The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 10, 1958 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 12

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 10, 1958
Page 12
Start Free Trial

Scheid Works Hard to Form S-M Loop Pace/// Plays Shattuck Five There Today Becked by a sharp performance against Minneapolis Blake, the Pa- cell! basketball team hopes to improve on a 3-1 record today meeting Shattuck School at Faribault. The 4 p.m. contest is the first of two for the Shamrocks this week as Friday they travel to Wabasha to meet St. Felix in a Ravoint Conference test. Coach Marty Crowe called the Shamrock's 57-40 victory over Blake, "the best team performance of the season." According to Marty, his team has relied too much on individual play rather than working as a well-knit unit. Against the speedy Blake crew, the Shamrocks flash ed good ball-handling and a tight defense. Starting against the Cadets will be Mike Donovan at center, Bob Schottler and Leon Zender at forwards and Larry Scheid and Jack Meyer at guards. Shattuck, coached by Reg Kramer, will be making its second start after nipping Lyle, 46-43, Saturday night. Ron Siex led Shattuck's balanced scoring attack with 13 points. Other starters are Fisher and Fitzner at forwards and Olson and Van Dyke at guards. Eyota Edges Elkton 63-62 EYOTA, Minn. — Scrappy Elk ton had a three-game winning streak shattered here Tuesday night, losing 63-62 in overtime to Eyota. Norm Eddy scored the winning bucket for Eyota in • the extra period after the score was tied 59-59 at the end of regulation play. It was a tight struggle all the way and the lead changed hands several times. Elkton held a 12-7 advantage at the end of the first period, but fell behind at half time, 27-23. They spurted for a 43-40 edge in the third frame, but Eyota rallied back to tie the score and force the overtime. Darrell Jensen and G. Hannen- berger (parked the winners with 18 points apiece, while Eddy finished with 16. For Elkton, Harr Jendersee and David Anderson finished with 24 apiece. Anderson scored a basket for Elkton in the overtime while Duane Jendersee added a free throw. A small floor handicapped Elkton's fast break. Elkton trailed Eyota 25-24 in field goals and made only 14 of 35 free throw attempts. The preliminary game was won by Elkton, 54-27, as Duane Jendersee poured in 23 points. Spring Valley Wins Contest SPRING VALLEY, Minn. — Dick Cowles' Spring Valley basketball team handed Stewartville a 59-43 defeat here Wednesday to hand the Stewies their first loss in District One Conference play. While Stewartville dropped its first game in four starts, it left the Wolves with a 2-2 overall record. The Spring Valley victory was sparked by Jim Grabau who potted 10 of 13 shots from the field and added a gift toss for 21 points; Bob Larson, who netted 16 points helped by 10 free throws in 11 attempts, and Jerry Grabau, who finished with 10. Stewartville scoring was paced by Harris Nelson and Bob Foss, who popped in 12 points each. Expect Action on Rose Bowl CHICAGO (AP) - The Big Ten will _ expected on the future of the Rose Bowl contract. Other matters expected to be acted upon are a round-robin conference football schedule and a change in recruiting measures. Faculty representatives and athletic directors also will receive a proposal from conference track coaches to bar aliens from NCAA track and field championships. The current Row Bowl pact with the Pacific Coast Conference runs through I860. The PCC folds July l but the Big Ten hopes the contract can continue with the expected new conference of California, UCLA, Southern California, Washington and possibly Stanford. Also up for final action is a re- change which would per- coacbe* to visit prospective off the campus and au- schools to pay expenses for visit to th* campus. \ A special baseball "Lets Talk Sense" meeting on « state-w 1 d e level has been arranged Sunday, Jan. 4, at Owatonna, it was announced today by Scheid, president of the Austin Baseball Assn. ' On hand for the meeting will be Al Zieper of Norwood, Minn- president of the Minnesota State Baseball Assn., and officials of numerous state baseball leagues. Purpose of the meeting will be to discuss ways and means of reorganizing state baseball leagues for the 1959 season on a sensible and sound basis, it was reported by Scheid. The veteran Austin baseball manager is working to return the original teams to the Southern Minnesota League, which in 1958 operated as a four-team circuit, Austin, Albert Lea, Fairmont and Mason City, Iowa. Scheid would like to see Faribault, Winona, Owatonna, Rochester, Waseca join Austin, Albert Lea and Mason City once again in an eight-team league and efforts will be made toward that goal. Scheid added that there is a good possibility of the old Western Minnesota League reactivating for the new campaign, which would include the Fairmont Martins. Winona was shut out of the Three I League last week and what remains is a shift to either the class C Northern League or semipro baseball next season. Winona still holds membership in the Southern Minny after taking a "leave of absence" last summer and there are many who believe the Chiefs will operate hi the S-M again. Scheid is also strong on placing a ball team In Rochester and has come close to reaching an agreement with Rochester city officials for use of Mayo Field next summer. This possibility could mean two class A teams as the Rochester Red Caps, a class B organization last year, has joined the Century League along with the Austin Blues. A decision on the park question will be made today, it was learned. At the meeting Scheid will offer the suggestion to return to three classifications for the state baseball tournament, which will be held next September at fit. Cloud. Scheid would like to see the S-M Western League and Twin City teams participate in the class AA division as in the past. The Austin pilot does not favor a change in the A classification for the S-M League with a 11 teams to operate* on shares, two outsiders and a college player. Meanwhile, James Wermerskir chen was named to the board oi directors of the Austin Baseball Assn., and will hold the post of treasurer for the 1959 season. A 15-man board will guide the affairs of the club next season along with Barney Evenson, representing the Moose lodge, John O'Shaughnessy, Chamber of Com merce and Arnie Gabrielson Eagles Lodge. Other representatives will be appointed by the Elks and Lions at a later date. Knicks Down Laker Quint to Hold Lead The war and tear of a tough season is threatening the New York Knickerbockers' hold on first place in the Eastern Division of the National Basketball Assn. But despite minor injuries that restricted the activities of Carl Braun, the team's playmaker, and Kenny Sears, the leading scorer, the Knicks had stretched their lead over the Boston Celtics to a full game today. Braun, after taking pre-game heat treatments for his injured thigh, was in action less than two minutes Tuesday night against the Minneapolis Lakers. And Sears, troubled by a bruised heel, saw limited action and scored only eight points in New York's 110-97 victory. was the second halt of a Madison Square Garden doubleheader in which the Syracuse Nationals took clear possession of third place in the Eastern Division by beating the Philadelphia War- been tied before the Cold Weather Keeps Iowa Team Indoors IOWA CITY tfl - The weather kept the Iowa football team inside egain Tuesday in the drills for the Rose Bowl game against California Jan. 1. The Hnwkeyes, however, had a rugged one hour session which included n light scrimmage in which the first three teams operated against the reserves using California plays. All-America quarterback Randy Duncan and his understudy, Mitchell Ogiego, were withheld from the offensive drills. Curt Merz, No. 1 left end. still was unable to operate at full speed. He is nursing the leg injury received Nov. 15 against Ohio State. GIANTS SIGN HALFBACK CINCINNATI, Ohio UP) - T h e New York Giants of the National Football league, Tuesday signed Joe Morrison, University of Cincinnati halfback. THIS WAY — Paul Dietzel diagrams one of the plays, which helped sweep the surprised Louisiana State football team to all-conquering season anrj won for Dietzel the Coach of the Year award. The Tigers' next appearance will be in the New Orleans Sugar Bowl on New Year's Day. AUSTIN DAILY HERALD SPORTS 12-AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Wednesday, Dec. 10, '58 West Virginia Continues to Pace College Basketball Although the Knickerbockers have lost six of their last nine game, after a 10-1 record at the start of the season, their current 13-7 standing puts them one full game ahead of Boston. lifts UCLA Plans for 1960 Bowl PASADENA, Calif. UB - The Pacific Coast Conference, clean- ng up loose ends before disbanding, has lifted its ban on UCLA ootball teams and drawn up plans for the 1960 Rose Bowl By ending the Bruins' probationary status, the conference makes UCLA eligible for a full share of Hose Bowl game receipts ior the ! first time since 1956 when the school wu found guilty of givia* aid to athletes. BY SHELDON SAKOWITZ Associated Press Sports Writer There seems to be no stopping the West Virginia Mountaineers as they continue their domination of the Southern Conference. West Virginia won 26 of its 28 starts last season to compile the best won-lost record among major college basketball teams. The Mountaineers won 12 straight conference games, captured their pionship and wound up as the na- Midway Sales Wins City League Start Midway Sales joined Dexter and Austin Printing as first round winners in the City League basketball race. Midway Sales moved into the tie with a 57-32 victory over Thorp Loan at the Shaw gym Tuesday night. J. Stefen and 0. Haddorff paced the winners with 16 and 11 points, respectively, while G. Churchill collected 11 for the losers. Midway Sales led all the way and held a 23-7 advantage at halftime. •One game is scheduled tonight as Nates meets Dugan's at the high school gym, beginning at 9:15. lion's top-ranked team in the final Associated Press poll. The lads of Coach Fred Schaus romped over The Citadel 89-61 last night for their fourth consecutive victory. It was the Mountaineers' third conference success and 39th in a row over a span of four seasons. West Virginia, ranked No. 4 in the first weekly poll, has won the Southern Conference tourney for the past four years. Last season the club bowed to Manhattan in the Eastern regionals of the National College championships. Only two other members of the top 10 teams saw action last night. North Carolina State, No. 5, edged Clemson 56-54 in an Atlantic Coast Conference game and sixth-rated Tennessee whipped Wake Forest 61-50 in a non-league affair. West Virginia, which also has defeated Furman, VMI and Penn State this season, displayed its best brand of ball in outclassing The Citadel. The Mountaineers opened up a 12-point gap early in the second half and coasted the rest of the way. Tennessee, the Kent State Invi-. tation Tournament winner weekend, extended its victory skein to four at the expense of Wake Forest. The Volunteers broke the game wide open with a spurt in the last seven minutes, outscoring Wake Forest 17-8 after the teams had been tied at 44-all. St. Mary's, ranked 14th, lost its first game after three wins. California nipped the Gaels 57-55 for the Golden Bears third straight success. Marquette, No. 17, staved off a second half rally to turn back Creighton 53-49 as 6-9 Mike Moran collected 17 points. In other significant games Texas A&M drubbed Sam Houston State 81-54 with five starters hitting double figures; Furnjan outclassed Erskine 75-55; Jim McDonald tallied 20 points to power Bowling Green of Ohio to a 75-61 lacing of Duquesne; Detroit withstood a late surge to nip Canisius 77-75; and Washington University of St. Louis edged host Centenary 56-54 after LSU topped Arkansas 67-58 in a doubleheader at Shrve- port, La. Also Nagara trounced Villa Madonna 87-65; Harvard squeezed past Wesleyan 66-63; Navy torpedoed Dickinson 99-35; Boston College overpowered Northeastern 79-38; Connecticut drubbed New Hampshire 77-46; Washington lasf State trimmed Whitworth 53-42; and Santa Clara breezed over Chico State 72-39. Austin, Albert Lea Mat Teams in Draw For the second time, coach Sky[Eugene Johnson (127); Tim Bax Wilcox's Austin wrestling team finished in a draw as Tuesday they battled Albert Lea to a 21-21 deadlock in a non-conference match at the high school pym. ter (145) and Bob Hardy (154). But the Packers could not overcome the 10-point spot. In the preliminary match the Austin B team tumbled, 31-17. Aus- It was the same story against tin winners were Mike Lewis (12); Stillwater when the two teams e nd-j Ker mit Watts (120); Clinton Wolfe ed in a 24-24 draw. The Packers^ 133 ); Brian Bellrichard (138); opened the season with a 28-14 ! an ^ Joe Welman (175) won by for- victory over Rochester. feit The Packers spotted the Tigers Next action for Austin wil1 be 10 points and it proved costly. They' Fnday when the y wrestle at forfeited the 95-pound match andi Northfield in the 133-pound test Kennedy was! 93 — Hanson <AL) won by forfeit, declared the winner when Jim Blowers suffered a leg injury. Ed Hoeve of Albert Lea was credited with the only pin in 11 bouts as he flattened Richard Curtin in 2:00 to win the 165-pound test. Decisions by Larry Diggins over Karlberg in the 175-pound match and Terry Maus over Jim Thompson in the heavyweight bout enabled the Packers to gain the tie. Other Austin winners were Dick Brimacomb (112); Tom True (120); 103 — Holseth (AL) dec. Houtt (A). «!~5 t 0*3. 112 — Brlmacomto (A) dec. Stolze (AL), 6-2, 3-0. 120 — True (A) dec. Eggum (AL), 'l-J, 3-0. 127 — Johnson (A) dec. English (AL). 4-2, 3-0. 133 — Kennedy (AL) won over Blowers (A) by foretell, 0-5. 138 — Hanson (AL) dec. Stephens (A). :-8, 0-3. 145 — Baxter (A) dec. Beltveld (AL), 154 — Hardy (A) dec. Breamer (AL), o-3. 3-0. . Heavyweight — T. Maus (A) deo. Thompson (AL), 6-4. 3-0. Northfield Bumps Kenyon Five, 58-48 Tor Faxvog's Northfield basketball team, member of the Big Nine Conference, bounced back from a defeat at the hands of Faribault last week, to turn back Kenyon, 58-48, in a non-conference game Tuesday night. The victory gives Big Nine teams a 10-4 record against non- conference rivals. It left the Raiders with a 4-1 overall record. Leading all the way, the Raiders were paced by Mike McVay, who tallied 22 points, while Bryce Olson added 13. Other Big Nine teams will see action Friday night when Austin plays at Albert Lea, Owatonna at Faribault, Winona at Rochester an Northfield at Red Wing. Mankato undefeated in four starts, hosts St Peter in a non-conference game. College Basketball West Virginia 89, The Citadel 61 N.c. State 56. Clemson 54 Tennessee 61, Wake Forest 50 Harvard 66. We&lejan 63 Connecticut 77,, New Hampshire « Niagara 87, Villa Madonna 65 Boston 79, Northwestern 38 Louisiana St. 67, Arkansas 58 Washington (Mo) 56, Centenary 54 Navy 89, Dickinson 35 Richmond 78, Wash-Lee 63 Marquette 53, Cretghtoa 49 Detroit 77. Canlslus 75 Texas A&M 81, Sam Houston St. 54 California 57, St. Marys (Calif) 55 Tu * AU The ball bounds freely in second quarter of Philadelphia Warriors-Syracuse Nationals game in Madison Square Garden Tuesday night. Warriors Paul Arizin (1J) and Joe Graboski (9) are outnumbered under their own basket by Nates Togo Palazzi (17), Bob Hopkins (9) and Connie Dierking 18). Syracuse won 106 to 90. (AP Photofax) LSU's Dietzel Named 'Coach of the Year' NEW YORK (AP)-Paul Diet zel, who in four years as head coach, built Louisiana State's first all-winning football team in 50 years, was named today as "Coach of the Year" by his fel low members of the American Football Coaches' Assn. The 34-year-old Dietzel scored the greatest sweep in the 24-year history of the award, made by the Scripps-Howard newspapers. Of 618 members of the association who voted in the annual poll 495 named Dietzel first, secon< and third.' Nearest to him in the balloting was Forest Evashevsk of Iowa's Big Ten champion team, who received only 58 votes for first place, compared with 312 for Dietzel. Dietzel came to LSU in 1955 aft er serving as assistant to Army's Earl (Red) Blaik, a former Coach of the Year; Sid Gillman of the Los Angeles Rams, then a the University of Cincinnati, and Paul (Bear) Bryant at Kentucky He undertook a rebuilding program that paid off this year with ten straight victories and a na tional championship. A total of 74 coaches figured in the Coach of the Year balloting The award will be made during the football coaches convention in Cincinnati early in January. Dietzel, born in Fremont, Ohio Sept. 5, 1924, played junior high and high school football in Mans field, Ohio. He entered Duke Uni versity in 1942 and played on the freshman team there, than enlisted in the Air Force. After leaving the service, he entered Miam (Ohio) University, where Gillman was coach. It was Gillman who got him the job as plebe coach at West Point Rose Creek Skids, 52-42 LITTLE CEDAR, Iowa — Un able to operate on a small floor t coach Darold Yost's Rose Creek basketball team suffered a 62-42 setback at the hands of Little Cedar in a non-conference game here Tuesday night. The Indians stayed with the lowan in the first half when they led 12-9 at the quarter and trailed by one point, 21-20, at intermis sion, but suffered a bad third period. In that quarter, Little Cedar gained a 42-28 spread and it held up the rest of the way. Jim Steiert tallied 15 points to pace the winners, while 6-3 center Clarence Kruse added 13 with 11 coming in the third period Kruse also contributed a good number of rebounds. Ron Kraft led the Rose Creek attack with 18 points, but he was the only one in double figures. The setback was the second in four starts for Rose Creek. The Rose Creek B team won the preliminary game, 38-30. First Victory for Hayfield HAYFIELD, Minn.-Coach Vir gil Gehring's Hayfield basketball team snapped a three-game losing streak to defeat Grand Mea dow, 70-52, in a non-conference game here Tuesday night. The Vikings, members of the Wasioja Conference, enjoyed bal anced scoring to turn the victory with four players in double fig ures. Jerry DeVrieze sparked the attack with 18 points and was followed by Larry Hyland with 15. Both Russ Bakkadahl and Jim Enderson finished with 11. Hayfield, which led 20-12 at the quarter and 39-25 at halftime, held a big advantage in rebounds and a tight defense held the Lark at- ack at a disadvantage throughout the game. Jerry Simes paced Grand Meadow with 14 points while Bob Stej- skac finished with 11. It was the fourth setback in five starts for Grand Meadow. Hayfield won the B gime, 4127. MANY GRID TITLES University of North Dakota football coach Whitey Helling has won seven championships in 10 years of high school and college coaching. DISCUSS ATHUTJC SITUATION - ^^^^^•""•^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^w^^wiM^wwak ^MMMMMMMMMiM . dWiilMHMHHllHIIMp Morrill,.U. Regents \ ' ~' Plan Meeting Friday By JIM KLOBUCHAR MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - President J. L. Morfill of the University of Minnesota held to a position of cool and rigid propriety today in the midst of a breathless guessing game among the state's football fans. Morrill and the board of regents will meet Friday in a session at which Minnesota's athletic and football situations become the focus for a kind of great debate. Its outcome is unpredictable) mainly because no one could say what course the 67-year-old university president had decided, or will decide, to travel. Any decision, of course, is not entirely his to make. The official governors ot the university are the regents and 'it is to them that much of the agitation for a change has been directed. "In the long run, though," said a leader in the move for a shakeup in the athletic department," Dr. Morrill is the one who will have to make the decision. I don't envy him, no matter which way you look at it." Morrill has shunned any public announcement during all the maneuvering and speculation of the last three weeks. He is expected to make some kind of statement Friday after the regents' meeting. Will it be an announcement of a change in the athletic depart- ment-«r football coaching job? St. Mary's, Duluth and Johnnies Win Openers By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A 6-2 freshman forward named Marty Lillig showed the veterans the way Tuesday night with a 22- point 8|cond half performance that pulled St. Mary's into its first lead and won an opening Minnesota Intercollegiate Conference basketball game. St. Mary's downed St. Thomas 83-79, while St. John's set down Augsburg 90-83 and defending Toepfer and Bluth Pace Pin Tourney CHICAGO (AP) - Ray Bluth of St. Louis and Elvira Toepfer of Detroit took over the top spots in the World Invitational Bowling Tournament Tuesday night the hard way, beating the defending champions. They were the targets of the 15 other finalists as firing resumed today in the second day of the finals in the Chicago Coliseum. Bluth, a sturdy, 30-year-old bowling proprietor, moved into the men's division leap by turning back Don Carter of St. Louis, winner of last year's title, in four games. He finished his chores for the day with a record of 13 wins and 3 losses. Mrs. Toepfer, former national women's double champion, advanced from 12th place after her first match to the lead by winning 6 of her 8 games, including • two over Mrs. Marion Ladewig, of Grand Rapids, Mich., the 1957 champion. Bluth won 13 games and averaged better than 218 to take a Petersen point lead of 2.27 over a former Texas Kegler, Don Ellis, who now bowls out of Chicago. Bluth, a member of the Bud weiser national team champions from St. Louis and a former national doubles title-holder, finished his first 16 games with a Petersen point total of 82.49 while Ellis, formerly of Houston, had 80.22. Wykoff Nips LeRoy, 59-57 WYKOFF, Minn. - Hitting well from outside, Wykoff, member of the District One Conference, edged scrappy LeRoy, 59-57, in a non-conference game here Tuesday night. Tom Nash and Ron Neis did most of the damage with 18 points apiece and both turned in some good rebounding. It was close all the way and the lead changed hands several times. The teams deadlocked at 14-14 to close the first period and Wykoff held a 36-30 lead at intermission. LeRoy pulled ahead in the third period, but fell behind 47-43 at tha start of the final frame. Although they failed to win, LeRoy had good scoring balance as Steve Sorenson and Ron Leonard each finished with 16 points and Jerry Brandau added 14. The Cardinal attack had trouble moving the ball against a tight Wykoff defense. LeRoy also missed 13 of 20 free throws. The Wykoff B team won the preliminary game, 37-35. Speaker's Funeral Scheduled Thursday HUBBARD, Tex. (AP) - Tris Speaker, one of baseball's greatest centerfielders, will be laid to •est tomorrow beside his parents in a hilltop cemetery studded with cedars. Speaker, 70, died Monday of a heart attack while fishing 30 miles west of this central Texas town he called home. Services are scheduled for 10:30 a.m. CST tomorrow at the Wolfe Funeral Chapel here. Mesages of sorrow came from all over the world of baseball, mourning the passing of 'the hall of fame player who spent 22 years n the majors. champion Duluth Branch beat Hamline 51-46 in other MIAC open- era. In games tonight, Northern Michigan meets Winona State and River Falls, 'Wii., State plays Mankato State. Lillig, who hit 24 points for the, night, led a St. Mary's surge late in the game to give his team its first lead at 75-74. St. Thomas took the advantage momentarily again, but Lillig put St. Mary's ahead to stay. Lillig hit 72 per cent from the field and eight of nine free throws. Dave Thies also had 24 points for St. Mary's, while Ed Mergens had 25 for the losers. John Dick had 25 points and Jake Muhvic tailed 23 to lead St. John's to victory over Augsburg. The Johnnies recovered from a 43-32 halftime deficit and put on steam to widen the gap before the game ended. In a deliberately played game in St. Paul, Duluth Branch stayed 5 to 7 points ahead of Hamline for most of the contest. The Pipers closed it to 49-48 in the closing minutes, but Duluth held them off. Dave Baker had 18 for the winners, while Lee Hopfenspirger sank 12 for Hamline. Bemidji State had five starters in double figures and beat Superior, Wis., State 88-82 in a non- conference tilt. Bob Kennedy hit 28 points for the winners. St. cloud State made short work of Stout State of Wisconsin, taking a lopsided 89-60 victory. Vern Baggenstoss had 24 points for St. Cloud, which sent 15 men into action, 12 of whom scored. Heisman Football Award for Dawkins NEW YORK (AP)-The football sage of Pete Dawkins—polio victim who blossomed into an All- America — adds its last leaf tonight when the Army halfback receives the Heisman Memorial Trophy. The award, which annually goes to the outstanding college football player, will be presented to 21- year-old Dawkins at a dinner at the Downtown Athletic Club. The club conducted the poll in which Dawkins won over Randy Duncan of Iowa and LSU'i Billy Cannon. The most eonscioui guess ii that it won't, unless there it tome unexpected resignation. Woii'l Move Fait One regent had this to lay: "We don't move 10 fast on something like this. I'm not laying there isn't need for some kind of action, or that this action might not come eventually. But you don't rush into things like this. "We're going to have a full discussion on it, you can be sure of that. I wouldn't be surprised to see some suggest that it's time for an early change. But I don't think it will come out of Friday's meeting, unless of course there is • resignation. The question is whether Athletic director Ike Armstrong and Coach Murray Warmath are on the way out. A majority of the graduates' M Club pretty obviously wants them out. So, probably, do most of the state's football fans. • But Morrill and the regents also have other things to consider. Resists Pressure Move Morrill, for example, has held it as a matter of principle that won-lost records .on the football field are not the final test of an athletic department's contribution to t university program. Friends of hit say he would resist any move seeking to pressure him through the weight of popular opinion, into making a change. Yet he certainly is aware of general discontent over the state of Minnesota's football fortunes. And he is disturbed by it. He may have some suggestions to restore more congenial relations between the school's alumni and its athletic department. Conceivably he could go beyond that. Wants Winning Team Morrill would like to have Minnesota play winning football and he resents any suggestion that hi wouldn't. He talked two days ago with Warmath. Apparently he has had no recent talks with Armstrong on the subject which will come up Friday. Neither Armstrong or Warmath is saying anything. Both were in Chicago today for the winter Big Ten meeting. Mont 'Quits' at Maryland COLLEGE PARK, Md. (AP)If you think the University of Maryland's re-emphasis of the sheepskin means a de - emphasis of the pigskin, listen to Tommy Mont, ex-coach. "It all depends on your won- and-lost record," said Mont Tuesday night. He spoke after Dr. Wilson H. Elkins, president of the university, announced that Tommy had "resigned" after three years as head coach at his alma mater. The athletic committee of the university's governing body, the board of regents, 24 hours earlier had refused to renew his contract. Chuck Nelson's BARBER SHOP 202 E. Mill—By Chatham St. Appointment Humbert Given presents three perfect gift sets for the man Shaving Ullan and Inilanl Shave Shaving Ullon and Celagnt $2"* Shaving letlen, Cologn*, and Tali '•rftc* Huti p/*n f Ih MI

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free