LOYOLA HOLIDAY CAGE TOURNEY Pacelli and Benilde Clash in Semifinals By TOM KOECK MANKATO, Minn. — Defending champion Austin Pacelli moved ahead to its bid jor another Loyola Holiday basketball title Friday afternoon, defeating rugged New Ulm Holy Trinity, 45-32. in a first round gsme. The .Shamrocks face another tough assignment tonight. They draw rangy St. Louis Park Benilde, another favorite, in the semifinals at 7 p.m., and the winner i-> expected to go all the way. Benilde. making its first appearance in the second annual Holiday test, turned back Bethlehem Academy in the opener yesterday, 67-46. Benilde, which commanded a 30 23 halftime lead, was forced to fight off a determined B-A rally in the final period to win, Ken Fasching and Jerry Phillips sparked the attack with 14 points apiece. In other first round games, Rollingstone Holy Trinity defeated Was- ecn Sacred Heart, 55-43, and Man- ;kato Loyola picked off the other | semifinal berth with a 45-39 deci- jsion over Sleepy Eye St. Mary's. ! Dennis Kalmus with 20 points paced Rollingstone to Its eighth victory in nine starts. Don Kelly and Jerry McLoone had 10 each for Sacred Heart. For Loyola, which won its second game in nine starts, Ron Kittleson poured in 15 points and (Jim Bierman added 13. Phil Haas AUSTIN DAILY HERALD SPORTS 8-AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Saturday, Dec. 27, 1958 UPSET — ten Whelan of Niagara is upset toppling over Frank Case of Dayton in seventh annual holiday Festival game in Madison Squape Garden Friday night. Dayton won 84 7 79. (AP Photofax) Hart Defeats Dupas, Wants Shot at Title By WHITNEY MARTIN ' Associated Press Sports Writer MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (AP) — Youth and punch beat youth and experience Friday night as Garnet (Sugar) Hart of Philadelphia took a split decision over New Orleans welterweight, Ralph Dupas in a 10-round bout. The defeat put an end to Dupas' boast that he never had lost to a welterweight, and the victory for Hart bolstered his position as for Don Jordan's a contender crown. How soon the Philadelphian will get a title shot is problematical, but Harry Markson, International Boxing Club executive director who watched the fight, indicated Rookie Halts Warrior Skid; Lakers Fade By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The headlong plunge of the Philadelphia Warriors to the lower depths of the National Basketball Assn.'s Eastern Division has been stopped and it took a rookie to do it. Young Guy Rodgers, a former All-America from Temple, put on « great performance Friday night leading the Warriors to a 106-93 victory over the New York Knickerbockers at Hershey, Pa. Rodgers scored 28 points, handed off a dozen assists and grabbed 11 rebounds. Until they went into their tailspin, a couple of weeks ago, the Warriors bad compiled a 9-11 mark, which kept them within tight of the leaders. Now they are nil but out of the running. The Boston Celtics widened Uieir lead in the Eastern Division by polishing off the Minneapolis Lakers, 107-91, and the Detroit Pistons whipped the Cincinnati Royals, 131-91, in « doubleheader w Detroit. Bob Cousy and Frank Ramsey wolfed out a fourth quarter rally by toe Lakers to lead the Celtics to tiwir ninth straight triumph! «ud 15th in their last 17 games, j The Royals mad* a battle out iu Uieir game with the Pistons for! iwu periods. At Ut# half,- Detroit j u«l, aS-51. But after that, the toa* tag«u to pour U on and «f • lll-tt margin early in | iwi' Hart would have to wait & while at least. Dupas was not particularly downhearted by his setback, which was by the narrowest ol margins. Asked how he rated Hart among the other welters he has met, he said he rated him right along with Vince Martinez as the toughest he has fought. He beat Martinez. It was a ding-dong battle from the start in Miami Beach Auditorium, and it was Hart's punching power — he had registered 20 knockouts in 29. previoulufights— which was the difference. Although Dupas is the same age as Hart—23—he started young and has had 90 bouts, exclusive of the Hart affair. Referee Jimmy • Peerless gave the fight to Dupas, 98-97, based on the 10-point "must" system for the winner of each round. Judge Gus Jacobson had Hart in front, 9695, and Judge Stu Winston's card had Hart on top, 97-94. The Associated Press card had Hart winning 97-94. The nationally televised bout drew 2,846 fans who paid $7,172.25 to see the ranking welters battle it out. Hart is rated No. 2 and Dupas No. 4. hRd 12 for Sleepy Bye, which lost its sixth game in seven starts. Today's program opened with two afternoon consolation games as B-A battled New Ulm Holy Trinity and Sleepy Eye met Sacred Heart. Consolation finals are at 1 p.m. Sunday with third place determined at 2:30 p.m. The championship game will be staged at 4 p.m. Pacelli broke a tight game wide open with a good third period as they moved out 40-27 after leading by only five points, 23-18, at intermission. New Ulm, which carried a 6-1 record into tournament play, pulled within four points, 29-25, midway in the period before the Shamrocks closed the door by scoring 10 straight points for a 38-25 spread. Fail to Recover After that, Holy Trinity failed to recover and were never a threat in the final period despite the fact Pacelli coach Marty ^rowe had his reserves in action the final three minutes. Neither team showed much offensive punch in the last period as they matched scoring with five points apiece. It looked like a breeze for Pacelli as they broke loose for a 7-0 lead before Tom Janni broke the ice for New Ulm with a free throw. Holy Trinity managed to tie the score at 10-10 at the quarter .hanks to a seven-point rally late in the quarter when the Irish turned cold. Score Tied 3 Times The score was tied three times and New Ulm led twice in the early stages of the second period before the Shamrocks went in front to stay on successive buc- tets by Bob Schottler, Jack Meyers and Leon Zender just before the. half. In the first half, Holy Trinity's size enabled them to control the boards, but Pacelli came up with some aggressive rebounding by Zender and Gary Maschka in the third and fourth periods, which enabled them to take away the play. Although the Shamrocks finished at 38 per cent with 19 baskets in 49 attempts, they were streaky and at times missed easy setups. On the other hand, they played good defensive ball with Larry 3cheid and Meyers stealing the ball several times. Show Scoring Balance Holy Trinity hit only 12 of 47 attempts to finish at 25 per cent. They dropped only eight of 22 free throws while the Shamrocks capitalized on seven of 10. The Shamrocks had three in double figures with Zender setting the pace with 14. Schottler added 11 and Scheid 10. Three times in the third period Scheid capped a fast break attack with baskets. For Holy Trinity, 6-4 center John Schaffer contributed 12 and Dave Tauscheck added 10. The victory left the Irish with a 7-1 record. Pacelli FG FT PF TP Zender, f 6 2 a 14 Schottler, f 3 5 2 11 Schlltz, f o 010 Smith, f o 000 Maschka, c ..,.1 0 3 Donovan, c 0 000 Scheid, g 5 0 3 10 Meyers, g 3 046 Helmer, g o 0 0 0 Decker, g i 002 Wagner, g o e 0 0 WILKINSON TALKS FOOTBALL — Oklahoma football coach Bud Wilkinson (white shirt) crouches among players before starting practice for New Year's Daygame against Syracuse in Orange Bowl. Players identified are Marshall York (72); Ben Wells (71); and Wahoo McDaniel (40). (AP Photofax) 70,000 TO WATCH GAME Colt s, Giants Battle for Pro Grid Title fty JACK HAND Associated Press ffporti Writer NEW YORK (APT - The pro football season reaches its climax Sunday when the Baltimore Colts pit their wild West offense against the New York Giants' grudging defense in the playoff game for the championship of the National Football League. The Colts, . well' rested after clinching the IWestern Conference title four weeks ago, are 3W point favorites over the Giants who had to beat Cleveland three times to win the Eastern Conference crown. With the help of the weatherman's friendly forecast of partly cloudy and mild, a near-capacity crowd of 70,000 plus will storm Yankee Stadium. This will be n happy sight for the players, as well as the owners, os the hired help get 70 per cent of the loot, Tourneys Keep Quints Busy By DON WEISS Associated Press Sports Writer College football comes up with its first big post-season bowl program today, so college basketball answers with this salvo: 1. Six major holiday tournaments. 2. Such important doubleheaders as West Virginia vs. Northwestern and Seattle vs. Chicago Loyola at Chicago and Butler vs. Indiana and Notre Dame vs. Purdue at Indianapolis. 3. A bundle of major games, including matches for the team with the,,longest winning streak going, By JACK CLARY today. 19 7 15 45 Holy Trinity FG FT PF TP Wolf, f o 0 0 4 D. Tauscheck, t 5 o 2 10 T. Tauscheck, I 0 2 2 ' Wlrtz, f o 000 John Schaffer, c 5 2 2 12 Jim Schaffer. g o i o 1 Jaanl. B 1 133 Stueber, g ,j 2 0 4 12 8 9 32 fft College Basketball So. Calif, fll, Denver 51 Sailta Clara 46. UCLA 47 Utah Slate 64, Idaho (a Stanford 74, Arizona 59 Idaho State 100, Alaska 18 ALL . COLLEGt First Hound Duquesne 78. Tulsa 87 Bowltag Green 85, Wlehiu 81 Xavier Ohio 68, Oregon 57 Oklahoma City 72, San Francisco 64 SOUTHWEST CONFERENCE First Uound So. Methodist 65, Arkansas 61 Texas Christian 62, Baylor 55 Bice 62, Texas 43 Texas A & M 66, Texas Ttcb 58 ECAC FESTIVAL First Hound Utah SO. Cornell 61 Bayum B4, Niagara 79 St. Josephs (Pa) 72. Syracuse o3 St. Johns (NT) 77, Holy Crota 65 BIG EIGHT First Hound Kaunas Sute 69, Missouri 66 Oklahoma 68. Iowa State 65 EVANbVlLLE INVITATIONAL First Round Term. (Tech; 69, St. Marj's (CaUl.) Evuos'.Uie 84, Washington (St. Lou) 53 XAVIEB UOLIUAV First Hound Graiuuliiij} 103, Southern iLdi 08 Dlllard 60, New Orleans XuUer 40 UOOhlEK CLASSIC Notre Dame 73, Indiana ti',' Purdue 78, Butler ti5 Winger, Anoka Contest on TV Red Wing, member of the Big Nine, returns to action tonight in a non-conference game against Anoka. The two teams square off at the Hamline University field- house in St. Paul at 8 p.m. The contest will be televised over Ch. 9. Originally scheduled at Anoka, (he contest was shifted to (he Hamline court to enable Kmsp-TV to carry (be (elecast. The meeting .of .the .(wo (earns is the third in as many seasons. Two years ago (he Wingers nosed the Anokans la the Region Four tournament, 45- Austin Quint Drills; Meet Hibbing Next It was back to the practice floor for Ove Berven's Austin basketball team Friday morning. The Packers plan daily workouts until the New Year's Day layoff in preparation for a non- conference game against Hibbing here Jan. 3. Yesterday's drill was the .first! for Austin since they thump Winona, 70-61, in a Big Nine Conference test, Dec. 19. While most of the cagers appeared a little sluggish it shouldn't take them long to get back in shape. Berven, never one to.take it easy, outlined a heavy practice schedule which should bring the club up for a peak performance against the Iron Range school. He does not plan any changes in his lineup and the same combination which started the' Winona game, Jerry Goodwin, Clayton Reed, John Dean, Mike Marineau and Tom Kezar, is expected to be intact for the Hibbing contest. Following that game, the Packers return to Big Nine action Jan. 9 when they host Mankato, the only undefeated team in the conference race. Next Saturday's attraction is a doubleheader. Austin and'Bibbing play the first game at 7:30 p.m. followed by a game between Harold Cuff's Austin Junior College quint and Hibbing JC. Former Bear Coach Shows Improvement BERKELEY, Calif. (AP) - Old- time University of California head football coach Stub Allison was reported still in serious condition today but slightly improved from * | «•« — • — — vu»*v •* **•* wv. » WUVIA a heart attack suffered Christmas I na tion. Franklin and Gator night. One of California's team physicians, Dr. James Harkness, remained behind to care for Allison when the Bears flew south for the Rose Bowl game against Iowa. Allison took Cals "Thunder Team" to the Rose Bowl in 1938, when it defeated Alabama 13-0. COSTLY PRACTICE SHOT HONOLULU UPI — Thomas Steward was hit in the eye by his own golf ball. It struck an area marker on a driving range and bounced back. Auburn (against Florence of Alabama), unbeaten Bradley (against Gonzaga), and Georgia Tech-St. Louis, Virginia-Tennessee, Temple-Connecticut, Minnesota-Washington, Louisiana State-Florida State, Princeton-Ohio Utah State-Idaho. State, and The tournament schedule, holding the key interest at the moment, reaches the semifinal stage tonight in the ECAC's Holiday Festival at New York, the All- College tourney at Oklahoma City and the Southwest Conference tourney at Houston. The Big Eight Conference tour- Gator Bowl Contest Tops Holiday Menu (pitted the vaunted running and Associated Press Sports Writer | defensive abilities of a massive The Gator Bowl, first of the five | East team against the passing of major post season football bowl'West quarterback Lee Grosscup games, topped the first big college jfrom Utah. offering of holiday gridiron cheer! West Coach Jack Curtice, of nament at Kansas City has a second pair of first round games, and first round play begins in the Queen City at Buffalo, N.Y., and the Far West Classic at Corvallis, Ore. Here are the pairings: Holiday Festival (semifinals)St. John's (NY) vs. Dayton, Utah vs. St. Joseph's (Pa.). (Cornell- Syracuse and Niagara-Holy Cross in afternoon consolation games). Finals Monday night. All-College (semifinals)—Bowling Green vs. Duquesne, Xavier of Ohio vs. Oklahoma City. Kwich- ita-Tulsa and Oregon-San Francisco in afternoon consolation games). Finals Monday night. Southwest semifinals — Texas A&M vs. Rice, SMU vs. TCU Baylor-Arkansas, and Texas-Tex- 'as Tech in afternoon consolidations). Finals Monday night. Big Eight (first round continued) — Kansas vs. Colorado, Nebraska vs. Oklahoma State. Winners advance with Kansas State and Oklahoma to Monday semifinals. Finals Tuesday night. Queen City (first round)—Brigham Young vs. Dartmouth, Seton including $200,QW for television rights. All reserved and box seats held ay the Giant office were Sold early In the week. However, about 500 turned back by Baltimore went on sale at the Stadium this morning. Approximately 10,000 bleacher and standing room tickets will be available Sunday morning. Each winning share should be worth about $4,600 and each loser about $3,000 if there is a sellout. Each would be a record, breaking last year's marks of $4,295 and $2,750 for Detroit and Cleveland. New York area fans who are not at the Stadium will have to depend on the radio as the network (NBC) telecast will be blacked out in New York and a 73-mile surrounding area. Baltimore's high-scoring team's build around quarterback Johnny Unites, halfback Lenny Moore and fullback Alan Ameche. Want to Get Even In addition to the* prestige of a first league title and the riches to be shared by the winners, the Colts are anxious to get even with the Giants who handed them their first defeat 24-21, Nov. 9. The Baltimore coaching staff watched the Giants' fierce defense against Cleveland last Sunday. They have studied their notes and movies all week, probing for any weakness in "the, 11 Hangmen. "They promise to come up with a few new wrinkles. Giants View Films It has been the same story in the Giant camp with constant reruns of films involving the Colts to probe their tricky offense and the habits of the big defensive club, led by Gino Marchetti at left end. In case of a tie at the end of regulation play, they will continue until one team scores on a sudden- death basis. This never has hap pened in a playoff game. Canadian Girl Skier Named Best Athlete Stanford, did not expect a break;Hall vs, canisius. Finals Monday The Tangerine Bowl at Orlando, | ft ! om the . weatherman, who pre-j night. TORONTO (AP) — Last Febru- Fla., was the only other bowl game pitting two college teams. For those who like variety, the North-South game at Miami tonight rounded out Florida's contribution, while the Blue-Gray game at Montgomery, Ala., and the East-West Shrine game at San Francisco brought together more of 1958's top talent. A national television (CBS) audience watched twice-beaten Mis- sisippi put its one touchdown favorite role against thrice beaten Florida in the Gator classic at Jacksonville before 42,000. Ole Miss, with quarterback Bobby Franklin and halfbacks Kent Lovelace and Cowboy Woodruff leading the way, pitted themselves against a Florida ground defense that was seventh in the quarterback Jimmy Dunn, a 142-pound mite that can throw a football with deadly accuracy, were expected to exploit each team's big weakness—pass defense. Ole Miss was llth in the Southeastern Conference, Florida 12th. East Texas State went out to keep the Tangerine Bowl title it won 10-9 against Mississippi Southern last Jan. 1, against a potent single wing outfit from Missouri Valley College. The biggest of the all star! games, the East-West classic at; San Francisco's Kezar Stadium, 1 rain for the nationally televised (NBC) game beginning 4 p.m. CST. The wet weather would interfere with his plans of trying to go around the big East defensive line, averaging 218 pounds, 20 more than the west defense. Michigan State's Duffy Daugherty, the EasP coach, banked on the running of Ohio State's Don Clark and Notre Dame's Nick Pietrosante, to give the East its 14th victory before 60,000. Another televised all star affair is the Blue-Gray classic, with 21,000 on hand under a drizzly sky. The game was televised by NBC beginning at 1 p.m. CST. Tonight, the North and South go at it in Miami's Orange Bowl before 35,000, with Army Pete Dawkins, the Heisman and Maxwell trophy winner leading the North against quarterback Buddy Humphrey's deadly passing. South Coach Darrell Royal of Texas has made no bones of going to the air to match North Coach Ara Parseghian's running game. Hockey Team and Owatonna Clash Sunday Far West Classic (first round)— i^' Oregon State vs. Air Force, Iowa vs. Wyoming. Finals night. Favorites Survive ships Lucile Wheeler 13 years of rigorous winning two events hi the Alpine Skiing Champion at Bad Gastein, Austria, stamped her ,_. All four favorites won in day- 1™ 6 night doubleheaders in the Holi- i as . . Canad . a '* Outstanding Female day Festival at Madison Square ........ Garden Friday. Dayton, showing the kind of class that could make Athlete of 1958. The award was made official today by the country's sports ed< it the favored team, bounced back i ' tors "^ broadcasters participat- from a nine-point halftime deficit iul B m the 24th annual Canadian to down Niagara 84-79 as Bobby Pres * year-end poll. The blue' Jones and Frank Case combined for 34 points in the second half. St. John's whipped Holy Cross 77-65, husky Utah overpowered Cornell 80-61 and St. Joseph's, the Explosion Due by Richardson in Davis Cup By WILL OR1MSLEY I Associated Prett Sperta Wrinp^' BRISBANE, Australia (AP)I^L Barring late and unforeseen .developments, It will be Barry Mao- Kay and Peruvian Alex Olmedo in the opening singles matches **-the United States Monday in Davis Cup challenge round. And the American camp, wh has been under some strain cause of indecision, braced itself for a possible explosion from eyed redhead, only Canadian to win a world title in skiing, honors by a tremendous margin over 21 other nominated athletes. Voters were asked by CP to Richardson, the country's slighted No. 1 performer. Richardson, 25, a former Rhodes Scholar from New Orleans had indicated he would be chagrined if he were not nominated for sin-, gles, but declined today to lay what hit next move would be until he is given official notice. Rumors have it that Richardson might withdraw from doubles and with his wife, Anne, return immediately to the United States where he says he has job pwf's- sures. '. ; The young aide to Sen. Long (D-La) took the day off Friday and went to the races after failing to get a definite commitment from Capt. Perry Jones whether he would play. The 70-year-old Jones continued to maintain strict secrecy on what tennis thought*.are bobbing through his head. He indicated nobody, including the team itself may know his lineup until the official draw Sunday. Richardson is slated to play tht doubles with Olmedo. With few problems, the heavily favored Australians, are taperinif off for the three-defense of their trophy. Wimbledon, U.S. and Australian champion Ashley Cooper and Mai Anderson will play singles — their last in Davis Cup competition — while Anderson and either Neal* Fraser or Rod Laver will compete in the doubles. Bears Ignore Point Spread PASADENA. Calif. (AP) Coach Pete Elliott of the Califor-' nia Golden Bears agrees that Iowa should be favored to win the Rose Bowl game, but he's not about to admit they'll do it. As for the 18 or 19 points quoted on the champion Hawkeyes of the Ten, Elliott said he is neither at pre-tourney choice, defeated Syra- name the best three Canadian Iowa's record of one loss and one tie during the regular season gives them an edge Hawkeye Backfield Remains in Doubt The Austin Merchant hockey , team hopes to snap a two-game losing streak in the Southern Min- inesota League Sunday when they j entertain Owatonna. I The game at Kaufman Rink, PASADENA, Calif. UPl — Coach Forest Evashevski is adding more fuel to the fires of speculation about the Iowa starting backfield in the Rose Bowl football game Jan. 1. As the California Bears arrived on the scene from Berkeley, the Hawkeyes resumed drills at the Los Angeles Junior College field, now cut to one session a day. Aside from reports that All- America left enld Curt Merz has shown marked improvements with ! his ailing knee) Iowa observers weather permitting, 2:30 p.m. begins at The Merchants have run into a a setup composed of quarterback;lot. of tough competition Mitch Ogiego, halfbacks Furlong and Ray Jaucb and Horn at fullback. This was the same foursome that made up an alternate unit prior to Thursday. Earlier in the week Evashevski had said that the alignments of the backfield were not an indica- since defeating Faribault, 17-1 in the opener. In their second outing they lost convincingly 10-1 against the defending champion Winona Hornets old gymnast from Windsor, Ont., over the e eyes of Elliott, who set up training shop in the Rose Bowl area Frida>, said he is not one to make predictions about the outcome of a game. Forest Evashevski, Iowa's coach, from the outset branded the big point margin ridiculous. cuse 72-63 in other Festival games. I female athletes, in order, and the Lai. 79™^ i Duquesne Pulls Upset jnow-reUred world champion from' the ™ Jl f ' Duquesne, winner of only two!St. Jovite, Que., dominated the' of six previous games, provided! poll with 218 points, the upset of the four first round | Mrs. Marlene Stewart Streit of games in the All-College tourney ' Toronto, one of Canada's all-time clubbing Tulsa 78-67. B o w 1 i n gl great female golfers and poll win- Green edged Wichita 85-81, fav-!ner in 1957, was second with 127 ored Xavier of Ohio spurted at the points. Ernestine Russell, 18-yearend to defeat Oregon 68-57, and Oklahoma City bounced San Francisco 77-64. Texas A&M's 66-58 victory over Texas Tech was the only surprise in the first round play in the Southwest tourney. Tech was a 12-point favorite. In other games, TCU beat Baylor 62-55, Rice whipped Texas 62-43 and SMU edged Arkansas 65-64. Kansas State Wlni Form also followed in the Big Eight's opening doubleheader as Kansas State, with Bob Boozer and Wally Franks combining for 45 points, beat Missouri 69-66 and Oklahoma stopped Iowa State, also by three points, 68-65. Notre Dame Nips Indiana •who won both the Canadian andi and hasn - t cha d Ws American championships, was abo ut California, which he calls third with only 28 points. ... good football team." Both squads hold single work- Record Entry List outs today, each emphasizing de- for Pan American \lT^ perfecting timinfe - of CHICAGO (AP) - A record num- her of entries is expected for the!Washington FaVOftd third Pan American Games which If Q Defeat Gophers will be held in Chicago Aug. 27- Sept. 7, 1959. Preliminary estimates made by Michale J. McDermott and Ralph Metcalfe, cochairraen of the sports committee for the Chicago games, indicate more than 1,300 women athletes will SEATTLE (AP) _ Washington University is a strong favorite to take the opening game of its basketball series with Minnesota here tonight. The teams play again Monday night. Washington, title favorite in the Pacific Coast Conference, has jwere mainly interested Friday in! Evy's star pass catcher ap- tion of the starting unit and itj while Austin h t . nnur annaoT*c^ airon m^*.^ r-y, n * ' r •*«^*VT^ on a 1-2 record, Owatonna will be looking for its first victory. They suffered an 8-3 setback against j Winona and dropped a 4-1 ver- idict to Albert Lea. and the Rochester Colts, new team By T n E ASSOCIATED PHPSS ! are 17 ° and Argentina has high this season, beat them, 8-4, Tues- rnc.aa lu _, „__,.__ — day night. men and compete. The United States probably will j beaten Iowa, Northwestern and field a team of 300 men and j Wisconsin of the Big Ten. Minne- women. Mexico and Canada have!sola has a 3-3 record, indicated they each will send! teams of 200. Brazil's expectations now appeared even more so at this stage. Another top-rate question was how much duty the much discussed Merz knee will stand. 43, and last reason Red Wing j Evashevski's shuffling of his back- 1 peared to be running full tilt Fri- ! W j non ,?' whi , ch shares , fim P lace Wfin 47.JX if- _i _i • . ,l IV _ _ ° : it'll n Aln*srT T J»Q a a SMI urith O A won 47-43. Also on (he holiday docket for (be Wingers are games against field assignments. with Albert Lea, each with 3-0 jday. He resumed his place in the' "" "'"*" ,^ a ' eacu uw " n ™ Up to the Christmas layoff the passing game, caught several of, reucords ', can ! mprove °? that mark combination that had been used Duncan's aerials got in some' n ' ey ost North Mank » to Virginia and Farmington. They regularly and looked like the po- ! work on blocking and alternated i <0 " 2) Sunday ' while in the other play at Virginia, Jan. 3, and i tential starting unit included quar- i with Jeff Langston in the day's meet Farmington at home, Jan.jterback Randy Duncan, halfbacks j drills. 6 - . Willie Fleming and Bob Jeter, and i Merz injured the knee near the A victory lor Red Wing, de- j fullback John Nocera, the Hawk-1 close of the regular season against nrlltttf Hltf kT4nn A!*n»«nl,-._„ i_ ,-.„.-. t_;_ !_.._.. . _ ® FIGHT ' ' fending Big Nine champions, toil i g h t Will give conference schools a 13 • 6 record against non-conference schools. The (wo teams are evenly matched and a battle to (he wire is expected. league game, Faribault (0-3) plays at Rochester (2-0). Following Sunday's contest, the Merchants wait until De** 30 to action eye captain. | Ohio State and" put it out of whack ; return to | Post-Christmas things weren't anew in the early drills here. ; Lea there. I tar along before Evashevski j Drills from now on are expected ; mixed up the assignments on the i to be on a one-a-day basis with a first two alternate units andjlot of polishing up work and no Cofjeae Football reached down into the third string:live scrimmage. :^vnw»fw rvviviiii for other combinations. | The amount of time devoted to' Notre Dame has finally defeated \ a Big Ten opponent this season. The Irish picked on Indiana's defending champions in the Hoosier classic. Notre Dame ripped the Hoosiers 73-67 Friday night behind a 31- point scoring spree by Tom Hawkins. Purdue scored its sixth straight victory by drubbing Butler 78-65. These results set up what should be a great battle tonight between Purdue and Notre Dame. Indiana will meet Butler in the other half of a doubleheader. Four other Big Ten teams will be in action tonight. Northwestern takes part in the first doubleheader of the season in Chicago Stadium. hopes of sending 200. Ad d it ion o I Sports on Page 11 MIAMI, Fla. (AP) — Colleges •?3'_. New Orleans, 10 I. r.. k :y — EiiuUo Murcuol,. lU-l.s. outpointed Jacqut* Hat*»o, Krftiic<?, lj. (£uropctt£i w^l- iWMtgbi t'.:«]. The Wildcats meet West Virginia „„ 'ter Loyola of Chicago and Seat- At one time Duncan was run- ! defense Friday indicated that the should do everything they can tone's Chieftains clash, rung with Fleming and Kevin Fur- j Hawks will grind away in antici- make football more interesting, i Ohio State takes on Princeton »?°f?" K° D l a ^ h ,^ d ? on " orn at ^Hpation Upt the California quarter-j Frank Leahy says.- | in a regionally televised matinee »*„«!» ibwk. but halfback Bill Gravel and I back, Jo* Kapp will concentrate! The former Notre Dame coach'and Iowa will take part in the heavjiy on a ground game and (suggests moving the goal posts to West Coast Tournament in Cor- Tuesday was named assistant head: up in another realignment. coach. Th» picture changed again with try to mix it up with touchdown j the goal line and returning to the'Vallis, Oregon. Minnesota meets, fHKK/*B i turs\_r\1atsuv« •••«*&_* il ».. i t •. -_ . . . _ ' ' | two-platoon system. the Washington Huskiec in Seattle. BOB SMITH BODY SHOP AUTHORIZED WRECKER SERVICE HE 3-4563 DAY or NIGHT • WHiil BALANCING t FRONT END ALIGNMENT • FRAME STRAIGHTENING . COMPLETE »OOY Rl- PAIRS and PAINTING Call us anytime for quick, courteous service We Also Handle "Road Aid" Towing 3-$ervic« Trucks "Quick-St»rt" Equipped To K*tp You on-the-Go!
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