The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 3, 1959 · Page 8
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The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota · Page 8

Austin, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Saturday, January 3, 1959
Page 8
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3 Austin Cage Teams in Action Here Tonight For Austin's three basketball teams, the Christmas vacation is over. Local fans have their choice of three games tonight as the Packers, Junior College and Pacelli meet mm-cohfefence rivals atj home. Hibbing teams furnish the opposition for the Packers and Junior College in a doubleheader, something new on the local scene. The prep teams play at 7:30 p.m., followed by the college game at 9 p.m. Although busy on the practice court, this Is the first game for the Packers since they dumped Winona, 70-61, Dec. 19. They carry a 4-1 record against Hibbing, which played at Rochester Friday night. Berven figures the club will be a little rough around the edges, but Ihey have looked good in practice this week and rate a good chance to win. The regulnr unit will .the floor, Jerry Goodwin nl center, Clayton Reed and John Dean at forwards and Tom Kezar and Mike Marinenu at guards. Hal Cuff's Blue Devils finished the pre-Christmns schedule with n 3-3 record, but will be the under- dog against Hibbing JC., which] carried a 4-2 record on the two- day southern road trip. The starling lineup for the Au5-| tin JC quint finds Gordon Boikp! at center, Jerry Nelson and Bill Grant at forwards and Larry Ren-! sink and Roger Booher at guards j In competilion wilh the Austin; doubleheader, Pacelli risks a 9-1 re-; cord against invading Minneapolis De LaSalle. The contest, which begins at 8:15 p.m., is one of the bright spots on the Shamrock's home schedule. Gophers to Meet Badgers MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Minnesota opens its Big Ten basketball This is the fourth game for the season a B ainst Wisconsin tonight Shamrocks since the start of the knowing ll has to "ck at Christmas holidays as they won three lasl weekend to cop their second Loyola Holiday Invitational ititle. DC La Salle, one of the lop leams slale Catholic cage circles, comes here with a 5-1 record. The 8-AUSTIN (Minn.) HERALD Saturday, Jan. 3, 1959 Plan Baseball Meeting to Reorganize S-M In an effort to find a solution for Southern Minnesota League baseball problems, a special "Lets Talk Sense" meeting will be held Sunday at Owatonna. Baseball officials from Austin, Rochester, Faribault, Owatonna Waseca, Winona, New Ulm, Sleepy Eye, Fairmont and Mason City, Iowa, are expected to be at the meeting, which begins at 1 p.m at the Elks Club. Emil Scheid, veteran Austin baseball figure, who is engineering the move, is confident a new league alignment can be arranged for the 1959 season. Scheid has proposed realignment of the state amateur league in this section of the state, including formation of the S-M League along the old lines—Austin, Albert Lea, Rochester, Winona, Owatonna, Faribault and possibly Waseca and Mankato. Also included in the overall picture are-Mason City, Fairmont, Sleepy Eye and New Ulm. "There are many possibilities and solutions," Scheid said today. "We need some good concrete thinking on the matter and I'm sure we can come up with something sat isfactory. I feel certain that at least a six - team league can be formed or possibly 12 teams with an East and West division." Last year, the Sm-M operated as a four-team unit, Austin, Fairmont, Mason City and Albert Lea. Although all teams operated in the black as a class A league, it is felt that more teams would add interest. Several former S-M cities are definitely interested. Rochester, Owatonna and Winona are good examples. Roy Polka, general manager of the Rochester Red Caps, who previously voted to join the Century League, hns a "wait-and-see" at- :itude. "If Scheid does show he can reorganize the S-M League," Polka reported, "we are interested." Winona, out of pro ball this season, is definitely casting for a eague berth. Two officials from the State Baseball Assn, will attend the meeting. Scheid has also proposed a 3f>- ;ame schedule for the new group. Bulfa Bags Birdies to Lead Golf Tourney By BOB MYERS Associated Press Sports Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) — Birdie- bagging Johnny Bulla of Arizona today led the way into the second round of the $35,000 Los Angeles Open Golf Tournament, an event he captured back in 1941. At 44, Bulla is hardly an antique in golf, but it's been a long time since he hit the headlines in a major tournament. The likeable guy from Phoenix took charge of the first round when he burned the Rancho municipal course with a 33-31—64. This was even strokes under par 36-35-71 for the 7,000-yard layout, Bulla, an infrequent participant Lakers Halt Victory Ride by New York By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS A couple of strings were snipped. A 41-point performance was wasted. The have-nots befuddled the powers. That's the way things went in the National Basketball Assn. Friday night. Syracuse ended losing streak by in the big tournaments, made a stab at the Los Angeles crown in 1955. He finished third behind Gene Littler and Ted Kroll. In recent weeks he has won four sectional tournaments, the Arizona Open, the Southwest PGA and the Southern California PGA and Open events. A pair of newcombers, John McMullin of Alameda, Calif., and Doug Sanders of Miami Beach, Fla., -were tied at 66. McMullin and Sanders, 23 and 25, were kids when Bulla won this event 18 years ago. Billy Maxwell, Odessa, Tex., was alone with a 67. Two former National Open champions, Julius Boros and Jack Fleck, were tied with 68s. Tommy Bolt, U.S. Open champion, was deadlocked at 69 with veteran Lloyd Mangrum, Mike lone setback was against Red Wign, 58-48, two weeks ago. Slarting for Pacelli will be either Gary Maschka or Mike Donovan nt cenler, Leon Zenrler and Bob Scholtler at forwards and Larry Scheid and Jack Meyers nt guards. This combination will give away height, but has more speed than De La Salle. Elsewhere, Red Wing plays at Virginia, Alexander . Ramsey al. Winona, Lyle at Blooming Prairie and Spring Valley at Knsson-Man- torville. Consolation and final games will be played tonight in holiday tournaments at Albert Lea and Mankato. Sop/i Cager at St. John's Draws Raves NEW YORK (AP) - Cincinnati has a "Wonderful 0" in Oscar Robertson, now New York has n 'Wonderful T" in Tony Jackson. Jackson, a sophomore at St. Johns (N.Y.), is the latesl sensation in college basketball. He has drawn raves from virtually everyone who has seen him in action. Listen to Alan Seiden, St. Johns' captain, after the Reclmen had beaten St. Josephs of Philadelphia "or the ECAC Holiday Feslival championship: "Robertson can't hold a candle o him when it comes to jump shooting. There isn't another college player in the country who can. He's the best." If you think that is putting it on a bit thick hark to veteran Coach Joe Lapchick drool over his 19-year-old G-3 soph who was named the most valuable player in the ECAC festival. "This is the most talented basketball player New York hns had since the Garden started basketball 25 years ago," Lapchick said. "I've never seen a greater long jump shooter and he has the ability to get up there and hang and then shoot from the hanging position. He takes one or two steps to give him this awful leap and then he's a 6-10 guy up there." Jackson grabbed 48 rebounds in the ECAC, 22 of them in the title game, and scored 79 points as St. ohns whipped Holy Cross, Dayton and St. Joseph's en route to the tourney crown. Vikings Turn Back least three large problems to get anywhere in the conference chase this year. Chiefly, the Gophers have to cure a habit of falling into a trance for one half, either before or after they play 20 minutes of respectable basketball. They also need to get a quick line on who are their best basketball players. And they have to find a way to make more effective use of Ron j Johnson's scoring potential. j Minnesota has not put two halves of good basketball together since it defeated a so-so Nebraska team here nearly a month ago. In losing five of eight noncon- ference games the Gophers usually fell into long stretches of shaky and sometimes totally unproductive basketball. They need consistency but they have been unable to achieve it mainly because Coach Ozzie ! Cowles has had to tinker constant- lly wilh his lineup, giving experi- ; ence to his rookies and trying out : new combinations, i He still hasn't found an established cast of regulars. Ron Johnson, 6-7, remains the only player certain of his starting job. He will be joined on the first team tonight by 6-5 Paul Lehman, 6-6 Jerry Butler, 6-0 Whitey Johnson and probably Curt Thalberg or 6-2 Mario Miller. Ron Johnson owns a 17 plus per game average going into the con-j ference opener but his scoring power was blunted by Washington last week as it has been a couple COLD WEATHER GREETS RUSSIANS — Members of the Russian hockey team were greeted by 5- below-zero weather when they arrived at Minneapolis Friday night. The Russians will meet the U. S. Nationals in the second of their three-game series today in Minneapolis. The first- game at New York ended in a 5-5 tie. The team was delayed five hours in Detroit by plane mechanical troubles. (AP Photofax) 6 , Decisions for Big Nine Cage Teams Coach of Russian Hockey Team Praises Nationals By JIM KLOBUCIIAR MINNEAPOLIS ( (AP) — The coach of the touring Russian hockey team, in the role of a graceful guest, showered the American team with compliments today and said the Yanks could win the world title. "Two years ago the Americans had an outstanding goalie (Willard Ikola) and an outstanding forward (Bill deary)," said Coach Anatoli Tnrsnov. "Now they have excellent teamwork and balance between the offense and defense." The Russians met the U.S. National team before an expected crowd of some 8,000 at Williams Arena of the University of Minnesota this afternoon in the second match of their three-game series. The teams tied 5-5 Thursday night in the opening game at Madison Square Garden. Game time today was 1:30 p.m. The Soviet team arrived by of other Gopher rivals this year. Wisconsin, with a 2-6 nonconfer- ence record, is the choice of nearly all Big Ten forecasters to finish last. Hockey Tests Set Sunday With the temperature hoving near the zero mark, its back to work for Southern Minnesota League hockey teams. Three games are scheduled Sunday afternoon as North Mankato plays at Austin, Albert Lea at Winona and Rochester at Owatonna. The North Mankato . Austin game at Kaufman Rmk begins at 2:30 p.m. The Merchants, successful in their last two outings, will be bidding for their fourth victory in h d - t six starts. This is the first crack!"!,; '' for the Merchants at the Vikings, who come here with a 1-2 record in league play. Four teams share first place in the tight title race as Winona, the defending champion, Rochester, Albert Lea and Austin have each I Young Denny Moyer Gets Nod Over Ortega plane at 10:15 p.m. Friday, five hours late after their original Big Nine basketball teams fared well aga. ist non-conference rivals Friday night. Breaking the holiday vacation Northfield, Faribault, Winona and Rochester, turned in victories while Mankato and Albert Lea advanced in holiday tournaments. Rochester needed a second half rally to outpoint visiting Hibbing, 45-43, after trailing 20-17 at halftime. Butch Derksen led the Rochester attack with 16 points, followed by Wes Bray's 11. Waily Dundberg sparked the Iron Range quint with 18 points. Hibbing moves to Austin tonight to complete its two-day road jaunt. The victory snapped a five-game losing stream for Howie Tbomp- kins' Rockets. Dave Biom connected for 26 points to lead Northfield to a 6657 victory over Waseca. The decision snapped a two-game losing streak for the Raiders and it was the second setback in seven starts for Waseca, considered a strong 'threat for the District Four title. Archie Johnson tallied 20 points for the losers. Faribault, beaten by Staples and Wadena earlier this week, snapped back to edge Cannon Falls, 52-51, as Gary Bosshart led the scoring flight develpoed engine trouble with 17 points, and had to put down at Detroit. Lonny Holthe hit 16 and Tom Mearing 10 for Cannon Falls. It was close all the way as the NEW YORK (yvp)-Some kids want to grow up to be railroad engineers. Some want to be police- The Russians took another plane to Minneapolis. It was 3 below zero when they got in. "But we get much colder weather than this in Moscow," chirped Roman Kiselev, the Russian's administrative handyman and their interpreter. He was told it would be a lot colder in Hibbing, Minn., where the Soviets play the U.S. team Sunday. "Yes, I have heard of Hibbing," Kiselev said. "It is like Africa compared with Moscow in the winter." Speaking through the interpreter jab and a sharp right uppercut ™ U . rsd . ay ^ . wa « st W «»" with effGctiv P n».« P»H» t t.; Q h(1 hatl expected. North Points for Upset in Senior Bowl MOBILE, Ala. (AP)-An underdog North squad will be trying to even the count in the loth an- Tarsasov conceded that the Amer- j nu al Senior Bowl football classic ican performance against his team today. The South has won 5 of the pre- with effectiveness early in the fight. Ortega bulled him wilh "American teams I have seen men. Some doctors. Denny Moyer] steady pressure in the middle before were P owerful on offense " always wanted to be a fighter. rounds, shaking him U p in the II was natural. Denny's father, ! third and again in the fifth with a Harry, was a pretty fair welter in the Pacific Coast area years ago. His uncle, Tommy, who now is the promoter in Portland, Ore., was a great amateur boxer. His older brother, Phil, is a good looking middleweight prospect. At the age of 19, this handsome youngster from Portland is a professional boxer with 19 straight victories and no defeats. He almost lost his first bout last night at Madison Square Garden but he scraped home on a controversial split decision. One of the judges, Artie Aidala, thought Mexico's Caspar Ortega deserved the decision 6-3-1. But the other officials voted for Moyer. Referee Arthur Mercante long overhand right to the head. Although Moyer regained control in the eighth, it appeared on this card that Ortega took the last two and the fight. Moyer weighed 148%, Ortega 146%. Dixon Pounds Beat Instead of Opponents NEWARK, N.J. (AP)—Gloves or gun? . Newark's punching policeman, Eddie Dixon, has chosen the gun. He made up his mind Fridav he ------ " * -»« *»«w * i.juuvjit-n v.\.» A i V;DO i i ,1 , * card had it 0-4 for Ortega and Ifii^'J rather pol ' nd , a beat as a of 18 boxing writers polled at !*Wa-yenr patrolman than ringside voted fox the Mexican, i »°™ d °PP°» ents a f, a P™eflghter. 1 " M - decision could cost him $20,- boli 5-4-1. The Associated Press but Weak ° n defense '" he said This team esses both. It has vious games, the North 4. There have been no ties, although 2 games have been decided on 2 points and 1 point. there be a deadlock at the Most of the small crowd of about 2,000 seemed to agree with the de- (cision. Ortega, ranked Thp a seven-game defeating the Warriors 117-107 in the second game of a doubleheader at Philadelphia despite Woody Sauldsber- ry's 41-point spree for the loser. In the first game, Cincinnati- winner of only 7 previous games in 32 outings — dumped Western Souchak, Howie Johnson of Glen- woodie, 111., and young Joe Campbell of Knoxville, Tenn. Knotted at 70 were several other sound threats, including Littler, Dow Finsterwald, Bo Wininger and Fred Hawkins. Two Californians who rated as pre-tournament favorites were a bit back in the running. They are Bill Casper with 70 and Ken Venturi with 72. Frank Stranahan, the 1958 winner here, was well down the line with a 74. Former National Open champion Dick Mayer had 76 and Arnold Palmer and E. J. (Dutch) Harrison each 'had 72. Adams Quint, 71-59 HAYFIELD, Minn. — Sparked by Larry Hyland's 25 points, coach Virgil Gehring's Hayfield basketball team defeated Adams, 71-59, \ remaining against North Mankato "TnL", "".? '.IT'' in a non-rnnfprpnf» crania hano i flnri ITnrihaulf -„.. 1:..,.!-- VJIltkd, a hau - championship." He refused to be drawn into an analysis of the American team's weaknesses. "You have been playing hockey far longer than we," he said. "And you are next door to Canada, where hockey is played so well. 1 am not expert enough to comment on things that have to oe improved on the American team. 1 would rather talk about the strong points." In the lobby of the downtown hotel where the Russian team stayed Tarasov met Johnny May- asicli, the former University of Minnesota star who played on the 1956 American Olympic team and several National squads. They clasped hands warmly and exchanged pens, one given by the National team to its players last year and the other made in Russia. "You were a very fine player," Tarasov told Mayasich. "Your team could use you now." television fee for a scheduled main I Mayasich told him he would like a very good chance to win the! ena ol tne regular playing time , - '" S mana « er ' n Bobby Nelson, including a $4,000 today, a sudden death playoff will follow. The Southerners of Coach Paul Brown have been made a touchdown favorite. One reason is the passing of quarterback Buddy Humphrey of Baylor and the pass- catching of Billy Stacy of Mississippi State. The combination accounted for three touchdowns in the North-South Shrine game at Miami, and Humphrey passed for two other scores there. Other South backs are big Theron Sapp of Georgia and Don Brown of Houston. Lee Grosscup of Utah is expected to direct Coach Joe Kuharich's North squad. His running backs will be Joe Morrison lead changed hands several times. It left the Falcons with a 4-4 record. Bob Lieberman's 17 points sparked Winona to a 66-44 triumph over Lake City and Steve Wally helped with 16 points. The victory snapped a two-game losing streak for the Winhawks as they dropped successive games to Austin and LaCrosse Central just before the holiday break. They have won 4 and lost 4 games. In the tournament at Mankalo, St. James and Mankato advanced by winning close games. Mankato swept to its seventh straight victory by edging Jackson, 76-74, as John Peterson and Jim Storm each hit 17 points. Hits 31 Points Mark Aamot connected for 31. points for Jackson, hitting 14 field goals and three free throws. While Mankato escaped, Owa. tonna was not so lucky. The Indians dropped a 57-52 verdict to St. James as Tom Cosgrove tallied 20 points and Gary Lunz hit 16. in a non-conference game here i and Faribault, respectively E.,Tr,M™ nignt _ erned six points by winning three :No 5 by RtaKand No"^ bv U •' eveni bm " Jlext Friday in Madi-' to play but the need.s of his family games. Naljona] B Assi) _ - n th /,J son Square Garden. and job commitments prevented are the \ terweight class had been an r"! ° u was to nave mfct lot1 '' ' the lea-. :fnvm . itn 4 u,/ _<.„,. '..,„.',":.;ranked middleweight Gene "Ace"; "" is too bad," Tarasov said. . Armstrong of Elizabeth. But if he, " But as lon S as you cannot play did, Police Director Joseph f.! I would like for you to look at our o. only undefeated teams A * s\vitdi victory was the second in starts for the Vikings, while coached by Art Cahill, was left with a 5-2 mark. HOCKEY IIOTRE1) MONTREAL 111 - All but five members of the Montreal Caua- diens come from the Province i. .,, -«...w *i vuj me tlUVlllUt Earlier his season, Adams best-i of Quebec. They are Tom Johned Hayfield, 45-42 | son> Bob TurnWi Jan ^ _Ron Lien paced the Tigers with;Ab McDonald and Ralph Back- 15 points. i strom. fneed warrior ., H M "" ° f and Norm <* Weldon said he the force. from Mexicali, Mexico has been in with the best in the class. He u ., , , was eliminated in an early round'^ coul( " ' h ° ld bolh jobs ' said of the welter tournament held to :%eldon - who > s °W oset l to officers determine a successor to Carmen: ^.y," 1 . 8 < ; Utsic ! t : Work ',, Basilio and lost two decisions to 1 J .J" 5 ' couldn ' walk -~ _ . til V inn * c'lirl Fliv/Mi < would have to i team and compare it with the one | iyou played against." , Mayasich said he would do that.' Basilio Don Jordan, the latest champ, during the fall. The Mexican put pressure on j Moyer who used a darting left' my job,'' said Dixon, Cresco Gains 66-48 Win Over LeRoy CRESCO, Iowa - Leading all PCC Cage Title May Hinge on Big Washington Upset away from welfpr "" '"'''' a '" u J-MAUU, a promising .middleweight of 24. The Friday bout would have been the first event appearance for the boxer who has a 14-4-2 rec- main I Uixon already had signed a contract with the International Box-! mK Club lor the Armstrong fight.! I "He should be allowed to go. through with this bout and then make up his mind," said an 1BC , spokesman. Tough Test for Indiana By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Big Ten basketball race with Indiana's de- getting a su- Slale in East Lansing regionally televised matinee. The Hoosiers By TED MEIEK Associated Press Sports Writer It's too early to tell, but this from holiday tournament outings of the Downcast Classic at Ba to conference aclivily. Southern California and UCLA The IRC .said it not take iifjor .... __ _ ,._ been|l tS ,™ j n ****** P«iod for beaten in their last three games. * 3WO ««*« and outscored Wesl *-* j f Ylrt(">r»»vl 1(1 *« 10 .*_ ii f- t Michijjan Slale has a 6-1 record! and suffered it.s only loss in the I Notre Dame. There was a chance of some rain for the game, for which aboul 30,000 fans are expected. The contest will be televised nationally by NBC, with a blackout within a 100-mile radius of Mobile. Kickoff is at 2 p.m. (CST). Spring Valley Posts Victory WEST CONCORD, Minn. - Moving ahead in the third quarter, :oach Dick Kowlcs' Spring Valley basketball team defeated West Concord, 50-42, in a non-conference aame here Friday night. In the other halt of the holiday doubleheader, Wykoff lamed ,. Kasson-Mantorville, 45-41 l line as the y "it 23 of 30 attempts West Concord, member of thej E1 ,T on collecl «i 29 of 51 gjfters! Wasioja Conference, held a 11-9' Llks f"»shed with four in lead at the quarter and it was 19-^°, fl '8"''es, headed by David 15 at halftime. Spring Valley made I ^ nclersoil ' s 28 points. Harv Jen- Tom Lowrie sparked Owatonnn with 16 points. Mankato and St. James play for the tournament title tonight, with Owatonna meeting Jackson in the consolation game. Albert Lea bested Mound, 5149, and Sioux Falls, S. D., defeated Fergus Falls, 70-44, in first round games at the Albert Lea iioliday tournament, Fight Off Rally Albert Lea led all the way, but was forced to fight off a last half rally by Mound, which trailed 3022 at halftime. Mound cut Albert Lea's lead to 50-49 with seven seconds left, but technical foul gave the Tigers the two-point spread. Jim Glesne tallied 13 for Albert, i-ea, while Don Schmidt hit 14 'or the losers. Sioux Falls, the favorite, had no .rouble with Fergus Falls and led 32-12 at halftime. Fergus Falls was limited to 22 points the first three quarters, but •allied for 22 more in the fourth rame against the South Dakota •eserves. Dutch Haalarvd hit 13 for the winners, while Darold Weiss had 14 for Fergus Falls. Meet for Title Tonight Fergus Falls and Mound meet for consolation honors followed by the Albert Lea . Sioux Falls championship game. In another game, Hibbing JC defeated Rochester JC, 60-58, to erase an earlier setback. Hibbing led 34-31 at halftime and were paced Griffin scored 13 for Rochester JC. Hibbing plays at Austin JC tonight. By winning six games, Big Nine teams boast an 18-10 record against non-conference rivals. More action is slated tonight as Red Wing plays at Virginia, Alexander Ramsey at Winona and Lyle at Blooming Prairie. Elkton Raps Freeborn Five ELKTON, Minn. — Ralph Pet- tor's Elkton basketball team, taking up where they left off last year, stunned Freeborn, 91-67, in a non-conference basketball game here Friday night. It was the sixth victory in seven starts for the Elks and the top scoring ouput of the season. Freeborn, which was left with a 3-2 record, played it close in the first period and led twice before Elkton moved out to stay, 18-13 Elkton held a 36-25 lead at kali- time and it was 61-44 going into the fourth period. Elkton had a big edge in height to control the boards, but Freeborn had the edge on the free throw Gopher Six Edges Colorado College 19 to 12 in the final the eighl-point victory. The Grabau brothers, Jim One other aftenioon encounter} fi/id;. Ohio State (4-4) at Illinois <5-2>. The lliree night games are • Iowa (3-5; at Northwestern (7-1), ; Michigan 16-1) at Purdue (7-1) *» dersee added 21, Roger Kraft 19 and Vern Johnson 10. .Freeborn was paced by Bob Anderson with 19, while Neil Pierce u;, , = .„, „. gchultz ^ 1 team won t h f 46-14 behind Du- 31 points. ,|hit 15 with j tal-' «s the Nats balanced attack over- coma Sauldsberry's one-man ef- |a 2-5 lied 15 and Ron Leonard 13. Kerr 23 and; The Cresco B team won Jack Twy man spearheaded the » n ^ «««. »*. Royals Victory with 34 points. His SEKIVCE TODiY two foul snots with 7:07 left pulled' M1LLEDGEVILLE Ga (API- Cincinnati into an 87-86 lead it nev- j Funeral services were planned to- c^^rJUo^ir^fs^r^r^^ -* >ars under Coach Pete Newell, vj^t virmmo i ,j ...,' ..,._ '" d _ rematt! » ° f their Him . • and Purdue are s< COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo. (AP) -- Mima-sou winger Jiin Rantz scored an unassisted goal ii : " t* uf"^" 1 r^;»—-'^ * Mi —« ,. . . ... <O-3K Northwestern Huskies 54-43. The;major games outside the PCC In ; unexpected triumph may give the: others, Utah State nipped Wash- the;Bears the impetus for a third ington of St. Louis 69-66 Seattle stra '« ht t!tle - j whipped Miami of Ohio 98-73 r r couple of olher afternoon re- lege Friday night. HanU ;ju!led a loose puck from behind Colorado College's cage and flipped in tiie goal from no The victory snapped a two-game f O|< losing streak for Spring Valley and left them with a 3-4 record. The teams change opponents tonight with the games slated at the C OW< " and Purdue are solid choices for jK^-Mantoryille gym. Wesl Con- _„., _„ „ !the conference championship. IUi . f ord fm , eets WykoK and Spring Val- here Jan. 14. stamped' y ° n Kasso "-Mantorville. IOWA CITY I* _ Before Iowa's cl "»mpioiis KO on their 'n" °" D " mer gional-TV games find Clemson at '"££ , t " an two fec '! awa y,' Wake Forest and Texas Tech at „... "T'^..' _,„,• a " d Mlchl f" themselves as darkhorse contend-; tr relinquished. Hittiog 31 of his 27 points in the second half, Dick Carmaker brought the Laker« from a 76-6<j third «u«rt«r deficit to overtake 4* day for James Wallace Butts Sr., fatter of University of Georgia Athletic Director and Coach Wallace Butts Jr. Butts. 77, died Friday after an ol ttveral weeki. Arkansas. lo the throughout the second and third today. five home teams are favored Bears. Fitzpatrick tossed in 21; beat touring Gonzaga teams will return to St. Felix Defeats Loyola Quint 69-48 in an SEC a ^ q ,c,i,,,H (i, i , , tlOoioLLQ ; slale Ihut also finds Miss State li and Hili. they involved minor ^ ^nie topped a four-game Springfield, Mass., and \ PCC card that opened a heavy I battled into th efinal of the '--•- ' of competition in college j field Invitational while pring- onnion tallied an un• I with o^ily 3:52 left tune to'tie il 2-2. scored first on Myron lirst period goal but' in a MIS- : CC knotted it in the second period i struggle.; on Tommy Love's tally. in the AP's' Jack Smith put the SAME JOB Of the first basemen in American League, Moose Skowron new year off on with a 69-48 victory over Loyola in a Ravoux Ccfnference ; basketball game Friday night. Holy Cow is the national champion Iowa-bred steer w'£. was barred from the Pasadena CIa SS1C by the T o U ,- imm ent <J Ros« Committee when its new the bowl started the, hini on di , the right foot lfootbal , gampedy 'V the How- restaurant chain a t Dave Marien racked up 33"point 5 i , y price of ™M. has the to lead St. Felix. P | since J , ee " tu "'«J »«to Prime din T . , ner-table beef. It was the first victory lor the^ The Cil, record. if or victory

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