The Times Record from Troy, New York on March 20, 1956 · Page 18
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The Times Record from Troy, New York · Page 18

Troy, New York
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 20, 1956
Page 18
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II THE TIMES RECORD, TROY, ~N. Y., TUESDAY EVENING. MARCH 20, 1956 SanFrancisco Regarded As Shoo-in To Capture NCAA Cage Crown Gain NIT Semifinals Meet SMU Mustangs In Semifinal Chicago (AP)--It should come as no surprise to anyone today that San Francisco is regarded about the nearest thing to a shoo- in for the NCAA basketball ti.le in recent tournament historv. . . , , ,ru i. · v c i " 'set of fourth-seeded Niagara The championship finals open st Francis the ^^ £_ Thursday at 8:30 p.m. in Xorih- in the tournament, plays the win- western's McGaw Memorial Hall ner of tonight's meeting between before New York (AP)--Louisville's tall, speedy Cardinals overcame Duquesne's determined slow-down as Charley Tyra led a second half spurt and knocked the defending champions out of the National Invitational Basketball Tournament, 84-72, last night The victory for second-seeded Louisville followed St. Francis' 74-72 overtime up- a sellout of more than 10,000 fans. The Big Ten champion, Iowa, puts a 19-5 record and 16-game winning streak against the Temple Owls (26-3) in the first game. San Francisco's national top- ranked defending champions face the pride of the Southwest Conference, Southern Methodist, in the second contest The winners meet for the title Friday night and the losers for third place. Pride of Southwest SMU is considered one of the best teams its conference ever has-produced and carries a No. 7 national ranking. The Mustangs, whose first six players are'out-of- state products, have a 26-2 mark and 20 consecutive victories. Their ringleader is 6-8 Jim Krebs of Wibs^r Groves, Mo., who M funneled in a total of 521 points. It's s good thing the San Francisco Dons pay little heed to their press clippings, for seldom has there e\er been such general 'wide acclaim heaped on a f-,m by the country's coaches. The Dons' record speaks for self--27-0 this season and a 53- game winning streak, which, if expanded to 55, would mate" 1 V 3 musty all-time record set by the Peru (Neb.) Teachers in the mid twenties. Meyer Sums Up. Ray Meyer, astute De Paul coach whose team lost in the first NCAA round 'an I was flattened 82-59 by the Dons early in the campaign, sums up the general feeling this way: "I would be the most surprised guy in tfai world if San Francisco fails to win the title. We still are looking at the movies of our game with them to learn something about defense. Some shots (Bill) Russell blocked are something I've never seen before in basketball. "Without question, it's one of the best teams I've ever seen. It's the only team I know of tfiat can substitute- and still gain. In (Capt. Hal). Perry, the Dons have , one of the finest little men in the country; And you can see "KW (Gene) Brown has stepped in for the ineligible K. C. Jones." Saperstein Boosts OTTls. The fourth-ranked.Iowa Hawk- eyes, who scored an early ")-62 rout of SMU, may have- their hands full trying to tame th No. 15 Temple Owls.. . The Owls have an-avid booster in Abe'Saperstein, the cosmopolitan boss of the Harlem Globetrotters. "I think Temple could be the tournament's big surprise," he said. "It's a steady ball cl b, day in and day out, and wins by splendid team effort rather than depending on one or two individuals." ,: The Owls, however, do have quite a star in 5-11 Hal Lear, who has a 22.9 point average and clutched two free throws to give Temple a 60-58 decision over Canisius and a final round berth. Guy Rodgers, 6-1, is the Owls' other sharpshooter with an 18.3 average. Their tallest man, 6-8 Tink Va" Patton, has a meager Iowa, led by smooth-working 6-7 Bill Logan and Carl Cain. 6-3 rebounder and target-finder, is trying to become the fourth Big Ten team to win the NCAA crown since the tourney started in 1939. Indiana took it in 1940 "and 1953, and Wisconsin won in 1941. Holup Signs To Play In Series With Trotters New York (AP)^Joe Holup, of George Washington, one of the nation's leading scorers and re- bounders, yesterday was named to the College All-Stars which will meet the Harlem Globetrotters in a coast-to-Coast series April M8. Holup joins Darrell Floyd of of Furman, who was the first to be named to the touring basketball squad. Holup expects to play in most of the games. Fleck, Burkemo Tied In Seminole Palm Beach, Fia. (AP)--Jack Fleck, National Open champion from Davenport, Iowa, and Walter Burkemo, Franklin, Mich., tied with four under par 685 yesterday in opening round play of the Seminole Pro-Amateur Golf Tournament. Ben Hogan, Fort Worth, Tex · Ed Futgol, St. Louis, and Ted Kroll, Fort Lauderdale, Fla., tied with 69s over the 6,901-yard Seminole Club course where par is 36-36-72. NBA Playoffs (Quarter-finals) ' Syracuse 101, Boston 98 (Best-of-3 series tied, 1*) Minneapolis. 138, St. Louis 75 (Best-of-3 series tied, 1-1) Top-Seeded Dayton Faces Xavier New York (AP) -- Top-seeded Dayton and third-seeded St. Joseph's of Philadelphia shoot for the remaining two semi-final berths tonight in the National Invitation Basketball Tournament Dayton (23-3), third-ranked nationally in the final Associated Press poll, plays Xavier of Ohio (17-10) in the second game of a doubleheader which opens with St. Joseph's (21-5) meeting Seton Hall. Semi-finals are scheduled Thursday, with the finals . Saturday afternoon. ; Dayton's meeting with Xavier will be the third of the season between the two Ohio rivals, and both previous encounters ' have been bitterly fought Dayton won the first game 81-73 and the second 85-75. Built Around Uhl. The tournament favorites have an important height advantage because of seven-foot Bill Uhl, who scored 453 points during the season for an average of 18.9 points. Uhl's teammate, Jim Paxson, 6-6 forward, has a 15.6 average and Jim Palmer, 6-7, has averaged 10.7 points a game. Xavier looked good, however, in eliminating St. Louis in the opening round Saturday night when : 5-7 Jimmy Boothe tossed in 21 points. The Cincinnati team, however, will be handicapped by the loss of its veteran center and top rebounder, Dave Pointek, who was'sent home because of curfew violations. His place will be taken by 6-6 Hank Schmidt St. Joseph's has the seasoning of .eight veterans on the squad, with 6-6 Bill-'Lynch and tbe 6-5 Kurt Engelbert the principal threats. Engelbert is a 17-pbint- per-game operative. Seton Hall ousted Marquette in the first round 96-78, with guard Dick Gaines and Ed Petrie scoring 48 points between them. Boxer, 48, Drops Final Fight With Eye Cut Rotterdam (AP)--Bep Van Klaveren, one of the world's oldest active fighters at 48, stepped into a ring for the last time last night But fate decreed a sad finale for the one-time Olympic champion. Van Klaveren, who lost only one of his 300-odd bouts on a knockout, was forced to abandon the final fight of his career in the fifth round. Berlin welterweight W e ner Handke opened an old wound over Van Klaveren's eye which bled profusely. The ringside doctor advised the referee to stop the eight-round contest. But Van Klaveren went out fighting. He did well in the first four rounds pf the bout and in the third round Handke had some tough moments from Van Klaveren's swinging lefts. Handke made a nice comeback in the fifth so that tbe fight became completely open again. The old eye injury, however, put an Then the 6 foot 8 Tyra, just too big for his opposition, began to find the range. The Cards reeled off seven points in a row, then eight more. Tyra hit four field goals in this spurt before he fouled out after · scoring 17 points. Green Stars In Loss. Duquesne All-America Si Green turned in a desperate fine all- around performance in an e!tort to pull off the second upset of the evening. But he accumulated four fouls in the first half and had to play cautionsly in the r °c- ond half. He came out high'man with 24 points, but wasn't as effective on defense. In contrast to the cleanly-played opener in which Niagara let up after taking a big lead and finally lost out on George Fox's overtime goal, the excitement of the second contest was packed into a few minutes when Duquesne almost caught up, then Louisville raced away. Green, moved to the outside on attack, tossed in four field goals and two fouls as the Dukes twice drew within a point of the lead. Then Louisville, which had been hooting badly in the first half, hit a streak when it apparently couldn't miss and got beyond reach. top-seeded Dayton and Xavier (0.). Louisville meets the Seton Hall-St Joseph's winner in the semi-finals Thursday. Louisville and Duquesue treated some 6,250 snow-bound fans in Madison Square Garden to a whistle-tooting concert by the referees as they made 15 fouls apiece in the first half and a total of 44 altogether. Wasn't Easy for Cards. And it wasn't as easy a victory for the Cardinals as the score indicates. After falling 11 points behind early in the game, the Dukes began playing a careful ball-possession game that brought them within one point of the Cards after seven minutes second half. the Nocero Gets Decision Over Khelfa New York (AP) -- Brooklyn's Rinzi Nocero scored effectively with punches to the head of wide open Said Khelfa of Algeria last eight to win an unanimous 10- round decision at St Nicholas Arena. Nocero weighed 164, Khelfa The two subbed for featherweights Miguel Berrios and Bobby Bell in the television feature. Berrios was forced out by bad cold and matchmaker *Tex Sullivan could not find another featherweight to Oppose Bell on short "notice. The votes, all for Nocero, were: Referee Barney Felix 6-3-1, Judge Leo Birnbaum 7-2-1, and Judge Frank Fullaro 8-2. The AP card had Nocero ahead 7-3. Nocero, three inches shorter than the 5-11 foreigner, found it easy to nail Khelfa with blows to the head. The Algerian kept his hands low at the start and they were much lower-at the finish as Khelfa tired. Hot And Cold. Niagara, alternately hot enough :o melt the deep snow outside, then cold enough to freeze the Garden rink, sank it's first 10 shots from the floor in the first then missed the first 10 in a miserable second half shooting performance. That would have been the story of the game but for a late Niagara spurt that sent the game into overtime and set the stage -for a successful St Francis freeze. Five minutes after the start, Niagara was 14 points ahead and at the intermission the Purple Eagles still were 7 in front although Fox already had begun his good work. Fox, who is "only" 6-3 but out- jumps the bigger boys, came in ate in the first period to help Al [nniss match the rebounding of Niagara's Tom Hemans and Alex Ellis, and his appearance made all the difference in the world." From there, on, St. Francis was able to control the game. Terriers Close Gap. Within five minutes after the second half started, St. Francis had cut Niagara's margin to three points and at the 11-minute mark the Terriers tied it up on a goal by Les Yellin. The Brooklynites forged slowly ahead with Inniss, their 6-6 sophomore star who scored 18 points, performing, brilliantly. With about three minutes to go, they were 8 points in front. Fox- scored all but the last two of his 12 points in the second half. Then Niagara got going again and field goals by Jim Maloney, Hemans and Maloney again made it 71-70 for St. Francis. Yellin made one of two foul shots and, after Hemans had missed three straight shots in the dying seconds, Maloney got the ball and put one in with less then five seconds to go, tieing the score. The extra period was entirely a possession maneuver. Niagara missed a couple of shots, then St Francis got the ball and held until the period was almost over. Humez Hailed As Good Club Fighter New York (AP)--Win or lose Friday against Ralph' (Tiger) Jones, France's Charley 'Humez should be a welcome addition to the talent-scarce boxing -industry here. Th'e 29-year-old European middleweight champion comes recommended as. a "club fighter" type--a fighter who comes out swinging and keeps flailing away from bell to bell. His workouts at the CYO Gym downtown have supported the claims. These days arena and television fans go for the slambang boxers which pleases Monsieur Humez no end. "I am here to try and please the American public and earn a chance at the title," said the Frenchman whose · b a t t e r e d features advertise his trade. "I understand that Monsieur Tig-eer Jones is an aggressive fighter and that pleases me too. We should make a good fight no?" He was told ''yes' 1 through an interpreter. Humez, a coal s rainer in.his teen-age days, English. Humez, a veteran of 300 amateur fights and 89 pro scraps, has a well crushed cauliflower left ear, scars over both eyes, a bent nose, and two gold teeth. His health is good and he passed his physical examination at the commission yesterday. After watching the. French) buzz-saw work out for a few days,! the betting gentry have installed! Charley as .a 7-5 favorite over Jones for the Madison Square Garden 10-rounder. .Jones is no pushover. He has the ability and experience to give the Frenchman a real test. The 29-year-old Yonkers veteran is the eighth-ranking contender while Humez is the No. 2 man behind ex-champ Carl (Bobo) Olson. The Tiger drubbed Ray Robinson 14 months ago before Sugar Ray regained the middleweight crown and stopped Ernie (The Rock) Durando in six rounds last June. Durando was the last man to beat Humez. Durando knocked out Humez in the sixth round in Paris, Oct 23, 1953. There was a bitter dispute over whether Humez got up at nine or 10. The referee said 10. end to Van Klaveren's hopes of Then on a set play, ihe Terriers saying adieu to the ring with a victory. Van Klaveren weighed 148% pounds and Handke 147 passed the ball to Fox,- who popped in a jump shot just before the buzzer for the winning point. Since then Charley has won 17 in a row including a knockout of countryman Pierre Langlois, who did' well in the U.S. Humez' record is 83-4-1 with one no decision bout. He has scored 41 knockouts. Asked if he still worked in the mines, Humez flashed a gold- toothed smile and replied: "No, no. Coal mining is tougher than boxing." Red Wings Out To Regain Prestige In Cup Series Detroit (AP) _ The Detroit Red Wings, unfamiliar and uncomfortable in their role as ex-champions, will be out to regain prestige when they open a best-of-seven series tonight against the Toronto Maple Leafs in the Stanley Cup hockey playoffs. For the first time in eight years, the powerful Wings failed to win- the National Hockey League championship. The Montreal . Canadiens took it, and the Wings finished second, York the first time since 1950. And the Canadiens did it with comparative ease, clinching the title more than a week ago and winding up 24 points ahead of the Red Wings. Montreal opens its best-of-seven series tonight against the Rangers at Montreal. The Detroit-Toronto struggle moves to the Canadian city after another game here Thursday. Games are set for Saturday and next Tuesday in Toronto and the series will resume March 29 in Detroit if additional games are needed. * Backed Into Second. The Red Wings backed into second place and Coach Jimmy Skinner says frankly his club has been playing sub-par hockey. They have scored only two goals in their last three games,, all defeats, and ended the regular season Sunday night with a 2-0 blanking at the hands of · this same Toronto club. The Red Wings did little real threatening in the contest and took only 14 shots compared with 33 for the winners, while the Leafs were playing championship hockey against the Wings and hoping the lowly Chicago Black Hawks would upset the Boston Bruins, the Red Wings were watching the Scoreboard for the Montreal-New York score. ' In one of the most exciting finishes in Decent years, nothing except first and last place was decided until the final games of the season. The Black Hawks, hopelessly mired in last place. a scant two he playoffs for with the Leaf's win over Detroit that gave fourth place and a playoff berth to the Leafs and left the Bruins in fifth place just two points back of Toronto. The Red Wings scoff at the "slump" talk. Despite _ the little string of losses, they figure they were "relaxed" in the 'season's final because Montreal had a 3-0 lead over New York when the game got under way and the Wings 1 were all but assured of second place. Top Bowling Scores On Troy, Area Runways Trnv riiiK Mi*-»1 i - . « . . , * f J Troy Club Mixed. Kay Calhoun 201499, D. A. Calhoun 201-528. Schuykrettes. Betty Babcock 176-487, Florence Knipple 196. Cahill Sportsters. Ann I. Tebo 235-467, Theresa Baddalloto 179458, Nettie Canard 176457, Lee Gori 450, Nellie Eaton 450. Alpha Victory. Vi Cardish 175-189--526, Ruth Kirkner 203-517, Carm Bell 176479, Blanche Yaiser 467, Jo Meher 451. Troy Fire Department. Rod Cellucci 530, Ed ". "lo 529, Dick Walsh 525. Watervliet Fraternal. Ben Bond 234-591, Lou Huban 202-201-591, John Choppy 223587, Pat Ftilgan 580, John De- Conno 576, Varkas Berberian 200230--565, Harry Kasperian 243559, Fran' Slich. . ".557, Mario Julian 554, Lynn Rysendorph 544, John Plaskon 537, Andy ^arkas 532, Ed Fox 530, Claude Spans- wick 530, Carre Fruscio 204-526. Bob Kazarian 525, Perennial. Jack Tymeson 215-570, Stan Pelcher 540, Gene Dooley 526, Woodie Schongar 209, Ken Quinn 205. Brownie Tavern. Leo Kirkner 548, John Gorsky 547, Joe Schongar 212, Len McClure 207, Bill Carley 206, Ray Lewis 200. Rambler A. A. Giggi Marchese 206-579, Jim Kivlin 211-558, Art Kazanjian ?01544, Fred Slater 536, Nick Ciof i 525, Pete Yamin 200, Vic Lucrezio 203. Ford Motor Co. Metro Kerr 221-545, Lester Bonesteel 529, Frank Veshia 204568, Tom Killeen 211, Don Curtis 218333, St. Mary.s. Joe Will 223^04, Charles Mancino 202-563, Frank Agostine 557, Ken Zalucki, 548, Steve Lucko- witz 531, Joe Vumbaco 528, Stan Timertski 230, Brownie Women. Pat Patricella 175-466, Dot Rok- jer 450, Marion McCIure Jr., 450. Cohoes Rainbow. Kathleen Bagley 184. John's Tavern. John Giroux 530, Andy Markos 211-527. Patten Post. John Pinckney 572, Frank Kennedy 549, Ev a DeMento 180-502. Sycaway. Henry Helferich 232-590, Al Nitz 225-548, Frank Tucci 526, St. Agnes Monday Night. Leo Durocher 209-558. Cohoes K. of C. Bird. Patsy Cappello 212, '213-612, Fred Miranda 228-575, Ted Bartnick 213-572, Mike Miranda 205567, Norbie Ward 209-530, Jack Kearney 526. Camp's Monday Nighters. Chet Campoli 209-578, Leo Roberts 208-574, Dick Jordan 549, Bill Roberts 545, Dom Ippoiito 203-544, Ed Vertefeuille 543, John Bacchiochi 540, Ernie Heroux 208-530, Bob Vermilyea 530, Frank Brisson 204-527, Jerry Pie] 213-525. St. Paul the Apostle. Bob W a l s h 207-533, Jack Mooney 526, Frank May 210, Tom Brady Jr. 204. Coaches Satisfied With Rules Chicago (AP) -- Satisfaction over present basketball playing rules is the general feeling among the nation's coaches as they began arriving in Chicago yesterday for a series of annual meetings The National Assn. ^f Basketball Coaches will open its 30th annual convention for three days Thursday. Pavl Hinkle of Butler University-is chairman of the rational Basketball Rules Committee. The National Basketball Committee will meet Saturday and Sunday. It is made up of the National Collegiate Athletic Assn., National .Federation of High Schools, YMCA, Canadians and the AAU. H. V." Porter of Chicago, secretary of the group, said that returns from 20,000 questionnaires "indicate a high degree of satisfaction with the current penalty rules." "For the first time in three years there is little, if "any. organized opposition to them," he add- upended "Boston, 3-2. Coupled ed - " Eve n the 5-second held ball - - - - - - - rule, which was quite controversial early in the season, now is accepted with a high degree of approval." i Porter said the survey showed the 5-second rule accomplished i its purpose in making it some-! what easier for the defers:~ej team to break up a "freeze." I Among minor rules revisions; proposed are -these: Expanding the 5-second rule to apply anywhere in the front court; legalizing the 12-foot lane for high school and YMCA courts; prohibiting any player from touching the ball while it is on the ring or in the cylinder above the ring at his own basket (the present rule applies only to opponent's basket). The last proposal would make the "dunk shot" illegal. Owner Arrives In England To Find Race Entry Hurt Southampton, England (AP)-Miss Elendora Sears, 73-year-old American racehorse owner, arrived from New York yesterday-and found she had made the journey in vain. The Boston, Mass., owner left New York in the liner Queen Mary last week to watch her horse "Mr. Linnett" run in the Grand National Steeplechase on Saturday. But the eight-year-old bay gelding injured his* leg in training and was scratched a few hours before Miss Sears stepped ashore at Southampton. "I'm bitterly disappointed," the white-haired Miss Sears said "But -I shall still go to Aintree for the race. Mr. Linnett was bought for me a few months ago and sent to Ireland for training. I have yet to see him. Well, I shall enter him for the National next year and hope for better luck." Mr. Linnett, trained by Charles Rogers, was given little chance of winning the National. Bookies had made him a 200-1 shot. Tommy Williams Hits 667 Series In Colony .Loop Tommy Williams toppled the Maples to the tune of 222-200-245667 in the Colony 3-Man Bowling League to wrest the average lead from Mike Hetman by 3 pins. Each is averaging 198 plus. The team race also tightened as Seven Up and Old Reliable, who still hold positions 1 and 2, each lost three games. Otto's Restaurant defeated the former and Troy Bowling Supply aided by Chuck Holden's 609 series, took Old Reliable's measure, to regain third place four games from the lead. Cocca's Restaurant also turned in a 3-0 victory at the expense of Lou's Diner and Colony Recreation was on the long end of the 2-1 contest with Dobler. Miss Stewart Youth Stricken During Football Practice Dies Chattanooga, Ten. (AP) -- A freshman football candidate at the University of Chattanooga died yesterday, apparently from a brain hemorrage, three days after a spring practice session. He was William Purichia, 18, son of Mr. and Mrs. Angelo Pu- richia of Indianapolis, Ind. Line Coach Andy Nardo said Purichia, trying for a quarterback position, was admitted to a clinic Saturday after complaining of headaches.- He said the youth took part in a "limbering up" exercise Friday after which he threw one forward pass, then blacked out The squad had no rough practices during the week because of poor weather, Nardo added. Deratzians Trip Simonian-Avakian Post Quint, 85-77 Deratzians spurted ahead late in 'the game last night for a n 8577 win over Simonian-Avakian Post at Watervliet High. It was the eleventh loss against 31-wins for the Post Tony Shavo led Deratzians with 23 points. Harry Mikhitarian starred in a losing cause with 31. Lou Alterri aided Shavo with 18 while Jack Mahserjian chipped in 17 for the Post. The Post led at the half, 41-39. Scoring-Post: Mikhitarian 31, Paparian 10, Butler 12, Kilidjian 7, Maserjian 17. Deratzians--Chambers 10, De- Bacco 2, Alterri 18, Shavo 23, 10. Don Albia Mixed. Frank Miller 244-536, Film 202. Merchants Choice. RosePiscatella 483, Thea Smith 457. St. Joseph. Kay Summermatter 179-177-484, Rita Latham 176-178--480, Gladys Page 176477, Sally Me- Gaughney 178-474, Gert Pask 196460, Helen Barbuto 176, Joan Renan 176. Jackson Avenue Businessmen. John Kelp 200-232--616, Frank Girard 232-595, Frank Collazzo 201-579, Herb Gresfini 201-574, Bernie Plantier 213-567, Bill Zullo 203-558, Paul Fortune 206555, John Desco 215-554, Pete Forth 200-553, Ray Quinn 20551, Lou Roberts 201-547, Ben Kinizek 216-542, Charles Mas- senas 203-540, George Bouchard 213-553, Bill" Lueck 222-531, Fran Thibodeau 529, Dan Mancucci 525, Jules Laranjo 525. K. of C.' American. Joe Berkery 210-570, Frank Kienhofer 570, Andy Treventi 527. ColumbteUe Originals. Alice McDermoU 184. . 1 BOWLING AWARD -- Blanche Yaiser, left, receives the all events trophy at the women bowlers' banquet at the Sunset Making the presentation is Leona Bechard, president of th« association. CYO All-Star Cagers Play Tomorrow At LSI The fifth annual CYO ail-star basketball games, comprislui Junior and Intermediate competition, will be staged at 7:30 tomorrow night at LaSalle Institute gym. Northern Section will be matched against Southern Section in both of these contests, which conduct the CYO season. *. ----_ Boys comprising the Northern Section Juniors are: Gary McClure and Bob Delaney of St. Paul The Apostle; Dan Corr and " Bob Harley · of St. Patrick's of YMCA Tourney Drawings Set Troy; Joey Tague and Larry Sheffield of St Augustine's; Joe Geiger and Nick Patton of St. Mary's of Waterford; Art Sullivan of Our Lady of Victory; Bob Borter of St. Peter's; Joe Izzo and Tom t Canavan of St Paul's of Mechanicville; and Bob Weaver of St Francis. . * The Southern Section Juniors are: Dan Grady, John Kaperka and Chet Rysedorph of St Drawings for pairings In th« YMCA Open Invitational Basketball Tournament will bt made at S o'clock tomorrow night at the Troy "Y." All 16 learns entered are instructed U have representatives present Mary's of Troy; Tom Brown of St Joseph's of Troy; Joe Healy and Tony Gallo .f St Bridget'i; Jim Campbell of Sacred Heart of Watervliet; Jim Tedesco of Bridget's; Pete Minehan and " L,L; c ' TTI c £ * John Rooney of St. Josephs of|jjj^ cr ed Hea of TTM Zibro onfcM^n? ttov- ptll A J T r 3nd *.? Intuermediate Campbell of Sacred Heart'of Wa-W Wh ° SB "I 6 ".** l^tfout tervliet; Art Sequin of St Law-! season aild in the ail - star rence's; Jim Canonica and JoeiS^? Aguish them is Micklas of St. Paul's of Mcchan-j 0 ^^ 1111 , WllJ receive *+ icville; Richie Powers of Sacred K * T* fTM ?TM* T °* Heart of Troy; and Bob Connery ,, ^"f- , ST *'?** Wlnne TM ,,£ ~j. , . , * ,, « v » j \ve re MirkPV Marphncft tin,,* .+ of St Joseph s of Green Island. The Northern Intermediate Pinehurst, N. C. (AP)--Pert little. Marlene Stewart, the Canadian amateur golf champion, edged Wanda Sanches of Baton Rouge, La., 1 up, yesterday and won the North and South Amateur Tournament in a surprisingly,, tight 18-hoie finals duel. "Marlene, out-driven consistently, combined more accurate shots. tfl g the green and her opponent's mistakes to gain her margin. College Baseball Ohio St. 12, Rollins 9 . South. Meth. 2, Sam Houston 1 squad consists of: Ned Connally, Chuck Renna and John McAvoy pf St. Augustine's; Al Del Vecchio and Charlie Barringer of St Francis: John Gillie and Joe Miazga of St Agnes; Dan Rubino of St. Paul's of Mechanicville; Eddie Reeves of St. Peter's; Frank May of Our Lady of Victory; Phil Roddy of St "Patrick's of Troy; and Bob Lanue of St Marie's. The makeup of the Southern Intermediate team is: Ronnie Jones and Bill Carpenter of St Joseph's of Green Island; Bob Poland of St. Ambrose; Paul Kehn and Richie Driscoll of St. were Mickey Marchese, now at Institute, in the Junior Division; and Tony Tower, studying to enter the Christian Brothers Order, in the Intermediate. P ? ? ? ¥ ? f f T R U C K S FOR RENT WITHOUT DRIVERS lly insured, Reasonable 4tttt For Information . . , Call BE 5-0122 TROY TRUCK RENTAL, Inc. T 6-- 117th ST., TROY TABER'S COMING TO TOWN! IN PERSON TO NARRATI WALLACE TABER ^ His Dazzling All-Color Adventure Program Greatest Gathering of Animals Since Noah Closest Since Jonah "SAFARI SAGA" ---Se* Hippo Charge See Elephant Cavort S«c Giraffe Gyrate See Vindicative Buffalo See Natives Snare Quail Set Primitive Man Bleed CaSUi "SAMAKJ" See Crocodile Haven See Prehistoric Bird* See SpfctaculAr Scenery See Nile River Fljhlnf See Oripln Of Th« Xllg ««e the Birth of «. 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