Page 11 article text (OCR)
WBDHMDAY, JAWUAKT H, MM (AWE.) OOURHR mra PAGE ELEVEN KEISER YELLOW JACKETS—Pictured above are members of the 1955-56 Keiser High School, District 3-B, senior basketball team. They are (fir* row, left to right) Tommy Dees, Eoyce Smith, David Whitehead, Dale McGinnis, Carl Pogae, Mobley Hurst. (Second row) Coach Charles Griffin, Johnny Orowe, Leo Smitii, Jimmie Mattson, Carl Spain, Ernest Spain. Miami in Doghouse For One More Year By BOB MYERS LOS ANGELES (AP)—The University of Miami in Florida must remain in the doghouse for another year,, the matter settled and a lively fight involving small college basketball and track meets^ in in prospect. That was the picture today as the National , Collegiate Athletic Assn. convention went into its final stages. The NCAA Council, which is the powerful policy directing body if the organization, last night extended the probation of miaml for one year. The probation, second most stringent punishment in the books, Miami ineligible, for all er the 1955 program. This consisted of eight national and five regional telecasts. The expected controversy over the small college tournament activity centered on the proposal that tbe NCAA stage an annual basket- stricted to this class of school. tablished National Inte Athletic Assn., which conducting meets for five years. Gene Con/ey, Braves' Hurler, s Veery Sat isfled' With Pact MILWAUKEE Wl — Milwaukee's I doused the Braves' hoeps of over ean~pitehing giant, Gene~ConIey, I hauling the Dodgers. NCAA championship events I participation in ' such Invitational affairs as football bowl games, the Drake and Fenn relays,: and the Sugar Bowl midwinter games, al' staged by agencies which abide by NCAA rulings. The school was originally cited in October 1954 and placed on probation tor 'one year on three counts. The probation was continued until this convention pending a further study of affairs in Miami. Originally, Miami was accused of paying transportation costs to the campus of prospective athletes, trying out the prospects and excessive use of grants in aid. A subsequent examination by .a representative' of the committee on infractions brought the allegation of rule violations involving a loan fund for medical students and athletes.-known as the Eaton Founda- 'veery satisfied" with his 1956 Braves' contract, said today he's mtting 1955 and his shoulder mis- rie« behind him and starting with a clean s.late come spring. The «-8 beanpole righthander [gned a contract yesterday reportedly calling for ,$15,000—the same as last year when a shoulder sepa- ation ended his season on Aug. 19 with a disappointing 11-7 record and tion. Also suspect was a matter outside financial aid rendered to two unidentified athletes during the period of probation. The NCAA in its business session today was expected to ratify the council's action. . ' •• Up for action too was ft recommendation that television controls be continued in 1956, patterned aft- - REISER GIRLS — Members of. the 1955-58 Keiser High School senior girls cage squad are (first row, left to right), Polly Brock, manager, Helen Creecy, Betty Staggs, Shirley Spain, Bonnie Mills, Norma Creecy.- (Second-row) Coach : Charles Griffin, Ila Warren, Ruby Duvall, Shirley Cpley, * Mattie Smith, Colean Warren, Fannie Cox, Mar guerite Coggins. • Dons Could Suffer After Case Of Casey Jones Gets Heard LOS ANGELES (AP)—The "Casey Jones case" loomed large today at 1 the • business session of the 50th annual National Collegiate Athletic Assn. convention. Jones is the captain and ace play-maker of the national champion University of San Francisco basketball team, No. 1 club in the nation last winter and this. His eligibility for this year's NCAA tournaments—and a big share of the undefeated Don's hopes of Bing and Ben fe«0ff PEBBLE BEACH, Calif., Wl— Ben Hogan, former king of the fairways, will tee off with amateur Bing Crosby Friday in the S15.000 Crosby- Invitational pro-amateur golf championship. Hogan, explaining his decision to come out of retirement for the charity event, said "Crosby was looking for somebody to play with, so I called him and asked if he would play vdth me." "We certainly won't be in contention," Hogan added lust night. The 54-hole tournament will be completed Sunday. winning their second straight title —hung on the decision of the some 200 voting delegates. 6-2 Senior The 6-2 senior guard presently is ineligible for tournament play under NCAA regulations. Technically he has exhausted his eligibility for any competition, but the California Basketball Assn. of which USF is a member has ruled that he may ,play in regular season games. Three seasons ago 'Jones, then a sophomore, played In the Don's opening game with a ruptured appendix. He told no one he was ill, but three nights later as the team readied for its second game he collapsed and was taken to a hospital. He remained there for six weeks before he could be taken home and played no more that "season. First World Title Bout For Buenos Aires BUENOS AIRES Ifl — PaSCUal Perez, unbeaten in his 25-fight career, defends his world flyweight cham p i o n s h i p against Leo Espinosa of the Philippines, to night at Luna Park in the first world title bout ever held in Bue^ nos Aires A sellout crowd of 25,000 is ex pected. R. C. FARR & SONS PhiintS-lMi — 400IUttro«d — Phont S-45«7 As NCAA regulations now stand, Jones' appearance in the one game used UP a full season of eligibility. There is no appeal from the eligibility rule through committee. The only way Jones will,be permitted to play in this season's tournaments will be by vote of convention delegates to grant him a waiver. Although All-America center Bill Russell has been the headline maker through the Dons' current two-season 38-game winning string, Jones' passing and ball-handling have keyed the offense and his directio and operation of the' full- court press have been major items in the team's defensive play. Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Minneapolis 90, Syracuse 79 Fort Wayne 105, Boston 89- Philadelphia 109, St. Louis 107 (overtime) Fights Last Night By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS' Holyoke, Mass — Bobby Cou chesne, 130, Holyoke, outpointed Johnny O'Brien, 127y 2 , Boston, 10 Hartford, Conn — Billy Lynch 147, Hartford, knocked out Bobby Robinson, 154, Syracuse, N, Y. 3 Phoenix, Ariz — Jimmy Mar tinez, 155, Glendale, Ariz, and Dick Goldstein, 150, Los Angeles, drew 10. Make Your Bourbon raoof AIIUKA* Msnuiii co, i»c • mm. in Will your car be able lo stop fast if it becomes necessary? the most dangerous driving of the winter is yet to come. Don't take unnecessary chances with your life and the lives of your family. Make your car safe to driv*. Let us retin* and adjust your brakes. Drive in today and save! BRAKES RELINED Priced This Week for ONLY '49 to 'S4 MoJ.lt POM. Cart wily PHILLIPS MOTOR CO. MOImrtray MMM 1-4411 ley said, with a smile ' plans to sign. Just ca pick up my mail and General Manager John I came to terms quickl; take a cut." home in Milwaukee said he "real good." 1 r meet re- chool. this pro- ready es- collegiate has been 5 years. ?', ct of over- ed," Con- I had no Tie in to say hello. Juinn and . I didn't of Mus- •nakes his d he felt College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Dartmouth 71, Harvard 58 Holy Cross 105, Rhode Island 61 Seton Hall 84, Xavler (Ohio)" 73 Cornell 80, Unlv Puerto Rico 60 George Washington 78, Wake Forest 74 North Carolina 101, Virginia 65 Duke 63, South Carolina 52 Furman 94, Richmond 85 Wash - Lee 103, Roanofce 19 Kansas State 61, Oklahoma 50 Marquette 78, Valparaiso 78 Oklahoma A&M 61, Wichita 54 St. Mary (Kan) 57, Sterling 52 College of Emporia 58, Baker (Kan) 46 Friends (Kan) 72, Ottawa (Kan) 69 Pittsburgh (Kan) 94, Southwestern (Kan) 54 Warrensburg (Mo) 69, Springfield (Mo) 64 Central (Mo) 64, Westminster (Mo) 50 Culver - Stockton 71, William Jewell bj Emporia State 78, Ft. Hays State 66 Rice 80, Texas Christian 60 Lethal Bob Aims At 31st KO CHICAGO W) — Bob satterfield, one of boxing's most lethal punchers ,aifns for his 31st knockout victory tonight against another slugging Chicago heavyweight, Johnny Holman. Satteriield, 3,2, will be spotting from 15 to 20 pounds to his foe In the nationally televised 10 rounder at Chicago Stadium (9 p. m. CST- ABC). Belting Bob twice clobbered Holman in 1954 and also has taken care of such other big boys u Nino Valdes and Bob Baker In compiling a 40-19-3 record. The 28-year-old Holman ha* W kayoes In a 28-11-1 record. Read Courier News Classified Adi. A&M 68 , . Arkansas College 107, Arkuuu Tech 91 ^ Southern State (Ark) 92, Colltgf of Ozarks 64 San Francisco- 74, Santa Clar«. 66 ' Oregon 53, Washington 81 (Overtime! If you've lost your heart to a new BUICK--CADILLAC--CHEVROLET--CHRYSLER The beautiful new Bufck Roadmaater Riviera deserves all the proved power benefits of TCP*. Chevrolet's striking new 9-passenger Station Wagon ratei the fuel with i great "new high" in octane. Two powerful performers: the stunning new Cadillaq Eldorado Seville and Conoco Smst Gasoline with TCP. Conoco Super with TCP is the gasoline that's made- to-order for Chrysler's new Windsor Convertible,; It's great to know... Conoco Super Gasoline with TCP t • * is made-to-order for all of today's high-compression engines! REGARDLESS Of YEAR OR MAKE, YOUR CAR DESERVES THE POWER BENEFITS OF TCP! f TCr InmoiH ( *• IH> « miKk « 110%. « TCP bMMi M|lM * ' pmnr up ta 11%. ' 4 TW b M l*» irk omwl UK! p»tMt ipplM far by 8MI Oil Company 01956, Contfemtal CHI Oo. TCf Wlnw «M •* It* ntt ' •> C*MM bMt'i "IMW IHih" III ««m. G. O. POETZ OIL CO.