The Star Press from Muncie, Indiana on March 18, 1957 · Page 7
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The Star Press from Muncie, Indiana · Page 7

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Muncie, Indiana
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Monday, March 18, 1957
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Page 7
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MUNCIE STAR, MONDAY, MARCH 18, 1957 After the Ball Good Year for Cards, 'Cats?-You Bet.lt Was! By Bob Barnet "IT'S ALL OVER NOW, so far as Muncie basketball -teams are concerned, and, this being an admittedly victory-hungry community, there will be those who will scan the wrong side of the picture and make much of the things the Ball State Cardinals and Central Bearcats didn't do. - Obviously such a negative approacft is unfair, even though all of us would have been happy to see Ball State win the NAIA championship and the Bearcats win an unprecedented fifth state prep crown. It just wasn't in the book for either team, but when one inspects the rec nprr.pivps that hntH rr.mTMl.pfl fine records and coaches Jim Hinga and Jay McCreary turned in extra fine coaching performances. . The Ball Staters DID win the NAIA district playoff in their first year of competition as a member school, DID win a handy victory over Troy, Ala., State, and DID finish the' year with a record of 19 victories and eight defeats, one of the best marks in school history. They also finished second in a tough conference. Muncie Central DID finish second in the North Central Conference, DID win its way to the Sweet Sixteen in a field of more than 700, and DID finish with a record of 21 victories and only six defeats in the toughest of competition. - To accomplish those things players and coaches just had to be good and they were good. Successful seasons? You bet they were for both schools and for both coaches. THEY LOST TO GOOD ONES The two local teams were taken out of tournament competition by worthwhile opponents, which always softens the pain. Texas Southern was one of the NAIA favorites from the start, although the towering Texans, according to Ball State players who stayed over to see it, were unable to get anything done against Pacific Lutheran in the game following their triumph over the Cardinals. Those who follow the high school sport don'$ need to be told that the Bearcats were taken out by a good one, even though the South-port gang, so great in the afternoon, was away to a standing start against Attucks and was behind, 12-0, before it finally started playing ball. The Marion County Cardinals hit eight of their first 16 shots against the Bearcats but missed 14 in a row before hitting a field goal against Attucks in the night game. It was the same old proposition of every opponent being "up" for the Bearcats. That's what comes when you have won the state championship four times, when you have been in the Sweet Sixteen 20 times, and when you have compiled, through the years, a won-lost record few Hoosier teams, perhaps none, can equal. Everybody wants a crack at the champ, and Muncie Central, even though its last title was bagged five years ago, still is a prime target for all Hoosier prep coaches and players. It's a compliment, too. Nobody gets much kick out of beating a perpetual loser, and Muncie Central is anything but that HINGA, McCREARY, TO BUILD As for next year both coaches will lose heavily by graduation and both will face rebuilding jobs. Hinga will lose his entire front line of Wayne Van Sickle, Tom Dobbs, and Jim Harris, a trio that probably was one of the best in school history. McCreary's losses will include four of the five who did most of the playing against Southport Dean Campbell, George Burks, Ted Ster rett, and Henry Johnson, along with reserves Dave Satterfield and Bill O'Neal. The Bearcats next year will be smaller than at any time since 1952, with Dave Studebaker, now a sophomore, to be the tallest varsityman at 6-3. It may even be necessary for the Bearcat pilot to go to a zone defense, although he has no love for that formation. McCreary makes it plain that young ball players will be given every opportunity to show their ability and he points out that the team Is likely to suffer setbacks while construction work is under way. Hinga will dip Into the roster of a good Ball State freshman team and McCreary will promote players who were with the Bearkittens this year if they prove they belong with the varsity. THE GUY'S AN EXPERT And while we are on the subject of good coaching performances, this sideliner wishes to tip his hat to Ray Crowe, who has qualified an Attucks team in the final four fcr the third successive year. Ray's performance is an especially brilliant one because he just doesn't have the horses this year to match the great teams of the past two seasons. This reporter had not seen the Flying Tigers until the Semistate but would bet his battered typewriter that the current Attucks array couldn't possibly have kept pace with the Tigers teams of the past two years .were it possible to match them. Crowe has a superlative campaigner in Albert Maxey and two good ones in Edgar Searcy and Laverne Benson. The others are good make no mistake, but there is no Oscar Robertson or Bill Brown among them. Ray may be able to take this team all the way, but with such powerhouses as Terre Haute Gerstmeyer, South Bend Central, and Lafayette ready to dispute the passage a third successive Attacks w in would make Crowe more than a coach. He would be a magician! The gentlemanly Indianapolis instructor has done a marvelous job already ana shouldn t be expected to perform miracles. Tech Players Dominate NCC All-Conference Team ALL-NORTH CENTRAL CONFERENCE First Team Second Team Larry Moudy (Frankfort). .F. .Lucius Teague (Anderson) Dick Persinger (Marion).. F Charles Clark (Marion) Ron Jones (Logansport). . .C Ted Sterrett (Muncie) Eddie Hannon (Idpls Tech) G . . . .Ray Pavy (New Castle) Henry Woods (Idpls Tech) G . . . .Dave Huffman (Marion) HONORABLE MENTION Larry Wilkerson and George Burks (Muncie Central); Jerry Heath and Lynn Cooper (Lafayette); Buddy Fisher (New Castle); Larry Cart (Logansport); Larry Shook (Richmond); Norm Delph (Anderson); Toby Richards . (Marion). 1 Tech of Indianapolis, unbeaten! champion of the North Central conference, placed two stars on the all-NCC first team in tie balloting by league sports writers and radio broadcasters. Eddie Hanncn, a junior, and Henry Woods, a senior, were recognized for their clutch performances in bringing Tech's first basketball championship since 1932. This potent 1-2 combination- nailed down the guard positions. Logansport's 6-5 pivoi-operator Ron Jones, also a junior, was named center on the first team, ahead of Muncie's Ted Sterrett, who tied Jones for the conference individual scoring crown. Larry Moudy played center for Frankfort, but was shifted to forward for the all-NCC purposes. The other first-team choice was Dick Persinger, steady Marion performer. " Jones and Hannon received the most votes, with Woods a close second. Marion players dominated the second team since both Charley Clark and Dave Huffman were selected. Other selections in eluded Lucius Teague, Anderson's floor leader and Ray Pavy, New Castle's sensational sophomore Balloting for coach of the year honors ended in a tie between Tech's Charley Maas and New Castle's Randall Lawson. Maas was feted for his title-winning unit, while Lawson was recognized for elevating New Castle from last to fourth place, in a singl season. Gerstmeyer V Offensive Record Best Black Cats' Average Is 73.5 Points By KURT FREUDENTHAL United Presi Eport Writer INDIANAPOLIS (UP) - It's three-to-one against Terre Haute Gerstmeyer winning its first Indiana high school basketball tourney championship Saturday, but the Black Cats take the best offensive record into the four-team "charmed circle." Coach Howard Sharpe's quintet, with a nifty 32-i record, is coast ing along at a 73.5 point per game clip in eight tourney games the only survivor to exceed the 70-point mark. Undefeated South Bend Central carries a 66.6 average into its game with Lafayette, which averages 66.1. Defending state champion Indianapolis Attucks is not far behind at 64.6. They are closely bunched on defense, too. Lafayette has held seven foes to an average of 45.2 points. Gerstmeyer is the most liberal, at 54.3. And each team has an average winning margin of at least 18.3 points. No Fieldhouse Strangers There will be no strangers at Butler Fieldhouse. The South Benders hold two season victories over Lafayette. Gerstmeyer beat Attucks by six points in their season opener at Terre Haute last November 24. Attucks, hard after its third straight championship to tie the fabulous Franklin "Wonder five" of the "roaring twenties," whipped both Gerstmeyer and Lafayette in last years "Fieldhouse Four" showdown. Saturday's results left no doubt any one of them is capable of racking up two more decisions to cut down the nets. Lafayette, a two-time state champ but beaten by Gary Roosevelt during the sea son, played a smart possession game to edge the Panthers, 50-48. Coalmon Nears Record South Bend made it 28 straight by shaking off surprising Nobles-ville, 75-62, as John Coalmon pumped in a record 43 points at Ft.' Wayne. He pot 30 against Ft Wayne South in the after noon, and his 73-point total is just 33 shy of the final four-game rec ord of 106 by Attacks' Oscar Rob ertson last year. uerstmeyer downed scrappy Jasper at Evansville, 75-66, and Attucks rolled over Southport, 60- 50, to advance to the "State." Jasper upset Evansville Lincoln in double overtime, 69-67; South- port derailed Muncie Central, 71-54, and Noblesville upended Marion, 57-55, in the afternoon. But the name teams came through at night, making this one of the toughest state finals in its 47-year history. Albert Maxey of Attucks was-the second best semi-state shooter with 52 points. Jody Giesler of Jasper and Jess Blackwell of Southport each canned 45. How ard Dardeen topped Gerstmeyer with 43. Lafayette's best two-game shooter was Bob Perigo with 31. Segura-Pails Singles Match Wednesday at Ball State Exhibition Baseball Manor, Morris High in Local ABC Croup A group of Muncie bowlers shot in the ABC tournament at Ft. Worth, Texas, Sunday, with Ray Manor and William Morris high for the group in doubles with 1,081 and Manor leading the Muncie delegation in singles with 564. Scores: Doubles E. Tlnllni .... 160 164 18S S! R. Fisher 184 171 1675391.041 R. Hoover 13 203 131497 I. Cse Q07 14S 15S 570 1.007 R. Manor 170 159 17 519 W. Morris IBS 311 168 565 1,081 Singles Eugm T'.ng'.lni 16 10 Jn 534 Robert Fisher 144 181 203528 Richird Hoover 133 111 15J 419 Ivan Case 144 139 183 15 Raymond Manor 188 179 197 564 William ilorrn ...... 204 ITS 179 o5J By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS STANDINGS Plrateg , T i .178 Indiana 8 3 .687 Dodgers 3 .571 31antt 6 4 .558 Bedlegi 8 4 . .558 White Sox 5 4 .558 Phillies , 5 4 .550 Cardinals S 4 .553 Yanks ft 4 .558 Senatora 4 6 .444 Braves 4 5 .444 Oriole 4 5 .444 Athletics 3 8 .375 Cubs 3 a .333 Red BOX 3 8 .288 risers 3 8 .350 AT BRADENTON, FLA. J Washington 000 000 4105 10 1 Milwaukee- 100 001 0103 T 0 Ramos, Ehiflett (7) and Fitzgerald; Plzzaro, Phillips (5). Valentin 18) and cranaall. w Ramos. L-PbilUps. Home runs Washington. Lemon, Bcnoonmaicer. Muwaunee, Logan. AT SARASOTA: Philadelphia 000 100 1024 8 Boston 000 000 0101 Hearn. Sanford (41, Snyder (7) and Lonnett; Brewer, Kemmerer (5. Bchroll (8) and White, Daley (9). W Hearn. L Brewer. AT TAMPAt New York (A) .... S00 200 0329 15 Cincinnati 000 000 0000 Shams. Grim (6) and Berrs, Howard (5); Klippatein, Oros 5, Bandies 9 ana naney, ecnraiat (&; w flnantg. L -Kliynitein. Home runs New York, Mantle. 3, carey. AT FT. MYERS: Kansas City 000 100 0001 7 Pittsburgh 000 011 OOx 2 8 Burnette, Coleman (6t and Smith; Law. Church 8), Naranjo (7) and Kra tivs. W Church. Li Coleman. AT ST. PETERSBURG: Chicago (A) ..... 020 319 04312 IS 1 St. Louis Oil 100 000 3 8 0 Harshman, Cerrlngton (4, Keegan (7t and Battey; Muell, MeDamel (5i, Davis (8t and H. Smith. W Harsh- man. L Mizell. Home - runs Chicago- Phillips, Dt- tusa. Et. Louis, Moon. AT MIAMI: 1 Detroit 000 000 1102 I 1 Brooklyn 030 000 OOx 3 0 Bunnmg, Hoeft (5). Woley 7 Tsi tortus (8) and Wilson: Erskine. Bessent (4). Drysdale (7), Valdes (8) and Rose- boro. Pignatano (6). W Erskine. L Bunntng. Home run Brooklyn, Zimmer. AT TUCSON: New York (N) 300 210 0309 12 1 Cleveland 032 010 0008 7 I Shipley. Roberts (5), Constable (8 and Westrnm: Wynn, Garcia (4). Houtt- man , PUula (9) and Hegan, Nira- gon (4). w Kobero. l -Houttecian. Home runs New York, Rodgers, Virgil. AT LOS ANGELES, CALIF.: Baltimore ....... 030 052 00111 15 Chicago IN'I 200 100 020 5 I Odfll. Fitzgerald (51, Locke (8) and Triandos: Singleton. Fodce i4, Anacr son (6. Thorpe (7). Valentinetti (9) and Katt. w oaeu. L rodge. HOCKEY SCORES Toronto 5, New York 3. Boston 6, Chicago 2. The North Dakota basketball team averages 6-foot-2 and in cludes five lettermen and four sophomores. Xfjf " V " s 4 : . :,- i ?f- V iff, s. J x-il, '! f v v i 1 if .---w - " ; :' i :,: ( i r--..- ; . ' ;: v ' , A If t.v fancho Segura, above, will tackle Dinny Pails, Australian Davis Cup star and coach, in one of two singles matches that are to be played during a pro tennis show at Ball Gymnasium Wednesday night. In other matches Pancho Gon zales, world professional cham- .a T-X " pion, will meet Aussie uavis cup veteran Ken Rosewall in singles and Gonzales and Segura will op pose Pails and Rosewall in a dou bles match. The program, marking the sec ond visit of Jack Kramer's pro fessional troupe to Muncie, will be sponsored by the Ball State B" Club. Tickets are on sale at Retz Sporting Goods Store, Kirks Sporting Goods Store, and Gad- bury's Sporting Goods Store. They will also be on sale at the door at Ball Gym. The bandy-legged Segura, who beat Rex Hartwig of Australia in singles match here a year ago, won many admirers because of his ability to cover the court despite his lack of size. The Ecuador stylist is only 5-8 and weighs but 148, but his two-handed shots pack the authority of a real. pro. Segura turned pro in 1947 after an illustrious amateur career that included three U.S. intercollegiate titles. He was ranked No. 3 nationally on two occasions. He joined Kramer, Pails, and Bobby Riggs for the 1947 tour and gave all three -all they could handle. He played Frank Parker in the 1949-50 tour and overwhelmed him completely. He has been active since as a professional and during the 1956 tour, of which the stop at Ball Gynasium was a part, he whipped Hartwig, 56 matches to 22. He was U.S. Professional champion in 1950 and 1952 and was runnerup in 1951, 1955, and 1956. In February of this year he won the big AMPOL tourney in Sydney. Australia, beating Hartwig, Gonzales, and Frank Sedgman inl successive matches. IHSAA Has No Tickets for Finals INDIANAPOLIS tB- The Indi ana High School Athletic Assn. Sunday pleaded with basketball fans not to ask the IHSAA offices here for tickets to next Saturday's state finals. There just are none. "There will be absolutely no use to call here or write here for tickets," said Commissioner L. V. Phillips. Phillips added there wouldn't be much point in asking the four schools participating in the wind- up for tickets since "they don't have one-tenth enough." Representatives of the four finalists will receive 3,000 tickets, 750 each, at IHSAA headquarters in downtown Indianapolis Monday morning. The other 12 schools that reached the semistate stage of the tourney will receive 25 tickets each by mail. Earlier, more than 10,000 tickets were distributed by quota to all high schools in the state. Tickets for officials and press, radio and television coverage complete the distribution. Conflicting Era NORFOLK, Va. m "Yippee", said a Cleveland fan listening to the ball game broadcast in a barbershop, "the Yankees lost' "Wish we could make that retroactive to 1865", quipped a Con federate bystander. Saturday's College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NCAA MAJOR COLLEGE TOURNEY (Eastern Regionals) (Championships) North Carolina 67, Syracuse 58 (Consolation) Canisius 82, Lafayette 76 (Midwest Regionals) (Championship) Michigan State 80, Kentucky 68 (Consolation) Notre Dame 86, Pittsburgh 85 (Western Regionals) (Championship) Kansas 81, Oklahoma City 61 (Consolation) Southern Methodist 78, St. Louis 68 (Far West Regionals) (Championship) San Francisco 50, California 4G (Consolation) Brigham Young 65, Idaho State 54 NATIONAL INVITATIONAL TOURNEY (First Round) Memphis State 77, Utah 75 Xavier (Ohio) 85, Seton Hall 79 Dayton 79, St, Peter's (N.J.) 71 St. Bonaventure 90, Cincinnati 72 NAIA TOURNEY (Championship) Tennessee State 92, Southeastern Oklahoma 73 (Consolation) Pacific Lutheran 87, Eastern Illinois 85 Cooper Wins St. Petersburg Open Tourney ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., m-Grizzled Pete Cooper, at the scene of his first golf tournament triumph, won the 22nd annual $12,500 St. Petersburg Open Sunday, beating Jackie Burke Jr., by four strokes. " Cooper, who lives at nearby Lakeland, toured the 6,215 - yard Pasadena Club course in 6-under-par 65 for a 72-hole total of 269. Burke, a Texan registering from Kiamesha Lake, N. Y., was tied with Cooper at the start of Sun day's round but finished with a 69 for a 273. There was not much doubt about the outcome after the first nine holes. Cooper slashed five strokes off par with his deadly putter going out. Burke had a 34, putting him three strokes behind with nine holes to go. Art Wall Jr., of Pocono Manor, Pa., and Don January of Abilene, Tex., tied for third at 275. Both shot 69s in the final round. Cary Middlecoff, the former Memphis dentist who now plays out of Dallas, Tex., also had .a 69 and took fifth place at 277. Dow Finsterwald of Tequesta, Fla., and Chick Harbert of Northville, Mich., finished with 71s and 278s to tie for sixth. DICK METZ WINS GULF COAST TITLE GULFPORT, Miss. W - Deter mined dick Metz overcame a faulty start Sunday to win the $5,000 Gulf Coast Invitational Golf Tournament in his first year back in competitive golf in seven years. The 48-year-Old Metr, who now operates a tattle ranch at Pike Road, Ala., toured the final -18 holes of the four-day event in one over par 72. His showing Sunday gave him a total of 276 on rounds of 62-71-71-72. Pat Abbott of Memphis, Tenn., winner of the tournament in 1951 and 1952, entered Sunday's round one stroke ahead of Metz. But Abbott zoomed to a 75 Sunday for a 278 total. Jim Barfield of Grand Rapids, Mich., came in with a 71 Sunday to tie Abbott for the runnerup spot. BERG WINS TITLEHOLDERS AUGUSTA, Ga. (B-Patty Berg, the mechanical woman of golf, fired a sensational 69, three- under men's par Sunday to finish three strokes ahead of Seattle amateur Anne Qust and win her seventh Titleholdjrs golf cham picMship. i The veteran who has been play ing for cash since 1940 won the 18th staging of this event with a card of 78-71-78-69-296. At Fieldhouse Tuesday r L i. V 5 i $ V - si . . " ; - J'J; fc"---V'n' iiim r mi " r m i.inin l i ANDY JOHNSON "Handy Andy" Johnson is all that his nickname implies in the success story the Harlem Globetrotters continue writing as the fans will see when the big fellow appears in the lineup of fabulous Negro razzle dazzle basketball team against the Philadelphia Sphas at the Muncie Fieldhouse at 8 p.m. Tuesday. It was only a few years ago that Owner-Coach Abe Saperstein of the Globetrotters, passing through Portland, Ore., attended a basketball game involving the University of Portland. The spectacular play of Johnson, a star of that school's team, caught the fancy of Saperstein and he made a mental vow then and there that one day Andy would be wearing Globetrotter togs. In a conversation with the six foot six inch 215-pounder after the game, he learned that this also was an ambition of the youth. But Saperstein had to wait several years after Johnson's graduation from Portland with AI1- American honors is Uncle Sam CHARLES (TEX) had first call HARRISON Cards Second in Gymnast Tourney MACOMB. III. Coach Bob McCall's Ball State team finished second in the Western Illinois Invitational gymnastic meet here Saturday, as Western Illinois took first place. Western had 196 points. Ball State finished with 120, Southern Illinois was third with 85Vi. Kansas State fourth with a 72 total, and Eastern Illinois was fifth with 1414. Ball State's Bill Black was the meet's all-round champion. He scored 44 points. Summary: . Free calisthenics Wilson, Western, first: El'.vert, Western. Hicks, Western. tReed. Bill fitatA fifth. Dnn,. tl.ll State Blxt.h- ftlMlr Tlall flf.t. .(.hfh 1 norse vwison, western: jonn-on. Southern; Oettle, Southern, ana Hicks Western ffour way tie for first!. (Black, Ball state, filth; Reed, Ball State, sixth and Hoover. BaU State, ninth.) Side horse Sloan. Western, first; Anderson. Western. ,mnH; Cil-nn Southern, third. (Black. Ball State. sixth and Edwards, Ball State. Unth. Horizontal ban SrhmMt w..,-n first: Johnson. Southern, second; Oettle, Southern, third. (Black, Ball State, filth, and Reed. EaU State, elihth.l Still rings Schmidt. Western, first; Bussel. Ball Btate, second; Oettle, Southern, third. (Black, Ball Btate, sixth; Leslie. Ball State, eighth.) Trampoline Wilson, Western, first; Rhineberger. - Western, second; and Hicks. Western, third. (Hoover, Ball State, fourth; Poor, Ball State, fifth.) Parallel bara Reed, Ball Btate, first; Poore, BaU State, second; Black. Ball State, third. Flying- rings Wilson, Western, first: Laslie. Ball State, second: Mincklev. Kansas, third. (Black, Ball State, seventh: Bussel Ball State, eighth.) Tumbling Hicks, Western, first; Rhiueberaer. Western, second; Wilson Western, third. (Black, Ball State, fourth; Lechlltner, Ball State, sixth; Reed, BaU state, eighth.) South Bend Star Hurt in Semistate, Has Sprain Only SOUTH BEND. Ind. CffV-Herhi Lee, South Bend Central's star guard who suffered an ankle in-jury in the Fort Wayne semistate basketball tourney, probably will be able to play in the state high school finals at Indianapolis next Saturday. Elmer McCall. coach of Cen tral's undefeated favorites, said x-ray examination Sunday showed no broken bones. He was hospitalized for physiotherapy - of the sprain, and specialists hope to have him back on his feet by Tuesday. Lee hurt the left ankle on a fallaway shot that was zood for his ninth basket against Fort Wayne South Side. Central won the game, 74-50, and beat Noblesville at night without Lee, 75-62. Fractures Big Toe TUCSON, Ariz. (UP) Ths injury plague increased ia th camp of the, Cleveland Indians Sunday with the announcement that Larry Raines has suffered a fractured big toe on his left foot. Shortstop Raines, touted as one of the most promising rookie Indians, was injured Friday by a downward foul tip in batting practice. New ABC Leaders FT. WORTH, Tex. (UP) - Jee Root and John Skeris of Sheboygan, Wis., shot 1,303 to take the doubles lead in the 54th Amer ican Bowling Congress tournament Sunday and Dean Overhol-ser of Chicago went into first place in singles with 708. its 14 extra inning games' in the Texas League during 195S. r if i.- 1 Hk. -. i' -.'IT'. R1r " E!i '"Ah -7.''. v ,1 v I?f HARRY CHRISTIAN GARAGES Room Additions Porch Enclosures Yard Fence Aluminum Awnings Screen Doors and Windows Call Now Before the Spring! Rush NO DOWN PAYMENT! NO PAYMENT TILL MAY CHRISTIAN & LONG Co. 2123 South Madison Street Dial AT 4-4428 After 5 p.m. Call AT 24)357 126-Pound Title Bputs BeginFriday NEW YORK (UP) Tournament competition for the vacant world featherweight crown starts Friday when Miguel Berrios of Puerto Rico and Carmelo Costa of Brook lyn meet in the first elimination 12 - rounder at Madison Square Garden. Sandy Saddler gave up the 126- oound title recently when he re tired because of an eye injury Although Berrios is rated No. 3 among contenders, one notch above Costa, betting is at 'even money" for their nationally televised and broadcast (NBC) fight. The winner is slated to meet Hogan (Kid) Bassey of Nigeria, No. 2; with the finalist fighting Cherif Hamia of France, No. 1, for the title. Gloves Finals on Air The four men In the tourney and the process of elimination were agreed upon by the World Championship Committee (representing most nations), the National Boxing Association and the New York State Athletic Commission. ; Wednesday night's TV radio leather-tossing will present the East - West Golden Glove finals at Chicago Stadium over ABC networks. Welterweights Stefan Redl of Germany and Al (Rocky) Milone of Coney Island, N.Y., meet in a TV (Dumont) 10 -rounder at St. Nicholas Arena Monday night Unbeaten Redl seeks his 13th straight victory as a professional. He is favored at 11-5. A reputation ifn ran tniet when you borrow To millions of American families, the circled HFC emblem shown here ia a symbol of trust. If you need $20 to $500 to Bolve your money problems, you too, may borrow with confidence from HFC. Phone or visit HFC today. life IfKvranco provided on all loons wirhoet extra cost to yoi 0USEH0LD FINANCE 405 S. Walnut St., 2nd Floor, Freund Bids PHONE: ATlas 8-8805 Leans modi to farmers and residents nearby towns on the brilliant athlete. Andy was named the best basketball player in the armed forces while performing at Fort Ord, California. Upon receiving his honorable discharge from the service, he joined the Globetrotters in mid- season of 1954-55 and has been one of their foremost players ever since. Harrison, now a 8 foot 4 Inch 180-pounder of cage class, was raised in Houston, Texas, where he starred in sports at Wheatley High, but migrated to North Carolina College to continue his spectacular career. Off his showing as a collegian, Harrison landed a Trotter tryout in 1953 and made the grade from the start He is shaping up even better in his third year on the club and rates as a valuable property. "Tex" functions from a guard post, where his rebounding and defensive skills serve the team to good advantage. He's also a consistently good scorer. 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