Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on December 27, 1956 · Page 9
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 9

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Thursday, December 27, 1956
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Page 9
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C°llin* C ol *tte> By DICK COLLINS Peunpa M«wi Sport* stditor THERE MAS BEEN SOME DISCUSSION the few days about San Ang«lo and Midland moving from the Southwestern League to the Big State League, a move which would no doubt help the latter circuit. Both leagues are of B classification. The South western League, of which Pampa is a member, now has 10 members and it is reported that all of them may be ready to go next season, The Big State League, on* , of the oldest circuits in Texas, now has six members. Hal S»yl«», former tporte editor •ml niAMftng editor of the AM. len« Reporter • Newt and now president of MM ML* Mid ye*t«r dny that any talk of SMI Angela •ml Midland moving from the Southwestern League *• th« Big State WEM "premature." Sayles went on to say that the possibility had only been discussed very informally. He also itated that the Big State wai not trying ^ to raid the Southwestern League or any other league. He did discus* the possibility of a re-alignment in order to give each league the tame number of teams.' . Chances are that it will work out the same way with San Angelo and Midland going ov«r to the Big State. But It will have to have the okay of the Southwestern loop be< fore anything "can be done. Th*y would like to make the change on a friendly basl*. The Big State i« going ahead with a fix-team schedule at the present. The Southwestern League meeting l» ftctiMluled for . early next month and at that.time each club In the ID-team loop must ctato whether or not It plan* to remain •B a member. Hie Pampa, Community Baieball Asaectatlon plant to meet shortly before me Ctavl* 'gathering and decide about It* fu- 48th Year hire. Everything, •till In doubt. at present, !• THE HARLEM GLOBETROT- •TER3 are coming back to Pampa •gain this year. The Trotters and their touring show always delights millions every year and It's a pleasure to have thefn here. Of course it won't be their No. 1 unit but they will still have some fine players and moat of them are just as comical a* the top unit.. The game is slated for Jan. 10 in Harvester Flcldhoujia and I* being •d House of David quintet. Among th* oth«r attraetl6ns will b* a ta ble tennis d«mon*tratlon, trick rope artist*, a untcyclltt And a Juggler for th* halftlma show. Ticket* wtH I* m Mta through all Klwanlan* Friday; It shouM be a *how really worth Melng. THE LONG • PLANNED match between Pampa'* Gary Wllhelm and Manny P*r«z of Amarillo I scheduled for Friday night .In Ama rillo. Th* two 'had been *chedulc< earlier and now it's an almoit ccr tainty. Both fighters ar* brothers of v*t •ran box*r* who art among th PanhandU't top mlttmcn. Gary I th* brother of Bobby Wllhelm, a Hamilton Trophy winner and several time* a champion in th* Amarillo rtglonal Golden Gloves tour* nam*nt. Manny is th* younger brother of Pet* Peres df Amarillo, a former *tate champion. The two younger fighters .arc top drawing cards, just Ilka their brother*. Bobby and Pet* fought four times and Gary and Manny will likely mett again In th* regional m««t in February. . The WIBietm - Pera mateh will be Ju*t one «f about U to b* held at the Amarillo Youth Center Friday night. Beveral ether Pampa OptimlH Club fighter* win alee make the trip. Then en Saturday, Pampa flghta at B»rger. THE PAMPA DAILY NEWS THURSDAY, DEC. 27 1956 Giants, Bears Pace All-Pro Team. NFL Champions Clash Sunday For Crown NEW YORK (UP)-Th* New York Giants and Chicago Bears who clash Sunday for th(» National Football League championship, today filled nine of the 22 positions on the 1»M United Press All- Star professional team. New York, the Eastern Division champion, captured five berths. The Bears, who won the Western crown, from the Detroit Lions In their final regular season game Dec. 18, placed four men on the mythical two-platoon team. Detroit, 'which was in 'first place Packers each placed two men on the team while the Pittsburgh Steelers and Philadelphia Eagles each won one berth. The Los Angeles Rams, Cleve- viand Browns, Baltimore Colts and San Francisco Forty-Nlners failed to land a man on the first team. The Giants placed halfback Frank Glfford and tackle Roosevelt Brown on the offensive pit- toon and end Andy Robust elll, tackle Roosevelt Grier ' and halfback Emlen Tunnell on the defensive unit. i End Harlon Hill, guard Stan Jones and fullback Rick Casares on offense and middle guard Bill United Press All-Pro Teams BOBBY LAYNE until it dropped a 39-21 decision to the Bears in that bitterly-contested -game, won five berths In voting by 28 sports writers who',C covered the campaign in the var ! lous league cities. I The Chicago Cardinals, Wash Ington Redskin* and Green Bay Offensive Hill, Bears (20) Howton, Packers (13) Creekmur, Lions (11) Brown, Giants (11) Jones, Bears (10) Stanfel, Redskins (10) Ane, Lions (7) QB Layne, Lions (14) HB Gtfford, Giants (19) HB Matcon, Cards (20) FB Casares, Bears Defensive E Robustelll, Giants (15) E Brtto, Redskins (12) T Grier, Giants (9) T Stautnet, Steelers (8) MG George, Bears (7) LB Schmidt, Lions (13) LB Bednarik, Eagles (8) HB Tunnell, Giants (12) HG Lane, Cards (8) S Christiansen, Lions (18) S Dillon, Packers (7) Klwanli Club, will play an equally • famous team, the beard- •poniorcd by the The Globetrotters ALTHOUGH TUB CLASSIFIED advertisements are on another page, i would like to take advantage of thle apace to place a per- •onal notice. I'm planning on attending the Cotton Bowl game In Dallaa next week and I'd like to find a ride with someone or find someone that would like to drive down with me. I plan to go Monday t/temoon In order to attend the Texas Sports Writer* Association annual meeting. End of Advertisement. Australia Retains Davis Cup From US By LEO H. PETERSKN United Press Sports Editor ADELAIDE, Australia (UP)— Mighty Ausstes Lew Hoad and Ken Rosewall started poorly and then crushed America's age-and-youth team of Vic Seixan and Sam Gl- ammalva, 1-6, 6-1, 7-5, 6-4 today to retain the Davis Cup, symbol of world tennis supremacy. The triumph in doubles while a crowd of 18,000 applauded in hot, sunny weather gave Australia an Pampa Fighters To Compete In Amariilo, Borger Bouts Th* Pampa Optimist Boxing Club ha* scheduled two match** this week in preparation for it* District Golden Gloves Tournament next month. The Pampa team will enter the matche* at Amarillo Friday night In the youth center. Bout* will •tart at I p.m. Two AntarUto team*, Pampa, Guymon, Okla,, * Border and Plalnvlew *r» entered. Pampa will send approximately 11 fighter* to the match** although officials may not b* abl* to get . fights for them all. An estimated 15 fight* ar« scheduled. Highlight of the matches will b* a 133-pound bout between Gary Wllhelm of Pampa and Amarlllo's Manny Perez. Both boxer* arc younger brothers of former Golden Glove.i champions, Bobby Wilhelm and P«te Perez. Admission will b« $1.00 for ring•Ula acute, 75 cents for general admission and 35 cents for children. Officials will be Dean Webb, Mai Appllng, Joe Jones and L a d • 11 Pu.Th. Th* Pampa team competes against the Borger Optimist and Jaycuo boxing teams at Borger • Saturday night. Matches will begin around 7:30 p.m. Sever*! Borgtr fighter* h o m « from collegi ar* expected to fight. They includ* Scoottr Dardan, Wayn* Tedder and J*rry Argovlti. Gary Wilhelm Is tentatively match*d againit Darden. Pampa coaches will tak* almost th* s*m* box*r* who fought In Lubbock and h*r* last w**k, The card, with aa MttmaM 19 bout* *Ut«d, will b* IMM at Klein'* Sport* Arena. Ring Magazine Awards Machen Midwestern Cage Coach Quits Post WICHITA FALLS, Tex. (UP)— Basketball Coach Dallas Clynch, a former star quarterback at Midwestern University, resigned his coaching job Wednesday for "per sonal reasons." Dennis Vinzant, assistant foot ball coach until football was elim- Inated from the school's athletic program two weeks ago, was named acting head basketball coach. Clynch had been head coach at Midwestern since 1932. He had a 2-T record going into the Elk tournament' in Dallas beginning today. Faculty athletic committee members will meet next week and it was expected that Vinzant would be a leading contender for th* permanent post, Clynch quarterbacked the In dlans' football teams during the 7 through 1949 seasons, a period when the team had its most successful football record. Midwestern, formerly known as Hardln College, stepped up from a junior college to a full four-year school in 1945. University officials said the lack of local support was NEW YORK (UP) Heavyweight Eddie Machen of Redding, Calif., muscular and explosive, was named "th* most progressive" fighter of th* year today by Ring Magazine, Unbeaten Machen was selected for th* honor b*caus* In 195* he stretched hi* winning string .to'It straight, including 14 In hi* •tonal second y*»r h* b*cam* knockouts. ut a prof**- th* fourth- ranked cont*nd*r. McDonald Guides North To 17-7 Win Over South MIAMI (UP)— Jumping Tommy McDonald showed 39,111 fan* in the Crang* Bowl Wednesday night why h* I* an All-America a* h« led th* North to a 1T-7 victory over th* South in the annual Bhrln* college all-star football classic. McDonald set up one touchdown , with a pass and led the Yank*** on an 86-yard drlv* In th* closing converted. minute* of the game which was turned Into a 13-yard field goal by Michigan quarterback Jim Maddock. r Sports writer* chose McDonald as the North team's most valuable player. A similar award for Dixie honors went to Wak* Forest fullback Bill Barnes. Michigan'* Mik* Rotunno grabbed a fumble on the South 25 to set up the first score in the second period. Michigan State Juiltback Dennis (The Menace) *Miindyk ran to th* 19 from where Purdue -quarterback Len Dawson hit Michigan State end Jim Hints- ly in th« end ion*. Dawson made the first of his two conversions. ' The North scored again moment* later when Wisconsin end Dave Howard covered a bobble by Barneg. Trapped, on a reverse at midfield, McDonald leaped and threw t* Meftdyk on a pl»y that covered • If yWH. Frem there, Oklahoma's Harris tossed t* IndUm end Bob Fe* for th* touchdown. The South averted a shutout in the third period, going M yard* In s*v*n play* after Florida half' back Jackl* Simpson intercepted a pa«* by Daw*on. Duk«'* Sonny Jurgcnsen flipped a fourth down, four-y*rd pass to MlMlselppl half, back Ed Crawford for the score, Mississippi fullback Pair* Cothrtn th* main reason football In their two weeks ago. they dropped announcement unbeatable 3-0 lead in the best-of- flve series and made Friday's final two singles matches meaning- ess. | , Immediately after the crushing, defeat, U. S. team Captain Billy Talbert announced that he prob- ibly will give Up that post. He said hi* retirement would be for business" reasons, but admitted that America's 'future cup hopes are "not too rosy." Selx*>* Off Form Talbert and his game Yanks gave It all they had in today's finale, but they simply weren't good enough to handle blond Hoad and dark-haired Rosewall. The 22- year-old Glammalva of Hoston, Tex., playing in a Davis Cup chal- enge round for the ftrat time, played his best game ever but the 33-year-old Sexia* of Philadelphia was obviously off form. Rosewall, too, was sub-par but after the first set, that didn't matter because Hoad was at his brilliant b*»t — booming over a cannonball service the Yanks couldn't handle, hitting pinpoint placements,- and making "impossible" save*. After a 1-1 ti» In the first set, Seixas and Giammalva got hot and ripped off six straight games while the crowd in the four steep grandstands of Memorial Drive Stadium sat stunned. Effort* In Vain But that was it for the Americans, except for game, vain efforts In the third, anl fourth sets. The Aussies whizzed through the second set on a six-game and then came to the verge of victory by breaking Seixas' service in the ninth game of the fourth set when Vic netted two lobs. Hoad served-.the last game for the Aussies. Biammalva saved the first point on a brilliant save, but the Aussies and it wag staved off disaster for a second by taking the next point on a brilliant back hand, but then Rosewall clipped a return past the two Yanks and tha cup belonged to Australia for the sixth time in the last seven years . took th* next three match point. Seixas George on defense were the Bears who won berths en th* first team. Detroit placej quarterback Bobby Layne, tackle Lou Creekmur and center Charlie Ane on the offensive unit and linebacker Joe Schmidt and .safetyman Jack Christiansen on the defensive platoon. Halfback Ollle Mat s on of the Cardinals, .end Bill Howton of Green Bay and guard Dick Stanfel of Washington rounded out the offensive eleven. The others who won places on the defensive Unit were end Gene Brito of Washington, tackle Ernie Stautner of Pittsburgh, linebacker Chuck Bednarik of Philadelphia, halfback Dick Lane of the Cardinals and safetyman Bobby Dillon of Green Bay. HARLON HILL Titlist SMU Plays TCU In Opener By JOHN COLTON United Press Sports Writer HOUSTON '(UP) — Defending champion Southern Methodist took on Texas .Christian to open the sixth Southwest Conference bas« with the* of finish^ OBSTACLE COURSE —. Tommy Murray, Pampa Harvester basketball player, goes through a tough ball-handling obstacle drill in a practice session at the fieldhouse. The plastic glasses enable players to keep their eyes off the movement of the ball, allowing for better ball handling and control. The Harvesters meet the Wichita Falls Coyotes here Friday and Saturday nights at 8. They will be after their 12th and 13th consecutive victories. (News Photo) Kansas Displays Balance By Edging By Iowa State INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE Northern Nat. Gas won 4, Moose Lodg* won 0. Elk* Lodg* won 4, Cities Service won 0. College Basket-ball Scores College BasUcHbiill Result* By UNITED PRESS East Holiday Festival Quarter-Finals , Brig. Young 89 St. Johns (NY) IS Dick Ohio State 64 Temple 63 Manhattan 95 Niagara 79 By FRED DOWN United Press Sport* Writer First-ranked Kansas retained its unbeaten college basketball status today because it hag a good little man to.go with its great big one. The "little, fellow," by modern o.ourt standards, is 6-3 Gene Elstun, who sank a 12-foot jump shot with six seconds left to give Kansas a 58-57 victory over Iowa State Wednesday night and answer the question which has haunted Coach Notre Dam* 72 New York U. 71 South Magnolia Tournament First Round all Elstun had 12 points for Kansas while Gary Thompson tallied 17 and Vogt connected for 16 for Iowa State. Chamberlain was thor oughly frustrated on offense but grabbed 21 rebounds. It was the first loss for Iowa State, ranked ninth with Oklahoma A & M, by the U.P. Board of Coaches. Oklahoma, connecting on 29 of 40 free throws, defeated llth, ranked Kansas State, 67-64, in the opener of the Big Seven tourney. season: Can Kan- center Joe King tallied 19 points Panhandle Packing won 4, Cabot ' „ - 0 , , " ?"' „ m 8h« D won 0 S.Eastern La. 84 Memphis S.W. 64 I Mississippi Coll. 82 Howard 79 Tin Shop won 0. Celanec* won 3ft, Northern Nat. Hoover won 1. Gate Valve Shop won 3, Schlum- berg*r won 1. High Team Serie*: Gate Valve Shop 2,392. High Team Game; Gate Valv* Shop 822. High Individual Serie* s Lewi* Colling 569. High Individual Gamei L*wl* Collins 301. 67 Midwest Big T Tournament First Round Oklahoma 67 Kansas State 64 Kansas 58 Iowa State 57 Midwest Tournament First Round Muskingum 100 Lawrence Tech 85 sas win on a night when seven- Mot Wilt Chamberlain is stopped? Elstun's "clutch goal" made the answer a ringing "yes" because big Chamberlain was stopped—but good. Triple-teamed by 6-8 center for Oklahoma while Bob Boozer made a league-record 15 free throws and scored 27 points for Kansas State. The tournament Missouri Nebraska Fraley Picks Bowl Winners For Jan. 1 By OSCAR FRALEY United Pre»« Sports Writer NEW YORK (UP)—Fraley's final follies of 1956 to give you the football bowl "winners"—and I never thought you'd have enough money to last out the year. Rose Bowl Iowa over Oregon State—Here a guy could get highly technical about multiple fractured offenses and compound felonious defenses. That way, everybody would get mad at everybody else, nobody would understand what 'anybody else was talking about and they'd still have 'the Rose Bowl parade anyhow. To sum it up, — just happen to like Iowa. Cotton Bowl Syracuse over TCU—This is a case of when an orange is not an orange and will it pack more safely in cotton. Syracuse, for some daffy reason nicknamed the "Orange," was squashed thoroughly in the 1953 Orange Bowl. But exhaustive research has shown that Horned Frogs (TCU, yuk-yuk) do not thrive on orange peels like Florida cattle. Now can you give me a better reason for picking Syracuse? Sugar Bowl Tennessee over Baylor—Mother always kept her mad money .in the sugar bowl, but that ain't the reason. Remember Davey Crockett was a volunteer. And remember what old Davey did to that thar b'ar in Tennessee. Let 'em carry Bowie knives in the second half and I don't see how Tennessee can lose. Orange Bowl Clemson over Colorado. The Buffaloes picked up a lot of support when they did just that to mighty Oklahoma for the first half. Then the roof caved in—and now the v/alls come tumbling down, From a technical standpoint, each team will field 11 men. ketball tourney today best chance, on paper, ing on top three clays hence. .,.* But the Rice Owls, with a 8-3 won-lost record, and Texas, with a 5-2 mark, were poised to con* test SMU's 7-1 prestige and bid .to win the crown fcr a third time. SMU was tournament victor -in 1952, 1954 and 1955. Rice, in its last four games; beat Oregon and Oregon State but lost to Stanford and Oklahoma. Texas, expected _to survive a" £ p.m. tilt with Arkansas (4-3)>~4o meet Rice Friday, beat Oklatio"- ma 68-62. Expected to Beat Baylor ••" Rice was expected to dispose -af low-rated Baylor (2-6) in the final game at 9 o'clock tonight. Today's 7:30 p.m. game pitted guest team Navy, with a 5-1 pre-season record, against Texas A&M (3-6). All seven SWC teams, plus Navy, play a game a day in three days and nights of competition, affording fans the opportunity to size up the impending SWC double round robin title race. Rice, which won the tournament in 1953, sports the tallest rebound pair in the tournament in six-foot, 10-inch Temple Tucker, a junior standout, and six-foot, nine Tommy Robitaille, an ace at board fighting. Rice has averaged only 69.1 points per game but has held opponents to 65.3. High Scoring Average SMU sports an 87.8 scoring average and a 65.9 defensive record, with veteran big Jim . Krebs taking the best individual sccriiig mark—24.5—into the tourney. Raymond Downs of Texas follows Krebs at 23.9 points per game and TCU's Rick O'Neal, shooting for his third all-tourney selection, a 20.8 mark. M flT TH&- 4* OVIE5 v \ I I « / I I I '%*^. Pitt ' Gator Bowl over Georgia Tech- continues tonight with meeting Colorado and Don Medsker and forwards John playing Michigan State. Crawford and Chuck Vogt, Cham berlain was limited to three field noi.am was »..»v,u « »,.« i«~ alumni" ot New York City a goals and made only six of 13 free . n«Hn... !-«,««,» throws for 12 points — 23 below his average per game for Kansas' first six games. Kansas, favored to win the Big Seven Tournament at Kansas City, Mo., led 28-27 at halftime and the lead changed hands eight times during the second half. Iowa State Indiana St. 89 Georgetown (Ky) 80 led, 55-54, with 3:30 to go and went ahead, 57-56, with 13 seconds remaining. UCLA 72 St. Louis 68 Notre Dame gave its "subway thrill when Bob Devine's layup with two seconds left provided the Irish with a 72-71 win over New York University in the Holiday Festival Tournament. Notre Dame The into victory sent the semi-finals •This, undoubtedly, earns me the acco- llade as the idiot of the week. But I like my lines big, rough and armor-plated. That's Pitt. Sun Bowl Texas Western over George Washington—This will be a tremendous ' encounter between two always-dangerous adversaries. How is that? Tangerine Bowl Mississippi Southern over West Texas State^-Cuz I like tangerines. And where else can you start the year with seven straight losers? arenas DIAL MO A 8761 ^ OPEN 6:80—NOW FRI, "A 'LAWLESS snmr »itin!n| A1KUA • UMSIUlf ' ~ALSO~OARTOON~* NEW's""?. along with Manhattan, Ohio State and Brigham Young. Sinks Niagara was Notre Dame's 18th victory in the 22-yeai>old rivalry. Manhattan went on a 60-per cent BOWL ROUNDUP Manhattan Guard Tom Deluca sank two | first-half shooting- spree that free throws to put NYU ahead, ro^ed Niagara, 95-79; Ohio State 71-70, with 52 seconds left but he Mental Block May Stop Horned Frogs then was called for travelling and the Irish passed down-court to Dei vine for the wlnnng basket. It fought off a late Temple rally for a 64-63 win, and Tom Steinke scored 30 points to lead Brigham Young to an 89-75 triumph over St. John'* of New York. EDITORS NOTE: ThU It the ••veiitti of * terle* on the team* In the mtjor football bowl (*m«*. Br ED KITE United Pre»* Sport* Writer FORT WORTH, T«x. (UP)— Texas Christian's biggest handicap against Syracuse in th* 21st Cotton Bowl game New Year 1 * Martin had his defending South' west Conference champions "high" early in the season and they were playing like supercharged touchdown machines as they ground under the opposition. Lost Big One Then cam* th« "big one," the showdown cam* with Texas A4M. TCU outplayed the Aggies except for about three minutes when the Day may be mental rath*r than J Aggie* pulled themselves together 'and marched for » touchdown and phy»ical. Th»r* ar* several factor* working *gtin*t a T*XM Christian victory over Syra/cuse and All-America halfback Jimmy Brown. la *, way, it'* (, form ot "itnior- ttis," although Coach Abf Mfrtln hi* v«t«ran players oversold on thtmsflvts, to Miami and Texas Tech and looked lethargic in doing so. They pulled themselves together briefly to nose out Baylor 7-6 In a game that ultimately got them into the Cotton Bowl. On top of this, there was a tendency among the Horned Frogs to second • rate Syracuse as a bowl Wineburg, to hog the glory with long touchdown rung and when the defense leaked hardly at all. So unless Martin can find the psychological answer between now and New Year's Day, TCU may be in for its sixth straight bowl ga.ma setback and Syracuse will be able to atone somewhat lor the' foe after Navy failed to accept the 61-6 shellacking it absorbed from; bid- , Alabama in the 1953 Orange Bowl. a 7-« victory. The "old head* 1 ' squad never recovered from that heartbreaker. They felt tht pic- turts of the game showed they PrecUlon-Uke Peak These angel3 have Martin wor- • ried a* h* tries 'to pep up the on the TCU i team to the precision - like peak at which it operated e;irly in- the Lions Sign Parker DETROIT, (UP)—Detroit Lions Coach Raymond K. (Budd) Park- year when Chuck Curtis was fak- !er ' nio3t successful coach in De- Ing and passing almost flawlessly, Uroit history, gained another vie- »r« flcitls didn't allow. | They proceeded to drop woa with t touchdown ,W»a.t the of-'All-America, Jim Swlnk was ing and blocking perfectly to gamesjlow bis halfback teammate, Ken|hira » two-year contract. itory Wednesday when h» got th,,e , club's board of directors, to give UNEQUALED OPPORTUNITY In « fabulous new field with amazing, revolutionary, new invention. There is absolutely nothing like it on the market. Interested parties mu»t be financially re»pon*ible and abl* to carry m «ub*tantial inventory. Manufacturer will finance your time pay* ment *ale* which will five you OPPORTUNITY UNLIMITED. For a direct factory connection writ*: Electro-Dry Corp., P. O. Bo* $787, Lubbock, T*««, at one* a°d five U» • few fact* about your»«lf. ClNBMASCOPfc T«CHM.C910«, • OTWM 'PLUTO'S PLAYMATES" LATE NEWS OPEN 6:45—NOW F«I. CARTOON

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