The Winona Daily News from Winona, Minnesota on October 21, 1966 · Page 11
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The Winona Daily News from Winona, Minnesota · Page 11

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Winona, Minnesota
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Friday, October 21, 1966
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Page 11
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INJURIES HAMPER RAMBLERS Cotter Favored Over Faribault Bethlehem Injuries, plus the tendancy lo look ahead to tough Lourdes, may prove a rugged obstacle for Coach Bob Welch's C o t t e r Ramblers tonight against Faribault Bethlehem Academy. Injuries have given Welch some anxious moments this week. Tom Orzechowski, a starling guard early in '(he season, is out definitely for the remainder of this fall, Welch said. HANS M E I K K . starting (ackle on both offense and defense last week, turned up with » badly sprained ankle In practice this week and may not be able to suit up for tonight's game. Reserve guard-tackle Tom lloeppner has an injured leg and it is doubtful whether or not he will be available. "They don't seem too strong," Welch said o( Bethlehem, "we scouted th«m early in the season against St. Bernards. They are a young learn, and lost their first four games, then won two and lost last week for a 2-5 record." "IT'S HARD TO gd tht players in the right frame of mind for a weak team," the coach added, "and they look ahead a bit to a tough game coming up next week. An upset is always possible in a situation like this." Bethlehem is a young team, losing a lot through graduation. They lost the starling quarterback and another starter to Faribaull high school, hurling even more W/riona News JUST A SMELL OF ROSES their chances for a winning season. Cotter takes a 4-1-1 season record into the contest. THK RAMBLKKS dropped one place in the Top Ten Catholic Football ratings released Ihis week by the Minnesota Catholic Education Association. Rochester Ixmr- des, Ramblers opponent for Saturday, Oct. 29, is in the No. 2 spof, led only by St. Paul St. Thomas. The top ten, with rating points in parentheses and season record are: SI. Piul St. Thomll lilt) 4-1 ftocheiter LtKirtfti . . (11.1) $-1 St. Piul Hill ... (11.1) M Mlnntlpclls Of Li S11 (II,(I 1 I Dululh CJlhtiril IH.Ij 5-1 SI. ClcOd C«NK4ril t»J) i-l SI, PJUl SI. Asmi lit.ll 4-! 51. Paul Crtlln l».g) 1-1 SI Mlcllltl lll.l) Ml WINONA COTTtH Oil) «·)·! Sport Friday, October 21, 1M4 WINONA DAILY NEWS 11 New Era Dawns In State Basketball A new era in basketball has started at Winona Sfate College, Perennially a doormat In the Northern Intercollegiate Conference, the Warriors hope to get off the floor with a young, aggressive ball club and a staff which exemplifies these same characteristics. The man behind the expected upsurge is new head coach Ron Ekker.. Ekker, a native of Mabel, Minn., was a two sport letter winner at Winona Slate, winning four letters in Basketball and baseball. Leaving State in 19G2, Ekker found immediate success as head coach at Cheboygan, Mich., high school where his teams finished second his first year and won the conference championship the second. Ekker left Cheboygan for Wayne State Nebraska College | - -where he was assistant basketball coach while finishing his Masters. He then assisted Bob Campbell al Winona State for one year before becoming head Ron Ekker .Stale Cage Coach coach this year. I as head coach at Ellendale [Minn., high school. Leitzau is i finishing his M.A. degree al \Vii nona. ' Gary Pelcreon, a four-year letter winner in basketball at Fkk.r trill hn Milp! Win0na State ' wil1 handle lhc Ekker w i ! b e Mike ] frpshman dllb , hi . ,. asnn Stevenson, a Durand, Mich., native and Central Michigan University graduate. Stevenson was assistant at Durand, Mich., high school and St. Olaf Cof- Icge before joining the Warrior staff. Bob Leitzau. Hokah, Minn., will round out the varsity coaching staff. Leitzau, a five-letter athlete, is a 1963 graduate of Winona State. He compiled a Sl-28 record in his three years ifreshman club this season. · NBA · y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS THURSDAY'S RESULTS SI. Lcull 113. Dflrolt 101. Sin Frlnclico 111, CHCI90 111. TODAY'S GAMES SiStlnlcri 41 Boifon. SI. Louis it PhllidtlphU. Chk*go II L6l AnqeTti. SATURDAY'S GAMES rhlluilpMi il eilllmcri. ·Minn if N«w York. Clncirnill il SI. louli. Bulls Win Skein Is Broken By THE ASSOCIATE!) PRESS The three-game winning streak o( the new Chicago Bulls in the National Basketball Association was snapped by San Francisco Thursday night. The Bulls went down fighting 121-111, with Guy Rodgers o Chicago, formerly with San Francisco, coming to blows wit! Paul Neumann and Rick Barry of the Warriors. John Kerr, th Chicago coach, also was ejectec from the. bench for disputing th calls of the officials. St. Louis whipped Delroit t the only other NBA game sched uled. Barry threw in 43 points hi lead the Warriors to their victory over the Bulls at San Jose Calif. Nate Thurmond was sec ond high with 19 points and : rebounds. Rodgers led the Bui' with 28 points. Lou Hudson, the rookie from Minnesota, teamed with vetera Zelmo Beaty and Len Wilkens lead St. Louis over Detroit the Pistons' home court. Bealy got 31 points and 20 r hounds. Hudson and Wilken* each scored 24 points. Falcons Challenge Green Bay MILWAUKEE «1 - "There's a lot of Green Bay about us," said Jan Van Duser, publicity director for the Atlanta Fal "But that doesn't mean e a Green Bay type am." The Falcons, who play the ackers at County Stadium unday, have dropped all six ames in their initial season the National Football League nd don't appear likely to en- er the victory column at the xpense of Green Bay, the de- ending NFL champions. Gophers, Wolves In Little Brown Jug Tilt ANN AKBOR, Mich. (AP) Michigan, which has seen its Rose Bowl hopes ooze down the drain the past two weeks, and Minnesota, which doesn't talk about the Hose Bowl but still ias the thought in the deep recesses, collide here Saturday in the 57th battTe for the Little Brown Jug. The Wolverines have suffered successive losses to Michigan State and Purdue to end their hopes of going to Pasadena. Minnesota has bf«(fs weak Iowa and tied Indiana lo stand 1-0-1 in the Big Ten, and the Gophers--«n that basis--are not out if the run for the Roses. But could Saturday when 70,000 are expected to jam Michigan's stadium for the Wolverines' homecoming game. Michigan ranks as a 12-poini favorite. Minnesota's limid hopes easily be dashed here Minnesota left two of Its best defensive players home when It flew lo Delroit this afternoon- end Bob Stein and safety Gordon Condo. That won't enhance the Go- jhers chances of winning, ei- fipr. Stein has a bad knee, Condo is still recovering from a concussion. And Minnesota's best runner, Dick Peterson, still is stowed by injury although he is with the team for Saturday's game. Michigan's Bump Elliott said Thursday his team is In good physical condition. The question with the Wolves appears to be our touchdown passes and ls| considered the No. 1 man. With Carlson In, Minnesota's Tiain offense is the pass. He's lit on 37 of 61 for 403 yards. fiul Minnesota frequently uses Curtis Wilson, who's completed only 15 of 40 passes for 161 yards. Wilson's the fifth leading rusher for Minnesota, however, with 241 yards on 66 tries lor a 3.7 average, lies also scored what may kind of suffer a letdown the) after getting knocked out of the Big Ten race so early in the season. Minnesota Coach Murray Warrnalh, in an effort to gel a consistent offense, has three quarterbacks working. South paw Larry Carlson has thrown two touchdowns. Now, however, Warmath Is taking * strong look at Ray Stephens, brother of former Ooph- er star Sandy Stephens, "Some day Stephens Is going to play, hut 1 (lent know when it will be," said Warmath, "Certainly we have no one estab- ishcd as our No. 1 quarterback yet, and the season is hall over. Halfback Diet I'ctersun nd fullback Dennis Cornell have re- scores. urned to ictlcn with th« Gophers. Both wer* originally count? 'd on u starters, but have been )othered by injuries. Michigan'* starting backfleld of Dick Vidmer at quarterback, Jim Delwiler and Carl Ward at .he halves and Dave Fisher at fullback should b* ready to go. Minnesota Ls 1-0-1 In Big Tea play, having beaten Iowa and been tied oy Indiana. Michigan lost lo Michigan State and Purdue and is pretty well out o( the Hose Bowl running. The game Is th« 57(h in a series which started la 1892. Michigan holds j 33-20-3 edge In th« matches. Vidmer has hit on (A passes out of 125 for 855 yards ami three touchdowns. Jack Clancy, his favorite target, leads the nation in pass receiving. He's nabbed 40 for 523 yards, but no North Stars Get Okay on Arena Plans MINNEAPOLIS un-The Minnesota North Stars announced Thursday night that they have received formal approval of their progress report by the National Hockey League Board of Governors, enabling the Stars to go full steam ahead with their building program. President Walter Bush, reporting from the NHL meeting in New York, said the director? "were pleased with our building plans and gave 100 per cent approval to our progress report." "I helieve the Falcons will he i The progress report by the jp more for the Packers than for any other opponent," Van Duser said Thursday. He pointed out that the teams are fairly close in statistics for first The Green Bay influence mong the Falcons is traced o the presence of former Pack- r coaches and players on the :am. Coach Norb Hecker was an ide to Packer Coach Vince .ombardi before taking over at illanta. Tom Fears and John lymank, his assistants, had 'acker experience also--Fears as an aide and Symank as a [efensive back. And when the Falcons were .locked with players in the expansion draft, they chose hrce Green Bay players--quar- erback Dennis Claridge, half- lack Junior Coffey and guard 3an Grimm AT OHIO STATE SATURDAY Badgers Try Version Of 'Rushiri Roulette MADISON, Wis. M - Wisconsin invades hostile Ohio State territory Saturday with the road show version of its 1966 football production, "rushin 1 roulette." downs, rushing passing. yardage and But, eyeing the other statistics for the Packers, who have won five of six starts, he added, "the similarity ends there." The Green Bay flavor was noticeable early in the aeason, Van Duser said, when "Hecker ran a training camp which was typical of Green Bay, He had their tongues hanging out. Everybody moaned except those three players we got from Green Bay. They were used to it." Let the good guys protect you! DODGE TRUCK 5 YEAR/ 50000 MILE HERE'S HOW THIS WARRANTY COVERAGE PROTECTS YOUt Chrjilir CofDQiilton wirnr.li for 5 ytm v M.OW mitu or 1500 Fiouti cl operation, irtlclv- *m ccftm firti ifiintt tftfciU n tnileiiili ind icorVminitiip tnd ni!l (tpliEi w rrpiit it i Clrjiler Moto's CorcMllian JulhorljuJ dtllti t plict »f twirls |»ol,r r e irt f s (t ( , Ti!ofV, htidt. i^d ir.turi! pa i?, ttutth hojlinz. (orque convener, t\ WARRANTY h'tiV.t mlnircld. water pump. l[r*ht«l, llywrieel (i.e., caje and inlernal paid, ercludinr. jo'nti"rfriv^g jifei jnj rtitferenlijl!. I'd rfnr* *lie!l bciMKi of ill ne# Codec t'uc*i. p:o- 1 tied l^e 0"i;r h*s IU lr:e engine o-l chj ;td ird uni\*ru! joins tucept i!al(d-trpe3 r^bri. taletf tnj Ihe i.J-bmi-1'rfi carbvetc^ it :\tr tlsjred every 3 montjij or 4000 F.ile* fttlfT 2 mentis cr 2000 iri'lts 01 rrdeli 400 th.rcjfh tOOO\ whith-ver comd fint, (2] the Entire oil liittt rep'attrf a^d dry-tyce caibJ'Elar fi M'er cleaned evety sicoM ci! tnin;*. ani finr^ype (i-ti'jretor lir f a t t t eltrner,! iepra;ed e»eiy !1.KX) nits. [3) Ihe trinVclte rsmillliw lystlffl cleared tntS icv t f d every 4000 m.lel, and [4i th« lrinirr.;»itxi, I'tn^er cut and dnvin; airi fubntar.ti ct-angfij every 32.000 tmei ;?,eiy ?0 COO nilss ofl mode's 4M Ifiroajh 1000). Ttii tfult er leju'jr "ilp tnd fa" ope^a'on. t*;iy ffflntns (^e eimer rws( furr.ish la svci a dealer eylrierce ef ceilcrminre cl tr-e teau'-ed lei/rce and r«uesl lln tfeiltr lo certify fll fttcipl Ql I'jth itiStnit and f?; t^.e \ry.l'i V*tt csnwl fl"Jene. (You can leti they're good guys thty »Hw««rA\ while hats) DODGE D-100 This famous Dodge Swept!ine Pickup, like a// other Dodge trucks, is protected by this exclusive warranty. WINONA AUTO SALES Third 4 Huff BOYS Stars to the governors included the Twin Cities franchise group's building plans for the Metropolitan Sports Center adjacent to Metropolitan Stadium, the contractual arraignments for construction of the center and plans for financing. Bush said the North Stars immediately gave their contractor Ernest W. Ganley Co., Inc., o: Minneapolis, the go-ahead to begin actual construction at the Metropolitan Stadium site. Bush said excavation for the center may begin today, anc will begin by Monday at the latest. Attending the New York meet ing along with Bush were Stars directors Gordon Ritz, Rober J. McNuity and John Driscol! All 12 NHL organizations mee for the first time together toda in New York. Informants said i is unlikely the formula for stock ing the six new teams which begin NHL play in 1967-68 will b made public at this meeting, Dakotans to View Annual 'Civil War' GRAND FORKS, N.D. AP)~The Red River Valley of Norl Dakota has been raked by killer blizzard deemed tha war of this century and swamped b one of its worst floods in history in the past year. Saturday, however, the hearty North Dakolans turn their energies from haltling the elements lo battling each other when North Dakota Stale and the University of North Dakota collide on the gridiron here. A crowd of 13,000 will jam North Dakota's stadium lo view the stale's annual civil war. At (take, most likely, Is the Associated Press small-college football championship for 1966-the title the Bisons of North Dakota State claimed in 1965. The Red River Valley is best known to the rest of the nation for its agriculture, snow and floods. But this year, as In 1965, the fertile plain has produced the two top-ranked small-college football teams in lh« country- located only 90 miles apart And Saturday Is harvest tirne for one of them. Nat'l Hockey League I/ THE ASSOCIATtD PHIS) THURSDAY'S RISULTi No fimii icnedvttd. TODAY'S GAMIS No limit icliKulW. SATURDAY'S «AMiS loilen il Mwirnl. K«w YorV il Toronto. Chicljo IT Ollrell. MAKES FROSH SQUAD ARCADIA, Wis. (Special) Dennis Eberhardl, Arcadia, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clemens Eber hardt, is one of 30 freshmen earning positions on Ihe footbal squad a( La Crosse Stale Uni versity. He plays halfback. heir first victory on ground since 1918. Senior fullback Tom Jankow- ti and sophomore halfback Bill midseason, will be underdogs gainst an Ohio State team with a 1-3 record after bowing only 1-8 to mighty Michigan State ast weekend. Wisconsin will carry Into the game a dubious record of scor- ing only one louchdown since the first half of the first game. That lone, last touchdown came H7 minutes ago. Bruhn has indicated he will bench the team's leading nisher Wayne team's For the fifth straight weekend I this year, sophomore ic Badgers will unveil a rede-1 Todd, and revive the gncd backfield as they try for leading rusher of a j'ear ago, Buckeye] Jankowski, who has been kept r starling backfield In coach iilt Bruhn's hunt for sccring unch. on Ihe sidelines much o( Ihls season. Jankowski carried for 371 'anakos are tagged to become yards last year but hasjust 35 he latest additions to the Badg-'"' TM" " The Badgers, standing 2-2-1 at ! field blocking. this season. Todd tops the team with 217 I'/; fall ana a 3.7 average, but Uruhn indicated Jankowski could supply better back- Yanakos, a split end at the start of the season and a right halfback only a week ago, is expected to replace the injured Lynn Buss at left half this week. Junior Kim Wood will hold the other halfback slot, where Buss icgan the season. The quarterback assignment win probably go to John Boyajian, but Chuck Burt, last year's starter, and John Ryan, last week's starter, may also see ac- jon. So far this year the Badgers tiave had no fewer than 16 different players used at least once to carry the ball or catch a pass. Missing among the number, however, is Tom Schinke, the team's leading scorer this fall and the No. 2 groundgainer last year. Schinke has kicked five field goals and added three extra points to account for fufly half of the Badger scoring this season. He has turned in sparkling running on. punt returns but fi expected to stay at defensive halfback where he also leads the team with five intercepted passes to date. don't let them pull the bottle over your eyes Somebody's trying to put onelover on you. They're putting their brandy in bottles that look suspiciously like Ola Mr. Boston Five Star Brandy bottles. FIVE STAR ***** BRANDY Imitation bottles may be the sheerest form of (lattery, but they can't imitate Old Mr. Boston Five Star taste. So don't let them fool you. Take Ihis ad to your package store, and ask the man for Old Mr. Boston Five Star, Be sure the bottle h« gives you has: The iratdj "Old Mr. Boston Bund Genuint Fr,t Slat" cleatly printed on the lite! frvt (cwnt'em) stirs A jtnolfn "fnwiinj lion" nd wax :«1 A portrait of Mt. Boston, tijM If the bottle you're holding passes all these tests, you've got the superior five star brandy. And no fooling. So take it home and enjoy it $1=99 W CIs. $185 filth | $OOO O Pin!, $155 I V Pinli etc XR. EPSICI rivi MAS Er.utov it PKOOF. us. BMTOI Duraui me, BOSTM. uss.

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