The Winona Daily News from Winona, Minnesota on September 30, 1966 · Page 14
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The Winona Daily News from Winona, Minnesota · Page 14

Winona, Minnesota
Issue Date:
Friday, September 30, 1966
Page 14
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14 FrMiy, Beftemb* », IJM WBfOKA DAJLT MCTW Badgers Face Hungry Hawks MADISON, Wis. isv-ffiscon- «o runs into a hungry offense Saturday, and that !eaa look should give the Badgers reason »o be wary. Wisconsin invades Iowa for Its Big Ten football opener against a team starved for conference victories. The slwdtr Hawkfyej are searching for their first Big Ten triumph in nearly two years, and a 16-13 upset fay Wisconsin last season is a »a.wr reason for the prolonged drought. Iowa and Wisconsin will go latfl the game with identical 1-1 records and with teams that srft similar in almost ev- try respect except one--size. The Badger defensive line vii! have an 11-pound edge on the Itawkeyes' front wal! on offense, arici Iowa's backfield avenges only 181 pounds, scrawny by Big Ten standards, "Scramble Is the thing we do best," says Iowa Coach Ray Nagp). The Hawkeyes, operating with a winged T olfcnse and occasional use of the I-formation, dropped Arizona 3129 in their opener before losing to Oregon State 17-3, Wisconsin was blasted 3S-3 by Southern California last Saturday night after a 20-10 opening verdict over Iowa State. "This week we will be playing a team more in our class," says Wisconsin Milt Bruhn. Iowa and Wisconsin each are leaning largely on sophomores and other newcomers to plug holes in last year's squads. Sophomore Ed Podolak is expected to start at quarterback for Iowa, while junior John Boyajian will gel the call for Wisconsin. The fowa running attack features junior fullback Silas McKinnic. Wisconsin is led by senior Vic Janule, who has gained 93 yards in 23 carries, and sophomores Wayne Todd and Lynn Buss. Wisconsin and Iowa were doormats last year with records of 2-7-1 and 1-9, respectively. The Badgers' come- from-behind upset over Iowa after (he Hawkeyes took an intentional safety late in the game made the difference in which team finished with the worse mark. Both schools' coaches went on the firing block after the season, and only Bruhn came back unscathed, escaping with a one-year extension of his contract. Nagel was imported from Utah to replace Jerry Burns, who landed on his feet with a job as an assistant coach with the National L e a g u e champion Green Bay Packers. Iowa will be looking for its first victory over Wisconsin in five years, The last one also came at home. By the way, this will be Iowa's 13th effort to get into the black during that long Big Ten losing streak. Warhawks Aim For Stout U By THK ASSOCIATED PRESS Whitewater's Wirhiwki, hoping to stay on the warpath long enough to oust Stout as Wisconsin State University Conference champion, carry their campaign to Platteville Saturday in a key game on a heavy state slate of college football. i The Warhawks icalped Stout j 45-20 last weekend and are guarding against letdown against Platteville, a team that ost 34-13 last weekend to La osse. Stout has a tougher chore. It ikes on Oshkosh a 23-13 victor over Eau Claire in its last oul- ng. La Crosse, also unbeaten in he WSUC, tries to extend its rinning ways at the expense of Stevens Point -- a team that almost beat Whitewater two weeks ago. Eau Claire and Superior, both seeking their first WSUC wins, meet at Superior, River Falls, which crushed Superior 47-13 ast Saturday is idle. Carthage, the 1965 College Conference of Illinois runnerup, ·oiled over Knox last Saturday. The Redmen try for victory No. ! in a league match at Augus- ana. 111. In another CCI game, unbeaten Carroll is at home to North Central, a loser in its only outing. In the Midwest Conference, j Beloit goes after its second win in a match at Knox and Ripon, 45-0 victory over Knox last week, fakes on Grinnell. Law-1 rence, a 21-0 winner over Carleton last Saturday, goes against! St. Olaf. ) Three Gateway Conference, teams play non-league games. I Lakeland, a 26-12 victor over Carleton last week, meets Bethel, Milton visits Northwood and Northwestern of Watertown is at home against Principia. CAN CLINCH PENNANT TODAY Win 2-1 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Sandy Koutax' gotdea urn it back in cold storage today, but the Los Angeles Dodgers have plenty of ice left over for the champagne. Koufax, the Dodgers' arthritic southpaw ace, tamed St. Louis 2-1 Thursday night and **t «u- League pennant. other strikeout record u Los Angeles inched * step closer to place Pittsburgh by two game*, its" second straight* National with three to pl*y, and c«a n«i) the flag tonight if they win *t Philadelphia while the Pirate* stumble against San Francisco. Koufax turned whit could b« his last regular-season appearance into an historic triumph, checking the Cardinals on four hits and fanning 13 to becom* the first pitcher ever to Wt Uii 340-strikeout mark is three different seasons. UNUSUAL CLUBHOUSE ... This uniqu* floor, with clubroom, kitchen and dining area octagonal clubhouse is a Jeatur* of Wabasha's on the upper level plus a spacious sun deck new Coffee Mill Goll Club. The structure fea- and spiral staircase outside. (Daily News tarts locker and proshop space in the first Sports photo) SANDY KOUFAX CHALKS UP SOOTH STRIKEOUT , . . Sandy Koufax, the brilliant lefthander, delivers the pitch that struck out Curt Flood of St, Louis in the fourth inning of Thursday night's game in St. Louis. Flood was Koufax's 300th strikeout victim of the year -- giving him a record three seasons in which he has struck out 300 or more batters. Koufax and the Dodgers beat St, Louis 2-1 to take a two game lead in the National League race. (AP Photofax) Bees Win Third 14-7 Milton won Us first game in two starts, beating St. Procopius last week. Northwestern planked Eureka 14-0. Wisconsin-Milwaukee, an independent, St. Norbert, idle last week, returns to action against Ferris State. Northland, an independent, plays at home against Pillsbury. Thursday's Stars ty THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING -- Sindy Kouflx, Dodgtrt, sfeepttf St. Loud on four nifi and struck ouT n, btcomlng thi firi pllchtr In Malory to rtldi thi Mo-itrlkto«1 mirk in tbrw tfffftrart IHKBI, K tit* N«- tlwiil L*iflu» liideri edged Thi Cirti- "ill M. BATTING -- Alron PolnTer, Aslm, hit hi i flnT mi [or toisuo homer for th« winning mirgin In t 1-2 victory tvir Cincinnati. Winona Bees traveled to Rochester John Marshall Thursday night and came home with a 14-7 victory, their third of the season. Coach Gene Kreiger's boys have yet to taste defeat. WINONA went ahead in the first period on a pass play, Steve McCowan to Mark Patterson that covered 46 yards. Patterson added the conversion point on a run. John Marshall bounced WITHOUT COURSE FOR 24 YEARS Wabasha Proud ofNe w Coffee/Mill Golf Course By GARY EVANS WABASHA, Minn. - Andy Theismann whipped the golf cart over the rolling fairways. His pride was evident. Without a golf course for inrne 24 years, Wabasha now can look forward to a beautiful hilltop golf course--thanks to dogged determination and some do-it-yourselfers who have transformed the rolling area atop Coffee Mill bluff into what much work is still ahead. "But everyone has worked so hard up here that we just wanted to have some fun," he chuckled. "About noon Sept. 18, we were gratified to see the course comfortably crowded." IT IS AN UNBELIEVABLE success tale, spanning some three years (If you count the early talking stages). Construction began just a year ago and already the Pen and Richard Kastler, the Rochester businessmen who negotiated the property purchase, retain the perimeter areas for residential building sites. Already many of the lots have been sold. Tha first new dwelling on the properly is an unusual one --the octagonal two-story Coffee Mill clubhouse. The lop floor of the dwelling is built around a gigantic stone auip ^uuee MUI niun into wnai year ago and already the I l s "Uiu around a gigantic stone is certain to be one of the j greens are smoothing out and! fireplace. Construction itself · TPa'c f j r i O c f n i n a . h n l a etr\Tf I l\,n rtrnr-r- Ir, m-^,,,,*-,,* .._ * L . . /· -_ ' If t\{ K n i r l i A j J nrtrl 11« ft n .'r- ti nA area's finest courses. Theismaan was inspecting the course, eyes darting from fairways fn greens as he rolled along the crest of the hill. "IT'S UNBELIEVABLE how much support we've gotten from the people in town," he mused. "We figure we'll rpend about $100,(XX on ths proj- p.ct, but (hat is less than half | of what it would have been : i/ everything had been con- j traded." | Coffee -Mill--named after the i Muff which hosts the course-- opeced for play Sept. IB. Theis- i w.ann, a former non-golfer who j nine-hole golf r the grass is growing on the fair- \ is of finished and unfinished shot to a green thai again is guarded by sand, JB»--a. No. 7 -- A par-four 375-yard hole that features a tee area that calls for a well-placed shot. The elevated lee is fronted by a forest area, and a gap opens to the middle. That is where you are supposed to hit. The green again is out of sight over the hilly area. N'O. 8 -- Another par-three, this 175 yards away. The green, except for a tiny area directly at its front is corn- ways. ! "Getting grass has been ! somewhat of a problem," noted ' Theismann. "Since we are on a rolling piece of property, j keep filling it in. reseeding . . . and hoping. I think we're getting it licked." Coffea Mill rests upon 13 U! H I J I M L C U rtllU U l L l l l n M L U U " ^ 'J "* l l j ' cedar with an open-beam ceil- plete'y bunkered. i ing. Included in the top floor I are bar room, kitchen, dining No. 9 -- Another dogleg, this one a 405-yard par-four. The fairway bends right and the green leaves j'ou just a short stroll from the clubhouse. The president of the opera-! lion is Ken Nelson, manager j of the Wabasha Clinic. Bryce · horn* and * room and alcove. Two sides j of the building are surrounded | by a red wood deck. From 1 the clubhouse, you can see ; miles of the surrounding Min- ^nesota and Wisconsin area. j -- ...*. .n..,*..,,,,, ^,L,m.. u._\.c ' The first floor of the struc-j Carlson. Skel-Gas manager, is , ' ture includes rest room and the vice president and Thcis- :? j locker facilities. i m a n n is the second vice presi- e The golf area is located two i denl, Wes Concidine, Superin- ! miles from Wabasha just off j lendent of Wabasha Schools, is - | Highway 60, and the par-36: (he secretary and assistant ias 'course spans some 3.255 yards, [postmaster Harry Schmidt, the K This is how it stacks up: 'treasurer. \o. 1 - - A 320-yard par-four that parallels the edge of the COFFEE MILL . . . An old-lime coffee mill is shown in place on the unusual eight-sided fireplace in the clubhouse at Wabasha's new Coffee Mill Golf Club. Skeptics said it wouldn't work, but it does, and provides a fitting centerpiece for the beautiful and unusual selling. (Daily News Sports photo) Squelch Try For Football At right back in the second quarter, scoring on a 22-yard pass play and adding the conversion on another pass. Steve Holmay put on the finishing touches for Winona with a 10-yard run in the fourth period. Patterson ran the conversion and the score stood 14-7. STATISTICS indfote th.t Winona was in much better control than the score shows. They gained t whopping 305 yards to Rochester's 150. Kreiger was especially happy w_ith the defensive work of his B«s. They held John Marshall to only 44 yards, rushing. Patterson has done an excellent job in the rushing department for the sophomores. He gained 113 yards on the ground Thursday night, the third game in which he has racked up 100 yards or more. Next game for · ths Bees Is at home Thursday when they host Red Wing. Break Ground Monday for Hockey Arena MINNEAPOLIS W - Ground breaking ceremonies for the new Metropolitan Sports Center, home of the new Minnesota North Stars hockey team, will be at 4 p.m. Monday. [ Completion date of the K million building is Oct. l, 1967. The sports center will be located just north of Metropolitan Stadium in suburban Bloomington. The public is invited to attend the ground breaking ceremonies. City, stale and national dignitar- jlcs, including Vice President ! Hubert Humphrey and Gov. I Karl Rolvaag have been invited The Dodgers lead iceond. Tke M-game wtoaet .___ dipped his pitching arm in ice -his regular post-game routine _ and said he'll be available t» pitch with two dayi rest against the Phillies Sunday If the pennant hasn't been wrapped up by then. Koufax struck out to* fort two men he faced in th* ninth before Curt Flood, who hid put the Cards on the Scoreboard with a seventh-inning homw,' lashed a double to center. Man. ager Walt Alston then conferred · with Koufax and it was decided to walk Orlando Cepeda intentionally, putting the potential winning run on base. The strategy paid off when Mike Shannon flied to center for the game-ending out. The Dodgers oj*n ftelr flmal three-game set at Philadelphia tonight, with Claude Osteen, 17- IS, scheduled to pitch against the Phils' Chris Short, 18-11. Th, Pirates, who were idle Thursday, will send rookie Woody Fryman, 12-9, against San Francisco ace Juan Marichal, M-fi, in the opener of their three-gamt wind-up at Pittsburgh. In Thursday's only other action, Houston nipped Cincinnati 3-2 on homers by rookies Chuck Harrison and Aaron Pointer The Kansas City-Baltimore and N'ew York-Washington doubleheaders in the American League were canceled because of rain. Koufai. who finished the game witi a season total of sw strikeouts, passed the 300-raark for the third time in the last four years when he fanned ths side In the fourth inning Washo V n TM Walter Jol mson and Rube Waddell of the Philadelphia Athletics were the only other pitchers who h«d struck out 300 or more In two seasons · Buckpasser, ToniRolfeVie At Aqueduct NEW YORK (AP) -. Presenting Ui e Horse of th« Year in the race of the year. That is the setup for Saturday's running of the $100,000- »dded Woodward at Aqueduct with the might of the 3-year-olds taking on the greats of lh« handicap division at I'/i mites under weight-for-age conditions. Heading the 3-year-old contingent are millionaire Buckpas- scr, winner of 18 of his 21 career starts, including the last nine, and Buffle, his most persistent rival. Foremost among the older horses are diminutive Tom Rolfe, the 3-year-old champiou of 1955, and Malicious, a speedy but lightly campaigned 5-year- old who moves up on an off ' track. Fight Results . FUESI TOKYO _ Tlkwhl r.L! Foil, IM, Hi- will, knocked tvl Rocky Alirot in Philippine,, J. (Full w » orfeMlen",.' wtn.rvitlsM title.) ' n. Bile II. »nn», K.K , i LOS ANGELES - E M h ' M u f t (Scrip tren) Johnion, JT City, Okll.. IS n, n former non-golfer who WHILE THE GOLF conrse ( hat parallels the edge of the OP hss joined the rest of the) uses half of the 160 acres pur- ihill. running north from the links addicts, concedes that '.chased from Koopman, Lowell | clubhouse MILWAUKEE (AP) _ Mar- WHILE NO playing member-ir"* Vatver ^ has tu TM d lies will he availahla imfil ' d(Wn a request from students STUDENT PILOTS GROUND SCHOOL COURSE Whifh will enable you to pass the FAA written exom required for n ptivote licenie. Using lha most modern Audio Visual Training Equipment. Slorfs Monday night, October 3. SEE TOM HRON WINONA AVIATION SERVICE MAX CONRAD FIELD Phone 5488 No. 2--A mammoth 500-yard i par-five right dogleg to a green j ships will be available until ; 1«6, the roster already in; eludes 163 social memberships, .,, ,,,,, i 150 of which are for families. [ rj Dlroil sqtlad . that a "club football" team be j allowed to play a University of j t -- -- - - .. v--o ·- - [i i As we said, everything is · lf well-trapped and backed by an | on a cut-costs-where-you can i Mar 1 uelte . which abandoned , area of trees. The rolling fair- j basis. Many of the golfers ! intercollegiate football six way offers trouble to the best I wives have been ' - - - -- -- - ; ,T.,^.I .inn. ijtiu serving as of Imksmen. ·. clubhouse workers and the bar- Xo. .^-Perhaps the prettiest j tenders also work gratis ! hole on the course is the 1.1,5- ( i n addition, each green get.? i yard par-three, the green of | private attention from it.s own which is fronted by a natural j four-man commiltee. pond that now employs a show-. er head to give a fountain ef- '· " WF; DECIDED one day that feet. Don't hit short here. ( l h e greens needed more attcn- Xo. 4 -- A par-four 35f,-yard [ ( ' on '" sai1 Theismann. "The gentle left dogleg, again fea- j names went into a hat, and we got nine fellows to serve as chairmen t( their own little groups. It has paid off." With efforts such as those, how should the project miss he- ing a hit--a hit not only for the residents of · turing a well-trapped green. NO. S - ANOTHER one for j i b e "big" hitter. A 525-yard par-five right dogleg with an undulating narrow fairway, No, 6 -- A straightaway 370- J · - * - "··]··-·· P. -*j ·!· v v i i v i toiuviit.i ui iMiMabJln )l- yard par-four, but the rolling self, but of all the surrounding fairway offers a blind approach 'area? years ago, said Thursday the! | proposal would be against university policy. The Rev. R. R. McCauley, i executive vice president, said the suggestion was a "thinly disguised attempt to restore intercollegiate football at Mar- · quette," ] An estimated 1,000 students gathered late Thursday protest- i ing the university's decision, j The crowd chanted: "Bring! back foolball." ' A spokesman for the group which sponsored the club football idea said the organization had not sponsored the rally. FOOTBALL on W FRIDAY Winona High it, Antii--7:15 P.M. SATURDAY Minnesota vs, Kansas--1:25 P,M, Cotter High vs. Pacelli-7:15 P.M. SUNDAY Vikings vs. Chicago Bears--1:30 P.M,

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