Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on December 20, 1955 · Page 14
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 14

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Greeley, Colorado
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Tuesday, December 20, 1955
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Page 14
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Added Brook Trout Limit, 24-Hour Day To Up Catch · Colorado fishermen wore given two boosts toward catching more tish'when Ihe 1956 fishing regulations were" set by the . Colorado G a m e and Fish commission meeting in Lamar last we'ek. rThe Jong - established fishing hours from 4 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. -were abolished .on all fishing waters of the state except Skagway reservoir and the commission adopted a regulation allowing fishermen lo take ten brook trout under eight inches in' length in addition to the rcgulai ba^ -ind possession. 1 limits on trout, Kokanec salmon and grayling. The regular 1956 trout season will extend from 4 a.m. -May 13 to midnight Oct. 31.- . Abolition of the regular fishing hours means all fishing water. 1 ; of the stale will be open lo day and night fishing throughout UIR season except Skagway reservoir, where the "hours will be 4 a.m. to 8:30 p.m. because experiments are .he-' ing conducted there. Director Th6mas L. Kimball and R. M. Andrews, fish manager, · of the Colorado Game and Fish 'dcparl- menlj said the change in hours will allow metropolitan fishermen more time lo fish after working' hours and will also allow fishermen to calch large cannibalistic trout which bile better at night. Andrews said the additional bag limit on brook trout under -?ighl inches in length was recommended because many waters of Ihe slate are overstocked with these email trout and it WAS felt thai allowing fishermen to take ten of these in addition lo regular bog limits on other species would allow fishermen to creel more fish and better utilize this resource. There wil be a ycar-'round whitefish season in the Yampa and Elk Hiver drainages, but no fish other than whitcfish may be taken in these waters except during the regular trout season. The hag limit Western Airlines Strike Is Postoned will be ten whilcfish in *ddittoh to the bag limit on trout, KoXancc salmon and grayling in the Yampa and Elk River . drainages during the regular trout season. Jn the White River drainage there will be a special season on whiUtish from Dec. 15, 1956 lo March 15, 1957, with a bag l i m i t of six whitefish. During the regular trout sen- son the aggregate bag limit shall be ten fish, of which not more than six shall be white fish. Jn tile Rio Grande Management Alabama Upsets Holy Cross lor Sweet Victory Alabama headed home for the holidays Tuesday with a brighter outlook on life a f t e r an 89-84 upset victory over Holy Cross. The Holy Cross Crusaders, winners of five straight, were ranked No. 7 in this week's Associated Press pott, based . on games area, near Monte Vista, (he seasons will be from Jan. 1 through April 1'and from July'15 Ihroiigli Dec. 31. The season at Skagway reservoir will b*. from June 11 through Sept. 3D with all fishermen required lo clu-ck in and out of the reservoir. Julcsburg res ervoir will be open from Jan. fi through Oct. 20, waters in the Grand Mesa National forest will be open from May 19 through Sept. 30, upper and lower Big Creek lakes and tributaries from June 15 through Sept. 30, and Two Butlcs, John M a r t i n , Bonny Dam and Queen's reservoirs and Blue, Kinney and Crystal Springs lakes from March 10" through Ocl: 20. SwclL- zer and Mack Hess lakes will closed indefinitely. On trout,- Kokancc salmon and grayling the daily bag and possess i o n - l i m i t will be ten pounds dnd one fish not to exceed ten fish in number of any one species or any combination of these species. There will be a bag.limit of six troul in nil waters east of U. S. highway 17, in portions of Fountain and Ruxton creeks in Ei Paso county and ai Evergreen, Harriman; Richards, Walson. Mesa Sloan's, Rocky Mountain, Berkeley, Wcsl Creek, Washington and Fort Collins City lakes and Wellington 4 and Boulder City reservoirs. · The commission authorized an increase in the.daily bag ami possession limit on c a l l o n t a i i rabbits in M of f a t county from five to fifteen rabbits for the remainder of tbe through Kcb. 29, 1956. This action was lakcn because of an over population of rabbits in Moffal caunly. The commission adopted a resolution expressing regret at the recent death of Rep. Paul W i l l i n m s ; of Ordway, prominent sportsmen of southeastern, Colorado and .a member of the -10th Colorado Gen-,, oral assembly, who always stnuncli- ly supported the Colorado. G a m e anrt Fish ricpnrimenl and the Colorado Game and Fish commission. CHICAGO tin - The A i r ' L i n e Pilots Assn. "accetied" Monday to a request of the National (railway) Mediation Board and agreed lo postpone a strike scheduled against Weslern'Air Lines.. ' , Members of the AFL, union were to have gone oh strike al 6 a.m. Wednesday against Western, which operates extensively in eighl Wcst- · ern slates. APLA President C. N, Sayen said the board had asked for the strike postponement pending 'a meeting between ALFA officials,-Western Air Lines and Leverelt Edwards, of (he mediation board, in Chicago: Tuesday. The principal issue in Ihe dispute between Western a n d - A L P A Rose Bowl Yete Back witft Spartans through Saturday. Alabama won the Birmingham Classic recently. Then (he Crimson tide, rated No. 5 in last week's AJ J poll, went on the road. First North Carolina and then St. John's of Brooklyn whipped Alabama and It dropped to No. 16. The victory was a sweet one for the Tide to carry into the Sugar Bowl Tourney Dec. 29 30 against Noire Dame, Marqucltc and Ulah. V n n d c r b i K , No. 8 in this week and the only other team in Ihe lop 10 lo see action, pulled away in the second half lo drub Georgia. 8561. Indiana's youthful lloosiers (No. 18) sparked by JIallie Bryant's 31 points, bested Cincinnati, 80-51. Paul Judson scored 29 points as Illinois (No. 17) poured it on tbe second half to beat DcPaul, 97-79. Duquesne, No. 6 a week ago but beaten by DePaul and Marquclto, gol back on the victory · trail against Loyola of Los Angeles, 7155. Si Green got 27 points for the Dukes, who are No. 20 this week. The Rice Owle ran their unbeaten string io seven by defeating Kansas, 75-fl6. Temple · Tucker, 6- foot-10 Rice center, tallied 27 points. ' Warming up for a big game Tuesday nighl with San Francisco the nation's-No, 1 team, Wichita) year after a 20-year career thai barreled 16 points through plan. the selting. up of a retirement Four'Farm Groups Stale Stand on Soil Bank Plan hoop 3n an. overtime and WASHINGTON Ifl -- Represent: ativoi of f o u r ' m a j o r farm organizations agreed. Monday that if the Eisenhower administration's soil bank plan is adopted it should he offered to farmers for voluntary participation. They reported Ihey also had agreed that any acreage t£kcn oul of production should not be used for pasture, hay, or the production of other crops or commodities which are in surplus. whipped Texas Christian, 79-69, After regulation lime Ihe score was tied at 63-63, but four TCU players fouled oul in t h e extra session. One was Dick O'Neal, who gol 33 points for the losers. Robin.Freeman scored 21 points a s . O h i o Stale defeated Tulanr, 7266, while Norm Stewart tanked 30 points for Missouri, which thumped Idaho, 81-57. Iowa Slate, led by Gary Thompson's 24 points, defeated Colorado AM,' 72-60, and Wisconsin rallied for 44 points in the last half to defeat Nebraska, 71-52. Deaths and Fuftcrals BINDER Godfrey Charles Binder of Mllliken. Services 2:00 p.m. Thursday from Macya Drawing Room. Interment Linn Grove. JOHNSON Mrs. Alia Johnson of Santa Cruz, Calif., formerly of Greeley. Wife of Guy Johnson. Mother of Mrs. Price HopfcinB of Grceley, Mrs. M y r t l e Dragoo of San Francisco, and Ralph Johnson of San Mateo. Calif. Services 10:30 a.m. T h u r a d R y tram Macys drawing room. Interment Llnti Grove. Former Longmonl Boy Dies at Amarillo, Was Famed. Hereford Raiser AMA1ULLO, Tex. W-W. E. Benn e t t , IB, 'one of the best known livestock raisers In the tri-slate area died late Sunday night in a hospital after a brief Illness. Bennett came lo the Panhandle from Longmonl, Colo., his birlh- place, as a cowboy in 1894." He acquired his own ranch of some 9,000 acres 10 miles southeast of Am aril- lo in the Palo Duro Canyon in 1912. Bennelt developed one, of the finest herds of purebred Herefords in Ihis area. H e ' h a d held every office in the Panhandle Hereford Breeders Assn. The funeral will be Tuesday at 4 p.m. al the Polk St. Methodist Church wilh burial in Llano cemetery at Amarillo. Survivors include: His wife, Ld- tie, one ton and four daughters. BERG Ronald John Berg of 1006 B Street. Son ol Mr, and Mr*. John Berg; grandson of Mrs. Sarah Garcia oC Oreeley, Joe R*rg of Trinidad; brother of Able, Roger and Eugene of Greeley. Graveside services 10'GO a m . W e d n e s d a y at Evani Cemetery. $10 Million Water Injection Planned for Clareton field Vetter Mortuary Pert Lupton, Cola. MAT-ONE Richard S. Malone of Ft. Lupton. Husband of Myrtle Malone, father ot Mr«. Marjic J. N'eely and Delhert E. Malone, all of Kt. Lupton. Arrangements later. Your Sympathy expressed In Floral Piece* .... · F L O W E R S BY-, "Clair Louise" CflE£LEY FLORAL Phne MB «v--?yx^j-iitx By BOB L E E R I O H T CHEYENNF. «1 -- A 510 million water, injection program to Increase oil production in the Clareton Field hy 2914 million barrels of slock tanV oil was outlined Monday by an official of Core Labora lories of Dallas. Another Union Joins Slrike al Deiroii. DETROIT LA -- The Detroit Mailers Union No. 40 voted Monday night to join stercotypers in a strike against Detroit's three metropolitan daily newspapers. The morning Free Press and afternoon Times and News have been closed down since Dec. 1, when Doris Hart Is Ranked No. 1 Alter 20 Years NEW YOIlfc fl -- Doris Hart, who retired from" competition this year after a 20-year career th I finally carried her lo the lop ' women's tennis, Sunday receivc'c Ihe final stamp of approbation when "slie was ranked No. 1 in women's singles for J955. The U. S. Lawn Tennis Assn, ranking committee, recognizing consistency m o r e ' t h a n the results of the national"championship, list ccl Miss Hart in the lop-spot for he second straight year, followcc by veterans Shirley Fry of St. Pe ershnrg, Fla., anil Louise Brough of Beverly Hills, Calif. Thus llic No. 1 positions in both men's and women's singles wen ;o players who now are profes sionals. Tony Trabert. named b Ihe committee as the men's sin ijles player Saturday, turned ';pn last October and less ll.an a \vcel later Miss Hart accepted a job a teaching pro at a Miami Beach hotel. - - · Doris, who became Ihe darn in an figure in American women's ten n i s a f t e r ' .Maureen Connolly dropped out, r elained her naliona singles title at Forest Hills in 195 but lost the Wimbledon crown shi had won in 1554. Miss Brongh was the Wimbledoi winner--for the fourth lime--whil Miss Fry's most important victory of 1555 came when she defeatc Miss Hart in-tlic final oT the Man Chester, Mass., invitation tourna menl. " i The rather surprising doings a Forest Hills were reflected whe Mrs. Dorolhy Head Knodc of For cst Hills was ranked fourth an Tiny Belmar Gumlcrson of Ft Meade, Md., Hlh. Mrs. Knode ha not been ranked for several yenr because she was living abroa while Miss Gunderson was a tea unknown until she beat Mis Brough in the third round of Ih nationals ar.d wenl on to the quarter finals. Other first len rankings: 5. Mrs. Beverly Baker Fleitz, Long Beach, Calif.; 6, Mrs. Barbara Scofield Davidson, Milwaukee; 7. Barbara N. Breit, .North Hollywood, Calif.; 8. Althea Gibson, New York; 9. Darlene R. Hard, Montebello, Calif.; 10. Mrs. Dorothy Bunciy Cheney, Santa Monica, Calif. The committee pointed out that Ihe rankings were tentative and could be changed before they are presented lor approval t the USLTA annual meeting in San Francisco, Jan. 21. In women's doubles, Miss Brough and Mrs. Margaret Osborne Du Pont of Wilmington, Del., moved up (o the No. 1 position ahead of Miss Harl and Miss Fry. Miss Breil and Miss Hard were placcn third. Seven Michigan Stat* football playtrj who pl*v* ·d against UCLA En Rose Bowl gam* two ytiri ago pose together *t East Los Ang«f«i Junior College where the team began ·workouts in hop*$ of repealing their 28-20 triumph next Jan. 2. Left lo right: End John L«wi», guard DaVt Holltrn, guard C»r3 Nystrom/ guard Embry Robinson who won't play b«c*ut of a. torn. kn** : ligament, quarter Earl Marrall, back Jarry Planutis and cinttr Jo* Badicitwskl. (AP WIr«phoU) . . Page 14 GREELisY TRIBUNE Tuesday, Deci;JO,: 1955 Basketball Schedule Wilkinson Says ; . ^TUESDAY · ;"'.'·:' ! Wayne'State.at-Colorado Slate. ' Frederick at Lafayette. . . * ·' ''' W E D N E S D A Y ' : · -Wayne. Slate 'at Colorado State. Fort I/uplon at Iapbrle. . : Englewood at Wheat Ridge. . ··' 'THURSDAY College High at Windsor. , North at Boulder. Cheyenne at Fort Collins. ""1FRIDAY 1 Brush at Forl.Morgan! " .- Loveland" at Westminster. fo Be Underd^ f COKESi - C O L L E G E BASKETBALL . - BjTHE ASSOCIATED PRKS5 · D-iia*t^E Tl. Loygla of Los Angeles 31, Florid k ,74, M J a m l )(U. 69.' ?iT!j ; XKJrl fl], [rJaho 57.. : ' Alibama'-»3. Holjr Cross M. ' Wiieoailn 71, ' Nebr»1i» ' 31. ; r · llirr.oli 97. DePiul 79.' ' Ohla Slate 72, Tnlane 6S. Bovlijis Green 81, imistlalc (Mich) 33 ^ V» ode: bill «5, G«ois[a 61." ^)an^l^(l«n 15, Cor.necllcut 12. · ' ' 'Xavlcr (Ohla 90, Georgetown (Ky) 3J. · Brooklyn College S6, Hunter 6. · » Indiana 80, Cir.ci'onaU El. Ariio . e S?, We(minil«r (UUk) 69. , Iowa State Hubs Set Pace n Big 7 Hoop By THE A S S O C I A T E D PRESS Iowa Stale and Missouri have ikcn over as early pacesetters i non : conference Big Seven bas- elball games. -. j The league race gels under way lie first week of J a n u a r y , The Cyclones remained unde- entcri in f o u r games by whipping "plorndo AM, 72-GO, Monday Missouri also got its fourthjvic- ory hut has lost two 'games. The Tigers, with the confer- ncc's top scorer., Norm Siewart, icking up 30 points, routed Idaho, 1-57/ Ht Columbia.. Kansas suffered its second traight setback as Ihe undefeated lice Owls turned back a lale jay" awk rally and won, 75-66. Nebraska 1 " "dropped 'Us fourth game as Wisconsin staged a second half comeback t o - w i n going away, 71-52. Gary Thompson sparked, the Cyclone scoring attack with 24 points. The 5-fopl-8 Thompson got 16 of those points, in Ihe last 12 minutes of the game when he moved from us guard position to taVe over as pivot man. . Missouri led most of the way against'ldaho, holding a 42-27 half- Lime margin. It was the List game for Coach Sparky Stalcup's club until the conference pre-senson tournament opens i n - K a n s a s City Dec. 27. / " ' '. Temple Tucker, a . 6-10 center, scored 27 poinls for-Rice. He gol five in Ihe last fsw seconds as the Owls choked off n Kansas R a l ly that brmighl the Jayhawks with in .six poinls of tying it wilh two minutes left. M a u r i c e King tallied 20 points loMake scoring honors for K a n " Nebraska held a 33-27 halftime lead over Wisconsin b u t , scored only 19 poinls in the second half while Ihe Badgers got 44. Eight games remain on this week's non-conference schedule for Ihe Big Seven. Oklnhoma (2-3) plays intrastalc rival Oklahoma AM at. Norman Tuesday night. Wednesday Southern Methodist is at Kansas (3-2), Jowa Slate al Uenvcr, VandcrbtU at Nebraska (2-4) and Kansas Stale "(3-2) al Houston.' On Tliifrsday night Colorado (32) goes to Colorado AMFriday Oklahoma plays at Illinois and Iowa Slate is al home lo Vanderbilt. ' Gerie Poirier Fighls Carmine-Fiore to Draw in Ten Round Battle NEW YOKK W-- Gene Poirier of Niagara Falls, N. Y., closed with a rush Monday night to get a d r a w with favored Carmine Fibre in a ID-round match at SI. Nicholas Arena in which both men were cut around the eyes. Fiore weighed 149V$ pounds, Poirier 150M. Referee ' Petey Delia called . it 4-4-2 with four points for "each man and Judge Leo Birnbaum scored it even 5-5* with five points lor each. Judge Al Singer" voted 7-3 for Fiore but'the majority vote was a draw. The AP card was 5. ' ' ; The crowd of 900 paying $1.446 jooeil the decision. Fiore was a 12 lo 5 favorite. . ' Red Strader Out as Coach OIWerTeam SAN FRANCISCO (JR -- Norman (Red) Stradcr was "relieved of his .coaching .duties! 1 by the San Francisco 49ers Monday because he and 'the players were incompatible. -. "They played under Mr. Slrader, not for him," 1 said Owner Tony Morabito of the Nalional Football League club. "They just weren't compatible. "We have relieved Mr. Slrader of his coaching duties in the better interests of the 49crs and o f - M r . Strader." . Morabilo m a d e liis announcement lhat Strader was out as 43er conch after his first season at mid-afternoon press - conference. lie declined to,discuss contract arrangements with Ihe 50-yearrolc coach, bill Stradcr who was alone in his office one floor below the 40ers' headquarters said later be had a three-year contract. "I was told 'that the contract vill .be respected," Strader. said I signed a three-year agreement year ago which contained a sev- rance clause in the third year." Strader, hired after the 1954 sea- on- to 'replace Lnwrence (Buck' ihaw,"now"coaching at. the U. S Force ' Academy, indicatet hat his dismissal came as a sur- ·rise. "I found out about it only a. couple of hours ago myself," he old newsmen. Cyclones Rap Aggie Five by ItoiCourit FORT COLLINS fjvi-lowa State's yclones won their fourth straight asketbatl victory of the young sea- n Monday " night · by trampling olorado-AM," 72-60, behind Gary lompson's 24 points, ' '''.' : Thompson, a 5-8 .ball of fire, witched from a guard spot to a "vot post with 12 minutes" left in e game, and rang in 16 of his .Hies "after thai. ' - ' · Itis shooting and nifty ball nan- ing set the rest of the Cyclones ire. .With six m'nutes to go, Jerry andbulte hit two, baskets from in ose, Chuck Vogt a 'successful jug hot and'Lyle Frahm thd Craw- rd a free throw apiece to pull iwa State from a 56-49 lead 'to 'an .surmountable 64-49 margin. - ·* .The clubs battled op fairly even crms"throughout the first 30'mm- ies, although AM led only once. hat was when Boyd Grant caned a 20-foot set shot io give the Vggies a 17-16 lead. But Tho'mp- on erased it .moments later,with 32 foot jump shot and a-layup. ". -The .victory highlighted ,a home* oming to" AM for/Iowa ..'State loach Bill Strannigan. He left the 'ort.Collins campus last year aft- r leading the Aggies to the'1954 kyline Conference cfown Colorado AM played without the Seven of the University-of Wyoming's 12-man basketball squad are 6 feet 5 inches or taller. NW Coach POCATF.LI.O, Idaho 1*1 -- · Idaho Scale College rolled over a hapless Western Montana "team Monday :iU3CU UUVTII 91'l^c UL-t;. J, MILCH nt.oki.lkl I'tuLlllllICI tcdlll .Ilvll-Jay tereotypers. walked out following night by an 85-51 score in^a time- expiration of their contract. Jim Johnson, San Jose Stale sophomore quarterback from Los Gatos, Calif., is a brother of Marv Johnson, former Los Angeles Ram I andijGrecn Bay packer defensive up for ISO's appearance in next week's all-college ' tournament at Oklahoma City. Lloyd Harris and Les Roh led Bengal scorers 'with 20 and 17 poinls, respeclively, and guard Larry Anderson was high for Western Montana wHh IS. v . Ara Parseghian, above/ h*»d Football coach at Miami University, Oxford, O., was 'named held foothill coach H Northwestern University, Evanston, JH., Sto HoTcbmb, rww Northwestern alhlctic director, i*5d c fhr**' 'y«ar contract h»d W*n Pii-stghlin. (AP, Wir«- ? iv»n ho»o) : ord Motor Finances [o Be Fully Disclosed o Public Wednesday DETROIT ifl The fabulous of the Ford Motor Co. wil be disclosed Wednesday forenoon when a registration statement cov ering the projected sale of som of its stock is filed in Washing n. The Ford offices here said Mon day the statement, covering th banned sale of nearly seven mi! ion shares of stock held by th Ford Foundation, will be filed witi .he Securities: Exchange Com mission. Royalty Dances with Servant al Palace LONDON Ul -- Wearing a dia mond tiara Queen Elizabeth danced Monday with a Bucking ham Palace pantryman. Princess Margaret, in » lila satin evening gown, foxtrotted wit a footman. The Queen Molhcr, in a crinolin evening gown, danced w i t h r t i i man who supervises -the palac china and glass. ' ..The Duke of Edinburgh's pai ner was the governess of his chi drcn, Prince Charles and Princes. Anne. 1 '' ' ' *"· '. . The occasion was the annu, Chriilmas dance of the' Royil Sc cial club--nude up of employes the Mlxc. · Cillfornla II, Ariraiui 74. WichiU 79, Texas ChrhtUa ... ' SeKIW Unlvtriity 73, St. Mary'f C«I.) iliior.a SUle F1ii»afO S3, Wtllmln. Dirimoulh 6], Sff-th.erB CalUornla 37, . ' ' Crfoaiel C[a»ic B a i k e t h t l ] At Charlotte, N., C. Wake Farnt 95, M i j j i a j i n n ! Slalc 64 CoUate 86, Davidson 51. . · At Hammond, La'. *, ,^5*""°TM!'" "· ·'cui;«r.S,. ck| o, Soolhtaitern La, Q\, Weslmlriler (Mo Idaho Slat* 85, We»l*'ia M o a t a n * 31. Iowa Slate 73. Colorado A I M 60. ' Soulh«rn lltiools 91. Mtssourl Mine* ft Rk* 75. Kansas 66. . Sauth Dakota St»tt *9/.st. Thoma* 68.. : . lamMtowu tNDJ BS, B f i h o l (Minn] 72 MONDAY NIGHT'S FIGHTS ' · By THE ASSOCIATED PKFSS NEW ORLEANS -- W H I L e Piilraro. 185 Ksw Or1«BM. out rotated'Rex Laiirf," 2" ' Lcwlilon, -Utah, ID NEW YORK -- Gene Poirier. 150*1 N i a g a r a Fal]«, N. Y., drcu- v-lth Currnir Fiore, 14314. iliookha. 10. J SYDNEY -- Kevin J«m«..117H. Au: Iralla, 10. . ' J TOKYO - MKokhl MUako, II1K. J«P.«I. cutF5.=tjd T-k«ihl YaniJiguchl, 112, Japar. ervices of th'eir J man, 6-5 , enior venter Gary Hibbard, who as been sidelined with a sprained nkle. Sophomores Slari Albert and lich Gregory^led the Aggies in the coring column wilh .20 and 15 Dints respectively. Iowa State will. remain in Colo- ·ado to. pi ay the University of pen- ·er in thepolorado Capital Wediies- ay night.' O V B SUU O F P C«U. A 4 X G r T Vojt I *-4 G f i r e i o r y i I VI 1 Crau-Iord f 1 1-2 3 Anderson f 1 4 8 l M«y«r 1 6 0-0 OCr.riitoin £ 0 6-9 0 f J C-0 OBtuoidhir* f * 04 o t 0 00 O S l u c h m c 0 1 - 0 1 I t 0-0 6Br-ar.l g 5 1 - 3 * iker c 1-1*2 3 Albert g 7 «-9 "l psn . g 10 4-( 4Coint f-. "4 M J Frahm r 2 1 - 2 IHesiel c 0 CK) I 3-1 I -- . ' A M 3er£m PastranoCuts Up Rex Layne In; EasyVictory NEW ORLEANS tfl -- Quck-sjep ping V/illie Pastrand' of New Or leans established himself as a se rious. contender for the. heavy weight crown Monday night with bloody/]0-rounil decision' ovc rough R'ex Layne. -.Pasfrahc weighed' 185, Layne 208W. V. · Paslranp had things his own'way in the early rounds and t u r n e d ' l h e bout into a bloody -one-sided af i'air by opening an old cut ove I.a'yne's left eye in- the fourth round. From the moment blood ap peired Pastrano never ceased a steady tattoo on the hulking Lewis ton', Utah,.'lighter's lace. All three officials' gave Pastrani a wide margin as Ihe New Or leans dandy made his dcbu against a ^ "name" heavyweight Referee Francis Kercheval gavi Pastrano seven rounds and Layni two with one even. - * Judge Eddie Wolfe tabbed it sev en for Pastrano, one for 1-ayh a n d ' t w o .even, while Judge Pet Giaruso caller! Pastrano" t h e ' w i n r.er 5-3-2. The AP c a r d ' g a v e ' i t ' t Pastrano eight rounds to' one, wit one even. · . , : arms. Larger, .fewer Census Survey Reveals v WASHINGTON M -- Ijfe on the arm in this'country it changing, he Census Bureau reported Monday. Farms are. larger but fewer, most -have electricity, many are operated without horses and mules, sharecroppers are disappearing and there are more part-lime 'armers. } - . -,· v : These new trends in the U. S. agricultural scene were brought to light in »' partial report rA the 'arm census taken last -year in October and November. ·· ; The shift toward "horseless [arming"--more!use of machines-was particularly noticeable. About 4,MO,000 farms--93 per cent of the 'total--had electricity in 19M. This'compared with about 78.3 per cent .m J950. Tulsa Bui Strik« Endi · TULSA, Okla. (d ---An end to a 10 day bus strike..w.-. signaled in Tulsa Monday 'night when lininn drivers reported back to work in a surprise move.' L..O. Lamberson, supervisor for .he Tulsa .city lines said the first bu., hit the line at 9 p.m.' and that others were following. '; :' Sorghum Crop Gains 8 Per cent WASHINGTON I* -- Sorghum grain production for this year waj estimated by thi Agriculture Dt- parlment Monday 'at' 333 million bushels,; up B per -cent over last year'and almost equal to the record 1550 crop. -The ^department said increased acreage harvested this year more than offset the drop of 0.8 bushels an acre in yield compared with last year. . : NORMAN, Okla. I , , , lalional championship f o o t b'.a 11-' cam'will be. the underdog wh'cri it · meets Maryland in 'the Orange. Ipwl battle of'the unbe'atcns'.'Jan.' at Miami, 1 Fla.,--or so says'Soon- r Coach Bud Wilkinson. -' ' . . ' · · ' ' · Wilkinson, who 'drills his fahilqiii ' o lose with Ihe same fervor that e drills his squad to win, iiscd'his 'psychology" crying towel when h«' jegan propping for'"a second'test, of the Terrapins., ' · ' · · Psychology, he said, 1 is .' : all on. ' ·laryland's'side, making this tho ( 'niost difficult'assignment we have', ivor had." j · · ' · ' * .';' : '' Then Wilkinson and his-staff be-' ;an studying films of fiv'e Maryand games this season, and a new ' note was added t o ' t h e blues. ' : "1 f*?s! we're the underdog be-' cause Maryland has a bigger line and its defense is'tcrrific," Wilkinson said, v The in ore \vc 'watch the ' Maryland game pictures the more we're convinced of lhat." Oklahoma coaches to a man were awed by the performance of Mary: and's hefty line, key factor-in th*' Terps'- nation-leading defense: ·· Wilkinson said he and his s q u a d ' ffill-"dd'our best"-'lo offset Mary- ,and's;psychblogical advantage and its superior- defense. · · ' · · ·- · "But we hope the Oklahoma pec- ' pie won't be too high on our chanc-.' es," he added. ' ' . [ · The coach', whose J953 Sooner's" upset Maryland 7-0 in;the Orange ·· Bowl, pointed out the' situation is cxaclly reversed for this second- slruggie. ' ' . -.. I n . t h a t . g a m e , Maryland wa.s .na-. tioiial champion with a skein of 53 slrai^lil scoring games,"while Oklahoma was ranked third. Now Oklahoma is No. 1, has scored in 105 , straight games and h a s ' w o n the lasl 29 in a row--longest current victory string in collegiate football, ' "· · The Sooners will wind up practice here Tuesday, flying.to M i a m i a .week. Center Jerry Tubbs is expected to be fully recovered from a k'ncc injury by lhat time, putting the Sooners at full strength. Wilkinson said it's still too early to tell hnw the team' is "shaping up" for the game. But he expecti the boys will he ready. It's a good guess they'will be. ' MONDAY'S HOCKEY " Mj- THE ASSOCIATED FRESt WESTERS J L E A H U E Calvary i. SiVrialooa^. Coach of Year Hush Duffy Daughirty;-'Mieh. ig«n Stall University ' football coich, iboi/e, has betn nimtd Coach of tht Year in tht annual poll conducted by the New York World Telegram ind Sun .and Scripps-Howard newspapers. K* was selected by the biggest mar* gin in history of th# voting, (AP Wlrephoto). NOW GLASS CAN7 RUST Christmas Special General · Glass Lined Water Heaters 10 YEAR WARRANTY 30 GAL. ' 106,95 Rtpltcemtnt InitilUd PrTeei. .', Argentine Newspaper is'Restored to Owner BUENOS AtRES,'Argentina (m^ The Argentine government Monday formally handed back Ihe ntwi; paper La Prensa to its former owner, Dr. Alberto" G a i n z t ' F t i , in a bri«f ceremou io U» ew- paper e*fir«. ' | v ·/1

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