The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 15, 1958 · Page 11
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 11

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Austin, Minnesota
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Monday, December 15, 1958
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Page 11
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M Club to Continue Fight for Shakeup MINNEAPOLIS (AP)-fhe tlni- verslty.of Minnesota administration and the alumni lettermen's M Club were at loggerheads today wer thi future of Athletle Dlrec- t« Ike Armstrong and Football Coach Murray Warmath, The cleavage grew over the weekend amid charges and counter-charges. Spearheading the drive for dismissal of Armstrong and Warmath, after the most disastrous grid season in Gopher history, were directors of the M Club. In the opposite camp was the university administration headed by Dr. J. L. Morrill. The University Board of Regents appeared caught in-between, but was on record with Morrill as favoring retention of the athletic department's top men. While their Joint statement was unanimously approved by the 16 regents attending a long meeting Friday, it did not reflect unanimous feeling on the part of the regents. It was agreed at the meeting to have a six-member committed make an appraisal of the athletift program" for. consideration by the university administration and regents. Among the questions unanswered today was whether the M Club president, Leland Johnson of Minneapolis, will be a committee member. Club directors met Saturday and formally requested the ouster of Armstrong and Warmath. The directors termed the decision by Morrill and regents as "arbitrary and ill-advised." "In our judgment," they said, "the situation is such that it is imperative that the university remove the present athletic director and football coach at the earliest possible moment." In a statement after the regents' meeting, Morrill said "athletic entertainment ... is not the pri- mary purpose of the Institution or the Justification of its existence." To this, thft M Club answered; "A sound and aggressive athletic program 1* something more than 'athletic entertainment,' and no one Is contending that it Is the 'primary purpose of the institution or the Justification for its existence'." The statement by the regents and Dr. Morrill said ups and downs of Big Ten football should be well known, considering recent experience of such teams as Michigan State and Northwestern, Situation Denied Serious The M Club directors answered: "Our deplorable athletic situation Is not to be excused by the fact that some other Big Ten teams have lost some football games." Dr. Morrill replied. He said he was "very sorry about the action by the M Club and the more loyal and thoughtful members of the M Club will be just as sorry, I feel sure." "We had hoped for help of M men to improve Minnesota athletics," the president said. "It is disappointing that the club's board of directors has decided to work against, instead of with, the university." Presiding at the M Club directors meeting was the organization's president, Johnson. A day before Johnson was one of the six men named by the regents and Morrill to study the Gopher athletic situation. Johnson said Sunday he was "waiting to see" if Morrill takes him off the committee. He said he told the board meeting he would serve on the committee if asked to. Dr. Morrill declined to give a yes or no answer when asked if Johnson's part in the M Club statement would permit him to serve on the fact-finding group. The uni- t'*v fl '*v?~v**%**y**ty**ty+*ty*»^*ty+*ty»*yf>*fy*l»fy*+. 5£ Why the Difference? ^ It mm mryony oikt in Mi« queiHon, "why l« li that th«rt jeemi to be ai many different pricei en diamonds, lay a one-half eorat, ai there li jewelers? Flnt ot all there li no governing prlct ot the retail level. It is at the basic standard (cutter level) that the prices per quality are the some. Also as each . d.omond is different In quality regardless of weight, the quality does determine the price. Any Jeweler with knowledge ot the full range of diamond oual- !!'l l . a .l d .. B :?, d i n E.« an _.«. a .tL v ..?;E l '! i . n . "".J *™ V°« ho* this price variation Y NOT BE APPARENT TO YOU WITHOUT ROGER'S CREDIT JEWELERS t 125 N. Main Austin Select Your Diamonds In the Privacy af Our Niw Diamond Room 4 A TrutUd Jtwtlir li Your Bert Advltor • ^•^^•dMt-"^^ veratfjr head aaid, "1 will talk to Johnson about it." Regent Lester Malkerson has said -he went along with other regent* in keeping the status quo "only for academic reasons." "If it were a straight matter of getting a new athletic director, I would vote for it," Malkeraon aaid. Favors M Clnb Stand Another regent, Richard Griggs of Duluth, asked an immediate change in the athletic department and football leadership. His motion at the regents' meeting for ouster of Armstrong and Warmath did not get a second. He said later that he was in "complete conformity with the M Club statement." Warmath was out of the city over the weekend. Armstrong said he would make no comment regarding the developments. Sanford Title Won by Bayer By WHITNEY MARTIN Associated Press Sports Writer SANFORD, Fla. (AP) - George Bayer, who seemed destined to go through life without winning a pro golf tournament in the United States, has overcome that jinx. The long-driving Glen Eagles, 111., giant is $2,000 richer today as a result of his victory in the $15,000 Sanford Open Tournament Sunday, a victory achieved with a bunch of par busters breathing down his neck. Par was 71. Bayer had started the final round with a two stroke lead and 204 for his first three rounds. Wes Ellis Jr. of Aldecress, N. J., was in second place. When Bayer finished with a 68 for a 272, he had a one-stroke advantage and Ellis was tied for 10th place, five strokes back. Runnerup was veteran Chick Harbert of Northville, Mich., who shot a sizzling 66 with a phenomenal 29 for the last nine holes. Tom Nleporte of Bronxville, N. Y., also had a 29 for the last nine, -jiving him a 65 round, a 275 total and a tie for fourth place. He was, ieadlocked with Julius Boros of| Mid Pines, N. C.; Art Wall Jr., of Pocono Manor, Pa.; Bo Wininger of Odessa, Tex.; and Jay Hebert of Sanford. Dow Finsterwald of Tequesta, Fla., had a final of 67 for a 274 total, good for third place. Cage Spotlight on South as Holiday Tourneys Begin By SHELDON SAKOWttZ Associated Press Sports Writer This corning wepkend heralds the start of college basketball's lollday tournaments. The spot- ight is on the South. The Kentucky Invitational will be played at Lexington and the Blue Grass Festival at Louisville. Other tournaments scheduled in he South "are the Birmingham (Ala.) Classic and the Citadel Invitational at Charleston, S.C Kentucky, the nation's second- ranking team in last week's Asso- NO RESPITE — After becoming Army's all-time All- America boy and winner of Heisman Trophy as the outstanding college football player of the year, Brigade Commander Pete Dawkins (left), reports to Coach Jack Riley as hockey star. SPECIAL PURCHASE . i'S CLOSE-OUT! OVER 600 PAIRS OF SHOES! All First Quality MEN'S OXFORDS - SLIP-ONS CHINO BRUSHED-LOAFERS JOO & 500 Sizes 6tt to 12; A-B-C-D width. First quality. Fine styling, Special purchase savings! JR. BOYS' OXFORDS - SLIP-ONS GIRLS' CONVERTIBLE STRAPS E SADDLE SHOES 300 Sizes 8H to 3 - B-C-D Widths Hard Wearing! GIRLS' & BOYS' PRE-SCHOOL OXFORDS-SADDLES 2 oo Sizes 3 to 8; C-D widths. Long lasting neolite and crepe soles. Low priced! 2 Austin Dogs Win Evenfs in Winter Trial Two Austin dogs won first places in the first winter trial sponsored by the Austin Retriever Club at the Izaak Walton Cabin, Todd Park, Sunday. Spammy, (BL), owned and handled by Frank Viktora, won first in the Open All Age Stake, while Rocky, (BL), owned by Ron Bergstrom, and handled by Norbert Bergstrom of Austin, copped the Puppy Stake. Dogs from Minnesota, Wisconsin and Iowa participated in the trial. Open All Age — Spammy, (BL). owned and handled by Prank Viktora, Austin; Jain (BL), owned and handled by Harold Handler, Austin; ten- ny Girl, (BL), owned and handled oy FranK Miller, St. Paul; Butterball Belle, (OR), owned and handled by Joe Campe, Minneapolis. Cer.mcates of Merit: Trlpp, (BL), owned and handled by Kenneth Nelson, Osclola, W.a.; Pride, (BL), owned by I. J. Busxovlak, Rochester, and aandled by AI Hleb. Derby stakes — Peter (OR), owned ind han-led by Bill Lang, Mlnneapo- .U; Cinder (BL), owned and handled jy Har.au Nygaard, Minneapolis; King (OR), owned and handled by Frank Orlver, La Crocs, Wls.; Buck (BL), jwned and handled by Red Hayes, Austin. Certificate of Merit: Peggy. (BL), jwned and handled by Jim Walsh, La Cross, Wla. Qualifying Stake — Butterbali Belle (OK), owned and handled by Joe Campe; Topper (G'H), owned by Herb Halverson, Rochester, and handled by AI Hleb; Taiiny (GR), owned and Handled by Pat Breen, Maple Plain, Minn.; Penny Girl (BL), owned and Handled by F. Miller ot St. Paul. Certificate of Merit: Colonel (BL), owned and handled by Fay Benson of Austin. Puppy S;ake — Rocky (BL), owned by Ron Bergstrox and handled bj Norbert Bergstrom, Austin; Genn, (BL), owned and handled by Pat jreen; Rip, (BL), owned and handled by Joe Dingle of Rochester; Imp, (BL), owned and handled by Bob Jhaffee, Austin. Certificates of Merit: Tim, (BL), owned and handled by Cecil Schultz, Maaon City; Jingles. (BL), owned and handled by Lyda Maudler, Austin, FIGHT RESULTS HOLLYWOOD, Calif. — Hogan Basey, 1M&. Nigeria, outpointed Ernesto Parra, 129. Mexico, 10. TURIN. Italy — Duillo Lol, 141%, Italy, outpointed Konuy Rudholf, :34'i, Germany, 10. HAVANA — Urtlmlo Ramos, 126S,i. Havana, stopped Tono Corta. 124 ft. Mexico, 4. MEXICO CITY — Miguel Lassus, Cuba, knocked out Eduardo Guerrero. Mexico. 7. (Bantamweight*). College Basketball STEEL BOWL TOURNEY Championship Pitt 71, Duquesne 5fl Third Place Clemson 66, Miami 61 OTHER SCORES Syracuse 71, Canklui 70 Rutgers 51, Temple 41 Bradley 71, St. Johns (NY) 86 Niagara 63, Ford ham 53 Holy Cross 61, Yale 49 Rhode Island 65, Brown 33 Princeton 86, Navy 64 St. Josephs (Pa) 92, Manhattan 57 LaSalle 81, Lehlgh 47 Penn 73, Army 73 Boston College 81, Conn 45 Kentucky 76, St. Louli 57 Virginia 75, West Virginia 72 Georgia 76, South Carolina 72 Louisville 62, Alabama 43 Arkansas 83. Mississippi 81 (ot) M'ss State 6:, Murray (Ky) 63 Texas A & M 68. Centenary 57 Tulane 61, Texas 51 Georgia Tech 82, Furman 77 SMU 80, Vanderbllt 72 Rice 64, LSU 56 George Wash 82, Georgetown 79 Cincinnati 106, Marshall 86 Wisconsin 56, Notre Dame 34 Minnesota 78, Nebraska &1 Indiana 87, Missouri 72 Ohio State 81, Butler 69 Xavler (Ohio) 80. Detroit- 58 Iowa 75, Texas Tech 73 Illinois 85, College ot Pacific «7 Marquette 82. St. Norbert 74 Purdue 83, Evansvllle 83 Dayton 66, Stetson 53 DePaul 73, Bowling Green 70 Kan State 53, San Francisco 52 UCLA 65, Iowa State 53 TCU 71, Utah 66 Southern Cal 68, Kansas 5S Utah state C6, Wash State 57 Oregon State 72, Wichita 55 Wash 59, Houston 35 Colo 32, Air Force 44 Santa Monica Wins Junior Rose Bowl By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The month-long rash of post season college football bowls get off to a flying start over the week end, highlighted by Oklahoma State's 15-6 victory over Florida State in the first Blue Grass bowl game before a national television audience Saturday. Also settled was the mythical national service championship when Kglin (Fla.) Air Force Base knocked off Brooke (Tex.) Army Medical Center 15-7 in the Shrimp Bowl at Galveston, Tex. In Pasadena, Calif., Santa Monica won the Junior Rose Bowl Saturday with a 30-12 victory over Northeast Oklahoma A&M, ending the Okies' winning streak at 18 Prarie View of Texas claimed the national Negro football chain plonship with a 26-8 victory over Florida A&M in the Orange Bios som Classic in the Orange Bowl. AUStlN (Minn.) HERALD If Monday, Dt«, t* IPtt 11 TEMPERATURIS R t« Lexington. In first-round pairings meeting In the consolation brack- Friday night the Wildcats meet et. Ohio State after West Virginia plays Oklahoma State. Notre Dame takes on North Carolina and Northwestern faces Louisville in the Blue Grass Festival Friday night. At Birmingham It's Alabama vs. Texas A&M and Auburn vs. Wyoming. Florida State plays Miami and Georgia meets The Citadel in the Citadel Invitational. The finals of all four tournaments will be played Saturday elated Press poll, is the host at [night, with the Friday's losers Boston Star Earns 6th AL Batting Title CHICAGO (AP) - The fact that Boston's remr.rkable* Ted Williams last season captured his sixth American League batting crown with a .328 mark now is certified by official league hitting statistics. Thumpin' Ted's Red Sox teammate, Pete Runnels, was second with .322, while nine others, batting 477 or more times—the minimum for title consideration—also were .300 or better hitters. Mickey Mantle of the world champion New York Yankees led the junior circuit in homers with 42; in total bases with 307; and in runs scored with 127. Besides slamming 41 homers, Cleveland's Rocky Colavito also batted .303 and had Hi runs-batted-in, second to the 122 by Boston's Jackie Jensen, the leagues most valuable player. Chicago's NeUie Fox again led in total hits, 187, while other departmental leaders included: two- baggers, Harvey Kuenn, Detroit, 39; triples, Vic Power, Cleveland, Kentucky, unbeaten in five games, is home against Maryland tonight. The Wildcats thumped seventh-ranked St. Louis 76-57 Sat- urdaj afternoon in a national* ly televised game, Unheralded Virginia stunned fourth-ranked West Virgmli 78-72 Saturday, snaoplng the Mountaineers' winning streak at five. Cincinnati, the nation's No. 1 team, will be out to keep Its record unblemished. The Bearcats play the College of Pacific at home Wednesday and visit St. Louis Saturday. Third-ranked Kansas State went West over the weekend with favorable results, although the Wildcats had to scrap to beat California 68-65 Friday and San Francisco 53-52 Saturday for a 4-0 record Kansas State plays three this SPITTIN; IMAGE — Barney Berlinger, Jr., wears his football jersey lacing on track shoes at Pennslvania, lemfdtf Intl ftedwods Palls ' Rochester 3t. ClOUd Duluth Li CrosM Madim Mason City Minot Fargo Rapid City Calgary Edmonton Regina Winnipeg Albany, snow Albuquerque, clear Anchorage, cloudy Atlanta, cloudy Bismarck, cloudy Boston, snow Buffalo, cloudy Chicago, clear Cleveland, clear Denver, clear Des Moines, cloudy Detroit, clear 444 tt .02 .02 ...» * wcwvifc, viear week, starting with a game at Fort Worth clear Brlgbam Young tonight.-The Wild- ' ** cats are home against North Carolina State Friday and play St. Joseph's (Pa.) Saturday at Lawrence, Kan. Another surprise, besides West Virginia's reversal was Wisconsin's 56-54 victory over llth- ranked Notre Dame Saturday. The Badgers had gone 11 games with* out a victory over • two-season span. It also was a lost weekend for Kansas, pegged No. 7 Jayhawks, lost twice on the West Coast, bowing to UCLA 72-61 Friday and dropping a 68-55 verdict to Southern California Saturday. Mississippi State, No. 8, was the only other member of the Top 10 to see action Saturday. The Maroons nosed out Murray (Ky.) 6362 for their fifth consecutive success. NC State (No. 8), Tennessee (No. 6) and Northwestern (No. 10) where his father starred in , * ere Wto Saturday, same sports in the 1930s. *•> HI. • o- STa^h VTl 1 "* Young Berlinger was elected 10, and stolen bases, Luis Apart- rar * ain of »»£• fall'. *™m=,il CARDS 59c and $100 t Religious Cards with Scripture Verse. • Other styles include: Assorted, slim, Modern, Bristol, Florentine and Higloss. Boxes Contain: 18, 21 or 32 Cards for 59 Boxes Contain: 32 or 50 Cards for $100 Shop Austin's Leading Greeting Card Dept. DIME 'N DOLLAR Downtown Austin clo, Chicago, 29. The Yankees won team batting honors for the second consecutive year with 268 The Yankees also cloured the most homers, 164, as league homer production increased 33 over 1957 with a 1,057 total. College Football BLUE GRASS BOWL Okla. State 15, Florida State 8 ORANGE BLOSSOM CLASSIC Prairie View-28. Florida A&M • JUNIOR ROSE BOWL Santa Monica 30, N. E. Okla. A&M SHRIMP BOWL Elgin AFB 15, Brooke Army Medical Center 7 Calhoun and Jones Want Basilio Bout CLEVELAND (AP)-When Rory Calhoun battles Ralph (Tiger) Jones in a 10-round middleweight scrap tonight, both fighters will be working for a match with a ringside spectator—Carmen Basilio. Basilio, former welterweight and middleweight champion, has been offered 825,qpo to meet the winner of the Calhoun-Jones fight. The offer came from Cleveland promoter Larry Atkins, who promoted tonight's charity affair sponsored by the Cleveland News Toyshop Fund for needy children. The 24-year-old Calhoun from White Plains, N.Y., is a 7-5 favorite although Jones whipped turn last month in a free-swinging match at Madison Square Garden. The 30-year-old Jones won a unanimous decision when the referee took a round away from Calhoun for a low blow. Testimonial Dinner Slated for Hemus HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - Little "oily Hemus, new St. Louis Car- Jinals manager known equally well as a hustling second baseman who helped win Houston the Dixie championship in 1947, gets a testimonial dinner tonight. A Houston winter resident, Hemus succeeded Fred Hutchinsor at the St. Louis helm He joined the Texas League Houston Buffs in 1947 after being cast off by the Brooklyn Dodgers. Hemus went up to St. Louis in 1950 by way of Columbus. The Cards traded him to Philadelphia in 1956. captain of next fall's football team. Netters Plan Test Matches PERTH, Australia (AP) — U.S. Davis Cup Captain Perry Jones today ordered a series of test matches among his four team members to determine singles assignments for the interzone tennis finals against the Italians this weekend. Pressure battles under tournament conditions were scheduled to start today, but were postponed until Tuesday at the request of Ham Richardson, America's No. 1 ranked player. Richardson asked for a day off to rest. Jones said that Richardson will play Barry MacKay of Dayton, Ohio, Tuesday and Peruvian Alex Olmedo will take on Earl Buchholz Jr., 18-year-old member of the team from St. Louis. Soth matches will be best two-of-three affairs. The next day's pairings will be juggled, with Richardson meeting Olmedti and MacKay playing Buchholz. "We want to prove to our own and to Ham's satisfaction that he is in the best physical shape and that as the No. 1 player he deserves to play against the Italians," Jones said. "If he cannot prove that, then we will be forced to use somebody else." Jones said the result of the head-to-head matches would not bind him in the selection of singles players. But the importance of the tests could not be minimized. Fans, Police Tangle After Football Game SAN FRANCISCO (AP)-A melee that started in a fight for the goal posts brought a police riot call from Kezar Stadium Sunday after the San Francisco 49ers beat the Baltimore Colts 21-12. A window in the patrol wagon was broken, two policemen were cut by flying fragments of glass and another slugged in the face Police sent out the riot call that sent 18 radio cars, 20 motorcycle officers, 18 inspectors and six ad Army Team Accepts Lambert Grid Trophy WEST POINT, N.Y. (AP) — Army placed its seventh Lambert Trophy, emblematic of Eastern major college football supremacy, in its trophy case today. Brig. Gen. Gerald Counts, Dean of Academics, accepted the trophy in New York Sunday. The Army team, which had an 8-0-1 1958 record, was represented by Capt. Pete Dawkins, All-America halfback. Navy won the award last year, The University of Buffalo received the second annual Lambert Cup as Eastern small college gridiron king. This cup was won by Lehigh to 1957. 4 7-13 0-10 S '9 .03 10 4 .01 6*11 31 10 1 4 38 f 44 23 35 29 20 10 4 -9 26 23 49 28 84 23 37 23 18 6 29 26 .01 25 U 13 4 26 2 88 22 14 .7 22 ? .01 39 18 19 -1 22 -4 18 8 84 61 29 5 80 18 77 73 XI 9 -7 7 -7 .03 46 30 82 28 .08 22 9 14 -1 27 26 73 46 24 M 26 7 .02 ,0* .02 Helena, cloudy Indianapolis, clear Kansas City, clear Los Angeles, cloudy Louisville, clear Memphis, clear Miami, rain Milwaukee, cloudy Mpls.-St. Paul, snow New Orleans, clear New York, cloudy Oklahoma City, clear Omaha, clear Philadelphia, cloudy Phoenix, clear Pittsburgh, clear Portland, Me., cloudy „ . Portland, Ore., cloudy 44 35 Rapid City, cloudy 28 7 Richmond, cloudy 27 15 .45 St. Louis, clear 28 4 Salt Lake City, clear 44 23 San Diego, clear 81 55 5 DAY FORECAST Minnesota: Temperatures will average near or slightly below normal; normal high 18-27, normal low tero north to 11 south; gradual warming trend with only moderate day to day changes; occasional snow flurries north with amounts less than one tenth Inch and none southern portions. Wisconsin: Temperatures will average 8-12 degrees below normal; normal high 25-29; normal low 8-14; cold through the period with some moderation .Wednesday and again about Saturday; Precipitation will average 2-5 tenths inch as brief periods of light snow or snow flurries through the period. . Iowa: Temperatures will average near or slightly below normal; normal high 31-34; normal low 1416; ,gradual warming trend with moderate day to day changes; no precipitation expected. Cardinals slugger Stan Musial ditional patrol wagons to the will lead a St. Louis delegation. scene. Capacity BATTERY RECHARGE l\ SPECIAL OUR METHOD OF CHARGING PUTS ALL THE POWER IN YOUR BATTERY IT WILL TAKE. IF YOU DO GET STUCK, CALL HE 3-3419 2 TRUCKS TO SERVE YOU, 1O\V SERVICE CHARGE GOOD/YEAR SERVICE STORE 113 North Main HE 3-3419 ' Children's Twnpar* Brush**— Art Paptr* Boob— E*wl»— Stotch Book»— Cray. onv— Charcoal— Canvai PantU— Roll Sheets— Water Color— Pott«l— Oil Colon and Paint-by-Numb«r Set*. Engineering Equipment *nd SuppO** Suppll AC|Ot» MOM IHl '

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