Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas on February 25, 1959 · Page 11
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Pampa Daily News from Pampa, Texas · Page 11

Pampa, Texas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 25, 1959
Page 11
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HE'LL LIGHT A FIR! UNDIR 1M SJst THK HAM FA UAIbY • I • f|_ 0 Fionfmfl 1100 Teams Draw MUSTANGS HOLD FAST Proballcn TO SWC RUNNERUP SPOT St. Mary's, Louisville, Cal Picked for NCAA Tourney 'By JOtlX fJRIFFIX United Press Ihternfltlonal txriilsville (14-101 and St. Mary's of California (16-4) today became the fifth and sixth teams to qual- .ify for the • .23-team NCAA major .College basketball tournament. That put the NCAA Just one team behind New York's National Invitation Tournament In the race 4o sign up blue-ribbon teams for lh« two big post-season carnivals. The NIT committee was scheduled ,to ; meet today to pick additional , 'St. Mary's thus qualified for a sippl to speak for themselves." berth In Hie NCAA regional lour-| Inament at San Francisco, March .13. The Gaels will meet the win- ,ner of the first-round game between the champions of the Bor- .der Conference and Rocky Mountain Conference, both yet undetermined. I TOP 0' TEXAS L,K.-U!t?E Hlghlieht of Tuesday night's action on the courts was Marquette's 95-78 thumping of Notre Dame at Milwaukee. It was the NCAA- bound Warriors' 19th victory In 22 games. Team i Vogue Cleaners W I- 3 1 3 W 70 61 I, 30 Louisville, winner of the NIT In 1958, accepted a "member nt large" berth in the NCAA fray. (Jar-Is Beat COP St. Mary's earned a berth as unbeaten champion of the We?t Coast Athletic Conference when It defeated Collage of the Pacific, 53-57, In overtime Tuesday night. Bobby Dolf's 20-foot jump shot with one second left In the extra session gave the Gaels the victory after they were tied, 52-52, in regulation. Dolf scored all six Gael points in overtime. Webb, Boyd on TV CHICAGO (UPJ)~Middleweight B SpldqS*.".Wabb wants a wirm>ver ' Bobby. Boyd In a televised fi^ht tonight: because "it should open the gates for me for a title fight." Webb,. &''5Vtb 2 favorite for the match) 1 'wag hitter though about the title jprpspects since he be~ lieved ^haniplnn Sugar Ray Uob- inson was ^'goofing itp the whole works. 1 *' " „ "I dar^t think It's fair for him I to ba "-playing off fights with Archie Jlopre or Carmen Basilio and rrMfcrrtj* all the rest of us -•hang around," he said. "He's * made everybody spend two years ;• waiting" already. I'm definitely a '^better fishier now than I wa 1 ? '' then, but how long can you go ' on waiting." Webb, third ranked among the 160 pounders, said that his match With Boyd called for a "must win" because "if l lose, I could ' be shut -out of the titlo picture ". completely for a while." But ha 'believed, "the bout with Boyd, now seventh ranked among . the middle-weights, would ha a • good money fight to try to make ends meet while I'm waiting for a title chance." Webb bent Boyd in their only previous meeting, in ]51, scoring • a sixth round knockout. overall record, boasts victories over several of the nation's highest-rated teams. Tourney officials announced that the Cardinals will compete in the NCAA first-round regional at Lex. inglon, Ky. Their opponent will be either Eastern Kentucky or the still-undetermined champion of the Mid-American Conference. A!?o in the tmrne regional is Mnrquetts. Exact ria'e for this round (March 9, 10, or 11) and the pairings will be announced later. Ke«t Top Powers Louisville's victims include Marquette and Eastern Kentucky, plus | Bradley, Kansas, Alabama, and ! Georgia Tech. It also has lost to Bradley and Marquette, plus such other powers as St. Louis and North Carolina State. In another NCAA development, Coach Babe McCarthy of Mississippi State .«ald he would like to know how "the majority of white Mississipplans feel" about whether his team should play In the racially-Integrated NCAA tourney. Mississippi State has clinched the NCAA berth from the Southeastern Conference, but faces an unwritten state policy against playing in racially-mixed athletic . events. If Mississippi State passes up the berth, It will go to Kentucky, last year's NCAA cham- i pion. I'tt To People McCarthy, who called himself i "a real tnie segregationist," said, , "I think the time has come for the people of the state of Missis- In other leading games Tuesday night: Wake Forest sank 30 of 37 fre2 throw tries to beat South Carolina, CO-53; Navy, ranked 17th nationally and a possibility for either the NIT or NCAA, trounced Delaware, 70-58; Perm State crushed Lehigh, 88-52; Oklahoma edged Oklahoma State, 51-52; Dartmouth, favorite for an NCAA ni«mber-al-large berth as probable Ivy League champion, beat Holy Cross, 81-51; and Texas A&M beat Texas, 71-61. Pooles Drive Inn 1 Delias Ser. Sta. 13 57 43 Coors 13 55 45 Panhandle Ind, 3 1 51 jMoores Bty. Sal. 4 0 41 'Dr. Pepper 3 1 50', * Johnsons Cafe 1 3 48' 'DeLu::c Cleaners 1 3 45 Weavers Texaco 3 1 45 Behrmans 0 4 35 ^Celanese. 31 31 69 i High Team Game: Panhandle .Industrial, 786 i High Team Series: Vogue Cleaners, 2223 ' High Individual Game: Kandy Baker, Vogue Cleaners, 192 1 High'Individual Series: Kandy ; Baker, Vojiia Cleaners, 631 Vt.G. ftTPl) Alt Walte Forest and Ndrth' Hn* baa'-etM'l pi* yew v-ftrp. oV strict probation today while bot'.i schools flfid t'^eif athlete?, coirV jefl ann* slvdsnt.1 were on nob'ce ft halt the "d'terioratint" relationship between the Institutions.. i Comfillsfionsf .tlm Weavcf o,' the Atlantic Coast Conference announced the action following his lnve*llga(icn of the "near-riot" Feb. 12 when the School r'as'iT] In A ba^otball gam** at Winston- Salfm. North Carolina won the game, 75-66. ! Weaver released his report and ruling Tuesday ni»ht after more than 30 days of talking to players on both teams, game officials and school author-Hip* and wa.'ch:it : several different movies of the game, wh'c'i he did not witness as a spectator. The. commissioner singled out a j number of players for special ren- sura nri'l criticize,'-! Co;v:'hei Fran!: McOuirc of North Carolina and Horace McKlnney of Wal:e Fo-ost. "One is compelled to conclude that lnc!c of discipline on both benches lias be?n tiie major factor in the deteriorating relationships between the tnarns under consideration,' 1 Weaver said referring- to oth^r incidents. ' | "Ertfh coach hns In the pa."t i been guilty of 'acts which cotilrl 'Incite the playess an 1 spe'ln'.oja • or intim'date officials," h' ndded. i "If coaches cannot practice self- ; 9 .control, they cannot e::per:t to •have disciplined players and, of ', necessity, discipline must be 1m- J»ff« Southern Methodist sat snugly In second place In the Rnntlr.vesi fconferonc?. today a.1 ths title fhase headed In'o the final we*k with . Texas Christian already holidiy entrenched on top of the The Mustangs Vaulted firmly into the runner-up position Tuns- day night, compliments of a red- hot crc-.v from luce Who mauled Taxes T«rh 01-64 In an upset clash At Houston. It-p!it the. Ponies a full gnme ahead of third place T*ch nftor SMtT slipped past the rugged Ha- norhaclts from -Arkansas 55-51 ^'.inday nl.Tht nt Dnllas. , In the only other conference, action Tuosdn'y night, T*xa.s produced ons of its finest games of the senon at Austin, but faKered in the final minutes and dropped a 71-61 corne-from-behind decisio>i to Texas A&M. Rice lipped the Red Raiders from start to finish with a dazzlim* display of hardwood wizardry that belied the Owls humble standing. The game gave Hire a. 4-6 record and Tech 7-5, a full game back of SMU's 8-J mark. . Bi't the fight for the No. 2 srot could still he a nigged race down lo t!ie vire. • The Mustangs lock horns with champion TCtI Saturday in a tussle aimed at avenging an earlier 72-60 loss, and firming their grarp on second place. ! It's an uphill battle all the way for the PonleS. They fare TeSaS AiM in the season finale March ,1. The Aggies (6-6) nudged SMU. 85-63 in the, first encounter. Tech has Baylor (6-6) to beat Saturday and unpredictable Arkansas' " (5-7) next Tuesday, if Tech safely get past these two, it has a. chance for co-hold on second place or even snl« possession, depending on SMU'S {performance. Neil Swisher carved out a Texas A&M career scoring record with 11 points to spare Tuesday night. Hs pumped In 21 points to bring his (hree-yeaf scoring total to P63 pointi and smash the old record held by Buddy Davis. Texas (1-11) moved into the lead 23-20 at halftlme, and contained thu Aggies until the final five minutes when swisher and Wilmer Cox. whi also counted 21 point?, unleashed a scoring surge that bro'xe the gams up. I Jay Henette scored ."52 points for the Longhoms, the highest production In a single game for a Texas squad member this year. th| Tom ftobttflJlti Jx«lf«d 1« If points— the highest of hi* in leading Rice past Tech, jtbe 94 ptt'nt production wa highest of the seftSbii for thi Owl*, who racked tip ft supgrB 54.7 per rent front in* field, David Craig added 2,1 points Iri battering the Lubbock Raldftrl, : thu« avingifij^ aft MfllSr Jeaiofl 62-fll loss. I High man tat feeh with II points was Chuck Key. spo.vaon mwEFtT GAME i PITTSBURGH (UPD-Th« Pitta- burgh Basketball Writers Assocla* lion will Sponsor an fill-star benefit I basketball gamo for hospitalized Cincinnati Royals playef Maurfc* Stokes, March 24. The "midget' giant" gams will feature colleg* ! star* 6-5 and up on one team and those under 8 feet on th« othif squad. TRY A CLASSIFIED AD? I posed from some other source." The commissioner said he came 59 49 r;;* to the conclusion as the result of 53'a 55 55 65 prob , the : Charlie Forte Klart . -M- of Cv-nlir.a and of Wake Forest. However, he noted extenuating circumstances. KEYS MADE While You Wait Mack's Shoe Shop 320 W. Foster SIMS ELECTRIC COMPANY Commercial. Industrial Rnrt KeMrtentlal U'lrln* FREE ESTIMATES, Phone MO 4 7320 FUI.I.V INSUKBD LICENSE and BONDED Hill Sims, Owner 601 f.owr^r. i'ampa 3 DAYS' COUGH IS YOU* Danger Signal! If your cough has lasted three days beware o/*ehroni< bronchitis. Creomulsion stops the tickle, comforti raw membranes, clean breathing passage*, J? T0 ' motes sleep. No narcotics. No antihisUmines. Take Creomulsion for quick couirh comfort. CREOMULSION FO* COUGHS, CHEST COLDS, ACUTI MfyNCHITH White Sox Go to Court CHICAGO (UPI) -- Probatf ! Judge Robert Jerome Dunne will •hear both Bides of the Chicago White Sox story today when Charles Cr>mlskey and his sister tertify In thi family skirmish over the 'club' stock. ; Comlskey, who seeks to nullify : the sala of Mrs. Dorothy Rigney's stock to Bill Veeck, Tuesday chal- , lenged the sale through hia attor- !ney, Alice Bright. Kentucky: Straig^BourlJQn Wiskey QIJ) WEST- PONTIAC NAMED CAR • OF • THE • YEAR "Pontiac with wide-track wheels is the best combination of ride... hand ing...performance and styling of any '59 car" — The Editors of Motor Trend In making its annual automotive award, the staff of Mocor Trend Magazine, leading automotive publication, tests and evaluates all new cars. Here arc quotations from the April 1959 issue: "Tht liability of the 1959 Pontiac if th« outstanding automotivt advance of tht year. Everyone considering a new car should experience it." "It't tht best balanced passenger car in America. We firmly believe that in moving the wheels farther apart, to develop the widest stance of any American car, Pontiac has created an entirely new sense of balance and handling security." "Pontiac'f lines art clean, simple and beautiful. It ha» A fleet look, a trim appearance. The wide wheel design contributes greatly to its over-all integrated stvling. Any comparison with narrower track cars readily shows the difference." "For the economy-minded, an efficient new engine. The new 420E Tempest economy engine offers remarkable performance along with exceptionally high mileage while operating on regular grade gasoline." "Pontiac is again tops in performance, based on our extensive road testing. Acceleration is outstanding, yet the engine is unusually quiet and smooth." Your nearest Pontiac dealer will be g!aj to let you road- test this award-winning automobile on your own. You'll see why it's the year's most talked-about car! THE ONLY CAR WITH WW-TtACK WHEELS \V'het!i are five inches farther apart. This widens the stance, not the car. Pontiac takes a better grip on the road, hugs tighter on curves and corners. Swiy and lean disappear, ride is smoother, balanced, steadier. Handling is easier. You drive with l new confidence, a comforting security, fanlitic git'H jo# ) no "riarrou j>4ugt" car fan ojtr! America's Number 0 Road Car 3 Totally AVw Sates * Cai^'ina » Star Chitf « BonntuHe p. re. '• >">' »ou!J lilt t of th« com. fi! -.itinni en «bi<h Motoi Ttenj i'-djtd Foau»c ' ( ir o( iht V«i"-ue TOUT Po»ti»c dc|ltr « i:mc!r tend v.jji OCM »n<i td-ittu oa » pom- lira to Puot.K Motoi DIT:JIOO. 1C, SEE YOUR LOCAL AUTHORIZED PONTIAC DEALER NOBLITT-COFFEY PONTIAC, lne, ISO N. CRAY PAMPA, TE^AI * I

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