The Austin Daily Herald from Austin, Minnesota on January 5, 1959 · 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, January 5, 1959
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Armstrong and Warmath Remain Target of M Club MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Minne- *ot&'8 alumni lettermen appeared convinced today they were sold out by President J. L. Merrill in negotiations aimed at the ouster of Ike Armstrong as athletic director. In a statement setting forth their version of what happened in a series of meetings with the University head, M club directors said Saturday: Morrill indicated In November he was ready to remove Armstrong. That he would have no objections to outside groups raising money to buy up the remaining three years of Coach Murray Warmath's contract. They avoided saying Morrill had j actually given them a direct! pledge he would fire Armstrong,! But the inference was plain that. M club negotiators were convinced Morrill repudiated an understanding with them when he announced Dec. 12 Armstrong would remain as athletic director. The dub's long bill of particulars and Morrill's rejoinder that his position was "completely misrepresented" meant that the chasm between the two was as wide or wider today than it was eight years ago when Mori-ill chose Armstrong over the alumni recommendation of Bernie Bierman. Referring to a Nov. 19 meeting, the M club said Morrill "by his statements indicated to those present that some changes would be made and that specifically n change in the athletic directorship would he forthcoming." It continued: "We were willing to accept Dr, Morrill's suggestion that Ike Armstrong could be replaced as the initial step in the improvement program. However, the Dec. 12 'vote of confidence' to Armstrong and Warmath indicated that we had been misled during our talks with Dr. Morrill and it was then evident that he intended to delay taking any action as long as possible, if at all." Morrill said the M club version of what took place "is a completely false misrepresentation of my attitude and statements I have made." Did he suggest removal of Armstrong as a first *tep in improvement of the school's athletic situation? "No," aaid Morrill. By .mi KENSIL jplay pro baseball, we are glad to Th * latest flareup made it ccr- A.isoclated Press Sports NYflcrlsee him get that opportunity, but i tain tl)e M c ' ub is not dropping its ' cam P a 'B n to Ret rid of Armstrong and Warmath. The club's Saturday statement confirmed for the first tim* that College Coaches Hope for Meeting With Pros By .mi KENSIL j play pro baseball, we are glad tc Associated Press Sports NYflcrjsee him get that opportunity, bul CINCINNATI W— College base-' we are never happy when pro ball coaches today expressed opti- j scouts sign a boy and merely suc- mism that a summit meeting may ceed in disrupting his education." be held sometime in the future with representatives of the major leagues. LeRoy Timm,' coach at Iowa State College and president of the American Assn. of Baseball Coaches, stressed that the organizptlon feeli its relationship with professional baseball has improved an that luch a' meeting is not a necessity. "We art not seeking t hassle with th» pros," Timm said, "but we do, as always, object to indiscriminate signing of college players. "If a boy Is an excellent prospect and deserves a chance to Russians See Western Film HIBBINa, Minn. (AP) - Russ- iian hockey player* sampling the American way of life traipsed to » theater here Sunday night to riew a unlqut U.S. art form—the western raoYlt. Reaction* wert mixed. Sorat of tht player* *tayed with tht movie, "The Sheriff of Fractured Jaw," to th« finish. Other* left tarly. A cordial Chamber of Commence host tried to makt the evening complete by passing out boxe* of popcorn. This was munched by most of the player* but there was no immediate verdict. Russian interpreter Ramon Ki- •elev, who has radiated goodwill and appreciation during the Russians' *tay in thi* country, had to admit he ha* »een better things in the United State* than western movie*. "V7t »KW ont on tel«rl*ton in New York," h» *ald. "Thert really isn't much to interest us in them. Tht player* don't *peak English, of course, and that make* it even more of a problem." Befor* going to the movit they exchanged smiles and handshakes with member* of the American team, town official* and others at a reception after their 7-1 victory Find Hard to Putt in 'Cement Cups' LOS ANGELES (AP) — It was hard putting on four greens at the Rancho Course Sunday. Too hard, in fact. Pranksters filled the cups on four holes with cement Saturday night. It was concrete by the time the prank was discovered. New cups were substituted. But Timm said he believes the whole subject of college-pro rela- i U hadicarri « I ° n negotiation* with tionship in baseball has gotten out|P° sslble suc «ssors to Armstrong. The men were not named, al- of perspective. He said a summit meeting between the college gropup and a major league delegation though reportedly they were Biggie Minn, Michigan State athletic mad, upTcom^io^^d i re t rth r Mil i "*£• Wis r Frick and the owners would help ^SsT*' ** "* ^ clear up the situation, m, AW , „ . . . , , ,«i 1 , . . . iney were interviewed bv Clavt The ronpht*< tonic nn fnrmnl Rr. «. *^TTW« uj ^la^t, **«^* VxVKl^UCo fcWUr^ 1IU lUiillal OL 1 rp/vnn A*vi n\r A«. .* t» I J* A i ., . i lonnemaKcr, & club director and cton Along these lines, but day-! r/>-«„-.- /-•„ \, »n * long committee meetings w jj tormer ^" M-Arnencan. held Sunday as the AABC opened interest , n Tonnernakei , 3 rt it. 14th annual convention, one of! and indicated he WM plcasec f the several preliminary and allied, interviews had taken place, the meetings to be held here this, M club statement saidi In the case week In conjunction with the 33rd of Warmath, the M club said Mor- annual convention of the National nil was opposed to breaking the Collegiate Athletic Assn. Tht majority of 2,200 delegates wert on hand today as the coach'a contract but indicated on Nov. 7 "that he would be more than happy to accept Mr. War- SCRAMBLE FOR BALL — Tom Kezar, Austin guard, (white uniform) tries to pull ball out of hands of Mike Enich of Nibbing during Austin-Nibbing game here Saturday night Watching the action is Hibbing's Bob Sanborn (33). Austin won game, 50-49 on last-minute free throw by Mike Marineau. (Herald Photo) Sfoys Wall Leads on Ground to Defeat North NCAA and the American Football j math's resignation if it were of- Coache* Assn. began to lay the fered." The club devoted tht first part of it* statement to citing reasons Meanwhile, the executive and j why it has demanded the ouster television committeei of thejof Warmath and Armstrong. groundwork for other meetings later in the week. NCAA met in closed session to-j day. The rule* committee of the I Of Warmath it said: I. "Ht doss not have tht coop- football Coaches Assn. did like- eration of many interested groups wise and it expected Tuesday to i that are necessary to a good remake known its recommendations crulting program. to the NCAA football rules committee which meets next week in Lo* Angeles. Otherwise, all wa* quiet on the which havt confronttd him. J. "We are deeply concerned with hi* tactic* and methods in [handling many specific problems convention front. The rumor mill that hires and fires football 3. "Ht ha* not adequate 1 y availed himself of the opportunity MOBILE, Ala. (AP) — Two of the finest passers in the land were on the field. But two hard running fullbacks took the laurels in Saturday's 10th annual Senior Bowl game, won by the South 2112. • Coach Paul Brown of the Cleveland Browns had Baylor's Buddy Humphrey at the South controls In the nationally televised game. Lee Grosscup of Utah was the starter at quarterback for North Coach Joe Kuharich of Notre Dame. Humphrey was the nation's leading passer this season. Grosscup was No. 1 a year ago. But it was Theron Sapp of Georgia and Norm Odyniec of Notre Dame who won honor*. They both scored two TDs and tied in the poll of sports writers for most valuable player. Brown found his ground game working so well that Humphrey tried only 11 passes, completing four for 97 yards and a touchdown. Grosscup connected on H of 26 passes for 168 yards. The biggest yardage was ama.i- sed by th* workhorse fullbacks. The 5-11, 180-pound Odyniec ran coaches fater than a T-formationito personally participate In many quick-opener wa« unusually calm, although several top jobs, Including those at Maryland and Baylor, are expected to be discussed, and possibly filled, before the week is over. Iowa Grid Assistant- Seeks Detroit Job — Jerry Burns, coach, was due DETROIT I* Iowa backfield hert Monday to talk with University of Detroit officials about their vacant head coaching job. Bums, considered a leading candidate for tht job sinct Wally Fromhart wa* fired last month, will be offered the job, the Detroit Free Press said Sunday night. John Mulroy, Detroit's vice president for athletics, said his board was anxious to talk with Burns. It is hoped that a new coach will be announced by Jan. 15. Burns, 32, played his college football at Michigan and coached at a Detroit high school before joining Forest Evashevski's staff as freshman coach in 1954. He became head backfield coach at Iowa when Chalmers (Bump) Elliott moved to Michigan in 1957. Full Capacity * BATTERY RECHARGE recruiting effort* with high *chool athletes." 4. "Ht ha* failed in many Instances to eonvinct formtr letter winners on his squads to participate during tht last year of eligibility." I. "He ha* failed to adapt his »tylt of football to tht material at hand." Against Armstrong tht club made these charges: That ht has failed to provide planning, direction and aggressive leadership necessary for a strong athletic program. That ht has failed to provide proper leadership and harmonious relations among various coaching staffs at the »chool. Hawks Spurt for 2nd Place L. A. Tourney LOS ANGELES (API —Tournament-tested Art Wall Jr., who almost stayed home, led the way into the final round today of the $35,000 Los Angeles Open golf classic. The personable Wall, a slender, youngish 35, went into the final 18 holes in quest of the $5,300 top money with rounds of 71-68-68 and a total score of J07, six blows under par for the distance. He was one stroke ahead of 25- year-old Doug Sanders of Miami Beach, Fla. The one-time Duke University star, who plays out of Pocono Manor, Pa., disclosed how he almost decided against coming out for this one. On Dec. 29 one of hi* four children, Gregory, 7, fell into a frozen pond. It could have been tragic but the lad was rescued in time. That, plus the strain of moving into his new home during the holidays and his busy golfing yearn were the factors against coming west. He actually didn't change his mind until a few hours before hi» plane, left Pennsylvania Dec. 30. Sanders, who cled after two rounds, fell back Sunday with a 73. Also remaining in contention were Billy Maxwell, now at 209, and Tommy Bolt, Mike Souchak Lakers Win; Knkks Move Near Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The New York Knickerbockers, bolstered by n pair of weekend victories, today moved within shooting distance of the leading Boston Celtics in the Eastern Division race of the National Basketball Assn. While the Celtics split a pair, the Knicks produced second half rallies to defeat the Detroit Pinions 10(5-102 Saturday night and the St. Louis Hawks 122-114 Sunday. The triumphs enabled New York to move to within three games of the Celt-s, who bounced back fo beat Cincinnati 111 - 108 Sunday after bowing to St, Louis 116-110 Saturday. In other games Sunday, Minneapolis walloped Philadelphia 111-95 in A nationally televised tilt and the Syracuse National* trounced Detroit 116-94. St. Louis led by 21 «»rly in the game but the nicki rallied and pulled away with two minutes remaining as Ron Sobie scored four straight point*. I Cliff Hagan had 94 points and Bob Pettit 31 for St. Louisl Richie IGuerin led New York with 25 (while Sobie finished with 18. Boston was hard-presed to turn back lowly Cincinnati. Bob Cousy, scoring 26, iced the verdict with two fre throws and some expert ball-handling near the finish. Elgin Baylor hnd 28 poinU for Minneapolis, which won its fifth straight. Syracuse got II point* and a great rebounding Job from Johnny Kerr against Detroit. Iowa Footballers to Get Rice Award College Basketball t,nS<\no 78, Manhattan VI Bt. IxmU 73, NYU (>') DePmil 70, Dui|uc»ne 59 St. Bonnvchtufe 82, Boston College 70 Conn 74, Pordhdm D.I St. John'A (NY) fli, Temple It Brown 72, Providence 6-1 Holy Croa-i 85, Dartmouth (Hi Bowling Ciwen Bfl, CanlsHm 70 Vlllanov* «;t, Penn 0.1 Tonn 95, Vanderbllt 60 Wnke Forest 57, Olenutun 47 N. Caroling By, Nrftre Dune. M Kentucky 72, Oeorpla Tech <K1 Auburn 07, Mir* State Gfi Tulftne OB, Florldn 63 Furmrm 78, William <te Mary 70 Wiirihn 5(1, Wwhri Lac 37 70, oeofKiA «w tlllnoU 8), Olilo Stnte 80 Mich 8Ut« 79, Indian* 77 Minn 79. WlRconnin 6« Northwestern BO. Jow» 77 Bradley 01, Drake .17 Xavler (Ohio) t>8, I/ntUrlll* (Is Mnrquelte 75, Detroit 66 Brlxhnm Young 70, Dayton «5 Toledo 00. Utah State '«l MIctilKtm 82, Purdue 7,1 TMftd 61. Rice 5B TCU 72. Baylor 02 Hounton 7«, Wichita 75 ArkntUMA 61. Texan Tech .vr Idaho 3fl. Stanford 31 Southern c»l 49, Oregon at at* 41 8nnt» Clam 79, Arizona 33 Oregon J9, Calif 57 Wash State 71. UCLA M Utah 83, Miami (Ohio) 7g Air Force 6,1, Valparaiso 4» Sa.n Francisco 73, San Frn.ac.lsco Slot* 94 Ftwmo Si»t« <tt, Nefad* JO Omaha t; «e, Manic*to Htal* « St. John 1 * !)0, St.. Olaf as Augsburg 7,1. Carlelon J» Legal Notice ORDER FOB HEARING O?f PETITION TO SELL REAL ESTATE STATE OF MINNESOTA, County of Mower—M. In Probate Court In Re Estate of Everett. E. Kdwn,rd», Decedent. Th« repr«aent»tlT* of tald Mtate having filed herein * petition to toll certain real esUte described In «alc! petlt4on; H' IS ORDERED. That th« h«»rlnj! thereof be had on the loth day of January, 1959, *t 10 o'clock A,' M. before this Court In the probate cour room In the court houim In Auatln Minnesota, und th&t notice hereof B glren by publication of thin order In the Au»tln Dully Herald and by mail ed notice n« provided by law. Dated Derember 19th, 195S. PATRICIA A. MYEIia Deputy Cleric of Probnte Court (PROBATE COURT SEAL) CATHERWOOD, HUGHES ALDER80N Attomey» for Petitioner Aiutln, Minn. TO* No. 11828 D*B. M, Layne, Matson Star for Pros HONOLULU (AP)-Bobby L&yne and Oilie Matson, who passed up the Pro Bowl game, starred Sunday as * professional team beat « band of collegians 47-27 in the 13th Hula Bowl. L a y n t, * Pittsburgh SMeler quarterback, threw ffvt touchdown passes, one a flO-yarder that «nd Billy Howton of Green Bay turned into a 91-yard touchdown play. Matson, a Chicago Cardinal, was a big ground gainer. He «nd san Francisco 49er Jo« Perry took the hall 75 yards in five plays in one fourth quarter drive, Layne and Matson still hit* some accounting to do to National Foobflll L « a g u t Commissioner Bert Bell for passing up next Sunday'* Pro Bowl at Lo§ Angeles for the Island trip. Bell say* he will seek disciplinary action against the pair at the next NFL meeting. Layne, who completed 19 of 33 passes for 421 yards, was voted the most valuable pro back. [ AUSTIN (Minn.) H6RAIO f f Monday, Jon. 5, 1*59 I I Blackbourn R«tumi as Marquette Coach MILWAUKSS Iff ~ trill* W. Lis Blflckbourn, tht ft*ft *ho coached M « r q u « M • University football team* from 16S0 to 1953, wax back on th« job today after k laps* of five yean. And Marquette hope* h« 1* H>« man who will lead th« Warrior* out of tht football dump*, Marquetta ha* won only t of 47 game* sine* Blackbourn'* departur* lit 195S. "There J* * food deal-of work ahead," Blackbourn said. Blackbourn, 08, ooaehtd tht Green Bay Packer* for four tea- soni, winning 17 and losing tl. He wa* fired after the 1957 tea- son, then went to Carroll College in Waukesha, Wis., for a yejur and won 6 of 8 game*. GOOD HITTEB Hank Aaron has hit above .320 the last three seaxm* for the National League champion Milwaukee Braves. NEW YORK Tht University of Iowa football *quad has received the Grantland Rice award from the Football Writers Assn. of America. Presented by Look Magazine, the award goes annually to the school which has the country's No. 1 team in the opinion of the association. j*n. J Legal Notice ORDER AND NOTICE OF HEARING) STATE OF MINNESOTA: COUNTY OP MOWER: IN JUVENILE COURT In The Matter ol Danny Lee Rlchiml* ind Und* Marts Richards Dependent and Neglected Children THE STATE OF MINNESOTA, TO: Harold Richard* and Resale* Rlchnrds Patton Where**, th» above entitled mutter having been before UiU Court upon proper petition and nolle* to parUwi *nd the Court having acquired »nd retained Jurisdiction, Whereas, the above entitled mutter Iowa, Which closed out an 8-1-11 1 * 1 " 1 on December 3t)d, 195S, conllnu- season with * Rose Bowl Victory, (icm'sooner *c'all*d on for'henrl'n(f U by received 14 out of a possible ir>i° r(k ' r ° r <•»• Court" and the court ^ having Usued Its Order Revoking points from the association's five- man committee. Unbeaten Louisiana State was second with eight. up 192 yards on 25 carries for a and Jolin Me Mullin at 210. 7.7 average. Sapp, t 5-11, 200- pounder, got 158 on 23 cracks for 6.9 yards per carry. Most of the yardagt came trw hard way between tackle. The other SCOT* canw in the first quarter when Humphrey passed 20 yards to «nd Bob Pep« of North Carolina State in the end rone to cap a 67-yard drive after tht open ing kickoff. LOSE 8 SERIES San Francisco's Giants lost entitle* three season series in 1958. Th e y' Legal Notice ORDER rim HEARING ON FINAL ACCOUNT AND PKTIT1ON FOR DISTRIBUTION. STATE OF MINNESOTA County ol Mower—sa. in Prob»t« court In Be Estate of Lynn C. Cnlklni, «I»o known as Lynn CalXlns. DecfdJnt. The representative ot the above named estate having filed his final account and petition for settlement and allowance thereof and for distribution to the peraom thereunto Continuance, IT 18 ORDERED, That « be had on «ntd nutter before thla j .Court In the JVobnto Court Boom, in I tli« Court House In Austin, Minnesota, oil January 36th. 19M, at 10 o'clock In the foreiuxin. and that notice of thin Order and Notice of nearlnjc and of the fact "thai In the event the Court makes » fluii! order of commitment Ui* children sliull be inblect to adoption am], In case of| proceeding;! to adopt the children, no notice need be given tho parents," shall be Riven to the pcrsonn above, named by the service of this order; upon each of them by publication as' provided by law and by personal service If found, :uid upon the others, by ma.ll. aceordlmr to law. NOW, TinfiKKK< Eastern Teams Fear Michigan State Six TROY, N.Y. (AP)-The cry in the East today could very well be: "Michigan State stay home." six losses at the hand* of the! Spartans in a nine-day period. j Michigan State wound up its' They had a 10-12 record with both th« Pirates and' Cubs. 5-DAY FORECAST Extended five day forecasts for period through Saturday: Minnesota: Warming trend through mid week then colder, Augtli about Friday; temperatures aver-'nu NO. "is?!' aging about 5-10 degrees below' TT" TO /NnT^THT*TWTX raw. A**_ i_ i ji»Jti, » ti.i;> L. i »i- VJIWtj, J OT7, lift TO 1U I IT.]? PR?E?ED. -That^he hearlns Richard* and Roaalce Richards 1-u.t,- flfty of; to,, ARE IfERKHY NOTICED to up-1 A. M., pear in Court it the tlrn« above stut- ' before this Court In the probate court! room In the court hnuse In Austin Minnesota, and that nolle* hereof be given by publication ot tnl* order In the Austin Dally Her&ld and by mailed notice «a provided by law Dated December 26th, 1BJ PAUL KMBALL, JR. Probate Judge Dated — Decani'>rr 2flth, IMS. PAUI, JCn '1AIJ,. JR. .Iiid^'o ol Juvenile Court (COURT SKAL) i Dec. 29, Jan. 5, 12] PUBLISHED IN THE INTEREST OF BETTER HEALTH BY YOUR AUSTIN DOCTORS OF CHIROPRACTIC The Body's Defense Against Disease Investigation! lt*.v« provtn conclusively th»i tin bacteria of pneumonU, common coldi, tuberculosis »nd nuny other Jerioui infectioui dl- SMSCJ tie found in the tiisuw tnd body fluids ol healthy persons So long »i th* body it health; •nd therbjr in top condition to defend laelf, germs will not »»(* It. More !« needed than mere exposure eo germj to contncc in infectioui disease. Even in diseu* epidemic* only a friction of the population it ever affected. la othet words, the germ Isn't tht only cause; othet fuctori besiifei gerrai pliy to, important tolt. Most attention ihould b« directed to the marvelous resistance of the human body, for k must lie rioicJ di.u no long >i the body and all of itt parti art in a state or health, Kerms do not attack it. However, if the resistance o( the tissue is lowered it provides suitable soil for bacterial growth and activity. ttacreria then begin to multiply rapidly and manufacture toxini which are harmful to the body. A» » result trie body rtaca with fever and chemical chany.cs to clestory this bacterial activity. The human body react* to infection with fever and tpedflc change* in the blood stream such as increased production of whit* celll «nd production of antibodies to combat the germs. This internal delense mechanism is directly dependent upon the control of the body by a normal nervoui system. It it clear that by establishing normal pathways for nerve impulses between brain anti tissue, there lies an effective method of not only combating jnfectioui diseases but also of preventing them. Helping you to maintain normal nerve balanct if tli* ipecial re*- piinsinility of your doctor of chiropractic. Consult him for better healthl CHIROPRACTIC-THE KEY TO HEALTH normal; precipitation above normal occurring mostly Wednesday D«e. M, Jan », It Legal Notice ORDER FOR HEARING OH or Thnrcrtav Ml „. f V PETITION FOB ADMINISTRATION. or Thursday. Minnesota normal,LIMITING TIME TO FILE CLAIMS •»••••—-•»*QVM* u*»w TrvrMttid kiw Jbi9 ' —. I J i ^ i * j t , holiday vacation trip defeating j ™ d * eek th " n cold ", about Fr " RPI 10-3 to win the eighth annual fe tempe [ a ures wil1 « vera B e 5 ' maximum 16 north to 24 south and „*™ S?»^SSJ ™g«™ M Mower—M, In Probate Court i south Jn Re K»(at« of <3«orge E. Neubauer. ' Decedent. ! Tr«d A. Neubauer havln« filed her*- ' In * petition for general admlnlitra- lowa: Warming trend through colder about Fri- h , . SPECIAL OUR METHOD OF CHARGING PUTS ALL THE POWER IN YOUR BATTERY IT WILL TAKE. IF YOU DO GET STUCK, CALLHE 3-3419 2 TRUCKS TO SIRVE YOU. LOW SERVICE CHARGE. GOOD/VEAR SERVICE STORE 113 North Main HE 3-3419 By THE ASSOCIATED PKESS The lowly Chicago Black Hawks, riding the crest of an unbeaten six game string, today were planted in unfamiliar National Hockey League territory — second place. The streaking Hawks, who have not finished higher than fifth place since 1953, had a pair of weekend victories to vault over New York into the runner-up spot. Sunday night's 5-3 victory over Boston was the Hawks' fourth in i their »ix game spurt, including | two ties. The victory, coupled with 'the Rangers' 4-2 loss to Toronto, ;gave Chicago a two point spread | over third place New York. i As Detroit tied Montreal 2-2 ; Sunday night, the deadlock left th* league • leading Canadians an ; even dozen points ahead of Chi; cago. i The Hawks, who nipped the | Maple Leafs 2-1 Saturday night, '•slapped Boston for three goals in 'the second period. j Ted Lindsay acored twict while Jack McKenzie, Tod Sloan and Bobby Hull wert the Chicago marksmen. In Saturday'* other garnet, Bos;ton walloped Detroit 8-2 in a iia- jtionally televised encounter and the Canadians trounced New York Elliott Undecided on Trip to States | MELBOURNE, Australia (AP)-I World champion miler Herb El- liliott was undecided today whether I1 he could visit the United States Tin February to receive The As- Isociated Press award as the out- "j standing male athlete of 1958. I \ "I dont know whether I will be |able to fit in the trip as I have; | a series of Australian races which; |;knock out February for the trip,",' .said Elliott. ' j The scheduled presentation of: :tht award l» Feb.- 9 In Milw»u-!| ,ket, Wi*. PLAY EXPERT tlon _ . Intestate and praying that Walter Neubauer_be_appointed adminljtrator; That the hearing on the 19th day of maximum 25 north to 33 south and , , . V .1 January. 1959, at 10 o'clock A. M., 7 above north to 15 : before this Court In the probate court Rensselaer Polytechnic Invitation Tournament Saturday night. minimum above south; precipitation will be. MlnnMoU . thal t!le llme ^ thln ; above normal occurring mostly which creditors or enld decedent may Don Buddin of tlit Boston Red Wednesday or Thursday. • montVs elr rro lal "t? ^ llml |* d «> r ° ur jSox led American League short-j Wisconsin: Temperatures will ! ttia t *"« oiainia so nied b« heard'on stops in double plays in 1958 with j average 5-10 degrees below nor-!o'c*oei*A. <1 M. 1 O betore r "tui° 5 coiit in 102. Yankee Tony Kubek was next mal; normal maximum 24 north itne P 110 ^'* court room in the court with 111 11« on n. j i • • house In Axistln, Minnesota, and that wu " J0 ' j to 28 south and normal minimum ; uotlr* hereof be given by publication 15 above north to 12 above south;; "ffj"^, LOTS OF ROOM American League pitchers feel good about pitching in Baltimore moderating Tuesday and Wednes- '• '<>• law. dav rnlrfpr nuain TlmrcHov «r TTri I Os,ltd Decemftftr 19th, 1W£. aa>, coiaer again Itiursday or Fn-j PATRICIA A. MYERS day and probably a little warmer * Deputy Clerk or Probate Court because"" outfiefders° havT'pienty again Saturda y; Precipitation will' IJATOLBB 'of room to roam under long flyl 1 "*™** two tenths to fi ve tenths! "£££ 'balls. ,inches,; most general snow lndi-iFii« NO. new _ 'cated for Wednesday or Thursday. 1 Dec. M, 29, Jan. J> SERVICE THAT FOLLOWS THE SUN leader in world-wide life insurance, the Sun Life Assurance Company of Canada gives unequalled service to its 1,500,000 policyholders from offices situated in strategic key centers around the globe. 4&&* Today's local] telephone sei % vlce takes 6my about It of the average American family's dollar of income. Nowhere else in the world can you find euch dependable telephone service at such low cost. is* ARNII GABRIILSON LLOYD 6RAUN KERM NORTHWICK PHIL JOHNSON R«. HEJ-6292 Re». HE 7-4878 R M . Hi 3-432? Re*. HI 3-837S tnm MM* * «•** SUN LIFE of CANADA DIAL Hi 3-2361 In th* Miller Real Estoi* BIJ0. Sterling Shopping Center YOUR U T U R

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