The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on December 29, 1958 · Page 19
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 19

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Monday, December 29, 1958
Page 19
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MARKET Monday, DW, $ i T2?. following Prto« Austin. Barrow* and Oiita Grading 180-170 170-180 1 BO-IPO 100-320 220-330 330-240 340-J80 2SO-4W 2SO-S70 270.280 280-200 290.300 Mo. I No, 2 MS 15.79 MO. 3 ....,,... 15.75 • ....•*.. J8,78 ., ••••..••.1|.1»....17.78.,..f7,fS • ••••••..17.85....17.48.,..17,05 ...•..•..17.55....17.15...,18.75 ••• J7-88.,,. lfl.8S.»., 18.44 .... ,i...16.01... .18,55., ..18,16 ...•>,.. .18.68.... lfl.25.... 18.85 ••• 18-35....15,05,,..15.S« •••• 1«-Q5....15.65....15.25 ^'*ji!?.!J%* "• i * hi<n « '"'•» 3w *» am *a Mm * ** * OWs ot th * PACRWGM?6WB several loads choice to low prime heifers 28.23; most good and choice 26,50-28.06; tWo loads Stand* ard and good WO lb NebraSkRs 28.00; utility and commercial cota I7.00-20.00t canners and cutters 13.60-18.60; utility and commercill bulla 2100 * 55.25; Grading 270-900 300-320 030-3M 360-400 400-480 450-500 500-550 550-Up , Stag* Stag* • » t » 1 1 1 »•*•« t « * ** t I 4 •««**• * I • » t • r 400 No. 1 .18.40.. .15.18.. .14.90.. .14.65.. .14.18., .13.65.. .13,15.. .12.65.. 8TAO8 2 .15,00, .14.75. .14.50. .14.25. .13.75. .13.85. .13,78. .12.25. .35 .!« «oo' Onderfinwhed cull No.3 ..14.00 ..14.3! ..14.H ..13.81 ..13.35 .. 12.85 .. 13.35 ..11.85 ...8.15 ...8.50 .7.80 or fined hn« xwt be discounted accordingly. K\\ ipwtlnn* wb|Mt - w « nvc 'i"nent in- I'M 8PR1NO LAMB MARKET! ft Prime ........... l», M ............ .- ........ 19 ,oo 17.50-18.50 .....18.50-17.00 Common .,., ..... , ...... 12 00 down All buck wnbs aueounted $1 p& nied w el * ht b ? ^e- lAmbs over 100 ibs. dlBc'bunted pound over 100. VKAL'MARKrr 20o per cwt per Choice 180.230 ............ 30.50-32,00 a. „.,.I*?" 230 • 27.50-28'.50 Stnndard ................. ,2B,00-Jfl so utility 180-230 ibi: ...... MM-MOO Choice h»avy JMO-DOO lb*. ., Oood heavy S40-300 lb*. ..25.50-28.SO Culls all weight ..10.00-18,80 A" ««I«M nv«r 300 Ibi. 13 "WT Veal calve* will b« accepted tin until 9:30 a.m. Friday No on Saturday r, « CATOM! MARKET OS. Prime tttert it year- nll 2 8 ' •• • 27.25-29.00 0 S Choloe itaere ft yearling* , 25 25-27 50 08 Qood eteer* A yeir- "*° " n |» • 23.50-28.00 0. S Standard itMn it yearlings 2155-2375 All heifers 28 cent* to SO oenU CWT ""?«' «te«r price*. All steers over 1.050 Ibi and heifer* over 950 ibs. are discounted according to weight, u. 8. Commercial Cow* ..17.00-19.50 V. S. Utility COW* ,18,00-17.50 .15.50-17.25 14.00-18.00 pat auito „„;::::::„::: iiTM-aiSo ^"ttS* 5i",»» 18.50-23.50 AUSTIN - U -J'- § -'."---VA.14.pO-l«.00 Corn .95 SOUTH ST. PAUL LIVESTOCK SOUTH ST. PAUL, Minn (AP) - (USDA) - Cattle 6,000; calves 2,500; trade fairly active on slaughter steers and heifers with prices mostly steady as compared with last Wednesday; cows strong and occasionally up higher on canners and cutters; bulls steady; package high choice 1107 lb slaughter steers 23.00; load lots average choice 1115 and high choice. 1277 Ibs 27.50; good and choice slaughter steers mostly 26.00-27.00; occasional good grade over 1200 Ibs 25.50; package good 1376 Ibs 25.00; load lots average choice 907 and 1008 lb heifers 27.50 most good and choice heifers 20,00-27.00; utility cows 18.00-19.00; canners and cutters 15.00-17.50; cutter and utility bulls 21.50-24.00; commercial and good 22.50-23.50; vealers strong to 1.00 higher; slaughter calves steady; good and down; no stocker or feeder' soles of consequence, Sheep 8,000; lambs strong at Friday's 28 to 50 higher prices; good and choice wooled lambs B5- Ibs 10,00-20,96; 2,000 head or more at 20.25; a small lot 100 lb irima native lambs 20,75; cull to low good 15.60 - 17.75; good and choice 102-108 Ibs N'o. 1 pelt shorn lambs 18.75 - 19.50; double deck choice 119 Ibs 17.25; cull to choice slaughter ewes 6.00-7.50. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) Live poultry no tone; Wednesday's and Friday's receipts totaled 31,000 Ibs; wholesale buying prices unchanged to tt higher; capon * ettes under 4tt Ibs 19-19^; over 4V4 Ibs 2QV4-22. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) - Chicago Mercantile Exchange • Butter irregular; receipts 1,145,000; wholesale buying prices V4 lower; 93 score AA flO; 92 A 60; 90 B 59%; 89 C 59'A; cars 90 B 60; 89 C 60. Eggs steady to firm; receipts, 14,700; wholesale,buying prices unchanged to 2 higher; 70 per cent or better grade A whites 40%; mixed 40^4; mediums 35; stan - dards 35V4; dirties 32te; checks current receipts unquoted. CHICAGO PRODUCE CHICAGO (AP) — (USDA)-Potatoes arrivals 226; on track 200. Total U.S. shipments for Wednesday 421; Thursday 28; Friday 288; Saturday 248; Sunday 8; supply moderate; demand for russets good; market firm; round reds demand slow; market dull; Idaho russets 3.55-3.65; Idaho bakers 4.05; Montana russets 2.35; Minnesota North Dakota Red River Valley pontiacs 2.25-2.35. ' NEW YORK PRODUCE NEW YORK (AP) ~ (USDA) Wholesale egg offerings liberal, demand active today; receipts (2 days) 33,400. (Wholesale selling prices based on exchange and other volume sales.) New York spotatlons follow; includes mldwestem: Mixed colors: extras (48-50 Ibs) 43-45; extras large (45-48 Ibs) 42V4- SAN FRANCISCO (AP) ic sentiment favors splitting Cali- ornia intb two states, the San Francisco Chronicle said today. the newspaper, releasing results of a poll, said a majority of participants believe the north and south have little in common. They wanted the issue settled by referendum, the paper added, More than a third of the voters ndicated that the question as put to them was unrealistic, if hot impossible. Almost half expressed the belief hat such a division would benefit both the northern and southern sections of the state and 'a ma. iority of the ballots favored a partition of California at the Tehacha- )i Mountains - the traditional boundary between north and south. low choice vealers 30.00-34.00; average to high choice 35.00-37.00; good and choice slaughter calves 24.00-28.00; stocker and feeder classes steady; few lots good stock steers 25.00-26.00; good and choice j ican pasteurized 5 Ibs 710 lb stock heifers 25.75; medium domestic swiss (wheels) 43; extras medium 35-36; smalls 32 - 33; Standards large 40-42; checks 37-38%. Whites: extras (48-50 Ibs) 44%47%; extras large (45-48 Ibs) 4444%; extras medium 36-37. Browns: extras (48-50 Ibs) 43-45 Butter offerings liberal; demand light; receipts (2 days) 1,359,000 Wholesale prices on bulk car tons (fresh). Creamery, 93 score (AA) 61V4 61% cents; 92 score (A) 60%-61V'4; 90 score B 60^-61. Cheese steady; receipts (2 days) 215,000. North, South Riff? Many Want California Split Into 2 States The issues which received most VOttl! Dinimllfirlties between interests, the cultures and general point* of view In the fldrth and south make partition desirable - ss,? per cent. Constant shift toward Southern California political domination of the state Is a threat to the north which can best be met by separa- tlofi—49.8 per cent. The Chronicle concluded that the ratio of participants favoring partition may in reality outnumber those who oppose it by three to two. - j The newspaper did not release figures of the number of persons participating in the poll. Supermarkets Acquired by Super Valu MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Five Wisconsin supermarkets with a combined annual retail volume of seven million dollars have been acquired by Super Valu Stores, Inc. The food distribution firm also announced the establishment of a corporate chain store subsidiary, Super Valu Markets, Inc. It will be responsible for the operation of all corporately-owned stores in the Super Valu system. Super Valu services about 600 independent stores in eight states and now owns 11 stores outright. The Wisconsin stores formerly were operated by Piggly Wlggly Midland Co. of La Crosse. Two are In La Crosse and one each in Eau Claire, Richland Center and Vlroqua. Gerald E. McKeever, co-operator of the stores, has joined Super Valu Markets as vice president in charge of the LaCrosse division and will continue direct management of the five stores. Man Held After He Wrecks Stolen Car MUSCATINE, Iowa (ffl — Walter H. Menning, 39, of Dubuque is being held under police,guard at a Muscatlne hospital today after wrecking what police said was a stolen car in a high - speed chase through Muscatine streets Sunday night. Police said they chased Men- Wholesale sales, American cheese (whole milk). Single daisies fresh 37%-37% cents; single daisies aged 48-51; flats aged 48-52; processed Amer- and good stock cows 17.00-19.00. Hogs 17,000; moderately active; barrows and gilts 25-50 lower; sows little changed; 2 and 3 190240 lb barrows and gilts 17.50-18.00 scattering 18.25; 1 and 2 bogs, 18.50-19.00; 2 and 3 240-300 Ibs. 16.00-17.75; 1 and 2 269 lb weights 17.25; \, 2 and 3 160-190 Ibs 17.2518.00; 1, 2 and 3 sows of most weights 13.00-15.50; odd head 3 sows 12.25 - 12.75; feeder pigs steady; good and choice 17.00-17.50 Sheep 4,000; fairly active; slaughter lambs 25 - 50 higher; slaughter lambs over 105 Ibs under pressure; good and choice wooled slaughter lambs up to 105 Ibs 19.5020.00; around three loads 103-105 lb averages 20.00-20.25; small lots choice 110-125 lb wooled lambs, 16.00-17.00; few down to 15.50; load choice shorn lambs No. 1 pelts 95 Ibs 18.50; some other good and choice lambs No 1 skin 93-100 Ibs 17.50-18.25; cull to choice slaughter ewes 5.00-7.50; good and choice wooled feeder lambs 19.50-20.50; few 21.00. CHICAGO LIVESTOCK CHICAGO (AP) — Butcher hog prices were 50 cents to $1 lower than Friday with trade slow; heavier weights were selling down to $16.25 and sows at $13-15.75 with prices of that class 25 to mostly 50 cents lower. The market was steady to 50 cents lower than Wednesday for slaughter steers under 1,100 Ibs and 25 to 75 cents lower on heavier kinds; vealers were steady at $32 down, i Slaughter lambs were strong to 50 cents higher. CHICAGO (AP) - (USDA) ,Hogs 18,000; butchers mostly 25 to 50 lower than last Wednesday, a sziable number still unsold; 2-3 200-225 lb butchers 18.25 - 19.00, largely 18.50-18.75, with lots at 19.00 carrying a large percentage of Is and 2s; moderate number 3s 215-225 Ibs down to 18.00; a few lots 1-2 190-220 Ibs 19.10 • 19.25; around 40 head Is sorted for grade 205-210 Ibs 19.40-19.50; 2-3 230-250 Ibs 17.50-18.50, mostly 18.25 down; 2-3 260-280 Ibs 17.00-17.50; 3s around 300 Ibs 16.25-16.50; sows 1-3 330-400 Ibs 14.50-15.75; 400-550 Ibs 13.00-14.50. Cattle 25,000; calves 100; slaugh ter steers 1,100 Ibs down steady to 50 lower than Wednesday's general trade; a few loads prime 1,1001,250 lb steers 28.75 - 29.25; most choice and prime 1,250 Ibs down 27.00-2S.50; load lots choice and mixed choice and prime 1.275 1,450 Ibs 25.50-2(5.75; good steers 23.50-27.00 according to weight; a load of hgih choice and prime 1,022 lb mixed yearlings 28.75; swiss (wheels) grade "A" 45-52; grade "B" 43-49 grade "C" 42-46 George A. Rormel & Co. Common Stock (Wright Wells ft Co.) Bid Asked 54 56 Duluth Mayor to Join Staff of Newspaper DULUTH, Minn. (AP)-Mayor Eugene R. Lambert of Duluth said today he will not seek re-election to a second term. Lambert will become personnel director of the St. Paul Pioneer Press and Dispatch on completion of his term April 20. Announcement of his appointment was made by B. H. Ridder Jr., publisher of the newspapers. Lambert said he was making his announcement not to run to "forestall any unnecessary guesswork" about his plans. Filings for the March 10 election open Friday. A labor relations specialist, Lambert came here from St. Paul in 1952 to become manager of the Duluth Builders Exchange. He was elected mayor in his first political venture in 1956, becoming Duluth's first chief executive under its new strong mayor-council system of government. He said today he has "no compelling ambition to remain in-politics" and that he reached his decision not to run some time ago ning at speeds up to 90 miles an hour before he smashed into a r illing station which was being rebuilt. The crash occurred on Grand /lew Avenue about 8 or 10 blocks from the business district. TEMPERATURES Alexandria Bemidji Intl Falls Redwood Falls Rochester St. Cloud Duluth La Crosse Madison Mason City Mlnot Fargo Rapid City algary Edmonton Regina Winnipeg Albany, clear Albuquerque, snow Anchorage, snow Atlanta, dear Bismarck, clear Boston, cloudy H 29 26 27 37 37 37 33 43 45 36 26 25 45 32 19 21 22 L Pet 3 T -8 STREET SENTRY — "Hey, that could cost you $2." : armer and Wife to See Sons Play MIDDLETOWN, N. Y. (AP) — Farmer John Memmelaar and his wife will see their two football playing sons for the first time in a year thanks to citizens of this Orange County center. They left today for the Sun Bowl n El Paso, Tex., where Wyoming meets Hardin-Simmons Wednesday. The Memmelaar's have ten children, including captain and end Dale, and reserve center Fred, of the Wyoming team. Dale and Fred worked on summer jobs and haven't seen their parents since Christmas of '57. Various organizations raised more than $700 to bring about the Mtemmelaar reunion. Bradley Posts 7-0 Mark; Team Lucky? -7 8 T 23 T 8 4 30 33 19 0 1 20 17 14 37 T -2 .05 39 13 54 27 1.24 16 12 .26 42 45 .04 27 -7 45 .8 cloudy 52 37 cloudy 37 22 .07 51 22 40 20 67 38 38 15 53 19 60 31 67 47 56 27 46 41 79 58 47 35 39 IS 53 41 49 37 W 35 40 15 49 38 63 41 cloudy 38 24 48 32 .09 45 20 49 45 2.37 51 37 35 19 ..2 66 48 55 48 .71 50 43 .14 65 50 Chicago, Denver, Des Moines, cloudy Detroit, cloudy Fort Worth, cloudy Helena, clear Indianapolis, clear Kansas City, cloudy Los Angeles, clear Louisville, clear Memphis, cloudy Miami, cloudy Milwaukee, cloudy Mpls.-St. Paul, clear New Orleans, cloudy New York, cloudy Oklahoma City, cloudy Omaha, cloudy Philadelphia, cloudy Phoenix, clear Portland, Me., Portland, ore., rain Rapid City, cloudy Richmond, rain St. Louis, cloudy Salt Lake City, clear San Diego, clear San Francisco, clear Seattle, cloudy Tampa, cloudy Washington, rain Coaches Fear Bad Weather tor Rose Bowl PASADENA, Calif. (II - fto*e Bowl factions— players, spectators and speculators — are watching California *ktes for any sign of bad leather that might possibly put a crimp in the New Year'? / Day classic. Bad weather raised its head Sunday as cloudy, threatening skies prevailed over the Pasadena area during the weekend. However, the long range forecast for Thursday calls for good weather conditions, and all concerned — including coaches Pete Elliott of California and Forest Evashevs'kl of Iowa — hope it rings true. Both teams generally took things easy Sunday. Evashevski, whose Hawks remain an overwhelming favorite, remained noncommittal about the squad's progress in training. He did say, however, that Additional GOPHER FOOTBALL BIGGEST STORY Centennial Year Provides Colorful Sports Parade By JIM KLOBUCHAR MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - No playing field struggle in Minne- that brought it to a close in a din own chances of landing big league he Before this decision was reached j In a year in which University the Minneapolis city council had j of Minnesota teams generally voted to back an expansion of Met- failed to rise above the common- sola's 1988 sports year was as ropolitan Stadium. And St. Paul's 'place Dick Slebert's baseball squad ferocious as the battle ot words; council, unwilling to surrender its won its second Big Ten title in three years. The jrear was a smash community success for Austin, which produced two state basketball champions, the Packers in public school competition and Pacelll in parochial play. Roseau won the high school of sound and fury. The tumult University of football season on baseball, made the situation mer- that followed the; Her and more complicated by Minnesota's worst 'making a nearly identical move. record was, * 1 sports story of the year in Minnesota. A near civil war between the school administration and the alumni M Club, side-choosing top athletic brass remained on the job and there was no major league | baseball in the Twin Cities. j hockey title, jits longtime Rochester extended supremacy in prep PEORIA, HI. (AP)-Is Bradley a lucky basketball team or one of the nation's real sleepers? Coach Chuck Orsborne, looking over his club's 7-0 record, says 'We've been lucky so far." After his Bulldogs had lost to would not announce his starting lineup until the day of the game. But no sweeping changes is indicated. There was good news In reports that left end Curt Merz, who re- Injured a knee shortly after the team reached California, stood up under rather severe contact drills the past two days. Defensively, and as a pass receiver, Merz is an important cog in the Hawkeye machine. In the California camp, meanwhile, Coach Elliott apparently has no injury problems as of now. However, Joe Kapp, quarterback and mainspring of the Bear attack, is nursing a touch of flu. He's expected to be in good shape for the game. Rangers Cut Down Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Montreal's unbeaten 13 - game hockey streak lay shattered today but the Canadiens still had a bulging lead in their National Hockey League runaway. The New York Rangers, chalk- Ing up their fourth victory in eight games with Montreal this season, cut down the league leaders 5-3 Sunday night. Montreal had won 11 and lost two games since Nov. 26 when the same pesky Rangers trimmed them. The defeat left Montreal a dozen points ahead of second place Detroit. Boston and New York were deadlocked in third place, two pouits behind • the Red Wings. The New York victory shoved them into third place with the Bruins who fell before Detroit 8-3 after losing to Montreal 6-1 Saturday. The Chicago Black Hawks defeated the Toronto Mapla Leafs throughout the state and rumblings of new maneuvers in early 1959 made the Gopher football and athletic situation a chaos at the close of the . year. But football coach Murray Warmath and athletic director Ike Armstrong were still in the saddle, kept there by a firm declaration of support by President J. L. Morrill and the school's board of regents. While confusion trailed Minnesota and bitterness football, there was frustration on another major sports battleground in 1958. Minneapolis, bidding mightily for major league baseball, was rebuffed again when the Washington Things happened elsewhere, \ swimming, St. Louis Park took the however, to make the state's cen tennial year one of the most fruitful in sports. The state entertained more national events than ever before and had some first-magnitude achievements from its own athletes and teams. The American Assn. Minneapolis Millers, nearly forgotten in the excitement over talk, jelled near major the end league of the season and won 11 straight playoff games for the Little World Series title. In the Northern League St. Cloud won 40 of its last 46 games to win the Northern League championship but Fargo-Moorhead took the playoffs. Rochester started the sea- track title and St. Paul Johnson was the baseball champion. Wins Legion Tourney Minneapolis Grain Exchange on the other state schoolboy base- all crown with its victory in the ate American Legion tourna- ent. Aside from baseball success, it as a dull year on the university ampus. Oz2ie Cowles experienc* d his first losing season as basket- all coach, and Minnesota's hockey am was a couple of cuts below iost of the Canadian — manned ams in the now-defunct western ollege league. There was an abundance of na- Senators—goaded by the American son in the Three-I League, quit League—decided they would stay put for a while longer. halfway through and Winona took over the franchise. 49 49 .08 Bradley 90-73 Saturday night, Gonzaga Coach Hank Anderson had this comment: "Bradley's got it." The Braves meet Cincinnati's No. 2 ranked Bearcats next Monday in an early season showdown game. Southern California Top Sports Center LOS ANGELES (AP) -"Anyone want to argue about Southern California being the sports center of the world?". Paul Zimmerman, sports editor of the Los Angeles Times asked the question today after he said more than 9% million spectators attended major sports events in the area during 1958. Racing showed an attendance of 4,608,919 to lead the list. BOWL GAMES GATOR AT JACKSONVILLE, FLA. Mississippi 7, Florida 3 BLUE-CRAY AT MONTGOMERY, ALA. Blue 16, Gray 0 COLLEGE ALL-STARS AT MIAMI South 49, North 20 EAST-WEST East 26. West 14 TANGERINE AT ORLANDO, FLA. East Texas State 26, Missouri Valley T FIGHT RESULTS HOLLYWOOD. CaW. — Tlg«r Al Williams, 1S5. bos Angeles, knocked out Charlie Tombstone Smith, 151', 2 , Los Anaeles, 3. HOLLYWOOD, Calif.—Wayne Cook, 126, Los Angeles, knocked out Klldo Martinez, 123. Mexican, 6. MANILA — Flash Elorde. 128. Philippines, knocked out Selchlro Nakun- lalU. 13-1. Japan. 4. ROME — Fernando SpaUotta, 180' 4-3 at home Sunday night after they had played a 2-2 tie in Toronto Saturday. The Rangers, cheered by a sellout crowd of 15,925 at Madison Square Garden, held a shaky 3-2 lead but bolted for two goals within three minute*, in the second period to sew it up. Rookie Les Colwill produced his first NHL goal and then Red Sullivan blasted from close range. Name Baylor for All-Star Cage Contest NEW YORK (AP) —Bob Pettit, scoring ace of the St. Louis Hawks and Kenny Sears, New York Knickerbocker star, topped the voting today for th« National Basketball Assn. All-Star game. The game, between hand-picked aces of the Western and Eastern divisions, will be played in Detroit Jan. 23. Writers lected 10 and sportscasters se- players announced by FIELD GOAL THAT TIED GAME—Here Is three-point field goal kicked by Steve Myhra (65) of Baltimore Colts with 10 seconds remaining in game against New York Giants Sunday to tie contest 14-14 and send it into sudden-death overtime period. Colts finally won to cop first pro title. It was a 20-yard field goal. (AP Photofax) Rival Coaches Praise Both Colts and Giants By MURRAY ROSE Associated Presi Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP)-Coach Weeb Ewbank's five-year plan to bring the Baltimore Colts the National Football League championship has succeeded. But with a smile on his face and tongue in cheek, he apologized for the Colts' 23-17 victory Sunday over the New York Giants at Yankee Stadium in an unprecedented sudden-death playoff. . "I miscalculated," he told Colts' President Carroll Rosenbloom in tumuluous dressing NBA President Maurice Podoloff. The remaining five players on each squad will be named by the coaches next week. The lone newcomer is rookie Elgin Baylor, former Seattle All- America now with the Minneapolis Lakers. The other nine have seen action in the annual All-Star event with Bob Cousy of the Boston Celtics booked for his ninth successive game. In addition to Sears and Cousy, the Eastern squad is composed of Bill Russell and Bill Sharman of Boston and Paul Arizin of Philadelphia. Italy, outpointed Detroit, 10. Ted Wright Hfl',a, No one city has a monopoly for firsts in mass public transportation. Cable cars were first used in San Francisco in 1873. Electric streetcars made their debut in Montgomery, Ala., in 1886. In 1893, Chicago opened the first t-levated line, the "L." The first subway opwietf in London in 1863. New York had the first motorbus in 1905. ACE SWIMMER FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. I* — Bob Pratt of Iowa was a member of the West team Sunday which won the 220-yard free style relay event at the annual East- )8 i college in Fargo, died in West Collegiate Swims. Pratt also hospital here Sunday, came in third in the 55-yard freestyle. Members of the Western squad include Pettit, Baylor, Cliff Hagan > d and Slater Martin of the Hawks' and Gene Shue of Detroit. the team's room. "I predicted it would take five years to build a champion. It took me an extra quarter." Actually it took tlw Colts only 8:15 extra to score the winning touchdown on the arrow-straight passing of Johnny Unitai and the one-yard touchdown smash of bulldozing Alan Ameche. "We just had to win because this was the better ball club out there," said Ewbank, a one-time assistant to Paul Brown at Cleve land. "And we never give up, that's us. That's characteristic oi a great team, to come from behind. And they have been doing it all season." One of the many Baltimore Boxer Arrested on Narcotics Suspicion LOS ANGELES (AP)-Officers arrested world welterweight boxing champion Don Jordan on suspicion of narcotics possession Sun- stars was Steve Myhra, wh dcked the 20-yard field goal tha tied the score at 17-17 with te seconds to go in regulation time "I had to hurry the kick," h said. "The Giants had blocked on attempt in the second quarter, knew all the marbles were on th line. But I thought I just couldn let a great bunch of guys Ilk these down. It sure felt good whe it went over." There was no apology from Ne\ York Coach Jim Lee Howell fo his decision to play safety . firs twice in the key moments of th tense, thrilling title playoff. Both plays were fourth dow and one to go situations. The most vital call was in th fourth quarter; the other in ove; time. The Giants led 17-14 with 2W minutes to play in the fourth qua: ter. A short run made it fourth dow and inches to go on the Giant 4 This put it up to Howell. Giant first down would have ei abled New York to run out th clock. "There never was any doubt i my mind about calling on Do Chandler to kick," said Howel "If we don't make the first dowi then the Colts are in a spot t move up for the tying field goal. onal prestige events to satisfy ans of almost every sport. Patty erg won a women's "All-Ameri- tournameat in 'Minneapolis, like Souchak regained the St. AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Monday, Dei. 29, 19ft Pietrosante Most Valuable as East Wins By JACK STEVENSON SAN FRANCISCO <AP)-"He'» going to be « great pro," Mlchlgsyi State Coach Duffy Dflugherty declared In lauding Notre Dante fullback Nick Pletroaante, voted the Most Valuable Player In the East- West game. Off performances In Saturday's annual charity classic for the Shrine Crippled Children 1 * Hospital, there could be others in the same category. Pietrosante scored two touchdowns as the East won 26-14 And as Daugherty put It, "He was our first-down getter." The 210-pounder from Ansonln, Conn., gained 95 yards in 20 carries, i n c 1 u d i n g his touchdown bursts from three and two yards out. That should be good news for the Detroit Lions, who drafted him No. 1 Dec. h Michigan* State's Sam Williams,. a 225-pound end from Dansville, Mich., drafted three years ago by the Los Angeles Kami while In military service, won honors as the top lineman. The 27-year-old; end stopped the first West drive by throwing quarterback Lee Grosscup, Utah, for losses of five and two yards and kept up that kind of play all day. Eddie Dove, ft swlfty from Colorado, gladdened the hearts of San Francisco 49er fans among the 60,000 in Kezar Stadium when he picked off an East pass by Frank aul Open golf title, and South arolina's Buddy Baker became he USGA's junior champion in t. Paul. Pushing in Spotlight It was therefore an appropriate ear for a college coed from Oilda, Minn., Carole Pushing, to reject tffe state into the national olf firmament by winning the women's college title. She also as the state amateur champ. In boxing, the unquenchable riahman from St. Paul, Del Flanagan, mauled Virgil Akins and Oil Turner to bounce back once more nto the ranks of welterweight con- enders. Duluth Branch's first Minnesota ntercolleglate Conference basket- iall title andjjustavus Adolphus' unbeaten sweep to another foot- all championship — and a berth in lie NAIA semifinal playoffs — ban- ered college sports in Minnesota. St. Cloud in basketball and Mankato State in football were the top- lotchers in the newly-named North- rn State Conference. Lakers Finish Last The top-billed national tournaments included the NCAA hockey meet, won by Denver; the World Softball Tournament, won by Strat- brd, Conn.; and the all-star bowing tournament. Don Carter retained his men's title. The Minneapolis Lakera finished last and lost $70, the 1057-58 season but saw new hope this year with the addition of Elgin Baylor. Kremblas and rambled 84 yards for the West's second touchdown. The distance equaled an earlier run by Dick Haley of Pittsburgh on a kickoff return. Most players and coaches felt Haley's third- quarter dash -r with his team behind 6-7—was the game's turning point. With the West coming on in the fourth quarter and the score 20-14 East) Leon Burton of Arizona State fumbled a punt return and the East recovered. Six plays later Pietrosante went over from> the 2. "We could have won tt if.-It. hadn't been for that fumble," Burton said. That's open to debate. The East.. defense held the West to;a mere 17 yards rushing although the half time score had the winners ahead only 6-0. ,<• ,, ,j.»* '' - >. Colts'Morcheiti Has 2 Bones Broken BALTIMORE! (AP) -Defensive end Gino Marchettl of the NFLf Champion Baltimore Colts will have two broken bones hi his right leg set today. . . ' The defensive star suffered the Injury, late in the fourth quarter of Sunday title game against the New York Giants. ' Dr. Erwin Mayer, team physician, said both tht tibia and the fibula in Marchettt's right leg were fractured in the ankle area. In Your Hour of Hood The courteous, dependable s t a f f of Worlein's give careful attention to all details In your hour of need. Traditionally fine Worlein services are with* in the budget range of all families. 606 Lansing Avenue Hemlock 3-5000 FINNEGAX DIES | GRAFTON, N. D. (.f) - Charles Casey Finnegau, 68, longtime athletic director and football; handed the Minneapolis Lakers coach at North Dakota Agricultur-1 their fourt h straight setback, 120 Only one NBA game was played Sunday as the Cincinnati Royals Four other young men in a car with him also were booked. city NEVER UNBEATEN Syracuse has many fine foot- GKIDDEKS SICK MIAMI, Fla i* — Ten players 116. Jack Twyman paced the Royals with 32 points. In Saturday night games, Bus ton tightened its hold on iirst Jordan denied any knowledge of a freshly crushed marijuana cigarette butt which officer Robert Ludwig said he found on the floor of the back seat. Jordan, 24, won the 147-pound crown Dec. 5 from Virgil Akins. Those booked with the fighter were suffering from air sickness place in the Eastern Division with * ere . Javi ? r de *, ^ Sanchez, when the Syracuse Orange Bovd| a 112-94 decision over the Lakers. ;24 '. also a boxer; Pete Padll j a ' 19> football team arrived here Sunday 1 New York remained four games • dnver of ^ car; George Chavez ' Eocyclopedl* Britannic* [unbeaten team. many ball teams, including the 1958 ar- _ , „ .„„. 6< ,. uwo | ray, but in 70 years of the sport alter a bumpy flight in a charter-i back by downing Syracuse 106-102 ' and Klcnard " 01 8 uin - j the Orange never has had an ed plane from its training camp ! and Philadelphia turned back St.! Jordan was released later Oil {at Raleigh, N. C. i Louis 114-108 in overtime. $1,000 bail. AUCTION ALL MODERN 4 BEDROOM HOME, 415 EAST MILL STREET, WILL 6E SOLO AT PUBLIC AUCTION TUESDAY, JAN. 6 at 7 P. H. All modern, 2 itery, 4 b«drpom home in very good state of condition. Large living loom, diaiag room, kitchen bedroom, complete bath, front porch and back entry all on flr«Ma4 flaw. 3 larga bcdroomi, with closet to each and full both upstairs. Part basement with 901 hot voter heater and gas hot water heating system. Single garagt. Let approximately 52 by 100 ft. This home has an excellent location and if you ore interested la Commercial property, rental or • home to live in, it will pay you to inspect this property and attend too (aW Housa is easily or. ranged for 2 apartments. Your inspection is invited from 2 to 5 and 7 to 8 P. M. daily. FREE GUESSING CONTEST TERMS: $1000.00 down day of sole. Balance in 30 days or before, fouettioa c«a be had oa or k*fore 30 days. A good loan can be had on this property. KATHERINE BECKEL, Owner COLS. HULL and THQMSIN, Auctipnxr>

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