The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 11, 1958 · Page 16
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 16

Publication:
Location:
Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 11, 1958
Page:
Page 16
Start Free Trial
Cancel

BfftVEN DEMANDS MORE REBOUNDING Austin Invades Albert Lea Austin's bid for the Big Nine Conference basketball title gets another serious tent Friday night when the Puckers invade Albert Lea. This wilt be Austin's first appearance in Albert Lea's new Southwest Junior High gym, regarded by many as the best in the Big Nine Conference. Albert Lea win attempt to halt a three-game losing streak when they square off against the undefeated Packers at 8 p.m. Last week, Paul Wilke's club bowed 56 48 against Mankato, while the Packers staged a brilliant fourth period rally to defeat Rochester. 57-45. If heavy work means a good performance, the Packers should be ready for the Tigers. Ove Ber ven has concentrated on offense in an effort to get more consts tent scoring and he Is pointing the club for Its top performance of the young season. "Albert Lea will be tough on its home floor," Berven said. "Records mean nothing and we'll have to play our best to win." with the rebounding in recent games and this has been another item stressed in practice this week. He feels an aggressive per formance on the boards wilt make the job easier. Berven, who has watched Albert Lea play, figures that once the Tigers jell, they will be tough to handle. "They have good size Berven has not been satisfied j and experience," he added. "We AUSTIN DAILY HERALD SPORTS 16-AUSTIN (Minn) HERALD Thursday, Dec. 11, 1958 know they will be sky-high for us." The Packer starting lineup will have Jerry Goodwin, recovered from an Injured ankle, at center; Clayton Reed and John Dean at forwards, and Tom Kezar and Mike Marineau at guards. This combination stresses good height, speed and balance. Ready for reserve duty are Ron Anhorn, Tom Berven, Jim Miller, Terry Brown. Lyle Cline, Don Bulger, and Gary Schumacher, all capable of playing good basketball. Need Rebounding Percentage shooting and vicious rebounding are Albert Lea's hopes against Austin, which is riding an 11-game win string. "With Austin as big as it is," CONSISTENT SHOOTING Shamrocks Spill Shattuck Gopher Five Must Check Blocking Pads MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Minnesota's basketball team will have to check its blocking pads at the gates tonight or smile at the officials. The Gophers play Oklahoma at Williams Arena and they have this to mull over: In their first two games the Minnesotans have been called for 58 personal fouls to 36 for Vanderbilt and Iowa State. Against Vanderbilt the fouling — and the gusher of free throws it produced — merely caused the Gophers to work harder than they should have for victory. Against Iowa State it cost the game. Whether its the inexperience of the Gopher sophomores — who have been among the chief offenders — or a taste for aggressive action, Minnesota obviously has Developed a flair for drawing whistles. Oklahoma holds a victory over one Big Ten team already. The Sooners beat Iowa 80-57 Saturday night after losing games to Texas Tech and Arkansas. Sooner Coach Doyle Parrack says his team has enough height but not enough muscle. Center Bob Stoermer is 6-8 but it's a skinny 64 and the Gophers' 6-7 aftd husky Jerry Butler may have the rebounding edge in that individual duel. -Butler will be one of two- sophomores in the Gopher starting cast Curt Thalberg being the other Otherwise Coach Ozzie Cowles will open with Ron and Whitey John son and Tom Benson. Benson hurt his ankle in the first half of the Iowa State game Monday night and may yield to sophomore Dick Erickson for long stretches of time. But the Gophers could use some of Benson's sharp- shooting, assuming he can regain last year's form. Minnesota has been only ordi nary in its shooting so far. Packer Mat Team Travels to Northfield The Austin wrestling team opens a bid for the Big Nine Conference title Friday afternoon at Northfield. The Packers are undefeated in three non-conference matches, but after defeating Rochester, 28-14 they battled both StUlwater and Albert Lea to draws. Coach Sky Wilcox figures his club has its work cut out as he has no one to compete in the 95- pound event and Jim Blowers (193), who was injured in the Albert Lea match, will not be available. Replacing Blowers, who suffered a leg Injury, will be Dave McAllister. While Northfield is not rated as a strong threat in the Big Nine race this year, the Raiders are well balanced and the majority of the boys have had experience. They boast a M record. While Wilcox has made one or two changes for this Big Nine match, be will bank on the majority of hi» experience wrestlers to achieve victory In the varsity match it will be Clayton Houff (103); Dick Brima- corab (1U); Tom True (120); Eugene Johnson (1*7); Gary Steph tiu (136); Tim Baxter (145); Bob Hardy (154); Terry Johnson (165); Larry Digging (175) and Terry Maus (heavyweight). The Austin B team, which will meet the Raider reserves in the preliminary, will have William Dauton in the 103-pound match, Mike Lewu (lit); Wayne Scott (127); Wolfe (133); Brian Bell- rfcfaard (l»)j Byron SheUer (145); Chuck Wtad (iM); Lattte Flaherty Uf5>{ Jo* Welman or tarry UTS) wad Bruce Mac(heavyweight). FARIBAULT, Minn. — Scoring balance and good team play carried Marty Crowe's Pacelli basketball team to a 67-30 triumph over Shattuck School here Wednesday afternoon. It was the Shamrock's fourth victory in five starts, including three in a row and the best point output of the young season. For Shattuck, it left them with a 1-1 record as they defeated Lyle, 46-43, in their opener last Saturday night. City League Cage Victory for Notes Paced by Ray Rosenbaum's 14 points, Nates defeated Dugan's, 44-26, in a City League basketball opener at the high school gym Wednesday night. Although Nates led all the way it was close until the final period when Nates spurted for 16 points. They led 6-1 at the quarter, 17-14 at halftime and 28-20 going into the final frame. Bill Holton sparked Dugan's attack with 12 points. Two league games will be played tonight. Dexter and Midway Sales, two first round winners, tangle at the high school gym and Austin Printing meets Johnson's at the Shaw gym. A relaxed, smooth performance, at times, but were not consis- gave Pacelli an early lead and they were never in trouble. They moved out 37-19 at halftime and Crowe had the opportunity of us- tent. Ron Siex was the outstanding player for the Cadets, but had the misfortune of fouling out in the , , " 11HOIWI bMilV. \JL IWUtlUK UUV 1(1 IrllC ing his reserves in the third and Hnal per iod. Before he left, he fourth periods. Much of the success was due to guard Jack Meyer's brilliant floor play and defense as he teamed with Larry Scheid to keep the attack moving. Scheid was hobbled somewhat because of early fouls. Leon Zender found the net consistently for nine field goals and three free throws to share scoring honors with Bob Schottler with 21 points. Schottler showed good progress working in the hole as his passing and rebounding was sharp. Roger Schiltz, tallest boy on the Shamrock squad, and a junior, showed some promise as a reserve in the second half. Reg Kramer's Cadets had a big height advantage, but they lacked the experience of the Catholic state defending champions. They had trouble moving against the aggressive, ball-hawking Shamrock defense. They looked sharp RAVOUX CONFERENCE W. L. Pet. Cotter 4 0 1.000 Pac«W 2 o 1.009 Sacred Heart 2 l 667 Loyola i 2 , Marian , i 2 Lourdes n 2 ;..:<> 3 .333 .000 .000 tallied nine points. Top scorer was Bob Van Dyke, a speedy guard, who finished with 11 points. Pacelli hit a good percentage of shots, including 23 field goals and 21 free throws. The Shattuck B team won a 35-32 thriller over the Pacelli B team in the preliminary game. The Shamrocks return to Ra- voux Conference action Friday night when they travel to Wabasha to meet St. Felix. Pacelli has a 2-0 conference record with victories over Mankato Loyola and Owatonna Marian and they share first place with Winona Cotter/ Cotter won its fourth straight conference game last night, defeating St. Felix, 67-55. The Yel- lowjackets are without a victory in three starts. In a non-conference test, Owatonna Marian dropped a 69-54 decision to Bethlehem Academy of Faribault. Wilke said, "we must take only good shots and hope for some Improved rebounding." In an effort to polish the rebounding, Wilke has been working with freshman Gary Jacobsen and Indicated the youngster would prob ably see much duty along with Tom Benson, the regular pivot. ' Jack Swanson, Dave Donovan and Dick Oliphant will handle the back-court assignment, while Dave Olson, Jim Glesne and Bob Ullman have been used at forwards in drills this week. The play ol Oliphant has been encouraging which means he may see lots ol action. Leads Tiger Scoring Donovan, sporting a 14.3 average, remains as Albert Lea's top scorer. Olson .(12.0) is second and Ullman third with an 8.7 mark A preliminary game between the undefeated Austin Sophomores anc Albert Lea B goes on at 6:45 p.m. Elsewhere in, the Big Nine, Owa tonna plays at Faribault, Winona at Rochester, and Northfield a Red Wing. Mankato steps outside for a non-conference start agalns St. Peter. Mankato, Austin and Owatonna remain as the only undefeated teams in the race. * Pistons Gain in NBA Race The Detroit Pistons are making threatening gestures in the West ern Division of the National Bas ketball Assn. and the pace-settini St. Louis Hawks are well aware of the fact. The Pistons moved within four games of the Hawks Wednesday night as they defeated the division leaeres 89-82 in the first game o a doubleheader at Boston. The Pacelli -lender, t 9 3eery. f o Moore Wins, • • r Eyes 3 Title Possibilities SUNKEN FISHERMAN — Canada's challenger Yvon Durelle sinks to canvas in 11 th round of title fight with champion Archie Moore at the Montreal Forum'Wed- nesday night. Moore won by a knockout. (AP Photofax) MONTREAL, QUO. (AP)-Ltght heavyweight champion Archie Moore, more amaslng then ever, today set his sights on three lucrative possibilities — \ return fight with Yvon Durelle and royal jousts with middleweight king Sugar Ray Robinson and heavy* weight ruler Floyd Patterson. Of the three title tilts, a sunH mer ball park clash here with Durelle seemed the most likely after their thriller-diller at the forum Wednesday night. Old Man Moore's tremendous comeback to knock out the fired* up Durelle in 49 seconds of the llth round capped one ot the most exciting fights of the last 10 years, Moore hit the deck four times, three times in a lively first round, and then rallied in the last six rounds, He dropped his wild- Big Ten Bowl Hopes Dim; Move to Bar Track Aliens Petrich Seeks Interpretation on Technicals CHICAGO (AP) - While indication persisted that the Big Ten may not get enough votes to continue a Rose Bowl football contract beyond 1960, athletic directors today pondered a recom - mendation to bar aliens from NCAA track and field championships. Track coaches forwarded their blanket proposal against foreign athletes in NCAA track competition to the directors as the second day of the Big Ten annual winter meetings opened. Boston Celtics fought off a deter Some ™ urces said the Proposal mined Philadelphia rally in the i " ev 5 wlU get b / yond the directors r * 1U Ji. H.AM^MA. £.«..«. 3 1.1...- .. 'It > vote were required it may not carry. A majority is needed, and in the past the Rose Bowl vote was barely enough. Browne said there is a feeling among Big Ten faculties that postseason football takes too many students away from classes. "Whenever a Big Ten team goes to Pasadena, 1,500 or 2,000 students pile into cars and head out to the Rose Bowl, he said. "They don't get back for the start of January classes. "I think all this outweighs consideration for continuing post season football games as far as the Jchotti,r •*»'. * LeRoy, Rose Creek Tilt Tops Area Menu One of the three undefeated Southland Conference basketball leaders is destined to fall by the wayside Friday night. That's the fate of (he loser of the LeRoy-Rose Creek contest, which is one of three conference games featuring the Austin area basketball menu this week. LeRoy, coached by Rick Hubbard, and Rose Creek, coached by Darold Yost, share first place with defending champion Elkton, each with 8-0 records. Elkton risks that mark at Lyle, but is considered the heavy favorite against the Lyle team, which has failed, to win a game In four starts. Adams (2-1) plays at Grand Meadow (0-2) in the other conference game, but nothing Is at stake other than to improve records. There is not much to choose between Rose Creek and LeRoy. Both teams boast identical 2-2 overall records and both dropped non-conference -starts Tuesday. The Indians suffered a 5142 setback against Little Cedar, Iowa, while LeRoy was eo;gcd, 59-57, by Wykoff of the District One Conference. Adams, which' won three straight before losing to LeRoy last week, Is favored against the Larks. In other area attractions, Blooming Prairie hopes to Improve on a 2-2 record against Ellendale in a Gopher Conference start and Saturday they play a non-conference game at Wells. Spring Valley (2-2) hosts Houston, while Hayfleld, which snapped a three-game losing streak with a 70-52 verdict over Grand Meadow Tuesday, travels to West Concord for a Wasloja Conference start. .6 .0 ..Inschka, c 0 Donovan, o 1 Schlltz, c l Seneld, g 3 Smith, g o Joel, g 0 Helmer, g 0 Meyer, g 3 Decker, g o Wagner, g o last four minutes for a 100-97 decision in the other game. At Cincinnati the Syracuse Nats strengthened their hold on third place in the Eastern Division by FCI FT PF TP downing the Cincinnati Royals for o 211 the fourth time. The score was 97- j 21 j 94 and left the Nats within three ! games of the division leading New o 0 2 j York Knicks, who were idle. 1 3 •4 10 i o 1 0 1 0 2 10 0 0 0 0 Sbattuck 23 21 12 67 FG FT PF TP Fisher, I 0 1 0 1 Fltzner, f 1 012 Bnker, t 1 0 0 2 Irbey, f 0 232 Slex, c 3 359 Martin, c 0 0 1 0 Van Dyke, g 4 3 2 11 Brady, g ..0 1 1 1 Olson, g 0 020 Goldberg, g 1 o 3 2 10 10 18 30 Mankato Wins Cage Thriller By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Gene Wiebusch of Mankato State furnished the drama and invading Northern Michigan the scoring >~~~' Kezar Stadium 'Homecoming' for Marchetti SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-It may be anticlimactic for the Baltimore Colts but Sunday is a big day for their star defensive linebacker- hefty Gino Marchetti, He'll be back in Kezar Stadium. The opposition will be the San Francisco 49ers, in the tail-ender of the National Football League season, but the setting will be the same for Gino, who starred there with the San Francisco Dons in their last football year, 1951. Marchetti was on the unbeaten San Francisco team which produced nine professional football- fiqeworks in Minnesota state college basketball action Wednesdaj night. The Colts already have won the Western Conference title in the NFL. The 49ers seek a meas- Wiebusch tossed in a field goal'ure of revenge for the licking with 70 seconds left for the victory j they took in Baltimore, which hi its present form and thus will faculties are concerned." ntt be channeled to the NCAA month. Track coaches also ask that a Big Ten alien eligibility policy be changed. Foreign athletes of any sport lose a year's eligibility for each year they are past 20 in the Big Ten. The coaches want this age reduced to 19, as previously. The 1960 Rose Bowl game between a Big Ten representative and one of the West Coast will go on as scheduled although the Pacific Coast Conference dissolves as such next July 1. But for the Big Ten to continue longer in the series a new agreement will have to be reached with the tournament of roses and a newly . formed conference consisting of California, UCLA, Southern California, Washington and later possibly Stanford. Dean Robert Browne of Illinois, new chairman of Big Ten faculty representatives, said Wednesday that the matter of whether to continue the Rose Bowl — or any post season football game—would have to be put to conference vote. A high conference source said he was pessimistic that if such a Athletic Director lesigns at Cornell Swim Team at Shattuck Vern Ojanpa's Austin swimming team hopes to improve on a 11 record Friday, meeting Shattuck School at Faribault in a non- conference test. The Packers dropped a 61-25 decision to state-defending champion Rochester in the opener, but last week turned the tables on Stillwater, 67-19. Austin will have a tougher time against Shattuck, which has nn all-veteran team in action this year. The Cadets defeated Winona I objection continued, he added an- RED WING, Minn. — A clear interpretation of the technical foul ruling will be sought by Red Wing coach Pete Petrich, who had five technicals in succession called on him during the R e d Wing-Winona basketball game last Friday night. Petrich, whose club dropped a 64-59 decision to the Hawks, claims that a referee cannot, according to the rules, call more than two technical fouls on any coach' for any single violation of the rules. Referee W. Lambert, however, apparently thought differently, as he called five straight on the fiery Red Wing mentor. Here was the situation when the flood of technical fouls took place. Red Wing was ahead 58-56 and only 1:51 remained when Mike Schulenberg was charged with a foul. Petrich figures that Schulenberg had guarded cleanly and was not subject to a foul. Pete moved out on the floor to meet the referee and object. Lambert charged Pett with a technical foul and as the margin in a 63-62 victory for Man- resign next June as athletic director and coach of football and track at Cornell College. He said «ave the Colts the title. Baltimore j he will become director of physi- to open the season last week. The Packers showed to advantage against Stillwater and came close to breaking two pool records. Bill Spahn, considered an up and coming freestyler, just missed the 50-yard freestyle, as did the 200-yard medley relay team. Swimming for the Packers Friday are freestylers Spahn, Bob Shankland, Russ Maloney, Brian Rathke, Dick Schleicher, Tom Dormady and Larry Fisher; divers are Gary Harrison and Jim MOUNT VERNON WJ — Kim Matison; conventional breast- Dutcher has announced plans to; 3 trokers Glenn Krick and Fred has yet to win a game in Kezar ' cal education, intramural sports * Itadium. and athletics in the public schools Legislators in Pitch to Remove Warmath MINNEAPOLIS (AP) — Minneapolis legislators moved into the turbulent University of Minnesota athletic situation today. In a lette addressed to the Minneapolis Tribune a group of them said they want Murray Warmath removed u Minnesota football coach and replaced by a Minnesota graduate. The lawmakers' pitch came less khan 48 hours before the school's board of regents meeting Friday at which the future of Warmath and athletic director Ike Armstrong is certain to be discussed. The paper said the names of 11 Hennepin County legislators were typed at the bottom of the request. » * indicated publicly whether he would be receptive to an offer. In Minneapolis for the Minne sota-Michigan State game last: le< T * C ° bbe ™ C , rack f d a 32 ' 32 month be declined any comment'" 6 W1 . th **"? Bowles showln S the on rumors which were picking up steam then. He did offer one remark, however. He was asked whether he felt there were any more challenges ogrens left for him after V,i= c,,^ 0 ccf,,i for Moorhead. ' he half< Bowles ished with 17 points, and Tom Wolhowe and Craig Johnson had 16 apiece. Shogrens 15 left for him after his successful coaching regime at State and ip •' pointment as athletic director. j "Not in coaching, anyway," Munn said. • Merrill and the regents meet at' were high Grand Meadow Mat Team Stops Hayfield ia~.«7jr«rope; - 7^Vi:' GR ^ ro M * ADOW - Mi -- day, then go into a meeting be-1 im P™ved Grand Meadow hind closed doors. Morrill will hold Wr f? hng team de£eated Hayfield, Nick Shuk rod* fivt win- at Puuboo oo Pec. 11, 1866. changed his mind and said he was j not backing the letter. Earlier this week legislative eaders of both liberal and con • servative factions in the Legislature indicated they intended to teer clear of the school'* athletic situation during the coming ses- ion. In Chicago, athletic director Big- lie Munn of Michigan State said h« had "absolutely no comment" oo • published report that be might have met with Dr. J. L. IforriU. president of the University of Minnesota, in Detroit last week. Muno, a former Ail-American at a news at 10 a.m. Minnesota, ii a prime favorite MMRf M 8MB for ttM MiODMOU athletic directorship. He has not Referees Toke Play Out of Basketball TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (AP) A basketball coach says too much whistle tooting by the game of ficials is taking a lot of the spectator interest out of the sport. Bill Gardiner, who coaches at Spring Hill College, Mobile, Ala. said, "The fans don't come out to tee the players walk up to the foul line. They come out to cee action." Gardiner, chairman of the officials' committee for the National Basketball Coaches A&so., said in an interview Wednesday that a lot of fellow coaches agree with him. 28-25, in a close match here Wednesday. The Larks won seven of the 12 bouts with Ed Raustad (95), Chuck Hickey (103), Lloyd Smrskovskj (145) and Arvin Jacobson (154), winning by falls. 10S— Hickey iGM) pinned Utsoa (H), Tl:r.e— 112—Hoffman (H). 5-2. , 130— Heydt (H) dec. Lorensseu (QUA) dec. WlUon (GU) drew with Pitzger- 138-Hwtton (H) won by forfeit. (OM) pinned l«V-JHc& (H) piniwd Harvey (Oil), — 3*45. <QM) dec kato over River Falls, Wis. Mankato's Jim Weed hit 24 points and Stan Olson had 15 for' But it will be a homecoming for j of Billings, Mont. 'River Falls. I Marchetti. The 6-4, 240-pound iron-1 Dutcher came to Cornell from Northern Michigan pasted Wi-1 man from Antioch, Calif., started j the University of South Dakota nona State 102-83 Dale Kaiser ! his pro career witn tne now de ' i where ne was football line coach pumping in 22 points. Four other funct Dallas Texans " He i^djand dnce 1953 has been Northern Michigan players were 'in double figures. Don Klagge led Winona with 22. Northern Michigan grabbed a 53-42 halftime lead and padded it out in the second half. Concordia topped Moorhead "Baltimore in 1953. He earned All- ' coac h here. Previously he h a d Pro honors in 1956 and 1957. | spent 10 years as athletic direc- John Bridgers, Colt defensive line coach, calls Marchetti "the greatest defensive lineman in pro football." "Gino is quick, strong and has the savvy st necessary to get the job done in pro ball," he added. In 10 games Marchetti has tossed passers for losses on 17 occasions and 17 other times he has deflected passes. tor and coach at his alma mater, Doane College, Crete, Neb. JAPAN EVES OXFORD TOKYO W) — The Japan Amateur Rowing association said Wednesday it plans to invite the Ox- Wellman; backstrokers Howard Nybo, Dave Marqueson and Paul Michelson, who will be making his first appearance; and breaststrokers Lynn Renville and John Novak. Friday's meet begins at 3:30 p.m. Nationals Defeat Michigan Tech 5-0 HOUGHTON, Mich. (AP) — Gene Grazia, formerly of Michigan State, scored three goals Wednesday night in leading the U. S. Nationals to a 5-0 shut- aut over Michigan Tech hi a hockey game. ford university crew to participate' Another former MSU player, in the 37th all Japan championship regatta here next August. Weldon Olson of Marquette, Mich, accounted for anuther goal and Paul Johnson of St. Paul added the last. Brown Soys Pirates Can Win ML Pennant other. Five technicals in all were called on Petrich. As a result of the free throws, Winona took charge and won the game. Petrich was of the opinion that it was the first time any coach had been charged with five tech- nicals for any single violation. As a result, the Red Wing mentor i will seek an interpretation from some reliable source. California Works •m Pass Defense BERKELEY, Calif. WI - California's Golden Bears, drilling on alternate days for their Rose Bowl clash with Iowa on New Year's Day, worked t>n pass defense and running plays W^neginv- Right tackle Jim Green, who was knocked out in the first bowl practice Monday, remained sidelined. The only other missing Bear was sub quarterback G u s Gianulias, who was injured early in the season. Change Rules for Golf Test \ DUNEDIN, Fla. (AP)-Changes in rules of the $50,000 Bing Crosby Pro-Am Tournament of California next month will increase the field and give all contestants an opportunity to play three courses. Harold Sargent, president of the (Professional Golfers Assn, PITTSBURGH (AP) - Genera! i of America ' who announced the Manager Joe L. Brown of the: cha »8es Wednesday, said the field Pittsburgh Pirates feels his club can win the National League pennant in 1959 if the players don't will be increased from 140 pros and amatuers to 150 of each. PASSR'S NIGHTMARE — Gino Marchetti, the Baltimore r ^lrs' 240-pound defensive end, is one of the league ruffians when it comes to putting pressure on the passer. The Colts won the NFL western conference title with Gino doing a big job on defense. swinging young rival four times, including the picture-punching finale in the llth. "Durelle put up a great fight and can have another chance if he wants it," said the remarkable 41-year-old champion from San Diego. "I'd like another chance too at heavyweight champion Floyd Patterson." "Yeah, Patterson, we'd like him," interjected Moore's manager Jack (Doc) Kearns. "If he doesn't fight that Swede Ingemar Johansson this summer, maybe he'd like to take on the old man. If he's not interested then there's that Sugar Ray Robinson. He and Archie would pack any stadium." Moore was full of praise for Durelle, a 3V4-1 underdog who put up a great battle. "Durelle is one of the very top light heavyweights I have ever fought," he said. "I knew I hsd him after the fourth round but before that I was awfully rocky. Every knockdown was clean and fair." Referee Jack Sharkey, the former world heavyweight champion, thought otherwise. He ruled that Moore's trip to the floor in the first round was from a push and not a punch. He'll get an argument on that one from many •watchers. A left and right to the jaw first sent the stunned master to the canvas for a nine count. He was dazed and reeling when the controversial second knockdown occurred. The 29-year-old challenger from Bale Ste. Anne, N.B., tore after Moore in an effort to put him away for keeps. A left and right to the jaw sent Archie down again for seven. Moore Hits Deck Archie got out of that hole and others in the next few rounds. In the fifth the crude, strong challenger again brought a blood-thirsty howl from the fans when he sent Moore crashing to the canvas with a thumping right to the jaw. This time the crafty veteran had command of his senses and, after getting up at five, held on desperately as Yvon tried to put over the crusher. Then suddenly Archie lashed out with a right and left to the jaw that shook Durelle from head to toe. That was the beginning of the end for the Canadian and British Empire champion although you couldn't tell it then. Uses Left Jab From sixth round on, Archie kept off his eager and now wild- swinging foe with a stream of left jabs to the face and short jolting left hook and right cross head combinations. Moore's steady volleys drew blood from' the husky Canuck's nose and mouth and took some of the steam out of his charges. Durelle hit the floor for the first time in the seventh. A six-punch volley in the 10th sent the reeling challenger to his knees and apparently finished. But the bell sounded when the count reached eight. Wastes No Time Moore wasted no time In the llth. He stormed across the ring and slammed Durelle to the canvas for nine with a left and right to the jaw. Then a perfect left and right combination to the jaw put the gallant Canadian down for keeps. Durelle was Moore's 127th knockout victim. That put Moore at the head of the all-time kayo parade. He had been* tied at 126 with the late Young Stribling, a heavyweight contender more than 25 years ago. WORKING AGREEMENT DES MOINES (ffi — Two representatives of the Philadelphia National League Phils had a meeting scheduled here Thursday with directors of Baseball, Inc. to discuss a working agreement with Des Moines. The Phils will back Des Moines' entry in the expanded Three-I-League next season. Discipline Problem ''esults in Setback The field of two-man teams, one become complacent. i pro and one amateur, will play "It depends on how much they the first three rounds, on the Peb- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS liked the bite of the World Series ble Beach, Monterry Peninsula! A team discipline problem add- money they received last Octo- and Cypress Point course. Finals j ed to the miseries of St. Ambrose ber," Brown said Wednesday at a will be over the Pebble Beach : College Wednesday night when the press ^party. "They might want all Course. , Bees dropped their fourth straight of it-" ! Crosby w.ill sponsor the tourna- basketball game to Western IUi- The Pirates finished second this ment to be played Jan. 15-18. year after spending most of thtj divLion Cade deep in the second low ° Footbollers Watch Gome Movies RECORD RECEIPTS NEW YORK - The highest total receipts in the history of the United States Open Gold Championship was reached at Southern Hills in IOWA CITY WI - Iowa waited the return Thursday of Coach Forest Evashevski from the Big _ _ Ten meetings at Chicago to get Tulsa, Okla., last June"- $3~tJ8~000 ! on with drills for the Hawkeyes 1 I Rose Bowl football game New Year's Day. An indoor practice session in DOLAN DIES CHICAGO uP) - Alvin J. "Cosy" Dolan, once a star outfielder for sweat suits was scheduled. The the New York Giants, died after a squad spent Wednesday studying short illness Wednesday at the age 1 of 76. moyies of California's games to nois 106-69. The Davenport team played on its home floor without the services of three regulars, Bernie 3rennaii, Roger Kowalski and Kevin Fennelly, who had been benched for breaking training rules. Meanwhile, practically the entire Western Illinois lineup got into the scoring column, five players in double figures. Co-captains of Notre Dame's swimming team are Tom Londri- gau of Springfield, 111., and Dick Nagle of Chicago. Both are sen- get a line on its bowl opponent. | iors and freestylers.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

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

Try it free