The Odessa American from Odessa, Texas on February 21, 1960 · 33
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The Odessa American from Odessa, Texas · 33

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Sunday, February 21, 1960
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-.! v . 5- f V i SUNDAY, FEBRUARY 31, 1960 THE OflFSSA AMERTCAN PAGE THIRTY-THREE r. sir t - f .. ff . v. iboiit .. . l All U U . U- VU Vli I .v l 'J kT i' i OFFICIAL 1960 SOPHOMORE LEAGUE SCHEDULE Season Opens April 28 Season Closes August 31 LOCAL OUTDOOR developments for the las weex were aimost negueiwe as iimii2 conunueff'to hold the spotlight although for a change there is a bit of hunting news. - 2; ' The buffalo hunt we mentionedauple of w,eeks.l hunter. Roscoe Robinson of-Seminole bagged his buffalo at the hunting siteiear Marfa. Others who succeeded included HughV Pearson of Dallas, who -bagged a bull witja bow and arrow, Wayne McBee of Corpus ChrMi and L. A. Wilkey. the Texas dame and - TSt -.t ,' ir X . WT-fl . " 1 1 . . 11. . xu ywmnxission wnier. wuKey Kuiea a cow zor me Outdoor Writers'.barbecue which will be held atJhe ext meeting. , f ? A MEETING OF INTEREST to Odessa out-doorsmen will be held Monday night at the East Side Community Center at 13th and Adams. The meeting, a Rod and Gun Club affair, will begin at 7:30 and visitors will be welcomed, Chief item of business on the agenda will be further planning of the proposed shooting range near Penwell which we have already mentioned in some detail in this column. The membership campaign for the range seems to be coming along fairly well and at last word there was still reason to hope that the range would lie completed this spring or early summer and certainly before the dove season opens in September.- - . A SURVEY in Kimble county has been compiled for the last five years by Junction Game Warden Robert S. Evins, who up until he began the survey was game warden in Odessa. Evins' findings show that 441 deer, 16 turkeys and three javelinas were killed by automobiles in the county from 1955 through 1959. Approximately $49,-900 was paid by auto owners for damage caused by these car-game accidents. v , Of the 44 slain deer during the period,. 107 were reported in time for the meat to be salvaged. About 7,366 pounds of meat was saved and distributed to needy families in Kimble County, while 19.743 pounds -wa&tportedtt-s43ealvag fore w&s w&stecL - .The Director of Wildlife' Restoration of the' Game and Fish Commission believes the survey may prove valuable, particularly the deer statistics. 'It's not a law violation to accidentally hit a deer on our highways," said the director. "If you do -hit one, move it off the road and leave it there, then contact your game warden or peace officer immediately, so that the meat may be saved." . ANOTHER STATISTICAL SURVEY from the Game and Fish Commission has -recently been released. It indicates that Texans bought 448,184 hunt-ing licenses and 825,729 fishing licenses in the 1958-59 season. These figures represent an "increase of 22,640 hunting licenses and 55,862 fishing licenses over the previous year. Harris and Dallas Counties led, to the surprise of no one, but Tarrant County showed the greatest percentage of increase. . A further breaMow:of ihe stisiicshQws that 42 per cent of all hunting and fishing licenses were -bought in the nine most populous counties. El Paso county had the smallest number of sales among the top nine; - ' Borden County had the fewest hunting licenses sold in 1958-59, with only eieht being: purchased. And KmgCounty reported no fishing license pales.' . heTviiriierc requirements : All persons between the aeres of 17 and 65 hunting br fishing outside their home county, or in their home county knd fishinsr with a winding; device must have a license. The resident huntin? license sold for $3.15 and non-resident for $25. in '58-'59. The fishing license sells for $2.15 for either resident or nonresident. The increase in hunting license sales for the past season has been attributed to an increase in game population in the state. v . . ;" FROM mniER AND YON President Eisenhower, in a recent telegram addressed to National Wildlife Federation President Claude T. Kelley, has ' endorsed the forthcoming National Wildlife Week . (to be held March 20-26 throughout the United States). The President praised the theme of the week "Water Key to Your Survival." "The federation does well," he said, "to direct our attention to this primary conservation problem." . . A modern day version of the fable of the lion being freed by the mouse occurred recently in Nebraska, the Federation reports. The Nebraska Game Commission has been live-trapping and then releasing whitetailed deer . as a part of biological studies. Late in January, a 'deeivl-entered a baited trap and was caught. A rabbit, however, chewed a hole in the netting through which the . deer wat able to escape. Only compassion for the deer must have motivated the carrot-chomper "since", the netting had mesh too large to confine a rabbit and contained no flavor of edible interest to cotton-.-taUs. ' . , Conery BoqsI s Best Average , PHILADELPHIA (AP) - .Top passing bonori In tfoe 1959 National Football League Season, were divided among the New York Giants,- their quarterback, Charley ConeHy, nd quarterback Johnny Unitas of the Champion Baltimore Colts. Conerry bad the highest av-verage gain per passing attempt Locke Reported n Fair Condition CAPETOWN, South Africa (AP) -Golfer Bobby Locke was reported in fair condition Saturday aft-' er an amazing escape from death when a train struck his car near here. . Hospital xtffldals said the four-time British Open champion bad regained consciousness and was not In serious condition. Locke was reported to have suffered outs on the head and face to the accident Friday. PoHce said the train smashed into the car near the rear, spun it arourfd and carried It about .35 yards. LocU is believed to have bee ki the back seat of the car. companion escaped senws - 8.79 yards. The Giants led as a team with 8.37. - Unitas had the most yards gained, 2.899, the most touchdown tosses, 32, and the greatest number of completions, 193,, Norm' Van Brocklin of Philadel phia and Billy Wade of Log Angeles compiled the highest com pletion average, 98.0. ODESSA HOBBS CARLSBAD ARTESIA ALBUQUERQUE April 30, May I May 26, 27, 28 June 20. 21, 21 July 18, (17), X8 Aug. Mr 11 May 20, 21, (22) June 7, 8 July 4, 4. 5,1 July 19, 20 Aug. 25, 28 "May 18,19 " June 15, 16, 17 July (10), 11 Aug. 2, 3, 4 Aug. 29,30, 81 May 11, 12, 12, May 31, June 1, 2 June (26). 27, 28 July 26, 27 Aug. 20, (21) May 5, 6. 7 . June 9, 10, 11 June 22,- 23 July (31), Aug. 1 Aug. 12, 13, X14) AT ODESSA . April 28, 29 . May 23, 24, 25, 25 June 18, (19) July 14, 15 Aug. (7), 8, 9 STAB May 2, S, 4 . May 29, 30. 30 June 24, 25 July 28, (29), 30 Aug. 18, 19 HMay 5, 6."T " June 9, 10, 11 June 22, 23 -July (31). Aug. 1 Aug. 12, 13, (14) May 16. 17 June 15, 16, 17 July 2, (3) July 21, 22, 23 Aug. 22, 23, 24 May 13, 14, (19) June 7, 8 July 4, 4,5, 6 July 19, 20 Aug. 25, 26 AT K02SS May 13, 14, (13 June 3,4, 4 (l July 7, 8, 9 ' Aug. 5, 6 v Aug. 27, (28) May 11, 12, 12 May 31, June 1, 2 June (26), 27, 28 July 26.. 27 "Aug. 20, (21)" GAME April 28, 30 . May 23, 24, 25, 25 June 18, (19) July (17), 18 AUg. (7), 8. ; 'May 5, 6, 7 June 9, 10, 11 June 22, 23 , July (31), Aug. 1 Aug. 15, 16, 17 May 18, 19 June 15, 16, 17 July 2, (3) July 21, 22, 23 Augr 22, 23,24 ' ' AT CARLSBAD May 16, 17. June (12), 18, 14 July 2, (3) July 21, 22, 28 'Aug. 22,23, 24 May (8), 9, 10 June (5), 6 June 29, 30 July 1, (24), 25 Aug. 15, 16, 17. Apr. 29, May (1) May 26, 27, 28 June 20, 21, 21 July 14, 15, 16 Aug. 10, 11 - fULT 12 May 20, 21. (22) June 3, 4 July 4, 4, 8, 9 Aug. 5, 6 Aug. 27, (28) May 2, 3, 4 May (29), 30, 30 June 24, 25 July 28, 29, 30 Aug. 18, 19 AT" - A1TESIA, AT . ALBUQUERQUE May 2, 3, 4 May (29), 30, SO June 24, 25 July 28, 29, 30 Aug. 18, 19 May 18, 19 June (12), 13, 14 July (10), 11 Aug,2. 3, 4 . Aug, 29, 30, 31 May (8) 9, 10 June (5), 6 June 29, 30 July 1, (24), 25' Aug. 12, 13, (14) May 13, 14, (15) June 7, 8, 8 July6, 6,7. July 19, 20 Aug. 25, 26 130 GAME SCHEDULE April 28, 29 May 23, 24, 25, 25 June 18, (19) July 14, 15 Aug. (7), 8,9 May (8). 9, 10 June (5), 6 June 29, 30 July 1, (24), 25 Aug. 15, 16, 17 May 20, 21, (22) June 3, 4, 4 July 7, 8, 9, .Aug.5,6 Aug. 27, (28) May 16, 17 June (12), 13,14 July (10), U Aug. 2,3,4 Aug. 29, 30, 81 May 11, 12, 12 May 31, June 1, 3 June (26), 27, 28 July 26. 27 Aug. 20, (21) : April 30, May (1) May 26, 27, 28 June 20,21, 21 July 16. (17), 18 Aug. 10, 11 ( ) Denotes SUNDAY 4,4 Denotes Poubleheader JULY 13 -OFF DAT Sweden, Canada Top Opening Day SQUAW VALLEY, Calif., (UPI) Sweden and Canada, two small but proud nations, romped off with the gold medals and the glory Friday as competition got under way m the VII Olympic Wt Games. Sixten Jernberg, the world's greatest long-distance skier, cap- tured the 30 kilometer (184 miles) cross - country race for Sweden as had been anticipated. And the favored Canadian team of Barbara Wagner and Robert Paul won the pair- figure skating medal, by getting the first-place vote from every judge on the international panel. Defenseman John' Mayasich scored the hat trick Friday night to lead the United States to a 7-5 come - from - behind victory over Czechoslovakia in the opening game of the Winter Olympic hockey competition. The United States Hockey Club got off to a rousing start with a come-from-behind 7-5 victory over at strong tzecnoslovaxia team. Led by defenseman John Maya sich, Green Bay, Wis., who per formed the hat trick, the U. S. team staged a whirl-wind finish after trailing 3-4 going into the final period. Nellie-Signs Chisox Pact CHICAGO (UPI) - Nelson (Nellie) Fox, spunky Chicago sec ond baseman who won the Amer ican League's most valuable play er of the year award in 1959, was back In the White Sox fold with a new contract today. Hank Greenberg, Sox vice presi dent, announced Fridav that Fox had signed a contract for his 11th season, becoming me 28th player to come to terms with the club. Eleven players are still unsigned. Fox, 32, led all league second basemen in fielding last year, compiling a .988 average with only 10 errors In 827 chances. In other signing Friday, Chuck Essegian, who pinch-hit two home runs in the 1959 World Series for the, Los Angeles Dodgers, signed 1960 contract for a reputed salary Of 13,W. In Lakeland, Fla., General Man ager Rick Ferrell of the Detroit Tigers admitted there was r'no chance ' of getting all his top players on new contracts by the March 1 start of spring training. He announced the signing Fri day oi ,three reserve players, -1n-fieWer Coot Veal, pitcher Al Pe- hanick from Toronto and 18-year- old outfielder Andy Kosco. a J65,- AAA . kr. ' uuu oonus piayer. Mayasich scored twice in the first period and again in the third to lead the favored Yank team to victory. All of his goals wore un assisted. rowd-ofbout-6Whrvered in freezing weather to watch the game. Many never had . seen hockey game before. Jernberg, a 31-year-old former lumberjack, engaged in. a steam ing battle with his fellow country man, Rolf Ramguard, and there was only three seconds separating the two at the half-way mark. . But Jernberg, long rated . as nearly unbeatable in the dis tances, turned on the heat in the final 10 kilometers to win by 13 seconds. His time was 1 hour 51 minutes, 3 seconds. "I had hoped to win but I didn't dare say so publicly." said the winded Jernberg after the vic tory. The top VS. finisher in this race was Andrew (Mac) Miller, Crested Butte, Colo., who finished 27th. Behind Ramgard in third place came Gennadiy Vag- anovjof Russia, and another Rus sian, Nixoiai Anilun, was lourm. While finishing far back, Mil ler's time of 2:03.05 was the best time a U.S. skier ever finished in the Olympic cross-country. "The closest we ever were before was 16 minutes back," said U.S. Coach Sven Wiik. "I'm very proud of Mac s finish. The Canadian victory jn the pair skating was the climax to a bril liant career for Miss Wagner, 21 and PauL-23. They - have - been world champions for three years. And they won Friday in the face of misfortune. After they had been skating for a minute, the needle jumped the track on the record player and the judges asked them to start over again. This could have unnerved less experienced couples. But they swung right into the music and were nearly flawless in their performance as they glided smoothly over the ice to the applause of the 5,000 persons in Blyth Arena. ine judges gave them a score of seven ordinals and total points of 80.4. Marika Kilius and Hans Baumler of Germany finished in second place with 19-76.8 points and the U.S. team of Nancy and Ronald Ludington, Roxbury, Mass., finished third with 27.5- 76.2 points, The -unofficial team standings after the first day of competitiofrJ showed Sweden in first place with 17 points, Canada next with 13. Russia has eight, Germany seven, United States four . and Finland one. s , Clinic Coaches Invited TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (UPI) Seven head football coaches have been , invited" to head the faculty for the 16th annual coaching clinic to be conducted by Florida AAM mentor Jake Gaither here June 6-10. The coaches are Frank How ard of Clemson, Bill Peterson of tional Baseball Congress today I Florida State. Ray Graves of Flo- franchked the first of a, network I ridaBen Schwartz waWer of Syra- i leagues in iexas for iwiniscuse, l-ranx uroyies or Arkansas, Network Of Leagues WICHITA, Kan. (AP) The Na- W the "City of Lubbock" circuit. organized by the recreation de partment of that'dty. Rio Enele of Perm State and Sid Gilman of the. Professional Los Angeles Chargers Friday Wight , Cage Scores Cotlr BaakettaH Results By Vnltea Pretw lnteraatioail tout Wttca v RIT. ppd. Ithaca. T9 St. Uwrnece 74 SUoseph'i 78 Si. Francis S Cornell St Yale 72 ; Harvard 81 .Pennsylvania. 58 Brown Si Columbus 52 John Carroll 77 Buffalo St. 75 Colgate St Penn State 75 (at) . Albright M t &M 72 RPI 79 Drew U. 48 Vermont 62 Union 71 Princeton 7t Dartmouth S9 Sooth Belmont Abbey 82 Presbyterian 50 Bates 75 Coast Guard 61 West Liberty 75 Morris-Harvey 64 Sewanee 76 Lambuth (7 Morgan St 62 Virginia St 58' North Carolina 86 Clemson 80 WfcM Nil vs Med Coil cancelled South Carotins 68 No. Car. St 66 Virginia Wet. 74 BlusfieM 63 Miss. CoB. 107 Howard 100 Richmond Pro. 66 Pembroke 61 Virginia Poly 100 VMI 71 Troy St 82 U Grange 71 Louisiana Tech 64 Centenary 56 -Eastern -86 Northern 77 Western Reserve 80 Wayne St. 64 Betoit 69 Coe, 64 Sootlraest If.M. Highlands 75 St. Mich. 68 St Marys 96 Tec. Wesley an 84 West Brighton Young 75 Wyoming 70 Southern CaL 68 Oregon St 62 U.C. Riverside 68 Nevada South 52 La Verne 85 Upland 64 Humboldt St. 63 Sacramento 69 Colorado St 68 Utah SI. SO Oregon 57 Washington 41 Paget Sound 89 Western Wash. 61 Emporia 74 Pittsburg (Kaoa.) 44 UCLA 49 Stanford 4S Havvks Win 4th Straight NBA Western Crown By United Press International j lion, and they accomplished the ,... . . .. j feat Friday night even though los- iue Di. mi rutww iravAcn m- t0 p MinneapoUs Lakers, Basketball Forecasts By JOE HABRIS V l- s lMHits Hm Team Btxfton Celtics .... 18 Cincinnati RoyiW Phils. Warriors .. 4 New York Knidu .St. Louis Hswki 8 .....Minn. Lakers Syracuse Nat'ls . 11 ... Detroit Fistont MONDAY ' ' Arir. St. (Tempe) 11 ..Air Force Aca. Arkansas U.. S RKle1' Auburn ....T..... 14 .... . Tennessee tk0 t UraHIv IT ... Hnnil IT. Cincinnati U. ..... 25 .North Texas tC1 Creightoii U. II .Washington (ts.l,-rT . Davidson ........ 14 ., Pembroke SUt'-' Duke Ui S VlrgtntiLI- East Tennessee.. 8 .Middle Tennessee . ' Florida State U. 7 .LoyoU V. (N.tt Geneva 22 SUp'y Rock Tchw $ Georgia Tech ... U ..... Tlorlda V. 'Gjita U. S vanoerwB u--i.' Hofstra .......... 6 Lebanon Valw n ' Ulinois V. 2 ...... Indiana C. Kentucky ;B?Tr7n'i" UTR'S Manhattan ....... 11 CCH.Y. . . Marslaill ........ T .Eastern Kemueicvi. Mlam. U. Fla . Jlichicau U. Miss. Smlhern .. Mississippi SUte. Mlsiiiri V. . Mlss url V. Navy ... ..... ltr-clfj IT. .... N Mcxiio- State 16 West Texss sait NlHcara II. ...... 7 .... Seramon V-. vj J ...Michigan Slav, . 4 Iowa lUirt 13 ..... St.- Vlncenj i - t Kentucky Wesleyan8 S-. Wisconsin V 5 ...S.W. Leulaiani 'R I ....... Tulant Uc- . ..Louisiana. St V.. 1 ...... Colorado U'.. 19 .... Delaware ..... 2 ...... 15 . 4 Northwestern U.. Furdue II St. Francis Pa) . SI. Joseph's Ind) St Peter's ....... 'ielon Hall ...... So. niinoU VS. ..j teuwie " TeNa-: 'Veitern .. Tolei n U; '-Vsldosts smte .. Wake Forert .... W. ilichtean Natkml BakeHM St Louis Hawks - 7 BeUarmhr- CanlslM. 14 ... Indiana Stat'- 15 Younrrtow ri 9 H'din-Simmona I' .... IS ' ... Kent State T': 6 . Georgia Stal -f V 3 .- : .. Vlllsnova I -S Loyola U. (r". -AsMielatlea '3j' Minn. Lakei.'C . Boston U. ....... Buffalo U. ...... Butler U. TUKSDAY ' .... .... .. - 9 ...... Akron t . to the title but they'll take it anyway. " It marked the fourth straight year that the Hawks won tne western Division champi the National Basketball Associa- Mafthevs Wins Split Decision Connecticut U. . Evansville ..... LeSalle . .... Marquette V, ... Memphis Slate Miami U. Ohw) No. Carolina U. Pittsburgh U. ... Providence . 7 Rhode Island U.. 8 St Mary's Calif).16 Santa Clara U. 5 ' So.- Methodist U,. 2 Tennessee Tech.. 5 Tex. Christian U. 8 Texas U 5 Wabash 5 Wairner 12 Yeihiva 1 a St Francis CRkw-"- Katisaal BasketbaU Asseriattea . t n i i . ... . null. .it .i I iX JTrTjie ue- New York Knicks . Minn. Uke .Vt.ri Syracuse Nat'ls .. 4 Cincinnati Roys. . WEDNESDAY TT1" Bowling - Green , 13 Western Mlehlgr't. u-roronam u. . 10 ....... KUtgers . . r.ettysbure ; .... 5 8 1 2 NEW YORK (UPI) - Light weight contender Len Matthews, confident that he deserved better cliff Hagan with 21 were tops for 111-101. Detroit actually handed the Hawks the title wheriit suffered its 15th consecutive loss to Bos- feat eliminated any chance the second-place Pistons had in catch ins the high-frying Hawks. Tom Heinsohn's 32 points paced the Celtics over the- Pistons. Kans stnte Chuck Noble led the losers hSvnie'ijW!r. a points. I Loyola U. N.O.) 10 Elgin Baylor's 28 points spear-j, stite - headed the Laker win over the si. Bonaventure 4 .., Hawks, who pls--thdr-rd-il'5: consecutive game without topi seanie u ri4 ".'i scorer Bob Pettit. I Carolina u. . 4 Clyde Lovellette with 26 and : 4 Csnishv.-t:- 2 . Notre Dame l'.' II ..... MuhlenbeT"F,;il I DePaul 1 IT ... Knrin 111 f - 4 ........ Ohio ,rr 18 Maryland J, 1 Carnegie Te 1 7 ....... Holy Cro4 0 . junssacnuseus f Ay . San Jose Star - ..coi. of Padf e.,: Texas AA: rti): Western KentucT Texss Te V Baylor '?f , 'DePsuw 1 Bmokljn Coder' Scoring Crown Sure For Oscar By The Associated Press Cincinnati's Oscar Robertson heads down the stretch of his last college basketball season virtually assured of his third straight ational-eoriflg-4itie. : - But the-fabulous-- Big --0- may have to yield ome of the national spotlight to a hot-shooting Auburn team. . - Witji Robertson sailing along with a 36.6 average on 731 points in 20 games and a clear lead over St Bonaventure's Tom Stith, Auburn is quietly moving into a position to become the first team in basketball history to lead the nation in both field goal and free throw shooting. Statistics from the NCAA Service Bureau in New York today show the Tigers have hit 419 of 814 field goal attempts for an unprecedented .515 percentage. At the free throw line. Auburn has nailed 338 out of 431 for .784 per cent. than a split decision over La- houari Godih at Madison Square. Garden Friday night, will try to prove it in their return fight at the Philadelphia Arena, March 14. Promoter Herman Taylor of Philadelphia matched the pair fori a repeat engagement almost as soon as fheyy finished their Til ler at the Garden. f - Puncher-Len weighed 135'$ pounds; Boxer Godih, 136 The only knockdown ot the fight, in the seventh round, apparently gave young Matthews of Philadelphia his meager two-point victory over 30-year-old Go dih of Algeria udge Birnbaum -called -the 10-rounder even on rounds - but favored Matthews on points, 7-5. Referee Harry Kessler had Mat thews ahead on rounds, 5-4-1; but judge Tonv Castellano favored Godih, 5-4-1. The United Press International scored for Matthews, 6-4, and a poll of 12 ringside sports writers favored the Phila delphia youngster, 10-2. the losing, Hawks. but title - clinching SMU Swimmer Breaks Record ...... seramon j EllzabethtOf. t A .... . Kansas t.. .Jacksonville Murray Stetsi., 3l S.S.. LOUIStai i-, Bati , Oklahoma ' Duquesne . '-. ' Bucknett "1 ... Portland ' , ... Cl?m .. Colgate vt Lafaye-v" . . Wheal' y- "' MsmDshlre": " f- . J? Dayton ... Cans. DALLAS (UPI ) Aubrey Burer, a' 20-year-old Southern Methodist sophomore -from Pretojia, South Africa, swam the 220-yard freestyle Friday,, night faster than anyone else in the U.S. hag done it this year. Burer's time in the event was 12:3.7. The American- record-for the 220-yard freestyle ls 2: 1.5, set by Dick Hanley of Michigan at Minneapolis three years ago. Burer was a competitor for South Africa in the British Empire Games in 1958. He swam the 220 Friday night in Southern Methodist's dual meet with Iowa State College. SMU won the event 64-30. - Syracuse U. " S Temple U. .... 4 Valparaiso). ... 5 Vermont U 8 VlUanova U. .. 8 rXavter U. (Ohio) 1 Youngstowh ...... S Nattenal Basketball Boston Celtics ... 15 .... Minn. Lalcr-T, St. Louis Hawks .. Cincinnati lloyH' " Syracuse Nat'ls .. 1 ..Detroit Piste- THUKSDAT Boston College ... 9 .... Brandels .".. Boston U 18 Crelghton U. ... IS He Drake V. ! Marquette n juji Eastern Kentucky 16.. ..East Tennes'.-f Louisiana Teoh 26 ...jtSprlng H1 Muhlenberg 4 Wag)"f: Ci New York U. .. 8 ...... Temple i1' ... No. Carolina U.. it VtnA" - Penn State ...... 18 ........ Lehigh n- Rhoe Island U.. 7 ....... Sorinef .w St. John's Bklyn) f ....... ManhtKl v- Tulane U. 1 .Louisiana St. - S tHah Slate ...... 21 ...... Montana Utah U. ...... 18 Brig'm Young -fa- Wake Forest .... JO St. Francis li- NaUoml atketbaR Assaelatliia 'jvt Button. Csllics ... 14 . Detrolt-Flsl tf Minn, . LaKen ...jl. .tanclnnaU- Ros4 a Phila. Warriors . 10 New York Knt tii, .; Syracuse Nafta. f. S 4 St Louis Hr nn .v Friday's Fights TV' " - ... New York Len Matthews, 135H, Philadelphia. outpointed Lahouarl GodJh. .136. Algeria 10)T mo Psulo. BraziV-Eder Joths. s 117, Brad, outpointed Ernesto Miranda. WVi. Argentina (16). . SstK-"" Springfield Vet Paces AHL Win By United Press International Springfield's Bill McGreary, a veteran of three American- hockey Irfague-teaonsshowed-the- value of experience Friday night by leading the Springfield Indians to a : 3-2 victory l over tte Cleve land Barons. v,-- The 26-year-old MoCrCary, who doesn't seenvUMnlnd last minute pressure,-scored in 8:12 and 3:22 of the third period to pull, the Indians from their one point trail ing position. The Buffalo - Rochester game was postponed due to heavy snow. - . Pro Basketball NBA 5 By VssseS Pms Inter ttel Boston 186 Detroit 116 MinrpoHt 111 St Louis Iffl (Only game scheduled) ' Pro Hockey .8nringfleid I Cleveland 8 Rochester vs Buttals ppd.. Inclement weather. (Only game scheduled) t ur , MHUa I AFRM7TO BEftWS TD TAICH C3FF ON ATBUE ANP FVWEKRJL 7VCSE AflE HlETTV I IMPTWrtVClltL 'i i u mil m& m m i - every ins ML jtrd q f'T QUALITY I : lffilUMl I j s FAMOUS J har hi i' y I tuu 5. 750x14 T. i $11 A 95 H - 3 , NYLOW U2) ; 75T ii 750x14 ; Hj jfQ r : j! RAYON S1l!595 $0.45 ' I j ni TAX AND TOOT ISCAPPABtl tl Jm. - , " t i:: r JL ': :;:;- . I :Look to Shook' 7D0Ecsf2ncl; ' -Texas' Largest Tire Dealer . Fhcn3F2 2-01C(.: .w ' 4. II n -1 (.-, juriea.- -ri- ..tV ..' .A V

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