Baseball's Bonus and Draft Practices Face Showdown By WHITNEY SHOEMAKER, Astoclated Press Sports Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - A battle between the haves and have-nots over baseball's bonus and draft practices built up to its first showdown at the major-minor league meetings today. The minors scheduled a vote on three proposals designed in differ- ent fashion to reduce what Commissioner Ford Frick has described as crazy handouts of thousands of dollars in bonuses to young players. Major league clubs will act later this week. The clubs that have—those with well-stocked treasuries and farm systems—want to limit the draft. NEW DOLLIE FOR FIRE VICTIM — Ten-year-old Maureen O'Brien, 5th grade pupil who was seriously injured in the fire at Our Lady of the Angels parochial school, in which 90 died, is given a new doll by her mother at Garf ield Park hospital. (AP Photofax) The clubs that haven't Want more of a chance to pick up prom- Ing players from leagues of low r classification. Proposals up for decision by the 4 minor leagues would: 1. Expose all minor league layers'to the draft forever after leir first year in organized base- all. 2. Expose them after the firs! ear, but if not chosen at that me keep them off the eligible tat until they have played four •ears. 3. Restore a modified version ol he old bonus rule which woulc equife major league clubs to re ain for two full seasons any play >r signed for a bonus of more than $5,000. The New York Yankees submit ed this last proposition in an ef ort to minimize bonus payments but block what they consider grave threats to farm systems am support of minor league teams and capable youngsters. The Yankees say either of the other plans woulc create just such a threat. Support mounted for the second proposal, entered by the Los An jeles Dodgers. The Triple-A Inter national League and America Assn. were among those favor ing this compromise settlement. Frank Lane, general manager o the Cleveland Indians, oampaigne for the forever-after procedure. Lane said it would help equa' ize the strength of major leagu teams and mollify congressiona critics of baseball practices by increasing the opportunity for advancement of minor league players. Players are now eligible for big league draft after four seasons in the minors. FOR HEN ONLY Webb Earns Ring Award MILWAUKEE (AP) - The Na- tonal Boxing Assn. today gave its roxer-oMhe-month award to Chicago's Spider Webb, winner of the only major bout staged in November. Fred J. Saddy, chairman of the JBA'a rating committee, said Vebb'a selection was automatic jecause "top flight boxing competition was so scarce.' Webb stopped Joey Giardello of Philadelphia in the seventh round of their scheduled 10-rounder at San Francisco's Cow Palace Nov. 20. Giardello looked as though he had been put through a meat chopper. The victory enabled Webb to vault from seventh to third place n the middleweight ratings. Giar dello dropped from third to fourth. Carlos Ortiz of New York moved into the No. 1 contender's spot in the lightweight division, replacing Kenny Lane^of Muskegon, Mich., who dropped to Ortiz* former third position due to his poor showing against Lahouri Godih. The NBA also listed a handful of outstanding prospects including 70 States Represented LEAGUE BOWLING on Little All-America AUStIN (Minn.) HERAID i Wednesday, Dec. 3, 1958 15 NAIA Honors for 2 Gustie Grid Greats KANSAS CITY, Mo. (API-Center Bill Rill and end Jack Weatin of the unbeaten Golden Gusties of Gustavus Adolphus, Minn., were named today on the NAIA small college All-America football team Two South Dakota players were selected on three more the third from the team and Northwest heavyweights Don Hodge of Wichita, Kan., and Donnie Fleeman of Waxahachi, Tex., lightweights Mauro Vasquez of Mexico, Jackie Hayden of Stel'larton, Nova Scotia, and Willie Morton of San Jose, Calif., and bantamweights Freddie Gilroy of Ireland and Pat Supple of Canada. ceived honorable mention. Rill, a 6-2, 210-pound senior was e core of one of the biggest anc ughest lines in U.S. small col ge football. Westin, 6-1 and 210 ounds, was one of the favorite argeta in the Gustie aerial attacl nd also a defensive standout. The Gustie quarterback, Bob wiggum, was given honorable mention. The three helped guide Gustavu: i the Minnesota Intercollegiate onference title and a berth in semi finals of the NAIA na- onal playoffs. The Gusties meet rizona State of Flagstaff, Ariz., aturday at Tucson. Guard Harland Krein of North- Give Her the Gift the want* the "Most" — a Genuine Ncechl or Etna Sewing Machine from m GORDON ELECTRIC, INC. Prices and Termi to Fit Any Purse Call Sam or Esther at HE 3-2363 / THERE ARE ONLY 18 SHOPPING DAYS LEFT UNTIL CHRISTMAS! Akins and Trainer, See Easy Victory LOS ANGELES (AP) — Welterweight champion Virgil Akins is | relaxed and confident for his first title defense Friday night, and so is his trainer, Bill Farrell. Farrell says it will be his boy Akins in a breeze over Los Angeles' Don Jordan. 162-Game Schedule for American Assn. WASHINGTON (AP) — The 10- club American Assn. decided Tuesday to play a 162-game baseball schedule next year, opening April 12 and closing Sept. 9. The league will be split in two sec tions. Ed Doherty, association presi dent, said the makeup of the two divisions had not been determined He said the league was discussing both a north-south split and ai east . west split. Each division would keep separate standings am the playoffs would be based 01 the two division standings. How ever, the pennant winner woul Akins says he thinks the bout i be the team with the highest over will go three or four rounds, "Justj all percentage, long enough for me to measure him." Jordan, training at Gilman Hot Springs, said he isn't concerned about Akins' predictions. "I'll do my talking in the ring," Jordan snapped. "That's the best way to do it,' isn't it?" FUTURE BRIGHT DES MOINES UP) — Better thing ahead for Iowa State in footba competition were forecast her Tuesday night by Dr. James Hil ton, college president. AUStIN BOWL RECRRAlION LEAGUE rn, S.D., State and halfback NEW ?ORK (AP) - From 11 chools which lost only a total of 0 football games comes The Associated Press Little AH America or 1958. The players from schools in 10 states form a speedy, hard hitting backfield averaging 186 pounds and a rock-ribbed line that tips the scales at an average of 207. Ten of the first team are seniors. The lone junior is Carlos Gonzales, whose play at guard was a big factor in California Poly's 8-1-0 record. Forming tne backfield are John Green of Chattanooga, which lost 4 of its 10 games but beat Tennessee; Sam McCord of East Texas State; Robert Webb of St. Ambrose and Edward Meador of Arkansas Tech. East Texas wound up with an 8-1-0 record, St. Ambrose 3-4-1 and Arkansas Tech 7-2. Paired at guard with Gonzales is Charles Davis of McMurry (64). The tackles are Richard Erne- rich of West Chester Teachers, whose 10-game schedule was marred only by an opening game loss to Villanova, and Robert Baake of Wheaton (9-0-0). The center is William Long of Willamette (8-10). Flanking the line are ends Robert Yencho of Mississippi Southern (9-0-0) and Tom Taylor of Albion (6-2). Heaviest man on the first team, which has sent many of its mem- jers on to fame in the professional Wo«lf«l Jeweler* ....77? 806 M#—2380 Austin Grain 898 016 869—2fl83 Lefty's Bur 850 930 B50—2739 Mikes Bar ....869 853 930-2652 Wheeler 933 876 614—2723 U«em Ch«V .....834 831 776—2447 UCT No. t ..817921 871—2609 Wms. Water-Malic ..886 862 625—2673 M«ftl Heating 941 900 946—2787 Hamm'g Beer .,.....'991 941 843—2775 Pftbtt Blue Ribbon ,.888 B38 758—2484 Sun Life of Canada ..895 960 886—274.1 Scheld Plumbing ....953 000 958—2811 Qlldner* 879 897 872—2648 Nftte'8 808846943—2597 No. 6 84g 922 889—2750 MERCHANTS LEAGUE Tomahawk 760 833 856—2449I Wlggly No. 2 .785 807 746—2356] K of C 774 782 788—23441 Wlggly No. 1 770 839 849—2458 Austin Drug 707 679 507—1983 j Kmml-TV 608 68S 84&—1941 Sterling State Bank 770 851 712—2333 Johnwn CMhway .. .794 734 660—4188 Bowling $ Top Five RECREATION LEAGUE R. Downs ,, ,.379 T. 'Snntlcll '. 577 C. Holland ....,.....( 572 O. Cflannou 570 .568 D. Rector MERCHANT LEAGUE O, Anderson 535 ti. Goldman , 553 Cftmm ...,.,. 540 Butts 538 O. B«rge , 537 rcno PLVBRS B. May , ,..,. B. D. B. .«» .8*1 ,57f» ,SM .MS P. stepueason .... AMVttS L. Larson , .MI) K. KJnrum ...,!M8 D. Morgan .> M4 D. Carrol .517 O. Hensel , Sin METROPOLITAN LF.AGl'R R. Thompson . D. Swaboda ..,..,.*.. ..,.,.528 Q. Mulkey M1 P. Whlt« «... .311 U Stanton ...,........«2 READ THE CLASSIFIED ADS arney Henley of Huron, S.D, were placed on the third team. Swiggum, tackle Roger Ludwig f St. John's, Minn., and end Jim Bock of Valley City, N.D, State eceived honorable mention, The team is selected by the National Assn. of Intercollegiate Athletics, an organization of small olleges, on the basis of nomina- ions made by its 32 district chairmen. Gustavus ranked third n its final football ratings behind Northeast Oklahoma State and Arizona State. Named to the first team were! Westin and Norm Roberts, East Texas State, ends; Glenn Morgan, Arizona State, and Bob Splain, New Haven, Conn., tackles; Claude Billingsley, Northeast Oklahoma State, and Bill Johnson, Lenoir Rhyne, guards; Rill, center; Stan Jackson, California Poly (Pomona), quarterback; Claire Boroff, Kearney State, and Corky Bridges, Central Washington College, halfbacks, and Brad Hustad, Luther of Iowa, fullback. ranks in past years, is Gonzales at 230 pounds. McCord is the lighest man in the backfield at 172 pounds, Webb the heaviest at 201. WELL-BRED COLT Treasure Hunt is a well-bred colt owned by Alfred G. Vanderbilt. He was sired by the late Discovery and his dam was Now What, a fine filly. Jordan BldM 789144 817—2350 Larry HaltomM 36ft 808 885—2561 Marigold 794 789 793—2356 Chucks Barber Shop 843 823 891—2557 Rockets 814 824 912—2550 Nowhere'» 823 772 822—2417 Firestone 773 1082 764—2619 Mlnlt Wax Wash. ...741 855 77«— 2322 Chateau Racing 800 805 815—2520 Lindsay Soft Water 830 644 769—2493 ECHO LANES ECHO FLYER8 Seaburg'a TV 729 752 771—2248 Kopet Accordion ....861 700735—2288 Pordtown 893 921 847—2661 Dexter .......831921863—2615 R. W. Tapnger 848 822 841—2511 Bunny Bread 858816756—2430 Ankeny Cleaners ....636 757 750—2143 Nlcols Garage 769 814 729-^2312 Robins .... . s 748 697 698—2143 Vlnce's Stage Bar ...800 759 750—2315 Ankeny Dlst. Co. ....819 893 743—2385 OraK's Conoco 779756.744—2279 AMVETS LEAGUE Korea 806 790 753—234P Bataan 747 744 747—2238 Guam 717761736—2214 Prance 799 700 688—2187 Panama 729 759 784—2272 Hawaii .-783 842 734—2341 Sicily 842 730 726—2298 Japan 819 895 839—2553 Italy 625668699—1992 Germany 706769698—2173 Belgium 743741713—2207 Afrtea 720 743 670—2133 METROPOLITAN LEAGUE Wild Jokers 570 688 684—1948 Sterling Barber Shop 660 680 702—2042 Kaus 584551608—1743 Log Cabin Inn 861799799—2459 For Limited Tim* Only ONE FREE SERVICE JOB WEEKLY Value Up To $25.00 DRIVE IN . . Just Register Yours May Be the Next FREE SERVICE JOB THIS WEEK'S WINNER Wm. Marquordt 105 Elm Tree Road Previous Winners Include: • CHESTER NOCKELBY • ROY BARRICK • W. P. BENNETT • DR. VAN CLEVE • PAUL J. KENNEDY • GEORGE BLOCK • LAWRENCE MOEYKENS USEM CHEVROLET CO. Bridge & Franklin Dial HE 3-8877 Plastic CARPET COVER 00 6 ft. X 3 ft. 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