The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on December 29, 1953 · Page 6
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December 29, 1953

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Tuesday, December 29, 1953
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PAGE an BLYTHEVILLE (ARK.) COURIER NKWP , DECEMBBB H, 1M| Blvtheville Meets Bay M' .'>• ft ''* - - 'i " " 0| ament Tilt Tonight; Papooses To Host Leachville Coach Jimmy Fisher and his BIytheville Chickasaws departed this morning for Arkansas State College, Jonesboro where tonight they'll meet Bay in their first game at 8:30. The Chicks shoved off early to rest City-Marked Tree contest catch the Hoxie-Newpirt game which was played this afternoon. They'll also probably see the For- Faloney Won't Be A Starter Tatum Says Star May Play, Though MIAMI, Fla. (AP) — Mary. land may try to defeat Oklahoma in the Orange Bowl without the injured Bernie Faloney, the quarterback that Coach Jim Tatum once said meant the difference between a great and a mediocre Maryland football team. Tatum announced after yesterday's last hard workout that Charley Boxold would start for Maryland In Faloney's place "and we'll see if he can carry the load." If Boxold falls, Paloney will be «*nt in to try to fire up the team, but It's a question how long his Injured knee will stand up under attack. Re was taken out of Maryland's last game against Alabama with torn knee ligaments. Morale Factor Tatum said he feared that If he Itarted Faloney and the knee gave way early the morale of the Maryland team might suffer a fatal blow. If the attack goes well with Boxold and the team knows Faloney is available for emergency iise, the Terrapins might come through without him. Boxold had plenty of experience this season directing the second string which Maryland used through the second and fourth quarters of almost all its games, Tatum said he considers the 180- pound junior about as good as Faloney. on offense. Faloney's absence will hurt most on defense, where he was a superb tackier and pass defender. Oklahoma's Big Seven champs again gave much attention to passing in yesterday's two drills and Coach Bud Wilkinson said later later that "our passing attack looks much better than it did during the season." Oklahoma won the national rush- Ing title during the regular sea- ton and rarely took to the air but Wilkinson said a definite passing threat would be necessary If the Sooners, No. 4 in the national rankings, are to have a chance with Maryland. which was to be played at 4 o'clock today. Defend Title Tonight, the Chicks will be going after their seventh win in a row as they open defense or their Northeast Arkansas Invitational tournament championship. The game is to be broadcast on Jonesboro's KBTM-PM. Parts of the tournament will also be broadcast on AM and the Blythevllle-Bny contest might get on this standard broadcast. Only the upper bracket of the Class A division of the tournament will be playing today. Other games and their times Include: Hoxie-Newport, 2:30 p.m.: Manila-Wynne, 10:30 a.m.; Forrest City-Mnrked Tree, 4:00 p.m.- Lower bracket teams begin play tomorrow at 1:30 p.m. when Jonesboro takes on Greene County Tech. Loachvllle, another lower racket team, meets Walnut Ridge at 9 o'clock tomorrow night. Again on Thursday? If the Chicks win tonight's game, they won't return to the ASC floor until Thursday afternoon at 2.30 when they will meet the Forrest City-Marked Tree winner. Should Leachville win tomorrow, the Lions will play the Rcctor- Batesville victor Thursday night. Jonesboro Is top-seeded In the affair and rightly so. The Hurricane shows promise this year of returning to its usual basketball form which made it kingpin of eastern Arkansas for years. Next In order of tournament seedings are Blythevllle, Leachville and Hoxie. The latter is considered a real darkhorse, having a top squad of last year returning almost intact. Dell vs. Valley View Dell is the fourth Mississippi County team In the tournament. The Blue Devils, competing in the B division, meet Valley View at 10 o'clock tonight, following the Blythevllle-Bay game. Here at home, Coach Bill McFarland's Junior High School Papooses figure to be hard-pressed to get their second win of the season tonight. They meet Leachville's strong juniors at Haley Piold gymnasium tonight. First gttme is to' start at 7 o'clock. Leachville's Juniors have dropped but one game this year and that a close decision to Jonesboro. The Paps, in one of their rebuilding years, hnvo been off to a slow start, winning only one of their first six games. Fights Last Night By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Brooklyn—Georgle Benton, 154, Philadelphia, outpointed Bobby Jones, 155%, Oakland, Calif, 10. Holyoke, Mass—Harry "Whitey" Smith, 12G l / 2 .Brooklyn, outpoint- ed Bobby Courchesne, 127'/i, Chicopee, 8. Read Courier News Classified Ads ; Texas Appear As ss of Tournament By MAX B. SKELTON HOUSTON (AP) — If first round impressions mean anything, it will be Rice and Texas in tomorrow night's finals of the Southwest Conferense preseason basketball tournament- The undefeated Owls and the point-happy Longhorns without a doubt turned in the sharpest performances In yesterday's first round. Both, however, face dangerous opponents tonight, Texas meeting Southern Methodist and Rice tackling Arkansas. Owls Coast Rice used reserves the final six minutes while winning with ease from Texas A&M., 55-43. Texas was deadlocked 28-28 at the half but ran over Alabama — tournament guest team—In the final quarters, 72-52. Southern Methodist, the defending tournament champion, earlier had flashed spots of fine play while turning back Baylor, 55-50. Arkansas had a fine third quarter Cage Scores By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS HOLIDAY FESTIVAL Duquesne 69, Brigham Young 47 Niagara 6. LaSalle 50 St. Louis 77. St. Johns (Bkn) 47 Manhattan 80, NYU 64 (Consolation) DIXIE CLASSIC Duke 71, Oregon State 61 N. C. State 72, Seton Hall 70 Navy 86, North Carolina 62 Wake Forest 72, Tulane 65 BIG SEVEN TOURNEY Nebraska 78, Kansas State 14 Oklahoma 87, Washington 77 KENTUCKY INVITATION Louisville 19, Vlllanova «5 Western Kentucky 81, Houston 61 Xavier (Ohio) 69, Murray (Ky) Eastern Kentucky 74, Siena 58 ALL-COLLEGE TOURNEY Oklahoma City 82, Furman 70 Oklahoma Aggies 69, Mississippi 42 . , • SOUTHWEST CONF. TOURNEY Texas 72, Alabama 52 Arkansas 60, Texas Christian 50 Rice 55, Texas A&M 43 Southern Methodist 55, Baylor 50 MOTOR CITY TOURNEY Detroit 72, Georgetown (DC) 86 Toledo 64, Wayne (Mich) 62 SUNSHINE TOURNEY Missouri Valley 68, Central Okla 05 Southeastern Louisiana 70, Eastern New Mexico 62 Taylor (Ind) 88, Abilene Christian 72 Southwestern Okla 68, Westminster (Mo) 53 MIDWEST TOURNEY N o r t h w e s tern Louisiana 70 Wheaton 62 Central Missouri 74, Indiana Central 71 WEST TEXAS TOURNEY Texas Tech 59, Hamllne 53 West Texas 68, Southwest Missouri 58 KIWANIS TOURNEY AT OTTAWA, KAN.. Panhandle (Okla) ASM 68, Ottawa (Kan) 63 Washburn 83, Rockhurst 66 Drury 69. Baker (Kan) 53 Cape Girardeau (Mo) 68, Em- porla State 67 OTHER GAMES Washington (St. Louis) 64, Utah State 62 Northeast La 82, Arkansas A&M 3 UCLA 79, Oregon 53 Sports Roundup— Waxman Scolds Al Weill By GAYLE TALBOT NEW YORK (AP) — The voice of Maury Waxman, who, in turn, is the voice of Nino Vaides, the Cuban heavyweight, trembled with indignation as he discussed the possibility of Rocky Marciano making his next title defense against Danny Nardico in Miami Feb. 24. Maury had just finished reading Rocky's own announcement that the match had been made. "What's happened," he said, breathing deeply, "is that Rocky let the cat out from the bug. Sure, Weill's denying it, but that's exactly what he's trying to do—sell the IBC on giving him and Rocky a nice payday against a fellow where his title couldn't possibly be In danger. It's the sanie thing Qene Tunney did when he fought old Tom Heeney. No Sale "I happen to know the IBC doesn't want any part of it. They know they can't sell Nardico down there where he was outclassed by Joey Maxim. Anybody can beat Nardico. Only reason Welll picks him is that he owes some old- time favors to his manager, Lou Vitcusi. They were partners once and Al would like to give Lou a payday." The . eason for Waxman's burn was, of course, readily apparent. He quit a soft job with matchmaker Chris Dundee down in Miami only the other day to help steer Valdes into an immediate match with Alarciano. He can talk much louder and faster than Valdes' manager, Bobby Qleason. "It says here," Waxman continued on a rising note, "that Welll says who Is Valdes and why should he gipe him a match. That's a lot Of audacity if I ever heard it. All Valdes Is 6 foot 2 inches and over 200 pounds and he has beat the daylights out of Ezzard Charles and knocked out Heinz Neuhaus, the champion of Europe. That Wcill has plenty of audacity to ask who Vnldes is. "I'll tell him this much—if a great promoter like Tex Rickard or Mike Jacobs was doing business now he would already have Valdes and Marciano signed for next suminer. He wouldn't be fooling around with any Nardicos, or Ezzard Charleses, either. Fellows like that, they thought big. "Why don't we want to fight Charles first? Why should we? We b»at him once, good, and all he's done since then is beat this punk kid Coley Wallace. We'll light him again if we have to, but not for any peanuts. Gleason has told them he wants a $30,000 guarantee If we win and $50,000 if we lose, plus a guaranteed return. That's fair." while defeating Texas Christian, the defending conference titlist, 60-50. Aggie* vs. Baylor Consolation games this afternoon found the Aggies meeting Baylor and TCU taking on Alabama. Texas was the hottest outfit to perform before the crowd of 5,000 at the Rice field house last night. The Longhorns hit 30 out of 61 field goal attempts for a 49 per cent average. Rice hit 32 per cent, compared to the Aggies' 25. The Owls' big point-maker again was center Gene Schwinger who sank eight out of 16 field goal attempts while scoring 22 points to run his 8-game season total to 186, an average of 24.2. Pork« Hit 36 Percent Arkansas smothered the efforts of TCU's Henry Ohlen, the conference's leading scorer. Ohlen faced three defenders most of the afternoon and got only four points. This gave him a season total of 194 and a nine-game average of 21.5. The Razorbacks wound up with a 36 per cent shooting record, against TCU's 27. Southern Methodist and Baylor were tied at 49-49 with five minutes and 38 seconds remaining In their tournament opening game but the Mustangs gave up nothing more than a free throw by Jerry Jordan. SMU meanwhile was icing the game with three points by Ronnie Morris, a jump shot by Derrell Murphy and a free throw by Joel Krog. Making Money, Too The first day's crowds were sufficient to assure that the tournament will be a financial success. Advance sales and yesterday's individual ticket purchases approximated $14,000, the amount needed for the three-day meet to break even. Last year's Dallas tournament failed financially and conference officials transferred the meet here a trial basis. fi/ass/e, Fields, Welch Win Tag Decision Freddie BJassie, Lee Fields and Edward Welch were forced all the way but came back In the third fall to take a tag match decision from Carlos Rodrlquez, Eddie Malone and Chico Cortez at the Memorial Auditorium last night. Blassie. the blonde giant from St. Louis, supplied the clincher for his side when he pinned Rodrlquez with a double jack knife and a body press after 11 minutes of wild action. Rodrlquez, Malone and Cortel had things going, pretty much their way until-Blassie caught Rodrlquez In an arm bar and stretch and .that turned the tide. The bout was one of the roughest staged here in some time. It was frequented with free-for-alls and on several occasions, very nearly got out of hand. From the opening bell the bout was a wild, flst-swinRing melee. Rodriquer, Cortez and Malone used every trick in their books but they were unable to cope with the ring cunning of Blassie, who is one of the nation's top ranking heavyweights. Welch, Blassie and Fields won the first fall in 18 minutes with Welch pinning Corlez after a body slam. But they lost the second in 12 minutes when Malone caught Blassie In a crab hold after he and his two partners had worked him over in their corner. Blassie, Fields and Welch came out for revenge In the third fall and threw the rule book to the winds an they matched the three toughies punch lor punch In the third round. The preliminary bouts were equally as rough with Cortez, Malone and Rodrlquez making a clean sweep. Cortez defeated Welch in a minutes, Malone bested Fields In 13 and Rodriquez beat Blassie in 15. Spartans Got Two EAST LANSING, Mich. Oft — Michigan State athletes had a hand In winning two Big Ten championships in the fall of 1953. The Spartans won the crosscountry crown for the third straight year and tied with Illinois for the football title. IN STRIDE—Wes Santee, University of Kansas Big Seven champion, hits the tape to capture the four-mile NCAA cross- country crown, held at Michigan State. Santee. expected to come near that four-minute mile in the indoor meets, covered course in 19:43.5 (NEA) 23 Perished In Ring During 53 Ring Magazine Names Valdez Most Improved By JACK HAND NEW YORK (AP) — A record number of 21 boxing fatalities in 1953 was recorded by Ring magazine in a copy- writed article appearing in its February issue. . The deaths were divided, 11 professional and 10 amateurs with only two pro deaths in the United States. Dick Miller died after a Worcester, Mass., bout Arpll 21 and Robert Lee (Bobby Donald) after a Miami Beach match Aug. 18. Of the 10 amateur fatalities, six occurred in the United States, including a U. S. airman, a college boy, a Golden Glover, a reform school inmate and an AAU boxer. In 1952, there were 17 deaths, record at that time according to statistics kept by the Ring since 1930. New York Safer Nat Fleischer, editor, pointed out that New York set the pace for ring safety with new type flooring and experiments with a new iype glove designed to stop thumbing and reduce the possibility of :uts. Ring also selected Nino Valdes of Cuba as the pro boxer making Lhe most progress in 1953. The 28- year-old heavyweight, 6 feet 3 and 215 pounds, hit the biff time by upsetting Ezzard Charles at Miami and knocking out Heinz Neuhaus in Germany to become the No. 1 contender to champion Rocky Marciano. New Faces Wallace (Bud) Smith, Carmen Basilio and Earl Walls also were recognized for 1953 progress. Smith ;ook over the No. 1 ranking among lightweight challengers and Basillo moved into the same spot in the welter class after knocking down champion Kid Gavilan while losing a disputed split decision in a title Dout. Walls moved up by twice knocking out Rex Layne. Floyd Patterson, Raph Dupas, Rocky Casillo, Al Andrews, Lulu Perez and Cisco Andrade took giant strides during the year in U. S. bouts. Ring selected Carl (Bobo) Olson, the middleweight champ, as the Boxer of the Year although the Boxing Writers Assn. had named welter champ Kid Gavilan winner of the Edward J. Nell award and .heir Fighter of the Year. Changes The year-end ratings showed several changes from the 1952 finale with the same champs but new No. 1 challengers In all but two classes. Actually there was no middleweight champion a year ago Because Sugar Ray Robinson had iust announced his retirement. Olson took over when he beat Randy Turpin in October. ' The new No. 1 challengers in each division and the men they replaced were: heavyweights, Valdes (Jersey Joe Walcott-1952); ight heavy, Harold Johnson (Joey Vlaxim - 1952); welters, Basillo (Bobby Dykes-'52); lights, Wallace (Bud) Smith (Johnny Gonsalves- 52); feathers, Red Top Davis (Ray Famechon-'52); bantams, Robert Cohen (Vic To\veel-'52). Randy Turpin still is No. I among the middle contenders and Jake Tull n the flyweights behind champion Yoshio Shlrai. Don Raleigh of the New York Rangers is the lightest player in the National Hockey League. He weighs 148 pounds. Trabert, Seixas Crush Aussies in Surprise By WILL GRIMSLEY MELBOURNE (AP) — Tony Trabert and Vic Seixas, America's seige guru, enthed Lewis Hoad and Rex Hartwig 6-2, 6-4, 6-4 today to skyrocket the United StatM into a 2-1 lead over Australia in the Davis Cup Challenge Round. * — —* Tfcto doublet event wu of p«r». mount Importance to both coun- Favorites Win In Tournaments By OBLO ROBERTSON NEW YORK (AP) — Favorites for the most part came through with victories in the opening rounds of the widely spread collegiate basketball tournaments last night but it was Kentucky which won the game of the night to justify its new position as the No. I team of the country; The Kentucky Wildcats, elevated to the No. 1 spot In the Associated Press poll yesterday, gained revenue for Minnesota's snapping of their winning streak two years ago as they whipped the Gophers 7459. It was No. 1 In the Wildcats' unbeaten string and six-ranked Minnesota's first setback in eight starts. 115 Straight In winning their 115th straight home game, the Wildcats were placed by Frank Ramsey's 23 points—a scoring feat .matched by Minnesota's Richard Garmaker. The tournament competition, scattered from New York to For- tales, N. M., produced victories by such highly rated quintets as Duquesne (No. 2), Oklahoma Ag- gies (No. 5), Western Kentucky (Ne. 7), North Carolina State (No. 9), Oklahoma City (No. 11) and Kice (No. 16) The chief surprises were the de- fents of Oregon State, lone conqueror of third-ranked Indiana, in the Dixie Classic at Raleigh, N.C., and Kansas State, favorite to win the Big Seven tournament at Kansas City. Duquesne Wins Duquesne, with Jim Tucker scoring 3 points, defeated previously unbeaten Brigham Young 69-47 to enter the finals of the Holiday Festival at New York's Madison Square Garden. Their opponent tomorrow night will be the Niagara Eagles, who defeated La Salle for the second time this season, 69-50, after holding the Explorers to 14 points In the first half. Both the Oklahoma Aggies and Oklahoma City won at the All- College Tournament in Oklahoma City with the Aggies throttling Mississippi, the highest scoring team in the country, 59-42 and Oklahoma City downing Furman 82-70. Western Kentucky (10-0),- the winningest team among the country's major schools, ousted Houston from the Louisville Invitational 9161. North Carolina State's Wolf- pack, favorite to take the Dixie title now that Oregon State is on the sidelines, edged Seton Hall 7270. Oregon State lost to Duke 71-61 although its 1-fooW center, Wade Halbrook, counted 23 times. Rice Wins Rice put the Texas Aggies out of the Southwest Conference Tourney 55-43. Kansas State was sidelined by Nebraska in the Big Seven com- petion 78-74. The tournament competition will be increased by one more today when the Sugar Bowl classic gets under way. Louisiana State (No. 18) meets unbeaten Fordham, ranked 10th, and De Paul takes on Holy Cross (No. 12). Tomorrow eight teams swing into aitlon in the Ail-American Tournament at Owensboro, Ky. At a Glance Here is the major tournament picture at a glance. Holiday Festival, New York— Duquesne vs. Niagara in final tomorrow night. Dixie Classic—Navy vs. North Carolina State and Wake Forest vs. Duke in semifinal round today. Louisville Invitational — Louisville vs. Xavier (Ohio) and Western Kentucky vs. Eastern Kentucky in semifinals today. All-College at Oklahoma 'City- Wyoming vs. Cincinnati and Tulsa vs. Santa Clara tonight. Big Seven at Kansas City—Kansas vs. iMlssouri and Oklahoma vs. tries, and strangely, the Americans had nil but conceded It to the Aussies. Now the United States has a decided advantage In that It must win only one of the two remaining singles scheduled (or tomorrow. They will pit Trabert against Hoad and Selxai against Ken Rosewall. Gamble Captain Harry Hopmati and the Australian selection committee gambled and lost by sending Hartwig into the (ray Instead of Rosewall, the youngster who dropped the second singles match to Trabert yesterday. They must have known and regretted their decision almost at the start of the first set. Prom the beginning, it was apparent that Hoad and Hartwig were not teaming well. Hartwig was completely inexperienced in Davis Cup competition and had a bad case of nerves. In addition, he never had teamed with Hoad In a major tournament before. Hopman, however, was fearful of Rosewall's admittedly weak service, so he took the gamble. 58 Minutes . ' Sexias and Trabert complement-' ed each other perfectly. They seized the initiattve at the outset and held a tigerlike grip throughout the match. The Aussies never could get going and In exactly 58 minutes it was all over. . All told. Trabert and Seixas broke Hartwlg's service three-j times and Head's once. Rex wa"_ having trouble with his first delivery and when he came through with the soft second attempt, he found himself In trouble. Individually, Hoad and Hartwig played well. But as a team they were erratic. As things turned out, it probably was the worst combination Hopman could have selected. Nebraska in semifinal round to., night. Southwest Conference at Houston—Texas vs. Arkansas and Rice vs. Southern Methodist In semifinal round tonight. • ' " New England at Hanover, N.H.— Harvard vs. Dartmouth and Con-- necticut vs. Springfield in semifinal round today. Case's Antidote for Complacency Is a School Full of Young Stars By JACK HAND NEW YORK (AP) — Casey Stengel's annual antidote for Yankee complacency, the "prospect school" is well stocked with minor league talent {or its 1954 run. Stengel and his New York Yankee staff will run the school at their St. Petersburg, Fla., base next spring for the first time. It will open Feb. 1 and close Feb. 20, just before the big club reports. There is a kid outfielder down in McAlester, Okla, named Russ Snyder, who hit .432, the best in organized ball, in his first season as a pro. He hit 32 doubles, 16 triples but only two home runs while stealing 74 bases. Maybe Case wants to see what happened to the home runs. Snyder, of course, doesn't figure for the Yanks in '54 but you can't overlook any .400 hitters, not even in Class D. Another .400 Hitter Stengel also Is intrigued by Bob Richardson, Clean, N. Y. second Caruthersville Advances Tigers Get Victory at Kennett KENNETT— Caruthersville's Tigers advanced last • night In the Kennett Invitational Tournament as they defeated East Prairie 65-51. The Tigers found themseves trailing 14-12 at the end of the flrst period but jumped to a 29-23 halftime lead and picked up an additional seven-point edge in the third quarter. McClanahan's 13 markers were tops for the winners, while Jim Tompkins' 22 was the night's best effort. Car'enville . fas. E. Prairie Cravens 8 F Cox Pranks 12 F LaPlant 2 WUson 1« C Jim Tompkins 22 McClanahan 13 G Ackisson 9 Abernathy 4 ....O J. Tompkins II Substitutes, Caruthersville—Gregory 2, Hughes 6, Darnell, Willis 4, Cook: E. Prairie—Gregory 2, Lloyd 1, Ashley, Whltiock 4. baseman who hit .412 as a freshman after reporting in July, Marv Throneberry with 30 homers for Qulncy, 111., and Jim Engleman from Binghamton, N. Y. where he drove in 101 runs and hit 20 homers. For '54 Stengel will be giving a good look to pitchers like Wally Burnette (21-10 at Binghamton) and reliefer Mel Wright (13-2 at Kansas City) who worked 104 Kentucky In Top Spot Duquesne Advances, Indiana Falls Back NEW YORK Ufi — Kentucky's Wildcats, the nation's No. 1 basketball team three times between 1949 and '52, are back on top today largely because of victory in their own tournament and Indiana's defeat by Oregon State. Kentucky, out of competition last season,, moved into the No. 1 spot in the Associated Press' weekly poll of the nation's sports writers and sportscasters with Indiana's Hoosiers dropping all the way to third. Oregon state Jumps Duquesne's towering Dukes, who soundly trounced New York University in the first round of holiday festival at New York's Madison Square Garden last Saturday, took over No. 2. Oregon State, 6751 conqueror of Indiana after losing an overtime game to the Hoosiers on the previous night, moved up from 12th to fourth for the biggest gain among the ranked quintets. Kentucky, polling 46 first team votes, received a total of 776 points. Duquesne, with only five first place votes but a heavy choice for second, had ft total of 626. Indiana trailed with 497, only 16 more than Oregon State with 481. The Oklahoma Aggies retained their hold on fifth spot with the first ten completed by Minnesota, Western Kentucky, Illinois, North Carolina State and Fordham. Oklahoma City University is tops in the second ten. The ballots were counted yesterday before Kentucky defeated'Min- nesota 74-59 for its seventh win without a loss. games in the last two years. There * also is a '"sleeper" named Mark ; Freeman who can fire that ball with the best. And Bob Wlesler, back from Kansas City for another, look. First Negroe* Ralph Terry, the schoolboy pitcher awarded the Yanks by Commissioner Ford Frlck after a debate with the St. Louis Cardinals, also will attend the early,... camp. For the first time in Yankee history there will be Negro players in camp. Outfielder Elston also get an early call. Howard was brought up from Kansas City with Vic Power who later was'- traded to the Philadelphia A'g. "•* Tom Hamilton, a lefthanded hiU ting first baseman who came !n the deal with the A's that brought Harry Byrd and Eddie Robinson to the Yanks, has been Invited to the camp. Hamilton actually Is on the Yanks' Kansas City roster. . J ab«r friend* with * gift lluy'U nmtmtert in attractitit Miday gift carton WOWS mm lOUMOff mctm* nrnicnfi»Kii immM wnsnT • M mw JOB I.HU DBTIOIN CWMr,aiMH,B, Retread Today, the McCaul Way! McCaul Tire Store John Burnett, Mgr. Highway 41 South Phono M62

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