The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 13, 1958 · Page 8
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 8

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Saturday, December 13, 1958
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CHRISTMAS COMES EARLY Albert Lea Upsets 'Cold' Austin 50-49 By TOM KOECK ALBERT LEA, Minn. - Christ- inns came parly for Paul Wilke'8 Albert L*a basketball team and the mirprfec gift war a M-49 Big Vine Conference victory over nrch- rlval AiwUn Friday night. And nothing could please Wilke more, a* the triumph had two-fold significance. First, it mapped a three-game losing streak for his Tiger* and, second, It also was the first setback for the Packers since they picked off the state title at Williams Arena last March. A near capacity crowd at new Southwest gym nearly went wild as the buzzer sounded with Albert Lea hanging grimly to the one- point lead. In a final analysis, the Tigers deserved to win. It was an uphill fight, but they outhustlod the Packers in the second half and took away the play after trailing by five points, 28-23, at halftime. Tire Tigers got a big litt when the Packers hit rock - bottom in marksmanship. More frigid than the chilly temperatures outside, Austin fired at a miserable 28 per cent and during the hectic fourth period they missed eight straight free throws after canning 15 of their first 16 attempts. Faribault, Winona and Red Wing Post Wins Mankato remained as the only undefeated team in the Big Nine Conference title race today, following Albert Lea's surprise 50-49 victory over Austin and Faribault's S7-48 verdict over Owatonna. Mankato, which stepped outside Big Nine play for a 65-52 non- conference victory over St. Peter last night, tops the race with a 2-0 record. The victory gave Big Nine teams an 11-4 record against non-conference rivals. Packer Mat Team Edged by Raiders NORTHFIELD, Minn. — Forced to forfeit the 95-pound event, which cost them five points, coach Sky Wilcox's Austin wrestling team lost a 23-22 heart-breaker to Northfield in a Big Nine Conference match here Friday afternoon. The setback was the first for the Packer wrestlers as they hold « non-conference decision over Rochester and battled both Stillwater and Albert Lea to draws. Austin won six of the 12 events, but Northfield had the edge by winning two matches by pins. In addition to the forfeit, Albers pinned Wayne Scott of Austin in 4:38 to win the 133-pound match and Graff toppled Dick Curtin of Austin in 2:57 in the 154-pound test. Austin's Lary Diggins, rugged 175-pounder, won that event by pinning Pasek in 5:03. Other Austin winners were Dick Brimacomb (112); Gene Johnson (127); Tim Baxter (145); Bob Hardy (165) and heavyweight Terry Maus, all by decisions. In the preliminary match, the Austin B team dropped a 39-10 verdict to the Raider reserves. Austin won only two events as Brian Bellrichard decisioned Nelson of Northfield in the 138-pound test and heavyweight Jack Carney of Austin pinned Hong in 3:57. Kermit Watts (120) of Austin battled Brown to • 2-2 draw. 95—HMiten (JO won by forfeit. IW-M»lechl« (N) dec. Houff (A), 0-3, 0-3. 113—BrunMorab (A) dec. Anthony <N). e-3. 3-0. 120-True (A) tied with Puyu <N), 127—Joiuuon (A) dec. Brandt (N). 133-vAlben (N) pinned Scott (A). Tim*—438. 0-S. 13S—Wells (N) dec. Shelter (A). 0-9. 0-3. 143-atxte? (A) dec. OarUe (N). 8-4, 2-0. 1M—Oralf (N) pinned Ourtln (A). Time—2:57, 0-3. 145—Hardy (A) da*. Rohmaa (N). 11-0. 3-0. J7S—Digging (A) pinned Pa*ek (N). Time—5:03, W». Heavyweight — Mau« (A) dec. Schmlta (N), 2-0, 3-0. Elkton Coins 70-46 Victory Over Lyle Coach Ralph Fetter's Eiktou basketball team continued in the Southland Conference title race Friday night, beating Lyle, 70-46. The victory moved the defending champions into a two-way tie with Rose Creek for the conference lead each with 3-0 records. Elktoo had no trouble and led all the way. It was the fifth straight loss for the Lyle team, coached by Earl Gustafson. Lyle, Grand Meadow and Glenville share the conference cellar. In a Wasioja Conference game, West Concord defeated Hayfield, 6048. Officiols Confused, Wrong Player Shoots PARIS, 111. (AP)—Dave Downey scored 22 points in Canton's 4730 high school basketball victory over Paris Friday night. Downey also scored one point for Paro. At least he did until com used officials huddled and changed their minds and the score. A Canton player wac called for a technical foul. "One shot for Pari«," said Referee Jim Patton. "Can I (hoot it," asked Canton's Downey. "Sure," &aid the official. Oovney did. Paris protested. D«wa came the one point. Andy Meoniofc of ParU tried the free again. He made it. Up went Pan*. Limited by Albert Lea's roughness and control • type basketball, the Packers had only 56 shots and they dropped only 16. Things really got rugged when they neglected the important function of rebounding after dominating the boards in the first half. It was a disappointing performance as the Packers are capable of playing better basketball. This time Albert Lea showed the greater desire to win. After trailing all the first half the Tigers twice managed to tie the score in the third period, but failed to go in front ns the Packers sported a 39-35 bulge nt the three- quarter mark. Bob Ullman gave Albert Lea its first lead at 40-39 with 7:20 remaining and it was his jump shot a few moments later after Tom Kezar retaliated that put the Tigers in front to stay. Come Close, but Fall After that, the Packers were Whitey McArthur hit 19 points never out of it and with 42 sec- for the undefeated Scarlets, who, on d s left Tom Berven pulled them stretched a winning streak to five wit hin one point at 50-49. But that straight. Jim Storm followed with was the end of the scoring as Dave 14 and George Riley added 12. Russ olson missed a free throw before Lager got 17 for St. Peter. Faribault, which cracked a 22- „.„.. „„.„ game Big Nine losing streak by at the free throw line. Albert Lea's upset was remark- upsetting Northfield last week, con „ „_„ „„. ,_„,„ tinued to roll by topping favored able in that regulars Tom Ben Owatonna. sorii 6.5 center, and Ullman were Bob Eneback did most of the sitting on the bench because of damage with 15 points, Gary Boss- - • • »w«»fcj ii t UAI bllll^ fcV/ £!£/CIA C> UUV 1C hart added 13 and Rich Good 12. serves Gary Jacobsen, a freshman, For Owatonna the setback snap- and Paul Wilke, Jr., were equal to ped a three-game winning string, the challenge. but Dave Odle continued his spirited scoring with 21 points, Red Wing, the defending cham- BIG NINE STANDINGS „ .. . W Mfttlk&to .................. 2 Ited Wing ................ J X Wlnona ..... . .............. j j Farlb»ult .... ..... . ........ 2 i Austin .................... 1 1 Owatonna ........ .... ..... j.i Northfield ................ a 2 Albert Lea ................ i 2 Bocheetor ............. .....o 3 *» Pct 0 1.000 A 667 .500 500 .333 .333 .000 RESULTS FRIDAY Albert Iiea 50. Austin « Parlbault 57, Owatonn* 4J Wlnona 92. Rochester 68 Bed Wing 47, Northfield 43 Mankato 65. St. Peter 52 pion, downed Northfield, 47-43, but needed a fourth quarter rally to turn the trick. They were down 36-30 at the end of the third period but managed to tie the score at 43-43 and go ahead to stay in the last two minutes. Leading the Wingers were Dave Lothner with 11 and Jerry Calvin with 10. Paul Biorn and Bob McVay tallied 10 points apiece for the Raiders. Winona continued to show Improvement and turned in victory No. 3 by smashing Rochester, 9268, for the top scoring mark of the season. The offensive duel was sparked by the Winhawk's To Thaldorf, who tossed in 31 points. Dan Ryan hit 15 for Rochester, Albert Lea finished at 36 per cent, hitting 18 field goals in 49 attempts, but lost the free throw battle, 17 to 14. 15 Points for Kezar Kezar and Mike Marineau carried the scoring load for the Packers. Kezar finished with 15 points, including nine of 11 free throws, while Marineau added 10. Albert Lea had three in double figures, Donovan and Dave Olson with 11 apiece and Jim Glesne added 10. The Packers were in command during the first half. They led 13-8 at the quarter and controlled the ball off both boards. When the rebounding fell off, it gave Albert Lea the opportunity to catch up. without a victory ference starts. in three con By winning, Red Wing.Winona and Faribault moved into a three- way tie for second place behind Mankato. College Basketball a « Washington 68, Houston 62 Oregon 73, Wichita 57 8. Calif. 71. Iowa State 62 Oregon state 59, Hawaii 40 Wyoming 86. Regis go Idaho 73, Montana State 50 Brigham Young 72, Wash. St 59 Utah 76, TCU 64 Navy 66, Rutgers 61 Boston Univ. 64, Suffolk 44 Vlllanova 83, Gettysburg 55 Maine 77, Vermont 75 West Virginia 101, Duke 63 Michigan 86, Butler 70 Los Angeles St. 81, Arizona 77 STEEL BOWL TOURNEY Pitt 69. Miami (Pla.) 65 Duquesne, 71. Clemson 54 Do or Die Contest for Giants NEW YORK. (AP) - Jimmy Brown comes home to New York Sunday—to a city where pro football tickets are as scarce as newspapers. Awaiting him are the New York Giants, intent on stopping Brown and his Cleveland teammates and forcing a playoff for DROPS LAYUP — Jerry Goodwin of Austin (45) gets behind Albert Lea defense to slip in layup during third period of Big Nine Conference game at Albert Lea Friday night. Behind Goodwin is Tiger center Tom Benson (45), while Mike Marineau (23), far left, John Dean and Bob Ullman (44) wait for rebound. Albert Lea surprised state defending champs, 50-49. (HERALD Photo) fouls with time to spare. But re- Coach Ove Berven was particularly disturbed by the poor shooting and the fact Albert Lea out- rebounded the Packers in the second half. "They showed more desire," he said. The Packers had good opportunities to score. They had their share of shots within range, but they couldn't snap the lid off the basket. Action Is Rough Not only was the rebounding off, but the Packers committed too many mechanical errors and could not operate efficiently once the action got rough. Several times it threatened to get out of hand. The missed free throws as much as anything can be blamed for the defeat. With more rebounding and better shooting it can be a different story when the teams collide next time. Austin FG FT PF TP Dean, f ...,,,., 2 155 Reed, t 2 301 Berveu, f 2 034 Goodwill, c ,,....4 018 Miller, e .........0 0 l o Kezar, g 3 0 4 15 Marineau. g 3 4 2 10 Anhoru, g o 000 8-AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Saturday, Dec. 13, ^958 Tankers Drop Close Decision to Shattuck 150-yard individual medley in 1:- FARIBAULT, Minn, strong Shattuck School swimming team won the final event to edge Austin, 44-42, in a non-conference meet here Friday afternoon. Trailing 42-37, Shattuck's 200- yard . relay team of Peterson, Crosby, Marshall and Olson edged the Packers with a 1:22.5 performance to cinch the meet. Despite the setback, the Packers did a good job and won five of 10 first places. They set one of three Shattuck pool records in winning the 200-yard medley relay when Bill Spahn, Dave Mar- queson, Fred Wellman and Lynn Renville turned in a sparkling 1:30.5 performance. Other first places were won by Spahn, 50 • yard freestyle; Mar 15.5. Spittler also won the 200-yard freestyle, while Culbertson picked up the other first place for the Cadets in winning the 100-yard breaststroke in 1:09.5. All the events were close and could have gone either way. The setback was the second in three starts for Vern Ojanpa's swimmers. They have the opportunity to square things against Shattuck in a return meet at home, Jan. 23 50 Freestyle — Spahu (A); Peterson (S); Shanklaud (A). Time— 20.3. 100 Breaststroke — Culbertson (S); Novak (A); Bannister (S). Time — 1:09.5. 200 Freestyle — Spittler (S>; Bannister (S); Rathke (A). Time — 2:12.5. 100 Backstroke — Marqueson (A); Leach (S); Barnett (S). Time — ZENPER, SCHOTTLER, HEIMER STAR St. Felix Tosses Scare, but Pacelli Wins. 60-56 the Eastern Conference title. "He's the guy we have to shackle" said Giant Coach Jim Lee Howell as he readied the Giants for their final warmup session on the frozen turf at Yankee Stadium. Giants Must Win Upwards of 70,000 fans are expected for the game the Giants must win. A Cleveland victory or tie will send the Browns into the National Football League title game against the Baltimore Colts, Western Conference champions, at Cleveland Dec. 28 Brown spent most of his life in nearby Manhasset before reach* ing the Browns by way of Syracuse University. The weatherman says it will be very cold and mostly cloudy. And Howell says the Giant defensive line, which could easily pass for some 1,500 pounds of frozen beef, is geared to stop Brown, the NFL sophomore who has already broken the single season ground gaining record and is only six points away from equal Heimer Went In and immediate* ly started breaking up Yellowjacket play patterns and harassing Dave Marten, the wheelhorse of the Yellowjacket offense. Marien, a lightning fast driver and good outside shot, was held to eight points with Heimer hound- Ing him. He tallied 15 off Scheld as Larry was called close by the referees. Zender had one of his many good nights as he pumped in 10 of 21 attempts and hit five free throws. Scholtler. improving steadily, hit eight baskets in 15 attempts but had his troubles at the charity line making only six of 13. Led by Zender and Schottler, the Shamrocks managed a 17-16 lead at the end of the first quarter. But in the second period Pacelli ran cold while St. Felix rallied behind Marion's 10 points for ! a 31-27 edge at the half. ! Zender hit four for five at the beginning of the third frame and Schottler tallied seven points, but Marien stayed in there with all five starters hitting points. The AREA CAGE FEATURE RAVOUX CONFERENCE w. t. Pct. cotter 4 0 1.000 PftcctU , 3 0 1.000 S«cr«a Heart 2 I .867 Marian 1 ) .500 Loyolft ......1 3 ,J!0 tiourdea 0 a .000 St. Felix o 4 .000 HESULTS FRIDAY P»c«lH «p, St. Peiix 5fi Marian 78, Loyoln 60 By BILL RIEMERMAN WABASHA, Minn. — Winless but fired up St. Felix threw a king- sized scare into the Pncelli Shamrocks here Friday night, but the poised PacelU crew managed to escape with a 60-56 verdict in a Ravoux Conference tussle. The Shamrock attack was led again by the brilliant corner- shooting of Leon Zender and the under-the-basket - gyrations of rookie Bob Schottler. But the spark of the victory came from a senior who played his first game for a Pacelli quint. Larry Scheid, last year's all- state guard fouled out with three minutes to go in the first half and Marty Crowe called on Vern Heimer to fill his shoes. quarter ended with St. Felix holding a 49-4? edge. To open the final session, Jack Meyer hit a bucket to tie the score and Schottler hit a free throw and Heimer a bucket for a three-point Shamrock spread. Marty Crowe'* boys stayed in front the rest of the way with Schottler and Zender matching all St. Felix efforts the remaining four minutes. It left Pacelli with a 5-1 record, including 3-0 In the Ravoux Conference. In the other conference game played last night, Owatonna Marian dumped Mankato Loyola, 78-60. Pacelli Zender, T 3chottler, f ..,,., .VtaachKa, c ..,.,,,...',','.'.1 Donovan, o o Schekl. g ,.,.o Heimer, g 2 Meyer, g j fO KT PF TP 10 S 1 P5 .8 8 J 23 3 3 St. Felix Oehsner, t .. ............ . 3chwabe, f .............. 3 o ................ 3 g 23 14 15 t;o FO FT PF TP .2347 10 . Wllllnms, g g o 10 4 38 5 2H 2 „, 00 IS 18 ift The Indians share first place with Elkton, easy 70-46, winner over SOUTHLAND STANDINGS Creek ling the one-season touchdown record. "But he's not our only problem," continued Howell. "Since we beat the Browns (21-17 in Cleve- ^ mit a iland Nov. 2), Coach Paul Brown Eiktou ....'.'.','.'.','.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.'.3 | has put halfback Lew Carpenter £ dlu .?* * jback in the starting line-up. Car- ipenter has not only been picking ,up good yardage on his own, but he's an excellent blocker that has been taking out the linebackers for Brown." Oddsmakers alongside Broadway's strike-shuttered newsstands! Aggressive Rose Creek Turns Back Le Roy, 65-57 Carleton and St. Olaf Win Midwest Tilts By DAVE OWEN ROSE CREEK, Minn. — Fighting. . . aggressive. . .daring. . . pressing . . . hawking . . . that's Rose Creek, which held onto a chunk of the Southland Conference lead by tripping LeRoy, 6557, here Friday night. W. L. Pct. 3 0 1.000 1.000 '50 j Lyle ..0 3 Onuiel Meadow 0 3 Qlenvllle o 3 RESULTS FRIDAY Adams 52. Grand Meadow 37 Rose Creek «5, I* Roy 57 Elkton 70. Lyle 46 .333 .000 1000 Lyle, and handed the Cardinals their first conference defeat of the season. It was a battle royal all the way, with spirit and gambling paying off for the shorter Indians, who kept the ball moving at a brisk clip to set up some nice shots. But at times, they threw the ball away, and the taller Cardinals controlled the boards most of the time. LeRoy held a brief 1-0 lead after Dean Winkels made a free shot By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Carleton and St. Olaf both won their Midwest Conference basketball games from Wisconsin opponents Friday night while another , . -- •«..«•• 4.<.uujF lugni, wiuie anoiner in the opening seconds, but Rose pair of Minnesota college teams Creek moved out for » iQ.in i»n^ j .. ... B ««uu.-» were still quoting the Browns as half-point favorites. The Giants-Browns game is the highlight of pro football's final regular season weekend. Only second place in the Western Conference generated any other interest. The Chicago Bears and Los Angeles Rams, who now share the 1:08.5. 100 Freestyle ' - v -- J 11/-J JTO queson, 200-yard bsckstroke; Glenn! Shankiand <"A); — • - - (new pool record). — Wallrtch Olsou iS). Adams Downs Larks, 52-37 GRAND MEADOW, Minn. — Un- (S): :56.0. Krick, 100-yard conventional breast stroke and Jim Matison and Gary Harrison finished one-two in the diving. Shattuck's Bill Wallrich turned in a :56.0 performance for a new pool record in the 100-yard freestyle, and Jim Spittler set the other pool mark when he won the;. 1 l(X>-OonvenUonal Breaststroke — Krick (A); Wellmau (A); Crews (S). Time—1:16.2. Diving — Matison (A); Harrison (A); McKee (S). 150 Ind. Medley — Spltler (S); spot, are both home. Detroit is at| dav Chicago and Green Bay at Los' 1 Angeles. Other games are Baltimore at able to match Adams' size or shooting, the Grand Meadow basketball team dropped a 52-37 Southland Conference verdict here Fri- Coach Art Cahill's Tigers were Creek moved out for a 19-10 lead at the quarter. It was 30-25 at the half and 47-40 at the end of the third period. LeRoy managed to tie the game in the opening minutes of the third period and led twice before Jim Ulwelling and was dropping decisions to out-of- state foes. The Carls poured in a hefty 42 points in the second half after being behind at intermission as they set back Ripon 77-66. Ivan Grimm IQ * ••***"••••*•» %«**J*iI*l Charlie Kester dropped a pair of i topped the wln ners scoring at 34 layups to get the Indians back on and Pete Kfl sson had 28 for Ripon. the war path. The Oles inflicted the third Ulwelling and Ted Stites each tallied 17 points and Kester, 16, to lead Rose Creek's scoring attack. The other starters, Gary Schammel and Ron Kraft, d i d most of the rebounding. LeRoy relied on dead - eye Jerry Brandau for 27 points. He hit ^K.V.. eaiuca cue oammure ai; . ., r . .„ . . ., ,. : San Francisco and Philadelphia at i f* the I" 1 ?.' M m the first per ' ...... r lOfl anil hOI/1 a 5H.17 mrtfer n „> v*v>ai.ii mi, v^aiuii s .tigers were, -.».«• u . — — never in trouble as they outpoint-' e ' ght field goals and " of 12 free * r " i tHt»/\i**9 L*A« Q n U.u.:-It _._ J i . i the straight loss of the- season on Lawrence 82-68 at Appleton, Wis., after holding a 40-29 margin at the half. Lawrence caught up at 56-56 in the second period before the Oles splurged for a scoring spree that netted 26 points and victory. The losers' Chuck Knocke paced the contest with 23 and the Washington. The Chicago Cards were at iau ma. ivieaiey — spuier (a)', „... , , -" Barnett (S); Rathke (A). Time — (Pittsburgh today in a nationally 1:15.5. (new pool record). 200 Medley Relay — Austin (Mar- queson. Wellman, Spahn. Renville). Time — :30.5. (new pool record). 200 Freestyle Relay — Shattuck , Peterson, CrosI Time — 1:22.5. Albert Lea Qlesne, f .. Ullman, f . Wilke, f ... Benson, c .. Jacobsen, c Donovan, g Olson, g ... 0 3 1 ..4 5 IS 17 16 49 KG FT PF TP ...3 ^ i 10 ...2 256 9 Round Robin Football Schedule for Big Ten CHICAGO (AP) — The Big Ten,;Each school will be permitted ^ gradually pulling in its horns, 3 j agreed Friday to a full round- n robin football schedule by 1969. to televised game. 11 18 14 20 50 Lubanski and Grubic Win World Pin Titles CHICAGO (AP)_Eddie Lubanski, the perennial runnerup, ruled the bowling world today, capping a steady if not spectacular climb that started when he shucked hi? baseball flannels in 1949. Lubanski, the stocky Detroit native, bolted to the World Invitational Match Game Championship Friday night in the Chicago Coliseum finals that were televised nationally (NBC). 29-year-old Lubanski. prize of $2,500. Lubanski won 45 and lost 19 matches. He spilled 13,602 pins for an average of almost 213. Lubanski finished with a total of 317.02, seven points ahead of runnerup defending champion Don Carter of St. Louis who had 310.02 For the the guy In approving the matter, faculty representatives and athletic directors also voted for an overall maximum schedule of 10 games by 1965. At present, only nine games | are allowed. Beginning in 1965, Big Ten teams will work towards a full schedule which will require every school to meet every other school by 1969. Houston Halts Spring Valley SPRING VALLEY, Minn. Kansas State Wins; Kansas, Cyclones Fail By SHELDON SAKOWITZ Taking Horace Greeley's 19th* century advice, Kansas State, Kansas and Iowa State invaded the Far West for college basketball games this weekend. ,..», „ ,..u... ~i ^ w, lllC4C u^ Kansas State, the defending Big games. Most play seven games l E 'ght champion and the No. 3 play one outside game. Currently, Big Ten teams must play a minimum of six conference games. Most play seven games, t - — and two years ago Minnesota | ^ am in tne weekly Associated played eight. By 1965, each team will have to play seven conference iod and held a 38-17 margin at intermission. Adams had three starters in double figures with Pete Schneider, starting his first game, leading the way with 21 points. Roger Schaefer finished with 13 and Ron Lein had 11. Adams used its height effectively to clean the boards aild after the third period started Caliill ran in the reserves. The Larks, coached by Bill Christopherson, had trouble hitting the net, especially in the first and third periods. The only consistent scorer was Jerry Simes, who finished with 20. Grand Meadow turned the tables in the preliminary game winning 39-28. The victory left Adams with a ished third with 308 points. Mrs. Toepfer finished "°~jhot shooting Houston basketball . iteain defeated Spring Valley, 58- with • games. The figure then moves to eight by 1967 and nine in 1969. In order to make room for the round-robin schedule, the season will begin the second from last Saturday in September and will close on the Saturday before Thanksgiving. On the subject of the Rose Bowl, conference officials approved participation in the 1960 Tournament of Roses games but dropped the matter there. Since the Pacific Coast Conference folds July 1, a three-man committee was named to work with the PCC on the 1960 which will be the last under Press poll, nosed out California nas 68-65 on Bob Boozer's two baskets in the final 20 seconds Friday night. UCLA and Southern California, however, proved rude hosts to seventh-ranked Kansas and unrated Iowa State. The Uclans subdued Kansas 72-61 while the Trojans downed Iowa State 71-62. In other top games fourth- 4-1 record, while Grand Meadow 1-4 mark. burgh final in the Steel Bowl Tour ney at Pittsburgh. Big Bob Slobod- taicu ujjuug vaucy, M- ~- •--- — —- — n ' c k sparked the Dukes to a 71-54 14R29 nnintc ' loann^fr'r-" i 'C'" t \*°> "* & District One Conference ' the open-end contract between the triumph over Clerason and little 148.22 points. Jeannette Grzelak of L t here Friday njght two conferences. Shooting and Defense Paces Blossom Win BLOOMING PRAIRIE, Minn.- Coach Jim Polle's Blooming Prairie basketball team parlayed good shooting and a tight defense for a . _ - ,52-44 Gopher Conference victory and Duquesne made it an all-Pitts-lover Ellendale heie Friday night. ranked West Virginia won its fitth straight, a 101-63 thrashing of Duke in a game that was postponed from Thursday night. Pitt throws. Ken Schmidt and rebound- : ° les> Pete Mewtande had 22. ing center Steve Sorenson finish-) In the only Intercollegiate Coned with seven apiece. Schmidt re-j ference contest, Macalester came placed Ron Leonard who suffered | from behind to claim a 75-72 game an ankle injury in the " " quarter. LeRoy adapted its defense to Rose Creek's fast break and then were forced to come after the ball in the fourth period when the Indians suddenly shifted to control second from St. Thomas after the Tommies had led most of the way. The ball. Scots took over at 55-54 with 6:ia left and held to a three-point edye after that. Three Minnesota ference teams all Officials Red Hastings and Art, Hass called 38 fouls to keep the aggressive play within bounds. The preliminary game was an-' was other hot and heavy affair, with 1 LeRoy sinking a final second bas-i ket to win, 23-22. Rose Creek Schammel, f Bulson, f .. Kralt, c ..., UlwelllnK, g Ke&ter. g ., f(i Fll ...2 3 ...1 0 .'.'. 1 4 ...8 1 ...6 4 College Con- lost in that many nou - loop affairs Friday State journeyed :s for its 62-52 de- Dakota. St Cloud a narrow 63-62 by at Houghton, Mich, ji State fell 76-70 before ;the scoring prowess of Duluth * Ti>; Branch. * j2J In Midwest play tonight, St. Olaf 5 6 j moves over to Ripon while Carle- 3 i6i ton takes on Lawence. Hamline |» at Augsburg and Concordia u Roy FG FT PF T p !meets Gu stavus Adolphus in the Brauduu, f .............. g n 3 27 'MIC schedule. Leonard, f i o 0 Schmidt, f 3 l ^ Sorenson, o ....2 3 < Barrett, g i o l (Cortney, g 2 0 3 i WlnkeU, g ,...() 3 3 Orke. g i 3 i is 21 18 i" 2 SMJCC Contests Scheduled Tonight Although Hal Cuffs Austin Jun-{ ior College basketball team is idle until Monday night when they meet Bethany JC at Mankato, two South- St. Cloud State comes up 7: against Northern Michigan in con- Sjtinuing its tour of that state and sjMayville, N.D. Teachers will be entertained at Moorhead. Rockford, 111., used a fast-closing j who almost always'spurt to move from seemed to fade in the waning moments of each tourney, the triumph was sweetened by a prize of $5,000, symbolic of supremacy of the country's top over 128 keglers. While Lubanski powered his ball to success in the grueling nine- day session, a slender 34-year-old seventh •"'"' Moving out 17-9 at the end oi B ' U . Reed> ass ^'f il Big Ten , a fi-=f «o -^ u . . j commissioner, said that the future ,. ,, , - -- u/if r ; ! T 1 of the P0«t-sea.son classic depends the final games. She had 143.3^ h " < he "<* consistently and , d the * Stayed J n {r ,° n the .. re . st of the tion of a new conference to re- - j third place among the women points. . on o a new While Mrs. Grubic was the onlyj wav - Thev had a 38-17 edge at place the pcc woman to top the 200 mark in t he| halftim e and it was 49-29 going The niove f or a round-robin foot- Don Hennon triggered Pitt to a 69 65 victory over Miami (Fla) the opening round. The touring midlanders remain s P read on the West Coast tonight but women's group, the major disap- into the final frame. pointment was the tenth place fin- Not only did the visitors shoot wel an endorsement for . ish of defending champion Mrs.jbut they played an aggressive principle in otiier Marion Ladewig of Grand Rapids, floor game and controlled the re- sports. ball schedule, said Reed, carried round-robin conference Top game for the men bounding during John Summers ' Junu summers, ,u r- i . . "i uvuu au the finals and also for the tourna- p in g guard, ' Steelton, Pa., secretary scored temendous upset by taking the women's division title. Mrs. Charlotte (Rusty) Grubic, whose only previous claim to bowling fame was a 15th place! of St. Louis who finished 14th Top r i finish in the National All-Star series, a new tourney record,' was Ura0du ' 246 it • step- paced Houston with ut that output was Name New Captain for Cross Country Tournament last January in Minneapolis, had a narrow finish, winning by .05 Petersen points. Mrs. Grubic, who barely nipped a game effort by runnerup Mrs. Elvira Toepfer, Detroit veteran, won 19's games and lost I2 J 2, and 214, shot by Lubanski Wednesday. In the women's bracket, Mrs. Cubic had the top game of the meet with a 277 on Tuesday while Phyllis Notaro of Brandt, N.Y., The defeat left Richard Kowles' Wolves with a 2-3 record. Spring Valley won the preliminary game, 4-J-1H. CLEMSON S1AKTS UH1LL CLEMSON, S. C. if — Clem- average who finished fifth, had the tup son opened practice Friday for h«r ui* P.,' 82me nffedj series of 490 on Wednesday with I Us Sugar Bowl football game with her 148.27 Petersw, poim. and topjgunei of J44 and 2«. | No i Louisiana State (AP) — One Sioux Falls, S.D., athleje replaced another Friday as captain of Minnesota's cross country team. Junior Bill Erickson was chosen to head the 1959, supplanting Bud Edelen, who was kept from defending his Big Ten title in the sport this year because of illness. Additional Sports On Page 12 , , t . i "^ *"-«««»«*j "^ 01 maimiuu, iwu ouuin- The Blossoms led all the way,| e rn Minnesota Junior College Con- but once in the third period Ellen- ference games are on tap tonight dale pulled within one point, 29-' Rochester JC, tiie defending falling behind 39-30 at champion, opens a drive for an.__ ,_ ! other title at New Ulm where they 1G Play Dr. Martin Luther, while Bethany meets Concordia JC at St. 28. ie three-quarter mark. The Blossoms held a 22 at intermission. Along with the defense and re-; Pau '' Sophs Beaten by Albert Lea ALBERT LEA, Minn. A three- game winning streak went overboard here Friday night when the Austin Sophomores dropped a 35-28 decision to the Albert Lea B team in the preliminary game. The Sophomores never saw daylight as they trailed 24-19 at hall- i time and dropped behind in the change foes. Kansas State plays j bounding, four Blooming Prairie At th 's early stage, Bethany, one | fourth period after slimming Al- San Francisco, Kansas meets 'starters finished in double figures ofthe tltle favo «tes, leads the race jbert Lea's lead to two points 2a- Southern California ami lou/a statp!headed hv .inhn Miltnn'o ir, nmntc 1 with a 1-0 record. They defeated 26. at th» thr^ . .__ ..." . , , - ----Southern California and Iowa State j headed by John Milton's 16 points ' with a 1-0 rec °rd. They defeated opposes UCLA. Tom Halleck followed with 13 | Martin Luther, 98-78, last week. Tom Halleck followed with 13, Wichita, of the Missouri Valley Dean Turner 11 and Denny Turn Conference, also embarked on a'fer nine. five-game Pacific Coast jaunt Fri- Besides, Helleck grabbed 17 re- . ., at the three . quarter mark. Center John Olson set the pace In the only other conference game, the Hilltoppers downed Austin 74-57. . - - •-. Besides the Austin-Bethany game : P Golbe »'6 tallied seven for Aus- r__ J~... T* L i « i — ill*. for the winners with eight points, while Rich Oliphant added seven. Monday, Rochester plays at Con- In other leading games Brigham Young trounced Washington State 72-59, Utah downed TCU 7664, Idaho State defeated West Texas State 69-42, Navy checked Rutgers 66-61, Villanova thumped Gettysburg 83-55, Oregon State humbled Hawaii 59-4U, Wyoming turned back Regis 86-80, Idaho bowled over Montana State 73-50, Washington whipped Houston 68 ed in a good floor game for the winners. HAYFIELD, Minn. - Paul Giel, former University of Minnesota . ; Golbreg. c fuse. 8 o, 1 Drahelm. g For EilendaJe, Laverne Bu.ho ®*[ GuCSt Speaker collected 12 points, while Roger : flt Utpadel and Bill Disher each had 10. The victory left the Blossoms ( <i 3*2 record Xhcv £&t b<ick ! .*. ,*, Pl , w «jS3£tJfi£; ""hTriSi= , Austin Soplu Kt; l-Uulgtr, f , 'Boohcr. t , quet Tuesday night. The Blooming Prairie B team. The banquet for Welch, f '...'.'.'.'.0 o 0 2 » 10 H 28 KG Vt PK IP ..a i 2 .> .0 4 1 ttermen and Ulson . .. , tuc Uall4uel lur it uermen ana uuyi,,,,, 62, Texas Western trimmed New;boosted its record to five straight parents will be served in the school • Ku | n<>c "' Mexico 68-53 and Los Angeles .with a 31-25 triumph in the pre- community room, Coach Bob Hav • PCt^Lu State throttled Airzona 81-77. liminary gam«. fcim iu id. ! 0 0 0

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