Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 84, Ed. 1 Friday, April 27, 1956 Page: 4 of 8
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4—BREf'KKNIMlKiK AMKRICAN —FRIDAY. APRIL 27. 1956
SPORTS HERE AM THERE
By BILL CREAGH
American Sports Writer
T'niii.i iw murk.-. th - final (lay
of <■!>! >iib training for uur Buck*,
jiiwi tin* the fui.il ha* found
the buy keeping cmpanj with
Actually, it -t.ntxl <>n April 1H.
when Lariv Munmrlyn t> niched
vff a trij>s "f physical inviik'iits
thai * " *ir: to have homeaiteiMieU
HuckaMMi i« i! ■ -t.ite.
Of Ii'tlr-M', I..11 IV htM le(C
• •n lh..t date . h. f"Ui> e<l
a *A eek later (Aunt 2-W by Ronnie
I'aym wh" broke his nose in a
Then Majncp M>-haff<-y fell \ ic-
t.m to a*thma. a iiisea.-e character-
iziil by of breathing,
• iiisliijr h i . ••• ivs |irac;ic-. Jinto
Wil™ i. contiai ted v*i 'i .is did
• "h.irli - Hud'l eston, ami both have
[•ill I^intcforil came down with
the inurap*, aiwl yirst'iilay, Joe
• rousen i.-injui. i) an old knee iu-
jury and a> hospitalili^l i in the
MUne room with Munrwrlyii).
All tile*. boy.* ai>- members of
the 1st j4/id Jnd t«-am. and it doenn't
take a #o«rh to quickly see how-
difficult it is to practice without
half your pernonnel.
Thes. ; injure* and sicknesses
could prevent Co*rh Rellard from
having nr. ir.tm-stjuad tilt tonight
at Budraroo S'.ad u,r. h« planned.
where III the papei will ifi* a
definite answer to that question.
Wednesday aft *niiH.n found last
years seniors land there w re !< ot
them I playiriK the 1! .V. Itui'ks in a
practice scrimmage. The ".V." !>■•;. -
t M.k a mauling as the "Hz--" ran
over 4 TD's to th. eliK ble's n.ti y
one Being in Dullax at the time.
I did not see the exhibition, but
all that I could g*t out of the reg-
ular afternoon spectators .i.«
"Watts is gi.-at.i- than ever." N w
that is just fin. for Oklahoma I ■
but it ain't helping the l'.'.Vi Bucks.
Bennett toatt.-. Bull lanm,
die I Iffie'd, and Freeland M '.it
operated in fhe hackfi.'id fur 111• •
Kxes, while the line was composed
of Jerry Payne, Ronnie lhini>-!.
J.unes Stamfoid. Tom Andi-
lohnny Kite. Jack Kddi'iuaii, and
Ronnie Martin (the last t h i • •
mentioned being Ill.Vi Bucks ..n
loan out to the Kxes).
For the eligible*. it was I "hi *
Dye and James Pott# at the . rid-.
Norman Hitt and Charles H id
dlritiin at the tackles, J:tnm> I'<
Masters and Jrx- Fonville at th>
guards, Frank Riggtns at center.
Gary Ingram at right half. Tommy
Kirkham at fullback. Jerry Crten
end Flia* Cruz at left half, and
Bobby Gosvvick at quarterback.
nounrrd Friday. Hill, vvho played
semi-pro football in 19M, played
defensive halfback with the Cards
ABC l.ead Changes
ROCHESTER. N. Y. The
bowlers club team of Forest Park.
III., took over the booster team
lead in the American Bowling
Congress tournament Friday with
a score of 2,7.>4. Gene Zylstra
rolled a HI Ml series to pace the
Illinois outfit Thursday night. The
booster lead had been held by
Ballweg Funeral service of Syra
cuse, N. Y., with 2.H10.
Olson Looks Sluggish
SANTA MONICA, ( alif. Hl'i —
Carl Bobo Olson appeared slug-
gish during a four - round boxing
session with spar mate Sonny Gill
blamed the listless drill on
Wednesday's rainstorm that can-
celled Olson's road work.
but last minute
■rrnation el e- There are two bov*
t n s
CAMERA QUEEN OF 1956 — In Chandler, Am., Joni James,
lelt, smiles happily with her trophy after being named Miss
Pi ess Photographer of 1958. The 21-year-old brunette, a coed
it Northwestern Uni\ersity, credits her success to weightlifting.
rongt atulatmg the winner 11 Martha Mayer, 19, Scranton,
?a s en'ry.
Robinson Resumes Training
SAN JACINTO, Calif. <L".f•— Mid-
dleweight champion Ray Robinson
will resume spurring Friday for
his title defense against Carl
Bobo Olson at Los Angles,
April IK. Robinson opened the sec-
ond phase of his training at his
new camp Thursday.
Athletics Option Pitcher
KANSAS CITY a.i:> Right-
handed pitcher Bill Bradford of
the Kansas City Athletics has been
optioned to Minneapolis of the
American Association. He worked
only two innings for the A"s giv-
ing up two hits against Detroit
ONLY $1.49* per week - - - Brings
You Cool Comfort From Kings—
•Includes complete insurance rover ace
•in unpaid balance and lifv is insuied.
All are new MS models.
COMPLKTK WITH PFMP—FLOAT—CHILL
WINDOW APA!*TOR AND 20 1EET OF TUBINC
1510 K. V/ ALKKK
.ear- squad that remind n:e of
what Bud Wilkinson looks for in
i ball p ayer along with ability.
[;" you remember his Buckaro© ad-
iress, he said that only the boy;
ill.™,, when he :s letting down!
■nl not g.ving everything he ha.-!
■ I t vtty play, and that the con-i
-• 1 ■■ - n< t iii your ability to over- j
..... youi oppenent, but in playing
agilnst yourself to gee whetherj
• i ran the distance without'
letting up. (These aren't bad I
woid.- to use t . pattern eveiything j
you do ill life).
These two boys of whom I :
;«ak come nearer to fitting Mr.
W likinson's desirable bo;, than any-|
ni.. that 1 can think of on our!
quad. <>! course, all of you are
u-quaiHted w ith Lai ry Munner'yn i
ind his "giVi it everything you j
tax - at'itudc." end he actually;
the part. l.a;r\ is always the:
;i-: suited up. the fiist on the ball
ik, tin- first ready to get to I
..ok t ... first back to the dress-
.ag , th. first to shower, the)
; I'-st read* to go home to conquer]
• th-r problems in every day life.,
I But I .a i ry a'so has a counterpart!
n a fell.."** that few of you know
■ \ it. i. t th.s writing but which
.on will becom-' familiar as the i
j vears go by. He is Johnny Fite. !
I could be .rong about Johnny!
iut fiom a sp'c tutors point of
! view, it seems that Johnny never
ets down or gives up. He fights!
'ii ev.'iy play, and is typical of ai
-t itemeii: ii :id< by Mike McCIel-
! an. S'i'inford back, when he said
i 'those Bucks never give up." To
NFL Card* Sign Jimmy Hill
CHISAGO H Pi— Halfback Jim-
my Hill. Sain (louston College, has
signed his second contract with
the Chicago Cardinals, Managing
Director Walter Wolfner an-
lohnny and Larry, there ere no
half-way measures ... it has to
be their best or not at all.
1 dropped in on the annual Gra-
ham Invitation Golf Tournament,
'ust Sunday and found a counle of
items worth mentioning. There
were a few local boys entered. Ray j
Ferguson, a senior at North Texas
State, was in the championship
flight; Guinn Ferguson. Ray's
younger brother, now a student at
Texas Tech. was in the second
flight, as was "l'ooch" Pearson.
Winter WimhI was a third flighter.
Winter became a weather cas-
ualty . . . Pearson was beaten in
the semi-finals . . . Ray Ferguson
finished 8th . . . and though Guinn
was defeated in the finals, (vic-
tim of a water hole and a fence)
he managed to win a fine golf bag
as a runner-up prize.
Ray was' hitting his tee shots
long, accurate, and beautiful, but
his short iron shots and potts
gave him much misery. He re-
marked that his play at Graham
was his worst tournament golf to
da'e. Normally. Ray is death from
loil yards out. but his short game
iust wouldn't work for him.
Burke to EntcrLahatt Open
MONTREAL, <C.I! — Jackie
Burke, winner of the recent Mast-
ers Golf tournament, will compete
in the fourth annual Labatt Open
at Boischatel, Que., July 12-13, it
was announced Friday.
Ol' to Play Northwestern
KVANSTON, 111. U.IV- Noitil-
western University will plan a
"home and home" football seiies
with the University of Oklahoma
starting in 1959. The first game
will serve as Northwestern's home .
opener while the second game will :
be played at Norman, Okla.,
Spiders are near-sighted. De-
spite its eight simple eyes, the
spider cannot clearly distinguish
objects more than five or six inch-
es a way.
POLITICAL PRINTING OF ALL KINDS
114 E. Elm
Phone 10 or 302
UNITED STATES CONGRESS,
UNITED STATtS REPRESENTATIVE
17th Congressional District, Democratic Ticket
THE OIL & GAS PROBLEM IN OUR DISTRICT
■Open Letter to All the People Who Depend on the Oil Business in the
17th Congressional District
T1 ip*ie .ire mi rich l rajrjrar«l oil i mi in llif ITiIi • '<>ngiv .sional I>i-.trii t. 'ITe* are all .stnijrgltnjr pnnHnrrs. I.
|m>n*>nally. am not a rich oil man. I twit Hot pv,>ii a pro liner, hut I iiinl«Mstatn! tin- problems of the oil ami
gas pro<lua?r. 1 am a consultant. 1 think all the oil nu- i in 'his distric t would make jroo«l candidates. They are
Immhle. srnsiM*. and gracious. This district of ours dei>ends on the "271 ■>'< depletion allowance more than
any other district in the nation. In fact, we should have 10'# depletion allowance instead of 27';<'#.
With the ever growing move l v Eastern self-interest groups toward reducing the deplection allowance to
I.V# or even less, the whole economy of the 17th Congressjptnal District is being placed in jeopardy. A large
(xirtion of our district's population de|>end directly *i i some phase of the oil business. A reduction in the
depletion allowance will cause drilling contractors to g > bankrupt, throwing hundreds of families into debt
and without livelihood. Risk money will vanish. Marginal oil o|>erators will In? forced to shut their wells
down. Service companies will go broke. Independent ge dogists and engineers will lie out of work, l andowners,
farmers, and ranchers will be without money from lea-e rentals and Ixinttses. landowners will not get their
lands tested. It is a certainty thatToreign oil import will increase and the* independent oil operators will lie
squeezed out of business. The 17th Congressional District, composed of Taylor. Jones. Eastland. Stephens.
Comanche. Palo Pinto. Erath. Nolan. Fisher, Hamilton. Callahan and Shackelford counties, is the independent
oil man's territory. Small fields and marginal produc ion is the mainstay of our district's economy. Farmers
and ranchers depend on oil royalties when there is no riin and when the market is low on crops and cattle.
MercharQs'Ulewnd «%. the oil man's payroll, and the oi' man in this district depends on the depletion allowance
and control o? fw„ imports. Lowering the depl >tion allowance means only one thing to we. the people
of the I7tn tongrtk ^District—a depression in th middle of al>undance. with hundreds of thousands of
barrels of oil laving % ""i and unused while our fn -eign friends tow richer and richer on the oil brought
into this country whitfe growing poorer and po< rer in our^distr'ct.
It is axiomatic that with\
we need more depletion al
represent the l>est interest! *1?tbe Reopie ot tne
I offer you that representai'jjni aBcfcreNt;assared
irwt groups and lnteltpgfonl. do
• continuing depletion of d >mestic reserves, greater risks, higher exploration costs.
I Ice. not less. We need vigorous representation in Congress, someone who can
against self-interest groups
pie of the _ 17th Congressional District and who will not be pigeon-holed.
" that the case of the people of the 17th Congressional District
nothings will be presented forcefully.
Paid Pol. Adv.
as: r ssr
with me Meanest Roads
(Have you tried Buick's great new ride ?)
Tut ;v rrt wav a "5,' Buick rides «n nil sorts of rnids
is something you find nowhere else n?i wheels.
Capricious ro,uls fli;<f twist and turn—unruly roads that
rock and roll-tired roads, battered and beaten—they all
s'-em to wear company manners the moment a Buick
\Vh.v? Simply hccausc lluick comes with.whal if takes
to put anv road on ii". best behavior — the ronifilch'Uj
rule-engineered <■nwhimtiion of > li'i-.sis. rnpine and
automatic drive that is obtainable in no other ear.
And that's gospel truth whether you drive a new
SrtClAL, (.I N 11 BY. StTLH or Roadm vster.
No other car matches the firm, true tracking nf Buick's
pi'vii ride foundation —buttressed by branny X-braced
frame and torque-tube drive—cushioned ou coil snrin-.'s
and d?ep-oil shock absorbers.
No other has su' h v idl'i of trend and length of whcrl-
i isp witiiin diin'-'tisions .v> trim :>iul tidy tint Buie'.s
turn, park atid sara,« ' mop' easily than smaller cars.
?*o other duplicates the assurance of strerin^. braises
, d rMr ax!" ,v> prei i:eiy geared and ''ailed for th"
i .lib?:.' liam'.ling tlwi'r a'safctv "must" in nwidcrn cars.
And certainly no other name plate promise* th? faring
sweep ol power that wells from the bis 322-cubic-inch
\"8 beneath every new Buick bonnet.
Nor docs any other automatic drive put power to its
car s rear wheels with the swift, unruffled pace of
Variable Pitch Dynaflow* —and that goes double every
time you "switch pitch" for whip-quick, safer passing.
But why stop to count reasons — wh*>n results are what
Wouldn't yon rather really feel Buick's new "sense of
direction" on straightaway, curves and corners?
W Vnildn t \nu rather re'ax in supreme comfort whi*°
tooling this powerful ncrformcr over ro^ds vou alvavs
hated to travel?
Well. sir. we cordiallv invite vou to dron in on us and
do just that.
Make it this week, wont you? Sample the ride that
Ins charms to w in any old road - and get first-hand
figures on price* ll.nt make Buiel owning a more n«\i-
Yftr \ili i-i'Trl Ynriiihlr Fitch Dumrftmr Is fltr only P" i#rf' •••
r>H,ic fti :!<! * fi tl'i'i. 11 #v slttnilnrrl mi R# n#/ ii i\,'^r. Sniff im>l
Century—optional al modest extra rost on the St* rial.
•• M3 IACIK OKASOM
t ON IV
tr t>rv- -rrx- cj-'i-i i r*«> t ie win. tvstottst co.«'oinoNi.vo ■
. WHEN UTTER AUTOMOtlllt AIM IUUT IUICK Witt WHO
BL0DGETT BUICK CO.
101 WEST WALKER
r - *• -* '
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Breckenridge American (Breckenridge, Tex.), Vol. 36, No. 84, Ed. 1 Friday, April 27, 1956, newspaper, April 27, 1956; Breckenridge, Texas. (texashistory.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metapth135297/m1/4/: accessed November 18, 2018), University of North Texas Libraries, The Portal to Texas History, texashistory.unt.edu; crediting Breckenridge Public Library.