TAKE CHOICE, 2 GAMES HERE TONIGHT - TWO FOR ONE — The Cleveland Indians traded first sacker Vic Wertz, left, and outfielder Gary Ceiger, center, to the Boston Red Sox for outfielder Jimmy Piersall, right, in a deal announced Tuesday night in Washington by Frank Lane, general manager of the Indians. It was described as a straight player deal with no cash involved. (APPhotofax) Lane Begins Trade Binge af Cleveland By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer WASHINGTON (AP) — Prank Lane, Cleveland general manager, is on another swapping binge. Within the space of a few hours Tuesday he (1) shipped First baseman Vic Wertz and outfielder Gary Geiger to Boston for center- fielder Jimmy Piersall and (2) shunted infield Bobby Avila to Baltimore for pitcher Russ Heman and a reported $30,000 in cash. Avila may wind up at second base for the Orioles because Billy Gardner had an off season in 1958. Or the 32-year-old Mexican- born infielder may be a utility man filling in at second or third base. Wertz, 88, will be the Boston first baseman, perhaps alternating with Dick Gernert, a right-handed batter. Geiger will battle with Marty Keough and Gene Stephens for the center field poti with the Red Sox. Joe Gordon, Cleveland manager, said Piersall will be his center fielder. Re said the Indians had good scouting reports on Heman, a 6 foot 4 righthander who had a 9-12 record last season with the Orioles' farm at Vancouver in the Pacific Coast League. Detroit kept the trade mill busy by sending pitcher Herb Moford, a right-hander, to Boston for catcher Lou Berberet. Pocelli to Play Marian; Blue Devils vs. Waldorf AUSTIN DAILY HERALD SPORTS 14-AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Wednesday, Dee. 3, 1958 'Astonished' Daw kins Wins Heisman Trophy WEST POINT, N.Y. (AP "Flabbergasted!" That was the comment today of the first captain and brigade commander of the Corps of Cadets, the president of the first (senior) class, and the captain of the Army football team on the selection of Pete Dawkins as winner of the Heisman Trophy as the outstanding college football player of 1958. Just in case you think they stifle individual expression at the Acad- Easy Victory for Winhawks Celtics Win, Share Lead With Knicks The Boston Celtics have rebounded from a slow start to gain a share of the lead in the Eastern Division of the National Basketball Assn. The fast-moving Celts dead- ocked New York for the top spot Tuesday night by trouncing the Knickerbockers 109-90 in the windup of a Madison Square Garden doubleheader. The St. Louis Hawks defeated the Cincinnati Royals 105-81 in the opener. In the other game on the night's slate, big Walt Dukes sank two baskets in the final 22 seconds to Winona' snapped a two-game losing streak to defeat Caledonia, 78-63, in a non-conference basketball game Tuesday night. The victory fallowed setbacks to La Cross* Logan and Northfield. Tom Thaldorf pumped in 22 points, Jim Harden connected for 18 and Bob Lieberman tallied 17 in the free scoring game. Winona led all the way and had a 45-26 advantage at halftime. Dave Stigen, Caledonia guard, earned scoring laurels with 27 points. The victory was the eighth in 12 starts for Big Nine quints against Non-conference rivals. Big Nine quints continue play Friday when four conference games will be staged. Rochester will be at Austin, Mankato at Albert Lea, Red Whig at Winona and Northfield at Faribault. Owatonna plays at Chatfield in a non-conference test. lead Detroit to a 95-91 victory over the Philadelphia Warriors. The Celtics, who have won six in a row, raced to a 16-1 lead be fore Charley Tyra scored New York's first field goal midway in the first quarter. St. Louis, the Western Division leader, had an easy time agains the hapless Royals, who dropped their 16th in 19 games. It was a inauspicious coaching debut fo Tom Marshall. He replaced Bobby Wanzer Tuesday. Dukes snapped a 91-all deadloc! with a jump shot with 22 second remaining. He added an insuranc basket 14 seconds later. my, the comment was made by ne man who holds all of those onors on the Plains — Pete Daw- ins. He also sings and will travel, e wants to join the Air Force hen commissioned hi Juen. 'Flabbergasted" was Pete Daw tins but no one else at this gray >rtress on the Hudson where the leers still echo from Army's reat undefeated season and re- ounding victory over Navy. "He is an inspirational leader nd well deserving of 'the award," aid Col. Earl (Red) Blaik, the \rrny coach. "It's wonderful to hear about ," said Dawkins. "I want to iank everyone concerned and pecially to a great gang of fel ws on our team and Col. Blaik or making it all possible." The versatile, 20-year old half- ack from Royal Oak, Mich., won Heisman Trophy by a sub- antial margin in the voting by 191 sports writers and sports- asters. The nationwide poll was onducted by the Downtown A.C. He will receive his trophy at the lub's annual dinner at the Down- own A.C. Wednesday, Dec. 10. Dawkins received 296 first-place votes and 1,394 points. Randy Duncan, quarterback of Iowa's 3ig Ten champions, was second (194 and 1,021) and halfback Billy Cannon of Louisiana State, No. 1 ;eam in the Associated Press poll, third (198 and 975). A polio victim when in the seventh grade, Dawkins has made an inspirational comeback. He now is 6-1, 197 pounds, and starred in tiockey and baseball too. Only two years ago he failed to win a football letter because of poor blocking and tackling. Today tie tops them all. Ellendale Edges LeRoy Five, 44-43 ELLENDALE, Minn. — Coach Rick Hubbard's LeRoy basketball team dropped a 44-43 beartbreak- er to Ellendale in a non-conference game here Tuesday night. Ellendale managed to win in the final seconds when Larerne Busho dropped two free throws to erase a 43-42 lead by the Cardinals. It was th* first setback for LaRoy, which turned back Lyle last week- Busho was the leading Ellen- dalt scorer with 21 points, white Jerry Brands* of URoy locked in «. 2 Iowa Stars on took All-America NEW YORK UR - Quarterback Randy Duncan and end Curt Merz, the paaajnf combination which si*arh»ad*d Iowa to the Big Ten rhsmpioMhiri. have be«n named fo> Look mafatine's 22-mao All- AmericM tatfaai team. The team is selected bjr tfa* Football Writers Assn. of America. Z«k« Smith, Auburn guard, was awarded U» John B. Gotland frothy a* tbs outaUaduif interior f *e jeaiv Blues Name 1959 Officers Two new members were namec to the Austin Blues Baseball Boar and all officers were re-elected fo the coming year at a meeting o the board of directors at the VFV Hall Tuesday. Bob Cummins was also reap pointed manager. George Berg and Dave Sheed were added to the board with on member yet to be elected. Floy Lenpcb was re-elected president Orville Smith, vice president, an George Dugan, secretary-treasur er. Tentative agreement was reached to go into the Class A Century League nest season, but with the stiuplation that the Blues will definitely OOt hire any players. The program will continue to be aimed to give local talent out of high school and Legion ball and young local athletes an opportunity to play. The financial report by Dugan disclosed the Blues enter into the new season $483.55 in the black. Marty Crowe's Pacelli basket- jail team resumes its drive for the Ravoux Conference title tonight when they entertain Owatonna Marian at the Shamrock Gym, The game, which begins at 8:16 p.m. is the first of two for the Shamrocks this week. Friday they travel to Minneapolis to play Blake in a non-conference affair. Tonight's test brings together two undefeated conference teams. Pacelli outgunned Mankato Loyola, 65-37, last week, while Marian holds a 55-52 verdict over St. Felix of Wabasha. The Shamrocks carry a 1-1 record as they dropped a 54-45 verdict to Minneapolis Central in a non- conference game Saturday. Crowe has emphasized offensive teamwork in practice as he/ was not particularly satisfied with the performance against Central. "I think it will come with more practice and experience," he said. "We didn't have it against Central." Crowe, however, was satisfied with the defense, led by Larry Scheid and Jack Meyer. They had some trouble with Clarence Bur;on's jump shots, but on a whole the defense was good until the Shamrocks panicked in the closing minutes. Crowe also hop%s that Leon Zender regains his shooting form as the veteran all-state forward hit only twd of 22 attempts against Central. There may be a change in the Pacelli lineup with Gerry Maschka replacing Mike Donovan at center. Otherwise Zender and Bob Schottler, who showed improvement against Central, will be the forwards and Scheid and Meyer are fixtures at the guard. Marian comes here with an experienced team, backed by nine lettermen. Coach Dale Vaughan, former St. Augustine star, will have Dave Ness at center, Dennis Glende and Dave Zeman at forwards and Bob Wacek and Lar- Elkton, Creekers Win Tilts SOUTHLAND STANDINGS W L Ada-ma , 2 0 LeRoy 1 0 Rose Creek .........l 0 Elkton 1 0 Grand Meadow ,0 1 Olenvllle 0 3 Lyl« 0 3 Pet. 1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 .000 .000 .000 ry McCarthy at guards. All of them are veterans. Others who may see action are Gene Von Ruden and Geno Borowicz. The Knights are undefeated as they opened the season with a 61-42 victory over Medford of the Gopher Conference. A preliminary game between the Shamrock B team, coached by Jim Lehman, and the Marian Reserves begins at 6:45 p.m. Cotter Nips Lourdes in Conference Game ROCHESTER, Minn. — Winona Cotter staved off a late rally to defeat Rochester Lourdes, 45-40, in a Ravoux Conference basketball game played Tuesday night at Mayo Civic auditorium. Cotter held a 26-13 lead at halftime, but Lourdes bounced back to tie the score 36-36 in the final period before falling behind for good. Bruce Hartert with 13 points and Bob Cyert with 10 sparked the Cotter attack. Jerry Fogarty hit 11 and Chuck Haggerty 10 for the losers. The victory gives Cotter a 2-0 record in the conference race and they share the lead with Pacelli and Owatonna Marian. It was the first conference start for Lourdes. GAMES FRIDAY •Adivms Rt LeRoy Elkton at Olenvllle Grand Meadow »t ROM Creek Defending champion Elkton and Rose Creek copped Southland Conference cage victories Tuesday night. Playing at home, Elkton launched a drive for another title by defeating Grand Meadow, 54-45, while Rose Creek turned back hapless Glenville, 72-35, a team that has failed to win a game in 32 starts over a three-year priod. Elkton, 55-51 winner over Wykoff in an earlier non-conference game, needed a second half spurt to pull away from Grand Meadow. Ralph Fetter's Elks held a 13-12 advantage at the quarter and led by four points, 27-13, at halftime. The Larks, coached by Bill Christopher son, fell behind 39-30 in the third period when Darell Jacobson, a good rebounder, left the game on fouls. After that, Grand Meadow failed to threaten the winners. David Anderson and Harv Jendersee of Elkton provided most of the scoring punch as together they netted 49 points. Anderson led with 28, while Jendersee added 21 and both had good luck hitting from outside. Jerry S i m e s paced Grand Meadow with 16 points, while Jacobson had eight before he fouled out. Neither team had much luck on the free throw line as Elkton made only six of 24 attempts and Grand Meadow hit five of 25 chances. The preliminary game was won by Elkton, 30-28, with two late buckets by Duane Jendersee turning the trick. It was the second setback in three starts for the Larks. Glenville managed to play a good first- half against Rose Creek, but couldn't keep up the pace. They trailed 13-10 at the quarter and were down 27-23 at halftime, Austin Junior College guns for its second basketball victory of the young season tonight, meeting" Waldorf College of Forest City, Iowa, at the high school gym. A 78-41 Winner over Pillsbury College of Owatonna, the Blue Devils are anxious to add to the string before they begin bidding for the Southern Minnesota Junior College Conference title Friday night against Dr. Martin Luther at New Ulm. While Austin had tittle trouble running over Pillsbury, Waldorf is expected to afford more trouble when the teams step on the floor at 7:30 p.m. Although the Warriors have dropped three straight, all of the game have been close. They dropped a 97-94 verdict to Mason City JC in their last outing when the Trojans cashed in on 27 free throws as a total of 53 fouls were called in the game. Kermit Urbain notched 30 points and John Osbrink added 23 for Waldorf. They have been effective scorers for the Warriors and they should give the Blue Devils' defense a good test. Starting for Waldorf will be Os brink and Sande at the forwards Oswald at center and Urbain and Jenkins at the guards, Others cer tain to see action are Jacobson Anderson, Landstad and Obman Coach Hal Cuff has been working he Blue Devils hard this week in an effort to erase mistakes, which cropped up in the opener. Austin showed promise against Pillsbury but need more experience and polish before they can be called a solid team. Cuff is expected to go .along with his regular unit of Bill Grant and Jerry Nelson at forwards, Gordon Boike, the only holdover regular at center, and Larry Rensink am Roger Booher at guards. Rensin sparked the attack in the opene by scoring 24 points, While Boik added 14 and Nelson 10. Available for reserve duty ar Dave Ryks, Ron Macal, Ron Far rell, Jim' Randall, Don Dimme Earl Buchan, Don Slupe, Ray Ap pel, Dick Brownlow and Jerr Johnson. Other games Friday involvin SMJCC teams find Waldorf at Ro Chester JC, Itasca at Condordi JC and Bethany of Mankato play at Owatonna Pillsbury. Players Jolt Owners With \ * ->* Salary Plan By JOB RE1CHLER Associated Press Sports Writer WASHINGTON (AP) — Baseball mapates today formed an angry, united front against the major league players' bid for a cut of the owners' Income and minor leaguers' demands for a pension plan. The big league players, already bulwarked by a pension plan supported by World Series radio and television money, Jolted their employers Tuesday with a salary proposal calling for 20 per cent of each club's gross revenue. At the same time, International League executives were shocked by the threat of a strike by their players after the officials' refusal to buckle to an ultimatum by the athletes' lawyer. "You will accept the pension plan or you will not have Inter national League baseball," Atty. James Durante was reported as saying. "The International League di- Pro Cage Paupers Saved by Baylor, Rah-Rah Stunts By JIM KLOBUCHAR MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — The Minneapolis Lakers, pro basketball's paupers a year ago, are being rescued from the breadline by a meal ticket named Baylor and some rah-rah showmanship right off the campus. It's still too early to tell if the Lakers are truly on the way back in the National Basketball Assn. .Even the top brass isn't predicting the club's future beyond the end of the season. "This is the year of the big push as far as we are concerned," said Bob Short, the head of a stockholders group which bought the once flourishing franchise two years ago. "If we lose money this year I'd say we are finished," They dropped about $70,000 last year. But the Lakers aren't losing money so far this season — for the first time in three or four years — and the big bill collector is the 6-6 rookie sensation from Seattle U., Elgin Baylor. "Baylor is everything to us," West Virginia Wins, but Need Rally Again Army's Novogratz Lineman of Week By JACK CLARY Associated Press Sports Writer If Navy Coach Eddie Erdelatz has nightmares during the coming months the chief villain probably will be a strapping, 6 feet 2, 210 pound lad from Northampton, Pa. whom Erdelatz last saw wearing Army jersey No. 61. This would be Bob Novogratz, whose play in helping th Cadets defeat Navy 22-6 last Saturday in Philadelphia' Municipal Stadium today earned him honors as Lineman of the Week by The Associated Press. Novogratz gave the impression to the 102,000 half-frozen spectators and to many in the television audience that he was all over the field at once. A senior who will play for the East in the East-West Shrine! game in San Francisco, Novogratz tar and end Jimmy Vickers were was a veritable rock on defense!the standouts as the Bulldogs as a linebacker. He recovered!squashed Georgia Tech 16-3. Riceville Gridder Earns Frosh Numeral RICEVILLE, Iowa — Richard Temple ton, former Riceville ath- BOB NOVOGRATZ before Rose Creek, considered one of the teams to watch this season, spurted for a 55-31 three-quarter advantage. Good rebounding by the Creek- ers and a tight press defense kept Glenville off-balance. . Ron Kraft counted 23 points to lead the winners while Gary Schummal and Charles Kester finished with 12 apiece. Neil Lang bit 12 and Roger Lee eight for the losers. It was the first victory for Darold Yost's Indians after losing to Ellendale last week. . Glenville won the preliminary game, 31-30. Adams Edges Hayfield Five ADAMS, Minn. — Art Cahill's strong Adams basketball team chalked up its third straight victory with a narrow 45-42 decision over Hayfield here Tuesday night. Hayfield tied the score in the first period, but after that Adams broke in front and stayed ahead the rest of the way. They led 13-9 at the quarter, 23-15 at halftime and 40-35 going into the final period. Roger Schaeffer paced Adams with 21 points and turned in his best all-around game of the young season. Ron Lien added 11. For Hayfield, Larry Hyland potted 11 and Al Eastlee nine while Russ Bakkedahl and John Gross turned in some good rebounding. It was the second setback for coach Virgil Gehring's Vikings as they dropped a 38-33 decision to Blooming Prairie in the opener. lowans Stop Lyle, 77-35 By BEN OLAN Associated Press Sports Writer West Virginia, the Southern Conference powerhouse and the nation's top-ranked team last season, has won two games in the opening two days of the college basketball season. But for the second night in succession, the Mountaineers have had to come from behind in the second half. They did it in defeating VMI 82-71 Tuesday night, extending conference skein to 38 consecutive victories. The triumph was not secured until the final two minutes. The Keydets held a brief lead early in the second half and after dissipating it deadlocked the game Xavier of Ohio, last season's Na tional Invitation Tournament winner, downed John Carroll 91-71. Chuck Cotton of VMI gave Wesl Virginia a rough time. He scored 30 points. Heralded Jerry West had 19 for the Mountaineers, who eked out a 76-67 victory over Furman hi the season opener Monday night. Wake Forest, which led most o the way, was caught by Davidson at 50-all with three minutes to go But the Deacons piled up their winning margin on free throws Dave Hollingsworth had 20 points 'or the winners. Illinois connected on eight of its first 11 shots and raced to a 17-2 at 70-70 with 2:46 remaining. Tho Mountaineers, however, turned on their vaunted fast break in the closing moments. Pivotal second-half rallies were the order of the night. Wake Forest got hot in the last three minutes to beat Davidson 56-52. Virginia finished strong in defeating William and Mary 85-74 and a driving layup by Ken Coulter in the final five seconds enabled Tennessee to down Wyoming 72-71. In other games, less closely contested, Illinois trimmed Butler 103-79, Marquette walloped Wisconsin 76-47, Oklahoma City beat Southern Methodist 74-51 and ead. Twice in the second half But er pulled to within 13 points, bu each time the mini put on thi pressure to go far in front. three fumbles, one by teammate Bob Anderson on the Navy 24 that kept alive a drive for second touchdown. Ran Braiin, Tennessee center, helped the Vols gain a 10-6 upset Army's'over Vanderbilt. Oklahoma State's Jim Howard He stopped a Navy drive in the first period by pouncing on Joe BeUino's fumble on the Navy 43, and Jim Wood, right tackle and end respectively, drew a few nods as the Cowboys forced the heavily- then recovered Navy center Jim!* avored Sooners to settle for a 7-0 Dunn's miscue after Dunn had intercepted a pass on his 14 and kte, has beea awarded a fresh- i run il out to ^6 Navy 30. victory. John Guzik, Pitt guard, Air Force end Bob Brickley and Dunn The Army guard got plenty oi of Navy also received ncmiaa- competition in the final As- tions, as did the entire Auburn by the athletic department of the sociated Press poll of the year, and Notre Dame lines for their man numeral in foolball at South Dakota State, U was announced college. Buddy Dial, last week's Line- staunch play that kept Alabama Templeton is the son of Mr. and man of the Week, stood out as and Southern California, respec- lira. WUliaa Tmpkton of Rice- iRic« defeated Baylor 33-21. Til*. I« played to thf line. Georgia'* tackle Larry Lanca*- toriei. tively, from gaining upset vie- Johnson and King Tangle By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP) - Harold Johnson, who has had only seven fights in the last three years, is Mankato and Duluth Win By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Duluth Branch and Mankat State won basketball victories non-conference contests Tuesda night while Winona was absorb ing a 72-67 loss to Wartburg o Iowa. Freshman Bill Mattson dropped GlIStQYUS aid Short. "We staked everything n signing him. They told me n the NBA I couldn't do it. Even aylor told me I couldn't do it. "Well, it cost us. If you say 17,000 you are not far off. Bu here he is, just about the bes iece of property in pro basket- all. He's bringing people in t watch him, and the Lakers." Last year Minneapolis was play ng in silent, embarrassed privacy For the first eight home game: ittendance was 22,000. This sea on for eight games the club ha drawn more than 39,000 — ah 1m- rovement of almost 100 per cent "We're playing just over th reak even point with the bes part of the season in terms of far nterest coming up," Short sale As far as I know only New York Boston and St. Louis are doin any better. We figured we'd hav to average $6,600 a game to brea even. We're close to $7,000.' The Laker front office ha plunged into the save-our-team venure with zest and a parade o pretty girls. "The Lakerettes, ligh schoolers recruited from suburban St. Louis Park, strut dur ng timeouts and try to wrin cheers from the willing but some what befuddled crowd. The clu puts on musical shows and gen eral trys its level best to kee the fans entertained. The Laker team itself has much that is ordinary to put it on the level of St. Louis or Boston. But it has a magnificent player in Baylor, the league's leading scorer with 505 points. His play has given the club enough lift to. push it close to the .500 mark in the western division and make some of the vets come alive again. The acclaim that has been showered on the rookie is not resented by the older players. But they did remind him recently about one thing. At one of coach Johnny Kundla's "let-your-hair-down" sessions somebody brought up Baylor's defensive lapses. Elgin acknowledged them and said he would bear down as hard on defense as on the attack. He has, and the Lakers are playing some of the best basketball in the league. ectors are fully sympathetic to >e players' request," said Frank orton, president of the Rochester ub, who reported Durantt's ords. But Morton added the directors could find no way, within the conomio framework of the league o raise the more than a quarter f a million dollars to underwrite pension plan." •Threaten to Strike Durante had informed the Inter- ational League the players had esolved not to sign 1959 contracts or to report to spring training ntll the pension plan, as outlined Durante, would cost $293,000 nnually. The blueprint called for he players to pay $37,000 ($1.50 day .per player), with the league utting up the remaining $256,000, r $32,000 per club. Major league magnates were eething over what they called unthinkable and unreasonable demands" by the players. At least one owner, Tom Yaw- ey of the Boston Red Sox, hinted e might pull out of baseball if he players continued to press for what he termed exorbitant demand*. Change Tactics Earlier, the ,players changed actics when their attorney J. Norman Lewis and their 16 team representatives withdrew their original request for 25 per cent of the regular season radio and television receipts of the two leagues. The players then shot back with their 20 per cent of gross receipts plan. Harridge, 72, Quits Job as AL President WASHINGTON Ufi — William Harridge resigned today as president of the American League. Harridge, who headed the league since 1931, made his decision known this morning after meeting with baseball club owners. His retirement will become effective as soon as the league i» prepared to select his successor. Harridge, 72, joined the American League as secretary to President Ban Johnson in December 1911 and has remained with the league ever since. He was elected league secretary in 1927. He served under- the league's and after Barnard's death in 1931 was named league president. There was no immediate indication who would succeed Harridge, although the name of Joe Cronin, Joston Red Sox general manager, igured prominently in the guessing. Harridge's announcement came as a surprise to the American league club owners who only two years ago tore up his old contract and gave him a new 10-year pact at an estimated $50,000 a year. in 17 points for Duluth and John Sampson added 15 as their maces opened the season at home with an impressive 78-58 defeat of Moorhead State. Sherra Moe topped the losers counting with 11. At Mankato, sophomore John Schultz racked up 36 points, nearly half the 80-68 margin by which his mates whipped St. John's. Norn Kowalkowski and Bernie Kukar basketed 16 a piece for the i Johnnies. a 3-1 favorite tonight against! Tonight's schedule has Gustavus heavyweight Howard King of Adolphus at Capital U, Columbus, Reno. ol »o. Hamline at Eau Claire and The Chicago Stadium 10-rounder Ma calester at LaCrosse. Loras of will be televised (ABC, 9 p. m Dubu 9"e will visit St. Mary's and ' Bemidji is' slated to entertain Michigan Tech. ST. ANSGAR, Iowa - A t a U and hot-shooting St. Ansgar basketball team defeated Lyle, 77-35, in a non-conference game here Tuesday night. Never in the game, Lyle trailed 29-8 at the quarter and were down 45-15 at halftime. The lowans, boasting lots of balance and deep reserves, dominated the rebounds and turned in some torrid shooting on the small floor. Keith Fossey tallied 12 and Harold Ellingson 10 points to pace the winners, while for Lyle, Carroll Austinson and Bob Anderson each finished with 10. It was the third straight setback for Earl Gustafson's Lions as they dropped Southland Conference starts to LcRoy and Adams. CST) and scored under the five- point must system. Johnson is unbeaten in seven starts since the celebrated TV bout with Julio Mederos in Philadelphia, May 6, 1955. Johnson, who allegedly was doped, collapsed and Mederos got a second round technical knockout. Despite his lack of competition since 1955, the Philadelphian holds the No, 2 ranking among light- heavy contenders and has an over all record of 58-8. King, 24, has benefited from consistent fighting and has been kept especially busy this year by light- heavy champion Archie Moore. He has met the champ three times, losing the first two before gaining a 10-round draw Aug. 4, in Reno. King has only 12 kos among his 34 victories. He has lost 15 fights,, 6 by kayoes, and has 7 draws. Work on Defense ST. PETER, Minn. (AP) - Defense work was accented Tuesday as Gustavus Adolphus boned up for its Saturday football game at Ari zona State in the NAIA playoff for a bowl berth later this month. "If we win, our line is going to have to carry the burden," said Coach Lloyd Hollingsworth, referring to the 209-pound average in that department. Bill Rill, 210-pound center, and fullback Mark Skoog were still flu victims and absent from drill Tuesday. But Hollingsworth said he expected to be in shape for the Gophers to Play in Dixie Cage Classic RALEIGH, N.C. (AP) - Minnesota, Holy Cross, Dayton and Utah will compete against four North Carolina teams in the 1959 Dixie basketball classic. This was announced Monday by North Carolina State coach Everett Case in a talk at a meeting of the Wolfpack Tip-Off Club. Cincinnati, Yale, Louisville and Michigan State will play against Duke, North Carolina, Wake Forest and N.C. State in this year's classic here Dec. 29-31. The four North Carolina teams regularly are host teams. RECEIVES AWARD DAVENPORT (ffl - Olen Treadway, an unsung, third string quarterback on lowan's Rose Bowl football team, received recognition here Tuesday night when he won the Virgil Hancher Award. leave for Tucson Thursday morning. Chuck Nelson's BARBER SHOP 202 I. 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