouth H. \nnnch 5 ''larkson B. Otlawa lal bath in red ink. This ye.ir's game li;i« bc-n swilcbrd lo Ilif morp desirahli Yankee Stadium. Ihr pnn-rcH will (jo to charily. Ihe Match r,f More Sports On Page 7 le header Iriggsdale. fafht ((i) lernandei Stevens lauler Wall Bristol Swansea Turner Armstrong Moore Sitiman Zitgfer Allen Rawson next Tuetdajr it PV (M) C C tf 4 0 Brucf 1 0 MKiai t Klein 0 Kohler » Thompson · Melslnger Funet 0 Cantrell 1 Torrei 0 Flot * 0 0 1 9 30 I Haiti VitWy I 10 M U II 1-45 i 4 t 4-M Long Beach Adds To ABL Runaway l r THI AUOCIATEO PRESS It'i going to take someone with a long reach to overtake Long Beach In the American Basketball League race. The Chiefs, rolling over the opposition with case, won their llth game in 12 starts Tuesday night, beating second-place Pittsburgh 121-100 and increasing their edge over the Hens to four gamci. In the only other ABL game scheduled. Philadelphia defeated Chicago 11J-J7. By Th Coln-ida Slut. Mtdlctl Sociily Most of the emphasis is given to cam sports in school athletic jiro- rams aimed at ohysical fitness or our youth. These arc the ^ports that draw- he big crowds, that spark the pep allies and create inter-schooi and nler-lown rivalries. But -dative- y few boys can participate; these ire mostly spec-tutor sports. Only i hnndful of players get any phys- cal exercise out of them. School sports also have psycho- oglcol and social benefits, Uarn- tig teamwork is important: everyone has to "play" on many teams or the rest o! his life. But individual athletic achievement should not be slighted. Parents who desire that their sons gain the bcnelils of schoo nlhlelics should give n thought lo n-cstling on both these points-- ihyslcnl and psychological development. Wrestling has much to com mend it as a school sport, and il may have more to offer the par :iculnr boy than the team sport: It can aid a hoy in the develop men! of physical mid personality stature and a sound belief in him self, in his own capabilities individual. Most of us work as in ng or brnwling. It is a regulated port with very strict rules. Pun- -Mimrnt holds, eye-gouging, kid- icy-punching, kneeling and the ike arc prohibited. 2. As a result, injuries arc ran 1 and relatively minor in well supervised school wrestling. Minor sprains, twisted fingers, mat jurns, bloody noses -- these an- iboul us serious injuries ns a boy will suffer in wrestling. 3. Cauliflower ears--caused hy repeated injuries rcsultini, in nw- ihnpen cartilage end swollen ilood vessels--can lie prevented )· wearing helmets. Such helmets should lx required for all school wrestlers, just as law guards are now required on fool- ball helmets. 4. School wrestling should be supervised properly and competently. Too few high school couches arc trained In wrestling and they sometimes permit their boys to fight rather than wrestle. As wilh nny contact sport, vrrtf- Ilings should be carefully supervised. 5. Judo, karntc nnc; the like - w-hich arc fighting more than wrestling -- nra not a part ol school wrestling. These are essentially combnt activities, and dlviduals even though we arc while they may Iw a good thing SACRAMENTO. Call The National Association of lhl( collegiate Athletics will indue -hrcc players and two coachc nlo its football hall of fame Ih weekend. Roosevelt Brown, veteran tackle for the New York Giants, will receive his award Sunday at Yankee Stadium In n orfmnny be- for (he (Jianls meet the Cleveland Drown*. Jimmy C.irr. I'hiladrlpliia K.ig- Ics h.-ilfii.xi. will also receive his award .Sunday as a preliminary lo t h e l-iaglpM-Pill.sburgh game in Philadelphia. Marvin Tommwvik. a fuel oil dealer M Parkland. Wash., who members of a business or industrial loam, and we arc particularly judged by our employers n: individuals. Wrestling can be one nl the -sl of the Individual sports. Almost any boy can do it. since high school and college- wrestling is strictly hy weight. It Is not neces sarily a g.nme of strength. Agility, quickness and thought count more than brute strrnglh. and school wrcslling is entirely different from the professional wrestling you SCP on TV. Old Doc ExjHrlcnc. advl»i: 1. School wrestling h not fight- :or n boy lo know, they require very skillful tonching nnd dircc- 'ion. fi. Wrestling is a fj m sport for Iwy's hiidy-condilioning, since any properly supervised wrestling program Involves a tremendous nmount of non-cornpctlllvc exercising before nny matches arc scheduled. 7- Since it pits one Individual against another Individual, wren- MinR builds self-confidence In n boy. B firm knowledge of his own physical nnd mental capabilities. USE THE TRIBUNE WANT ADS promoters from lakine a to- *ct lotal offense and passing i urcl* as a halfback for !'.i(-ifi' Lutheran in the o.irly 1WK anil Iwo i-oat-liM -« Dow of Southern Connrclinil Sinlr and Krcd l-itig nf Wiley Col.lpgp ,il Marshall. Dime*, and th» kickoff has heenJTfx.. will Iw honored Friday moved tip to 11 3 m . KST. Iniglit at a dinner in Sacramento. GREELEY MOOSE LODGE FAMILY NIGHT Thurs., Dec. 6 - 8 p.m. llrinR The Children K V B U Y O N E \ \ K M O M K

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