Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on December 22, 1955 · Page 17
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 17

Publication:
Location:
Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 22, 1955
Page:
Page 17
Start Free Trial
Cancel

•>8th THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS Year THURSDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1955 17 Ole' Miss Fears TCU's Swink; TCU Fears Mississippi's Speed 314 S. CUYLER! ft j; limes By KD KITE • FORT WORTH — UP.... Missis- Hipp! may nol have anyone to Ettftor's Notes This Is another of I Taylor and Ken Wineburf*, the lal- serlos on <he (cum* In the howl ter a reserve, scooting off. at a tangent from the well - defended! Swink. Doesn't Kndanjcfir Knee Curtis, a 100-pound husky who llk«s to carry the ball himself, riiatch Texas Chrlstlan'a break-j doesn't do much of it because he away AII-American-bnck Jimmy j in operating under orders not to Martin endanger a year-old Unee injury. Bwlnk, but Coach Abe r.iinges at the thought of the over- ail speed of Ole Miss. The usually calm coach of the Southwest Conference champions, who will meet Mississippi In the Cotton Bowl at Dallas Jan. 2, won't bcllttls his own hefty and experienced crew, but he la impressed with what hs haa learned about Martin's study of Mississippi's frame movies revealed the two club)! use a similar attack •-- a T-formalion combining many variations of that offense. The TCU line anchored around Hugh Pitts, a second team All- Statistics Tell Owls' Success In Basketball This Year America center, and two fine receivers In flanked by O'Day Wll- Johnny Vaughl'g rebels via game 1 Hams and Bryan Engram, is heftier and more experienced thnn Mis- sissippl's but it may not he as movies. He discussed their use of the Frisco Dons Are Still Tops Bui They Face New Foe Now ».V UNITED I'HKSS San Francisco's record - bound flanker In motion, the last-ditch lateral of Rebel quarterback Eagle Day after Day has gotten fast, Dons a tie Wednesday for Mississippi's only bowl victory in| lnc fiftl1 longest winning streak in starts came against TCU In college basketball history as they past the end, the passing of Day the 1048 Delta Bowl. That started posted their 32nd strnight win- but and John Blalack and the recelv-JTCU on a string: of four straight suddenly found themselves facing bowl setbacks after winning its'* new challenger for the national) Ing of halfbacks Billy Klnard and Earl Blair. A Quick Line !.5tiJi. ne admitted that it was MtcslHHlppi's team speed that Beared him most - - especially the line "that hits quick and charges hard." | Martin pointed out that the only game TCU lost was to Texas A&M, a team which also stressed quick getaway speed. The big and mobile Horned Frogs lost that game because they DALLAS —UP— Anyone looking for nn explanation as to the unbeaten .success of the Rice Owls basketball team ran find at least a partial answer in the rebounding and field goal statistics compiled! by the Southwest Conference office. The Owls are controlling the victory by Jim Paxson, a six-six backboarda by a wide margin with Wise Shop CUT RATE LIQUORS Wine 5fh39c Wine full qt. rebounds per for their op- forward who set a new record for an average of 61.3 the Lexington tourney by scoringjgame to only 42.3 35 points, including 22 in the sec-'ponents and are hitting the hoop one half before; he fouled out. | from the floor 41.1 per cent, of the Bob Burrow paced Kentucky time. with 27 points, but hod to leave Coach Don Suman's oulfit ranks first three. Alan Ameche Rookie Of Year NEW YORK -- UP -- Alnn Ameche, former Wisconsin AU- Amerlca fullback who some crown in Dayton'* Flyers. The Dons, sweeping along the game with a badly sprained 1 at the bottom of the list, however, ankle and may be unable to fane! from the free throw line and such Dayton in Wednesday night's fi-' a deficiency might prove costly their national tour, notched win No. 32 Tuesday night with a second - half splurge that beat Wlch- the Carousel tournament at Char Ha 75-65. But Dayton, ranked fourth nale ' jwhen and \t the Owls ever get Wednesday night's final round of wrapped up in a close ball game. They are the poorest shots in the j lotto, ,C., matched favorite Wake 1 loop, hitting oniy 54.7 per cent of Forest against Clemson, In semi-| their gratis shots as compared to tionally, was far morn impressive in scoring a. 77-73 victory over sec- outshot from the field, but sank .13 in OL.UJ m^ ii. i i -1.» viiHoiy over sc"- oml - ranked Utah a t 'Lexington, of 3 " f '' Ce thl '° Wa tO e(Ig:n Co| K fUc Ky., in the opening round of the! 87 '* 0 ' an(1 clems ™ wo " a ™™University of Kentucky Invitation- horsc S amc fmm Tennessee 89-86. nl tournament. The Flyers quali- played too conservatively and did ( , OR( , hcg and scouu ,. aUd .. lon | ficr , lo mccl nt)Rl KentVK . kv , a 7S . 6B not attempt to open up until the ,, ow .. fr)| . Natfona| Football winner over Minnesota, In Wednes cause was lost. Lcngiie ploy, Tuesday was named! day night's finals. Quarterback Charles Curtis, a hesitant signal caller early in the season has since become more daring and the Frogs moved into the pro circuit's rookie o( the year In the annual United Press poll. Ameche galloped 70 yards for a touchdown the first time lie ear- Unranked Wichita gave San their eighth bowl game wllh a rl( , ( | lne wide variety of offensive fire- NKL g, im rfor'uie"Ba"ltimo're"coUs! work '- He went on to become the first The Frogs capitalize most on ,. ookie lo w|n , he lcnglle . fl ba|) . Swink'a long gains through or off L a , UUe slm , e ms in , tackle after a fullback fake but „», ,_ _.. „,» ...,._ ball in a regular season tackle after a fullback fake but Curtis contributed passes that netted eight touchdowns to go along 961 yards on 21.1 tries. America Bill Russell, the Don's giant center, to only eight rebounds for the game. Mutches T«o Trams The Dons' string of 32 is matched wllh the 20 that Swlnk put on the who Tove'red" th The 21-year-old Ameche receivediin major-college history by the 17 votes from the 30 sports writers! 1933-34 South Carolina and Francisco fits in the first half by] seven Max Anderson of Oregon jamming the middle and forcing the Dons to shoot from outside. The strategy also helped hold All- finals Tuesday, Wake Forest was]63.8 for Arkansas, 64.3 for Texas Christian, 67.5 for Baylor, 66.1 for Texas A&M, 71.8 for Southern Methodist ajid 74.1 for Texas. SMU rates next to Rice in field goal accuracy with a 40.3 per cent average, followed by Texas at 39.6, Texas A&M at 37.'J, TCU at 32.3, Bnyor at 30.1 nnd Arkansas at 29.0. Rice is the top scoring outfit by a shade over SMU with a 77.5- Other Top In other leading games: 13th- ranked St. Louis nearly blew a IG-poinl lead but held on to be»t visiting Washington 85-77; six- poinls as Oregon beat Northwestern 85-81; Loyola of thc |po j n t average per game to 77.3 for South sounded a warning to San SMU, but the Owls' defensive rec- Brooklyn scored 31; a 65-59 win over Scoreboard with hi* running. Curtis also learned to use Swink as a decoy and to send fullbacks Vernon Hallbeck or Harold Pollard up the middle nnd halfbacks Ray Russia Is Out To Get U.S. In The Winter Olympics NEW YORK --UP-- The chairman of the United States Olympic basketball committee Tuesday called on college coaches and players for "co-operation" In lining up a team for the 1956 games In Australia. Warning that "Russia is out to get us in the Olympics," Col. Harry D. Henshcl pointed out "this is a challenge to our colleges to co-operate in helping us field the strongest possible team" for the basketball^ competition at Melbourne next year. The U.S. court team will consist of players from the Armed Forces and the AAU and college ranks, but Htnshel admits his committee might have trouble lining up college players for two major reasons. They are: 1. The temptation of graduating J9M stars to accept professional offers and thus become ineligible for the Olympics. 2. Th« reluctance of the colleges to give undergraduates the necessary academic concessions and time off for the games. However, in the case of such undergraduates chosen for the Olympic, squad they will be away from their classrooms from mid- October until the first week of December, right In the heart of the fall semester. Also, Henshel agreed, some roaches may be unwilling tn have their star players miss pre-seaaon practice with their own college teams while they go to Australia. Forty-Niners Hunt Coach Again For Third Year In Row SAN KflANClSCO -UP— The San Francisco Forty-Nlners started looking for their third coach In three years Tuesday after President Tony Morablto fired Norman IKed) Slrader. Blaming "Incompatabillty" between S(ratter and the players for Ihe ousting of the coach, MorBbilo said ha would attempt to find a man who could bring the squad up to Us potential capabilities. "The players played under Strader, not for him," said Morablto. "1 do nol want to place all the blame on Strader," said Morablto. "He is a fine gentleman and everything he did, I'm sure, was what he thought was for the best of th« squad. But it just didn't work out." Strader revealed that he hud a three-year contract, with two years to go, and, "Morablto told me he would honor the contract." Second Reign Th« "Hundred Days" in French history was the term of NapoUon'a •econd reign as emperor, climaxed by tht battle of Waterloo. 11935-361 nnd Solon Hall M940--1M, halfback 37 by Texas 11913-171, and 35 by from Maryland who starred for the-Arkansas UD27-29i. San Francisco Angeles Hams, was next with (will shoot for its 33r;i straight on palgn. Second was George Shaw, a first-year pro from Oregon, who received •"> votes, Ron Waller, rookie cam-11954-55 Kentucky teams. It's exceeded only four other streaks 39 each by Long Island University Krancisco by upsetting Bradley 'l-6!i, as Bobby O'Donnell from Purdue took Butler; Duke trounced Pitt 92-54; 16th - ranked Temple routed Pennsylvania, Fordham routed Rutgers I rebounds lia.3 per game), 91-54; West Virginia drubbed Rich-lsMU'.s Larry Showalter in free mond 80-74; Oklahoma A&M heat! throw accuracy (01.7 per cent). Oklahoma 87-66; Tulsa drubbed) Downs has taken the most free Baylor fll-fifi; and Oklahoma City shots <!05) n ,,d scored the most downed Auburn 76-CiX. ord of 50.8 is some 13 points per game better than runncrup Baylor. Among the individuals, Texas' Raymond Downs leads in total points (189), average per game Rice's Temple Tucker in (rce throws (85). •I votes, while two votes went to Rick Casares, Chicago Bears halfback from Florida. Friday at New Orleans against Loyola of the South. Dayton was led to Its brilliant Vying for attention with tournament games on Wednesday night's! fifth-ranked Brigham Young, and program were games at Rallegh, J at Milwaukee, between loth-ranked N.C,. matching North Carolina IMarquette and lath-ranked Louis- State. the nation's No. 3 team, andiville. Goldstein CASCA 86 Proof 40 GNS 86 Proof 5 Yr. Str. 80 Proof Tdvarisch 5th 86 Proof 4 Yr. Str. 86 Proof 65 GNS, 5th Proof 4 yr. str. 86 Proof 4 yr. str. 5th 100 Prf. Bond SOME THINGS NEVER CHANGE J. JIM BEAM 3 100 Proof Bond Distributed Throughout Texas by Portland Distributors, Inc. ...like the quality of the bourbon behind this label Taste this quality Bonded bourbon tonight. You'll see why it makes such a magnificent holiday gift. 175 years ago in Lexington, Kentucky, the first bottle of JAMES E. PEPPER was born with the Republic. It held a drink of exceptional richness and smoothness. This festive season you enjoy, and give, the same superb flavor of that fust bottle ...now available in a splendid holiday gift decanter. JAMES E. PEPPER BottW-ln-lond Kentucky Straight Bourbon WhisKey, 6 Years Old, 100 Proof • James E. Pepper & Co.. Lexington, Kentucky Old Crow Bell's Proof Bond 5th Case $54.00 5th ^\B I ^1 • Old Charter Proof 7 Yr. Str. 5th Old Forester I. W. Harper <S 100 Pr. Bond 100 Pr. Bond Old Grand Old Taylor 100 Pr. Bond 100 Pr. Bond Jack Danid Black Lobe! 5th $6.25 Green Label 5th $5.45 Ballantine White Horse Johnnie Walker Ellis '99' Label 10 Yrs. Scotch 5th Johnnie Walker BlockLob 5 :L $679 Chivas Regal 12 0 L rs $O25 Haig & Haig Old Pinch Bottle 5th IWE DELIVER!

Clipped articles people have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 22,300+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free