The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 2, 1958 · Page 16
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 16

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Tuesday, December 2, 1958
Page 16
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Koecks Comer ByTOMKOECK ROCHESTER WILL PROVIDE THE OPPOSITION as Austin opens the Big Nine Conference race here Friday night and coach Ove Berven expects some trouble. . . Rochester showed immense improvement to give Red ( Wing a real battle before going down 40-39 and they will I go all out to be the first team to beat Austin since the! Packers copped the state title last March. . . I Rochester was stiff and tense in losing its opener to *ICK — Randy Dun- •- — - —— — »•».•— »-w» *ut_ «»» .A Wt3U 4K 1 tO UfJCUCi Ivl ' • •.— ••— j _^ M>1 Mounds View, 57-36, but in a weeks time Howie Tomp- can - star quarterback for the kins has hrnticrhf +ho Tins>nVte 4l<x*»* *„„* Universitv rif ln\va u/ac ca. - — •• | — - — —j _ WT «.4 H *T V>W«>k3 bill kins has brought the Rocekts along fast. While Red Wing's team was not up to par for that cage-minded community, the manner in which they battled the Wingers to the tape indicated Rochester will be anything but a pushover. . .. . Lack of big men is one disadvantage facing Tompkins decide later on a pro foot again. Because of this, the Rockets must be geared by per- feet ball-handling and good shooting if they are to stay In the race. . . More size and deep reserves, gives the Packers the nod In this first conference game, but it will be a struggle. While Austin has beaten Richfield and Blue Earth they will need a more consistent performance to stop Rochester. . , . Berven has the ingredients for a terrific basketball team. The club will come along faster once he decides on his regular combination. With the start of the conference race on hand Berven will begin concentrating on the boys he wants to use. . . St. Cloud to Host Baseball Meet THE 1959 STATE BASEBALL TOURNAMENT WILL BE PLAYED •t St. Cloud's Municipal stadium . . . That was the decision reached by the Minnesota Baseball Assn. board of directors at a recent meeting ... Tentative dates for the S6th annual tournament were set for Sept 11-20. The successful bid for the Granite City was made by Glen Carlson, secretary of the St. Cloud Chamber of Commerce . . . St. Cloud was host to the state tournament in 1950 and 1954. The 1950 meet drew the all-time record crowd of 35,318. There were three divisions (AA, A and B) competing at the time and the Austin Packers of the Southern Minnesota League finished as runnerup in the AA University of Iowa, was selected by the Green Bay Packers as the N.o 1 choice in the annual NFL's player draft Monday. Duncan will i « i t . * ba " career. (AP Photofax) . divisioa Other towns seeking the 1959 tourney were Chaska, Paribault, Shakope* and Springfield. Cold Spring and New Ulm, site of the 1953 tournament, which was won by Austin, entered token bids, while Hlnc- kley put in a token bid for the 1960 affair ... Seek Starting Cage Berths CORNER CHATTER — Roa Carothers, who holds the Big Ntoe Conference aU-time scoring record and *-7 Junior Wayne Ganghru, are making strong bids for starting berths ra the South Dakota State basketball team. Both Carothers and Gangh. ran were •utstaadlaf prep cagers at Austin . . . Beating Rochester gav* Red Wing U straight Big Nine Con. ferae* basketball victories and they have won 30 of their last n starts. Fartbantt, on the other hand, has lost « straight contests. Oddly, Red Wing's last conference defeat was at the hands ** Owatonaa, aad Farlbanlt's last victory was over Owatonna the same ytar . . . Lack *4 smooth team w»rk, a trademark of PacelU basketball teams I* the past, waa listed among the reasons the Shamrocks stllered • S44I setback against Minneapolis Central the other night. .. Marty Craw* flgsna the clnb win Improve once they get a little nor* •xperleac*. The defense remained sharp, although the Wsfc erald not atop the spectacular Jump shots of Clarence Burton. And IB tan sharpshooter Leon Zender had n bad night, hlttlu •Bly tw* •( tt attempt.. . . 14 Area Cage Teams Resume Play Tonight Coach John Kenney's Winona basketball team goes after victory No. 1 tonight when they boat Caledonia in a non'oonfertoct game. The Hawks art the only Big Nine team in action and a victory wffl give conference teams an 84 record against outside opponents. Winona dropped opening games to Lacrosse Logan and Northfleld. Two Southland Conference tilts art scheduled as Grand Meadow plays at Elkton and GlenvUle at Rose Creek. Rose Creek, Grand Meadow and Elkton, the defending champ, will be making first bids for the Southland title, while Glenville suffered a 60-33 setback against Adams, one of the favorite* this season. SAUR£S£S = ««r= In the Ravoux Conference, Win ona Cotter plays Rochester Lour Hawks Dump Colorado Five is the first conference start for Lourdes, while Cotter dumped Waseca Sacred Heart, 76-68, Sat urday. Two Austin teams, Pacelli and the Junior College, play at home Wednesday night. The Shamrocks, boasting a 1-1 record, take on Owatonna Marian, while the Blue Devils seek victory No. 2 when they play Waldorf Col 41 win over College. Owatonna Pillsbury Quit Arguing, Bell Orders NFL Owners By RALPH BERNSTEIN Associated Press Sports Writer PHILADELPHIA (AP) ~ The National Football League is beginning to look more like itself again. Recent league meetings have been so peaceful and full of brotherly love they appeared more like Quaker seminars. But Monday the bubble burst. The NFL owners were acting like NFL owners. Commissioner Bert Bell confirmed it in a backhanded sort ef way. The commissioner presided over the annual early draft session during which the clubs drafted 48 of the nation's top college football players. Iowa's Randy Duncan, a fine passing quarterback from Iowa, was the No. 1 pick. Green Bay selected the 21- year-old Big Ten star. Then Bell and the owners secluded themselves in executive session. Apparently there was fireworks. Bell told the press: "I told them (the owners) to stop squabbling or they could have my job." Bell attempted to smooth over the disclosure by describing it as a heart-to-heart confab with his bosses. He said he wasn't angry, didn't threaten anyone. 'I told them I didn't want to be a czar. I have always tried to run this league by persuasion," he said. 'I told them the Individual bickering among owners, '.he squawking by coaches has got to stop. If it doesn't I'll have to run the league by the book instead of persuasion. If I can't run the league the way the book says, I will give up my contract." The owners retorted, so Bell reported, by giving the commissioner a unanimous vote of confidence and told him to operate by the book come what may. The $50,000-a-year commissioner Favorite Purdue Stumbles By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Purdue, one of the favorites to win the Big Ten basketball title, opened on the wrong foot Monday night but four other conference schools came through victoriously. Indiana, Northwestern, Iowa and Michigan scored triumphs against non-conference foes while the Boilermakers were defeated at Kansas State, 96-83. Tarns Back Drake Indiana, the defending cham plan, whipped Drake, 68-59, Northwestern trounced Western Michigan, 102-60; Iowa defeated Colorado, 69-46; and Michigan slammed Pitt, 75-55. The winners all played on their home courts. Kansas State's Bob Boozer set a new school scoring record by pounding in 45 points. Late In the game he sparked a rally that put the Wildcats ahead, 96-80, and doomed Purdue's hopes. Wilson Eison was high for Purdue with 19 points and Bill Greve and Bill Merriweather each added 17. Joe Ruklick, a 6-9 hook shot artist, tossed in 28 points toward the Northwestern cause. Veterans Phil Warren and Nick Mantis had 14 and 13, respectively, as coach Bill Rohr cleared the bench and substituted freely. Indiana hit at a .438 clip from the field and employed a balanced attack in jarring Drake. The hoos- iers were led by Frank Radovich who dumped hi 16 points. Iowa's veteran lineup presented 24 . year - old head coach Sharra Scheuerman with an easy victory. The Hawks raced to a 39-21 halftime lead and then built a 25-point edge late in the contest. Dave Gunther was tops for the Hawkeyes with IS points and Clarence Wordlaw added 14. 2 Games Tonight John Tidwell, a 6-3 sophomore, provided Michigan with unexpected scoring punch as he whipped in 22 points. Three other wolverines scored in double figures. Two more Big Ten teams open their pre-conference schedule tonight. Illinois is host to Butler and Wisconsin entertains rival Marquette. ARMY STALWARTS — Four top Army players who sparked the Cadets to a 22-6 victory, over Navy in 59th annual Army-Navy football game Saturday pose in dressing room after contest. From left: Bob Anderson, Pete Dawkins, Don Usry and Bob Novogratz. (AP Photofax) Report Red legs in Middle of New Trade Negotiations By JACK HAND WASHINGTON (AP) - The Cincinnati Redlegs appear to be in the midst of a series of trade negotiations involving Pittsburgh, San Francisco and Philadelphia. The St. Louis Cardinals also were in there pitching, hoping to improve their weak attack. Gabe Paul, Cincinnati general manager, huddled for several hours Monday night with his new manager, Mayo Smith, and Joe Brown, Pittsburgh general manager. It was reliably reported that the Pirates had offered Frank Thomas, their power hitting infielder- outfielder, and catcher Hank Foiles for lefthanded pitcher Joe Nuxhall, catcher Ed Bailey and- third baseman Don Hoak. Lack of a southpaw starter ban- intimated someone called him a stooge. He said he was annoyed squawking about of- Sf. O/erf and Gusties Win Cage Openers ««. 6 wucu wiey piay wjuaorr uoj- Takin S ov er at 8-6 after the vlsi- lege of Forest City, Iowa, at 7:30 tors nad led for tnree minutes, St. «* —. Olnf nf MnxfkfiaU MM »I. A J Olaf of Northfield racked up a 70-61 basketball victory over Luth Pacelli tripped Mankato Loyola, ------ --------65-37, but lost to Minneapolis Cen- er Col l e ge of Decorah, Iowa, Montral, 54-45. Austin JC holds a 78- day The Pacelli-Marian game, which begins at 8:15 p.m., was originally scheduled Tuesday night. The Owatonna quint comes here with a 55-53 win over St. Felix of Wabasha. IOWA CITY W — Youthful Sharm Scheuerman made a successful head basketball coaching debut Monday night as his lowaJOWO State Hawks rolled over Colorado 67-ie«,.. fc u r\ i . e* ^ 46. South Dakota State The 24-year-old Scheuennan took AME<? ,„ An :„„„„„, , sw£s« 4< r. -^"^ ta -=i of the game then began rolling in BnH enn the last five - : -- •-• ' and son The top scoring performance was the 19 hooped by Luther forward Clay Lyon, former Albert Lea prep star. Gustavus Adolphus, playing without its star forward, D. L. Smith, opened the new cage season with a 65-58 vicory over Beloit College at St. Peter, Minn. Center Paul Youngdahl scored 19 points to lead the Gustie attack and sophomore guard Lyle Nelson added 12. Smith was in the St. Peter hospital because of flu. Joey Hutton, freshman guard 16-AUSTIN (Minn) HERALD Tuesday, Dec. 2, 1958 dicapped the Pirates in their late pennant drive last season. One version had it that the Red- legs also were interested in adding shortstop Roy McMillan to the package if they could snatch Dick Groat, the talented shortstop from the Pirates. Smith acknowledged that several clubs had made inquiries about Johnny Temple, bis fine second baseman. "They'll have to go pretty high to get him," said Mayo who managed the Phillies last summer. Philadelphia was one of the clubs interested in Temple. With Solly Hemus gone to manage St. Louis, the Phils are hurting around second. They have offered pitching to land Temple. Milwaukee also is anxious to find a replacement for Red Schoendienst who is hospitalized with tuberculosis. Temple would be their first choice. 7 iiieu ursi CHOICE. * .•—.«.•..•••, ^i«.w uirt&w, aym- Second base seems to be the cuse and Texas Christian in that Major League Players Seek Increase in Pay „_...*.. *.,v.j M.- Titling \*j TM top 10 team* wit By JOE REICHLER . I the majors had picked off the give up shortstop Daryl Spencer T<>t « »n p«renthe«««: Associated Press Sports Writer jcream of the crop, selecting 12i and one of their three young out- s! £™*'Tm*"?.?... (139> IT A e»YTTXT^1f¥1/-\».T / A T»\ •»«•_:__' *__ _ ill f *«.«« *.** I ft &1s4i*»B 15111 1XTl.:i. fit 111 • _ T^f__ I. I *J A rtvi» « 1 "\ * * •f focal point of the trading talk. overtures to the Cardinals for Don Blasingame. They are willing to WASHINGTON (AP) - Major;men for a total of'$300,000. {fielders-Bill White, Willie Kirk- Unbeaten LSU Cops National Football Title By BEN OLAN Associated Pren Sports Writer Louisiana Statt, the nation'* only major unbeaten-untied team, ran up an overwhelming plurality in the final Associated Press college football poll of 1958 to win its first national championship. The Bayou Tigers, titans of the Southeastern Conference, collected ._.. „. ^ u^.,^.™ ntiw 139 first-place votes from-among tin football team and coaches were the participating 212 aports writ- honored at the annual Awards •rs and broadcasters. Dinner Monday night at tht high __ _, «*F***UV* AT4WIIUCIJ Iowa finished second, followed school cafeteria by Army, Auburn, Oklahoma and the Air Force Academy. Louisiana State will receive the „ .__ dcoowu O11U VTRlllCU U1C1I1 U* fUW second Associated Press national responsibilities that go along with football championship trophy. Auburn won the first last year. LSU rolled over 10 opponents, opening with a 26-6 victory over Rice Sept. 20 and closing with a 62-0 annihilation of Tulane Nov. 22. The Tigers had only two close calls — beating Florida 10-7 and Mississippi State 7-6. They scored 275 points to their opponents' 53. In the national balloting, LSU collected 1,904 points on the usual basis of 10 points for a first place vote, 9 for second, etc. Iowa had 1,459, Army 1,429, Auburn 1,396, Oklahoma 1,200 and the Air Force Academy 800. Iowa, .which will play California in the Rose Bowl, replaced Auburn, which had held second in last week's poll. Auburn squeezed past Alabama 14-8 hi its season finale last Saturday. Army moved up a couple of notches on the strength of its 22-6 victory over Navy. The Cadets' record was marred only by a tie with Pittsburgh. Oklahoma dropped two rungs. The Air Force climbed up from eighth after downing Colorado 20-14. The first 10 was rounded out by Wisconsin, Ohio State, Syra order. TCU, upset by Southern toi |juini uj me trading taiK. w * »»••«•» "j ouumcrii The Giants have made strong Method i st . slipped from seventh i>._^.._^_ k„ 11 « i> i » K. ni£pfk place. Folow unbeaten LStJ roJEM«OTF Th« top 10 team* with first-place Lyle Athlete Gustavus Star Rod Golberg, former Lyle High School star athlete, is a member of the undefeated Gustavus Adolphus football team this past season. The Gustavus squad will compete in the NAIA playoffs, Dec. 6, against Arizona State at Tuscon, Ariz., to determine one of the participants for the Holiday Bowl, to be held Dec. 20 at St. Petersburg, Fla. Rod Is a 6-3, 205 pound center with the Gusties. He was behind two-time All - Conference performer Bill Rill this year, but with Rill graduating, Golberg will have the chance to take over the regular center position. He established himself as a future star as he played extensively and earned a letter as a freshman. He is the brother of Harvey, ex- Gustie basketball star, who graduated in 1957. At Lyle, Golberg was a three sport star, earning letters in football, basketball and baseball. He is majoring in Golberg, Lyle. league baseball players took thej The St. Louis Cardinals, Cleve; initiative today in an all-out drive ji an d Indians and Chicago White ,for increased salaries. They asked|s 0 x each grabbed two draftees at a share of the club owners' total receipts. The players' league representatives, Robin Roberts of Philadelphia and Eddie Yost of Washington, arranged to confer with the owners. They planned to report back to 16 team representatives later. At a meeting Monday, the players' representatives voted land or Leon Wagner. The Giants have surplus talent OUA cam gruooea iwo arauees ac because of the return from service the standard $25,000 price tag. °. f white ttnd Jackift Brandt. Thys, M _ i -i H ^w>< _• .• *• EnPV n AT7A mOf^M O m*stnst**ft t AH *^ mously to ask for 25 per cent of the 16 clubs' over-all annual Income. This went far beyond their original demands for a cut of the regular season radio and television money. Meanwhile, It was the minor leagues' turn, at their annual convention, to draft baseball players from their own ranks today after Detroit, Kansas City, Philadelphia, Pittsburgh, Milwaukee and the Chicago Cubs each took one. Three minor league teams were hit twice each under the new liberalized draft rules permitting any number of picks from the same club as long as the players had been playing ball for four years. '".(The three teams were Vancouver and! i. Harvey Thorp Loan Needs Basketball Players Thorp Loan, new member of the City Basketball League (his season, needs some help and quirk. The call Is out for playing interested Gym of the Pacific Coast League and Charleston, W.Va., and Wichita of the American Assn. For the first time in many years — if ever — two men who were on major league rosters when the draft started dipped to the minors and rebounded to the big time all in a minute or two. When Milwaukee selected outfielder Jim Pisoni from Richmond (he hit .313 at Denver), the Braves were over the they have made a proposition to the Phils for two of their strong- armed pitchers, righthanders Jack Sanford and Jack Meyer. Manager Billy Rtgney declined to say who he was offering, but acknowledged interest in both men. The American League market was stalled. Boston had hoped to make a deal with Washington, but it fell through at the last minute. Calvin Griffith, Washington president, said negotiations with the New York Yankees had hit a snag "because the Yankees haven't offered enough." Gopher Cage Team Beaten by Alumni 3, Army •i. Auburn to) "..;;;;;,"ii;;.".",'ii396 5. Oklahoma <10) 1200 8. Air Force 12) 'goo 7. Wlsconaln (13 — 797 S.Ohio State (3) .,.,, MI 9. Syracuse U) 340 10. Texas Chrtatlan 311 Second 10: MlwtoMppt (2) 303- Cnemsou (1) M«. Purdue 198, FlortdA 134. south Carolina 101. California 78. Notre Dame (l) 81, Southern Metho- alst 52, Oklahoma Stat« 49, Rutgers Royals Fire Coach Wanzer CINCINNATI (AP) _ Bobby pro basketball Cincinnati Royals He said, "I expected it. Leffers and Trophies tor Austin Eleven Members of the undefeated An*- Supt. L. 8. Harbo congratulated the gridders for the successful season and warned them of th» success. He commended the sqtmd for good spirit and effective leadership by the coaches. Athletic director Harold (Red) Hastings said he was proud of the team this year In achieving the Big Nine Conference title and *• 0 record. He added that Austin'* athletic future Is in good hands. Coach Art Hass presented letters and trophies to members of the championship team. He wan assisted by Al Lehrke and John Steffan, members of the coaching staff. The lettermen were Ron Anhora, Tim Baxter, Tom Folkestad, Daryl Richardson, Mike Marlneau, Jerry Peterson, Karon Smaller, Dave Thomson, Larry Swenson, Arlen Jacobson, Bob Bulger, Larry Engelmann, Bruce Hall, Terry Maus, Larry Maus, Don Uecker, Terry Johnson, Charles Brandt, Jim Miller and Bob Hardy, all seniors, and Clayton Reed, Larry Diggins, Lyle Cline, Terry Brown, Larry Kramer, Jim Lastine, Lynn Renville and Ed Draheim, Juniors. Doug and Bob Wright were awarded letters as team managers. Grid trophies were also awarded to coaches Hass, Steffan Lehrke, Hal Bergeson, Bob Cllne and Ray Lemmerman, who has served in football here for the past 17 years. Cheer leaders were guests at th* dinner. 44 Howfceyes fo Make Trip to Rose Bow/ IOWA CITY Ufi — Coach Forest Evashevski has named a 4V- player Iowa football squad which will travel to Pasadena for th» Rose Bowl game with California New Year's DayT ... , j The squad will leave by plan* Wanzer, got his walking papers Dec. 17. Two planes will carry the Monday as coach of the lackluster official party, including Univer- nwn liA»1.»*l~ _ II *"1* _ _! i>«. . .. _. ™ sity President Virgil M. Hancher and Mrs. Hancher and member of - ~,.,_ .... -.. _**».«.••«,* KM414 4*4V*aihS\.t W* We were losing and there was the athletic department connected nothing else that could be done. " " When it comes down to the final wire, you can't fire the ball play with football activities. The traveling squad: Ends: Curt Merz, Don Norton, MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. -A sur-Sable," prisingly well-conditioned Alumni I H 's successor is veteran ers, so only one guy is expend-;Jeff Langston, Bob Prescott, Al , ita. Detroit Earl Hersh to Wich- CoWleS ' promptly picked up ! Miller, Dick Clauson, Bill Ringer. — , — Tom| Tackles: John Burroughs, Bob team thumped Ozzie' Marshall, 27 - year-old Western Hain, Chuck Lee, Mac Lewis, Bill of Minnesota! Kentucky grad, and •— in spurts Scott, John Sawin, Ernest Mielk». Guards: Dick Clark, Hugh Drake, Al Dunn, Gary Grouwin varsity, 71-60, before 4,700 fans< ; —one of the team's best point- in Williams Arena Monday night, makers this season. , „„., „.„„„„.. Chuck Mencel from Eau Claire, He inherits a team that has wonlkel, Mark Manders, Jerry Novack. ------- r ._... r ,.,j r.v.nvu U jj wuucs meucei ironi j^au v^iaire, " c «uicnu> a wain uiai nas woni RC 'i «iain manners, jerry wovacK, Hersh, putting the Tigers one over j Wis., found his magic scoring touch ' onl y 3 of 18 games this season! 00 " Shipanik, Al Sonnenberg. tne limit - So tne y transferred Lou; and poured in 25 points to sparfc a«d is firmly in the Western Divi-i Centers: Lloyd Humphreys, Bill Skizas to Charleston. Almost im-jthe old grads. Ron Johnson, 6-8 sion cellar of the National Basket- i Lapham, John Leshyn, Steve TUT" S r BEST RUSHER KANSAS CITY (Sfi - Final Big Eight Conference statistics show Dwight Nichols of Iowa State the conference's rushing champion. Nichols carried the ball 220 times for 815 yards. Skizas was ithe White Sox, who contributed 20 also took the Gopher cause. to ball Assn. Wanzer, 35, is a Minnesota was ahead only once Hall whiz who graduated to eight ner. former Seton! Quarterbacks: Ogiego, Randy Duncan, Olea Treadway, _ I ---- ,,...,,*, MWI, miu <44au hUUJl , j i inorp -Claude Raymond, a right-handed mnuiKsuia was utieaa omy once ««" nuu, wjio graduated to eigut '"•"'"•" w s' c £ leain nave decided to quit has- 'pitcher, from Wichita. during the contest - at 29-27 with 'years of stardom with the Royalsi Tom Moor e- new tat T ™ m *"* \ The American ^sn. will try to! 4:08 left in the first half after; at Rochester, N. Y. He was in.' Halfbacks: Willie Fleming, Ke- fly with 10 clubs next season, hav-' battling back from an early 7-0, his four year as 'coach. j vm Furlong, Dick Gajda, Bill Gra' r .. , ' eea " ge> are Ro« Creek, Duan. way Car Sales Dexter N,tP« ' and lohnJ, ,-!' ana Johusou s. Houston, Dallas and deficit. Worth from the Texas League' The Alumni went ahead on two ; CI^LIT for a total of $75,000. The major|straight baskets by Mencel andi rlVjll I r h , coach Joe cor.- threat-minutes of play as they took a commanding lead on their way to tn 80th consecutive home court victory over a non-conference op- The Cyclones trailed 31-29 at halftime. Lee Hopfenspringer scored 19 i points and Dick Peterson added by .,,„ poi... *£?££,£*' Five minutes before the final 14 to spark the ^P*"the lead on The Alumni faded in the second 'half after trailing only 32-30 at intermission. Macalester lost its opener 75-64 to Sout in the Mac field house Clarence Wordlaw as the same ! scored 32 points, but Carleton Col- All-Spore Iwa «corifl« Wiih 15 and 15 point*,' Kay Schmidt, member of the wpectively. Geairy hit for 10. Carr Plumbing bowling team of loi Loyola, scored 26. In the later stages of the game, the Women's City rolled CENTERS MOVE IP Four of the six National ' reali S'»nent finally plished Monday _ was accom- held a 37 - 33 advantage at intermission. Delays Verdict on Pro Career CHANGE SYSTEM vel, Ray Jauch, Bob Jeter, Jerry , Mauren, James Spaan. j Fullbacks: John Nocera, John SYDNEY - Ruaseii Sanda. 13-n.i.' Browi1 - D °n Horn, Fred Long, Australia, stopped Louis Kioppe,. John McMeekins, Gene Moslev 13!'j, South Africa, 8. Jl PROVIDENCE, R. J. — Attlllo Ton- ~ do. 182',i, Italy, outpointed Julio Nev- BELFV'EAU SIDELINED MONTREAL, Canada W>— Jean Hoc- 63 for « .i» ^booting av-| For this achieve^::! Schmidt! . **' - <hou lo> i J97 averse, wnted bj use A.r-Flo Smrt Co. UPSY DAISY — Tommy (Hurricane) Sims of Dallas goes sailing over head of Ted Poole in 'fourth round of fight at Dallas Monday night. Poole, irked by Sims' wading in racrics, picked up foe and flipped him over head. Referee Bernie King warned Poole for the ma- neauver but did not penalize the Wichita, Kan. light heavyweight. The aerial spin didn't bother Sims, who went on to win decision (AP Photofax) IOWA CITY art _ Iowa quarterback Randy Duncan, the nation's No. 1 football pick in the pro draft, says he'll wait until after the Rose Bowl game Jan. 1 to decide whether to play with i ee " a C s ' C8, 183, Portugal, 10. i WASHINGTON Wi — The South-! PHILADELPHIA — L* e Jones, 192, . -» ».—u^ou i era association Monday voted to, ^ j£^ * to P ped Don WarUer> i*>i.^ Beliveau, Montreal's star center, i abolish the post-season Shaughnes-1 NEW YORK — Larry zemitz, ran.' entered a hospital Sunday night !sy playoff system. ! L^ur^ eld io6" a£S N e w Ut York t€ ?o R ° Iaut 'l f ° r an °P eration on Ws finger that I ' ' ' "" ' ' | is expected to keep him sidelined for at least a week. Mat Laws Enforced, Villains Get Heave-Ho Rcgutcr Toduyt Dec. , V1 „ . - ... . Joe Pazandak and Stan Lisowski returned to his dressing room to Rose BoT f £ allfo ™ a ln ll >e.worked ever Deno Bravo and Farm- tape his wrist.™, JH iv^t , er Flovd ude with ever y dirt >' • l " the next set - Lisowski and Duncan said his basic desire is . • , , u ,• , „ _, , . , , ,. to become an -tto- Hi ln wrestling almanac Pazandak took turns working over tends to go after ^l- 3 " l'V" at the Armor y Monday night, but Fanner Ude and Bravo, always whether he plays pro ball oiTo? they C ° uldn>t be3 ' wrestlin S Jaw [keeping one step ahead of the He said he thought he m.ght be " . e ^ mced * ^^ Bearcat referee able to pursue his'law career : Wng% ' To end the punishment, Pazan- along with a football career but! W''^" 1 cal!g d a halt to th e tag dak Popped an elbow on Farmer D . Green Bay is the one pro football team mayhem at 27:45 with the, ude ' s chin and pinned the St.Cloud M city where there is no law school roly-poly Pazandak bouncing el- grappler while he was busy, "Now that I'm drafted by Green bows off the chin of Bravo, a' rubb j n S his cmn Bay." he commented, "I'm going 1260 pound Venice, Italy, product, i Tnis led lo the final session in to have to think the whole thing i The match started with Pazandsk wllicn the blond-wigged Lisowiki througli again. My mind is open tosing the first fall when he gave and Pazandak traded off roughing on the subject." ^ [up on a wrist lock applied by U P tlleir opponents and shutting He said he will talk the whole the handsome Venetian. In giving for the benelit of the hostile crowd. thing over with his father and up, Pazandak performed as if he When Pazandak .tried hu chin Coach Forest Evashevski. was bucking for an Academy popper again Bearcat Wright call'"They both give pretty good ad- Award. ed the halt and the Venetian and • it . . IT'? FREE! WM A YEAR 'ROUND SUPPLY GF PI SPORTS EQUIPMENT! vice," he said. WINS OPENER ! FAYETTE Ui - Upper luvva \ romped past PJatteville Tech, 78- j :il, ij) a basketball encounter here) Monday night. ' Pazandak then moaned and Farmer Ude were declared the groaned betweeu falls and finally winners. Other results Additional Sports on Page 19 .. .. Liskowski disqualified at 12:05 in match with i Deno Bravo ! Gregge Peterson uumtd Joe Snyder in 27:45

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