Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on December 30, 1964 · Page 9
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, December 30, 1964
Page 9
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Looking it over wi*fc Jim VanHeel CAGE GREATS. OF 25 YEARS—A conversation piece this basketball season is Don Ross of East Waterloo, the 6-8 all-state center who just might be one of the top prep basketball players ever to play - m Iowa ... He does a lot of things well and his scoring touch is superb. Ross gets this writer's vote as one of the top prep performers of the last quarter century . . . This set the wheels rolling as I've been a reporter on probably well over a thousand basketball games, covered state tournaments starting with 1940 and have served on all-state selection committees for the Iowa Daily Press Association over the same long span. Naturally, I do not pretend to have watched . . all of the cage greats of past years in action but 1 ve seen most of them, either in regular season action or in tournament play ... So we're submitting a list of 20 basketball stars to go with Ross, greats of the past, for a. quarter-century listing . . . Most of these players went on to play college basketball, a couple turned their talents to college football, one was unable to do anything beyond his prep days because of illness ... The list, bear in mind, was for their play as high school players. THE BIG MEN —Here are the big men: Don Nelson, Marshalltown, a gifted scorer who also could move. Bill Logan, Keokuk, a tall player whose greatest asset was his ability to maneuver all over the court; later led Iowa to two straight Big Ten titles. Jim Jackson, East Waterloo, who was a one-man gang under the basket. Bill Evans, Nevada, a fine rebounder off both boards who also could bring the ball down the court; later an all-timer at Drake. Carl Widseth, Davenport, a whiz at any position and later a great star at Tennessee. Jim Cummins, Cedar Rapids Regis, a powerful player who could hit the basket from anyplace. Gene West, Ames, a big man in high school ball with long range scoring ability, now playing for Drake. Herb Thompson, Forest City, a back-to-the-basket scoring whiz who had few peers at rebounding, later captain of the Hawkeyes. Dan DeRuyter, Sioux Center, a real go-go player, later played at Drake. Pinky Clifton, Boone, a tall man gifted in most phases of action, played for Iowa. Dennis Wall jasper, Iowa City St. Mary's, big on the boards and could score,, went on to Notre Dame. Ray Fontana-, Ankeny, the state's all-time point-maker at that time for a string of three straight strong clubs. John Krocheski, Ames, led the Little Cyclones to the state crown, later starred at Iowa State. The aforementioned were nearly all centers . . . Everyone can't be a center and we haven't forgotten some of the other former Iowa greats.who gained their spurs for great passing, shooting, dribbling and defensive play — very necessary ingredients for the game. NOT FORGOTTEN — Who can forget Gary Thompson, the Roland Rocket? AH he did was to go on and become an All-American at Iowa State after three seasons of all-state honors-as a prep. Then .there was Gus Brandt of Waverly, the fast break c expert. He made third, second and first all-state teams in three years of play. : Also Dick Riecks of »:;Danbury, the super-man when it'came-to dribbling 'and later a performer at Iowa. Gene Duffy,"Davenport St. Ambrose, a real shorty but a Globetrotter passer, Jater played at 'Notre Dame. Right at home we would put Mason City's Bernie Bennett among the best. He snatched so many ball$ from opponents that he should have carried a license to steal. Jack Carr, Ames, another fast break whiz who also knew that up-and-in was worth two points. And to wind it up, Dave Maher, Iowa City St. Mary's, who Jed his club to two straight state class B championships and almost by himself made it three in a row although hobbling on a bad leg. He later played for Iowa. . So that's the list . . . There will be many basketball fans of long standing who can pick out a few players who belong in here for consideration . . . From strong Mason City teams you might submit John Holmen, Fats Day and Joe Cahalan ... Or from the powerful run of Davenport teams you might like Bob Lebuhn, Ken Buckles, Jack Spencer, or Skip Green ... Or maybe Ottumwa's Sammy Long, Marshalltown's Dave Hansen or Newton's Tom Altemeier To get right to the present, perhaps Tom Goodman of Fort Dodge . . . But we'll stick with the "4-deep" lineup named above as the cream of the crop. Wahlert Knights 75-67 Koppes has 31 in 5th straight win By JIM VANHEEL Sports Editor Dubuque Wahlert doesn't have a basketball team right now which measures up to last season's club, which went to the second round of the state tourney before being sidelined. But coach Eddie Colbert thinks his team is coming along and could be tough. At any rate, the Eagles are rolling after dropping their first two games and Tuesday night at the Newman gym in Mason City they beat the Newman Knights 75-67 and that made five straight victories for the visitors. It would have to be concluded that one player made the difference, guard John Koppes. He's a little junior who stands only 5-9. Koppes made few mistakes in the game and his feared shooting ability became a reality as he finished with 31 points, 17 of them coming in the first half. If the Knighti had been « bit more accurate the story could have been different. They got . SHAKING HANDS—Mike Rothamel (30) of the Newman Knights is trying to move the ball but he's intercepted with a handshake by Phil Bazelides of Dubuque Wahlert. To the rear of Rothamel is John Koppes, who scored 31 points for the Golden Eagles as they defeated Newman 75-67. The boxscore NEWMAN—« FG FT Rothamel •• .v« Kbeltng 4 -i-\ Jorcensen .s .V7 Lloyd 7 tm Green 7 i.-> Johnson 0 Karnann I) TOTALS S.I WAHL.KRT—75 KG Kurbach 4 Juerfau* 4 Haielldei 4 Koppes !•• Scblesl I Cushlnr :i O-I JU11 FT X-K l-l l-ll MeALeece (I J'J S7 PF TP ?, n 3 11 a a 4 31 :t « 0 <) TOTALS ','8 1IKM) Scare by quarters: NEWMAN WAHLERT Officials: PrasVa and Surface. (II (?) CO (I) •ft :tl 49 B7 Ifi S,1 58 75 ter, Newman connected on 12 of 14 free throw tries. Twice in the second stanza Newman held 8-point leads. But the only fielders in the quarter for- the Knights were by Jim Lloyd, who bagged four. Wahlert meanwhile 1 outscored the Knights 19-12 in the period and took a 35-34 lead at intermission. The key for »he Eagles In their second period comeback was when they ran off nine consecutive points to go on top 29-28. Fast break tactics were responsible. The Eagles kept up a good pace in the third quarter and finished on top 58-49. Three uavu uuuii uuierem. iney goi -••••-•••— -•• ^r ""-»". nu^i, off 73 shots in the game, many! times carl y in the fo «rlh period from near the buckets, but made the nome club had the lead only 23 for 31 per cent. Wahlert trimmed to four points. With had only 61 shots and connected three miiuitcs to go in the game on 28 for 46 per cent. ll0 lratllnc '"^ cr - cn A < = —-•* The first quarter strange one. Alter 4W of play, Wahlert led u „ „„„ Newman hadn't made a field- a. 3-point play for a 69-60 lead .he Eagles led 66-60. A timeout was a was calle d an d Wahlert went minutes mto contr o! baH. It was then 8-5 and tnat K °PP CS came through with goal. Then came a rash of scoring and the Knights finished the period on top 22-16. In the quar- Unbeaten Utah nips Iowa 92-88; Minnesota loses LOS ANGELES (AP)—Iowa's before this tourney, will play for fired-up basketball team came third place. Kroeger pumped in 27 points and led Utah to its tenth victory without a loss. Iowa's Chris Pervall took scoring honors with 28 points. The Redskins were ahead 4939 at the half and when they tried to enlarge on it the Utah close to putting a dent in unde feated Utah's record Tuesday night before yielding to the Redskins 92-88 in the title bra'cket of the Los Angeles Classic. Skip Kroeger came through in the pinch tojnill Utah from the behind and put the Redskins into Wednesday night's championship game, with UCLA. The Uclans chased Minnesota out of title contention 93-77 in the final game of the second round, thus making the championship contest an all-western affair. Iowa and the Gophers, who were ranked No. 3 in the nation Sports calendar SATURDAY — (basketball) Mason. City Mohawks at Clear Lake, sophs atfi^O, varsity at 8. (wrestling) Cedar Falls at Mason City Mohawks, Adams gym, reserves sity at 8. at 6:30, var TUESDAY — (basketball) New Hampton at Newman Knights, sophs at 6:30, varsity at 8. Mason City J.C. at Marshalltown J.C. Big Eight tourney Kansas, Colorado go to finals; Iowa State loses KANSAS CITY (AP) — Iowa State and Nebraska battled each other Wednesday afternoon to keep out of the cellar at the closing session of the Big Eight Conference holiday basketball tournament. The winner will end in seventh place. Al Koch with 25 points and Bob Vander Wilt with 18 carried the load for Iowa State as the Cyclones were edged by Oklahoma 76-72 for their second Waverly defeats Columbus 74-62 for 5th victory WAVERLY—The Waverly Go- hawks ran their season's record to 5-2 here Tuesday night by downing Waterloo Columbus 74- noma Biaie Wlin zx ana 62. The winners ne!d a 39-28 Frcd Hare d Nebraska with loan a^ intprmmsmri Twn <:nnhn- ,r loss of the tourney Tuesday afternoon. Nebraska fell before Oklahoma State 75-61 in the other losers' bracket game. Koch and Vander Wilt led an Iowa State rally in the second half only to see it fall short. The Cyclones trailed by 12 points but pulled up to 72-70 with nearly 5 minutes to go. The Sooners stopped the rally with a hall control game. Butch Roberts, with 16 points, paced Oklahoma's balanced scoring. Iowa State enters the final game with a 2-7 record this season. Oklahoma State led Nebraska at the half, 31-28. The Huskers went ahead 35-33 with 7:03 left but the Cowboys took charge again. Paul LaBrue led Oklahoma State with 21 points and Kansas has a 7-3 season record, best in the league. Colorado is 5-5. It is Kansas' 12th trip to the finals and the Jayhawks are seeking their sixth crown. Colo rado reached the finals twice before, losing to Kansas in 1956 when Wilt Chamberlain got 45 points, the tourney record, and losing to K-State in 1958. "This one may be about like that first one against Chamber lain," said Sox Walseth, Colo rado coach. "But we'll try." Ted Owens, in his first year as Kansas coach, said "this proves we can compete for the championship in our conference. "We're still young and we can improve in everything except effort." The boxscorc: r i' lead at intermission. Two sopho-j 15 more starters for Waverly carried the scoring load as they combined for 40 points. Fred Grawe notched 26 and Mark Eggleston had 14. Tom Gronoski, with 20 points in ? hot second The Kansas Jayhawkers held off Kansas State 54-52 in a high-pressure semifinal at the 19th Big Eight holiday basketball tourney and wilt he favored attack was fouled by Iowa's full- court pressing defense. And three Hawkeyes had the Redskins off balance with a total of 68 points, including 2v each by Gerry Jones and George Pee- Prized football found with help of TV viewer SYRACUSE, N.Y. (AP) — The television coverage of the Cleveland Browns dressing room Sunday after the Browns' 27-0 victory over the Baltimore Colts and an alert viewer here has resulted in the recovery of a prized football. Police said Tuesday they have recovered the game ball presented lo Browns quarterback Frank Ryan. The ball was taken from Ryan's locker during the post-game celebration. Officers said they retrieved the ball from a 16-year-old Syracuse youth who was recognized in the Browns' dressing room by a Syracuse man watching the television coverage. ] When the viewer heard that) the ball had been stolen, he toldj UTA "-"police of seeing the youth in the Dressing room. The boy admitted having the ball when he was approached by police. Officers said they planned to send the bail to Ryan, who has returned to bis home in Fort Worth, Tex. No charges were planned against the youth. pies. Pervall sank a 15-foot jump shot to put Iowa ahead 82-80 with six mintues to go and a driving layup by Jones made il 84-80. Kroeger netted a long jump shot to tie it 88-88 and followed it with winning points. Iowa leveled off to a 4-4 season record to take against Minnesota, which suffered its first loss in eight games. Fourth ranked UCLA fell behind 26-17 in the first ten minutes but by encircling Minnesota's zone defense scored 15 straight points and pulled up to a 40-37 halftime lead. A 13-point surge in the second half carried the Bruins on their way. In the consolation round Southern California defeated Michigan State 100-69 and Arizona whipped Washington 77-63. The boxscore: IOWA — «» Joneji u Peeples <i Rodpers 3 FT ll-ll TOTALS ;ir, IX-M XX Chamber* Finher ... RauRCh ,. Kroeiter . Rlaek ... nay Tale FG . X and that was decisive. Lloyd, a standout in rebounding in the .game, finished as the .op scorer for Newman with 20 points and his running mate at guard, Willie Green, notched 15. Aside from Koppes, Bill Burbach did well off the hoards and got 12 points before fouling out late in the game Steve Juergans, who didn't do much the first half, played standout ball the second half for the winners. There were 44 fouls in the game, 22 on each team. The loss left Newman with a 4-3 season's record. In the preliminary contest, Newman's reserves defeated the Rockford High reserves 67-42 after building up a huge 41-16 halftime lead. Jim Sallee led the winners with 30 points while Englestad was high for the los ers with 12. Newman will have two games at home next week, playing New Hampton Tuesday and Waterloo Columbus Saturday. E. Waterloo wins 68-59 First setback for Fort Dodge BIG SIX STANDINGS L. 0 1 1 w. East Waterloo .. 5 Mason City 3 , Fort Dodge 2 Cedar Falls 1 1 West Waterloo ..1 3 East D.M 0 5 Pet. 1.000 .750 .667 .333 .250 .000 .Vfi it-u o-i TOTALS .17 1 »- W .,» IOWA M ,„_„„ UTAH |» l^-!« Fouled nut: None. Total fouli: Iowa 20, IJlah •>->. Attendance: I:|,K7!I. OKLAHOMA—76 FG Flood -, Rooney Rawklni . Barrett ,. Alley Fleetwood Wllj.n ... Roberts /ohnion TOTA I,S IOWA STATE—73 FT ffl-K .1-S <-« 0-0 n-n t-'i n-i o-i 4-1 n-n half, was the high scorer for in the championship g ?> m e ,„„*. .-> Columbus with 28 points. ThcjWedne.sday night against Colo-! *• j?'* s _,. loss left the Sailors with a 2-4 rado, 65-61 winner over Mis- *" " record. In the sophomore!souri. FO . n game, Columbus won 47-35. Pro cage scores TUESDAY RESULT •1. Lovli in, San FramcUr* lot. WEDNESDAY GAMES • a* Fra>elic« »". New Y»rk at Phfl< , Lot Anfttci at Philadelphia. B«ff»fi »l Baltimore. Kl. :.«o!« at Detnlt. Most experts believe the fiercely contested Kansas—K- State game produced the eventual champion, but Colorado has enough talent for an upset. K- State, which has beaten Missouri 22 straight times, will meet th« Tigers for third place at 4 p.m., the second afternoon game. Mlllllc Flemlnf Wanllei FT 4-3 IM I-.', 1-1 ft* IM IM Midi CtoiUr TOTAL* JD |,.. M ... OKLAHOMA M a#_7« IOWA STATB M M—71 * WMfr* M|i! Tn<al r*»l«: 8l*i« II. An**4anet: S.1M. r TP in 1:1 Oklahoma IV, tow* Waterloo—In a battle of two of the state's high school cage cowers here Tuesday, East Wa- .erloo defeated Fort Dodge 68- FT TP 59. The victory was the eighth without a loss for coach Murray Wicr's Trojans while the setback was the first in nine games for the Dodgers. The victory put East in sole possession of the Big Six Con ference lead with a 5-0 mark. The loss dropped Fort Dodge into third place (2-1) behind Mason City (3-1). A pair of all-stale players led their respective clubs. Don Ross of East had 27 points while Tom Goodman of Fort Dodge had 29 Ross, 6-8, also snatched 19 re bounds. Wier called the per formance of his club the best this season. Fort Dodge had led 9-4 early in the game but East took an 18-17 lead by the end of the quarter. The Trojans then outscored the Dodgers 17-3 in the first three minutes of the second quarter for a 35-20 lead and they were on top at the half 4134. 3 Italian hockey teams fined for fans' behavior MILAN, Italy (AP) — Three Italian major league soccer clubs were fined Tuesday night because home-town fans tossed snowballs, bottles and other handy objects at officials at weekend gamis. The fines were ordered by the Italian League. The biggest fine, $560, was levied against the Roma team, Fans threw bottles at the referee. Milan beat the Roma team 2-1. COMMUNITY PROPERTY—Wife of two ays clutches the newly signed contract as she kisses husband, Brian Piccolo, at the Chicago Bears signing ceremony. Piccolo, the nation's leading college scorer and ground gainer this year at Wake Forest, joined the Bears after none of the pro football clubs drafted him. YALE STREAK In college football, the longest winning streak is 48 straight by Yale from 1885 to 1889. The longest unbeaten streak (59 won, 4 tied) is by Washington from 1907 lo 1917. D«c. M, 1H4 COMING AROUND— Alabama quarterbacTj'oc Namath says he intends lo play in the Orange Bowl against Texas if needed. Trainer Jim Goosetree says Namath's knee, reinjured in practice, is responding to treatment and Namath should be ready to go. Jets want him $389,000 bid for Joe Namath By MIKE RATHET of the highest bidding war in — f ......_ .».,.._. v, t HIV. 1 I I £^ 1 L V. ..1 I U 1 11V1 I I I £, ^ 11 L 11 Associated Press Sports Writer pro football history — hard to aelicve. Alabama quarterback Joe Jets of the American Football League. In 1947, with that kind t you could have * First there was the offei to year for three years plus a new imousine and other botuisc of money, bought the Detroit Lions — twice — and still received $69, 000 change. The astounding offer to .Na- math, a major target in the multi. million-dollar pro football signing war between the National and American Football leagues, was revealed to The Associated Press Tuesday in Miami by sources close to Na- math and the Jets. At the Sam* time, another passing whiz, Tulsa's Jerry Rhome, signed with Dallas of the NKL although he was offered more money by the AFL's Houston Oilers. And Georgia's All-America tackle, Jim Wilson, wound up with two contracts each league. one from All three cases bore the mark Upper Iowa, Coe keep slates clean By The Associated Press lowa'.s two undefeated small :ollcge basketball teams, Upper Iowa and Coc, kept their slates clean this season with victories in the Coe-Cornell invitational .ournamcnt at Tuesday night. Cedar Rapids .otaling in the neighborhood o That would make the Upper Iowa defeated Cornell 38-77 and Coe whipped Buena Vista 78-88. As in the case of other four-team holiday tourneys the first round winners play rach other Wednesday night, while the losers play consolation games. Luther hosted its own tournament at Decorah by .swamping Hamline 107-89 whiln Macalestcr icat Augustana 78-. r >8. St. Ambrose was a loser in its .ournament at Davenport. The Bees lost to Central 61-. r >l while Jarthage edged Loras 68-68, Grinnell, playing in a meet at Colorado Springs, turned Ko- hawk Bud Frantz loose for 46 points and still lost to Knox, 9290 in the first round of the Colorado College tournament. Franlx pumped in 22 of 37 f'Md goal shots and two free throws. Both of the Iowa teams lost n opening game.s of an invita- ional tourney at Nebraska Wcs- cyan. South Dakota Weslcyan defeated Iowa Wesleyan 95-93 and Nebraskan Wesleyan bumped Graccland 96-79. Two other Iowa schools were 3eaten in out of-state game's, rforningside lost to Bemidji in Minnesota 77-73 and Westmar was nipped by Hastings in Nebraska 95-80. son of a Beaver Falls, Pa., gas station attendant the highes priced rookie ever. Could that really be the price was the first question posed? 'It's more than thai," said a spokesman for the St. Louis Cardinals, who asked not lo be identified. "We'll pay more to get him than lias ever been paid for a rookie," admitted Coach Wceb Ewbsnk of the Jets. "We expect to get him." Namath's signing is expected lo be announced this weekend after Alabama meets Texas in the Orange Bowl game Friday night. Rhome was a future pick in both leagues ant! had been traded to Houston by the Jets in turn for the rights lo Namalh. Rliomc said the Oilers liad offered him more money but "I wanl to play in the Nalional Football League, which is stronger lhan Ihc AFL." Rhomes' contract with the Cowboys stipulates he cannot be sold or traded for the first year. So he will be in Dallas, battling veteran Don Meredith and rookie Craig Morion /or the quartcrbacking job. Where Wilson will ho, however, just might be a question for lawyers lo decide. Drafted by Boston of the AFL and San Francisco of the NFL, Wilson apparently signed a con- trad with the Patriots on Aug. 25 — the league office says it 'has the contract — and then signed with the 4!)crs after the Sun Bowl game last Saturday. Vince Dooley, Georgia coach, said the university plans to protest to AFL Commissioner Joe Foss because Wilson signed while he was still in school and said representatives of the Bos- Ion club no longer are welcome on Ihe Georgia campus. don't blame the Georgia coach for being upset," said Patriots' Prc.sidcnt Billy Su!li- van. "But I don't think it was our responsibility to notify the coach. That was the player's responsibility. There was no undue pressure on this hoy to sign." Sullivan also said. "We have notified San Francisco that we have a .signed contract . . . we are assuming they didn't know we already had a signed contract." There was one other big name signing — Wake Forest fullback Brian Piccolo going with the Chicago Bears. Piccolo, the nation's leading college scorer and ground gainer, was not picked in either the NFL or AFL draft and was a free agent. BRAVES GET CUT Each Milwaukee Brave voted a full fifth place share of the Vorlcl Series received $218.81. The Angels, fifth in the American League, got $195.6?, each. LITTLE SHAVER The little brush that comes n the package with new electric havers makes a fine brush to use for cleaning reels and guns. Prompt Service For Tractor-Automobile Starters & Generators Tocpfer Electric MANUFACTURING CO. 110 So. Deli. Dial 424-39S3 Namatlf will play in bowl if needed By KELSO STURGEON MIAMI, Fla. (AP) — Texas football coach Darrell Royal is worried about the crash Orange Bowl program Alabama's na- ional footbail champions put nto effect when quarterback Joe Namath reinjured his trou- ^•u* blesome right knee. Royal, who will be trying to keep Texas' perfect record against Alabama just that in the New Year's Day classic, said he status of Namath has him guessing about what to expect. Alabama Coach Paul Bryant said Royal, who coached his Longhorns to last year's national championship, has nothing to worry about as far as trying to guess what he will do. "This thing just happened too late to change much," Bryant said. 'If Namath is needed, I'm sure he will be able to play," said Alabama trainer Jim Goostree. "The injury is painful but is nothing like what happened to him the other two times he hurt it." But Bryant said he is getting ready for the game on the as- iiimptiori that Namath will not be able to play even a single minute. He will start Steve Sloan, also nursing a bum knee, at quarterback, with untested Wayne Trimble waiting in the wings. "We have nothing but respect for Texas." Bryant said. "They've got a solid, sound, well-coached team that stacks up favorably with Auburn defensively." Auburn was one of the best defensive teams in the nation this year. "We've made a few adjust- mcnts because Namath won't Play, but we just don't have the time lo do an awful lot," Bryant said. "This puts a lot more pressure on our defense, but the boys on that unit have always been able to come up with th« saving plays this year." Basketball scores TUESDAY COLLEGE Tournamenti Championships QUAKKR CITY St. Joseph-, 7 fi . Wichita «!). (Tlilrd Place) Illliinli -,t. VHlanova «.-,. MKAIrtus CLASSIC Indicia 91. Memphis State M. IThlrd Place) S.M.U. 8'I. St. l.ouln 7!l. CHARLOTTE INVITATIONAL Davidson XI. Ohio U. an. IThlrd Place) Alabama «'•. Duquexne 37. rOINSKTTM CLASSIC Haylor GX, Clem-inn .VI. (Third Place) Auburn 107. Furman 86. UVRRICANK CLASSIC Miami HI). Maryland IX. (Third Place* 7:1, vale (ji. MOTOR CITY Trim Stale 7.-.. Detrnli 73. (Third Place) If nu ilnn HI, Valparaiso HI. Semifinal Results I.OS ANC.KI.KS CLASSIC II.C.I..A, !i:l. Mlnnc.iola 77. Ulah !«. Inwa Mtt. we AC" San Frnnclsco nil, San Jn»e S7. Sanla Clara 7.1, Pacific 71. itlr: EIGHT Colorado U.-,. Missouri fil. Kansai SI, Kansa.s Stale .«. I Consolation) Oklahoma 7li. ln«-a Stale 7' Oklahoma Stale 7.1, Nebraska «. AM.. COLLEGE He Paul Kl. llrlifham Younr 7.1. Okla. City ill), Xavler (Ohio) 7J. TAR WEST CLASSIC Oregon Stale Ii7. Northwestern 6.1. Tennessee 711, Oregon US. First Round Results SUGAR HOWL Louisville 77. Oorlla Tech 71 Vanderbllt H:l. Tejta« Tech 7.1. GATOR HOWL Texas fill. Georgia (In. Florida »>. Wake Forejl M. SUN HOWL .Veiv .M<-tirc. 7R. T.f.lJ. :>«. Te«. Western SB. Wm. A M»rj !H. ClIl.F CLASSIC Arkansas »;. Mississippi \*. V.M.I. Ill, Centenary 8fi. KODAK <-I.ASSIC Navy «n. I'nrclham 7)t. Korhesler 7:1. Harvard 71. (•OK-rORNELI, TOURNF.V foe -,x. nuena Vlsla fix. t'pprr loiva XH, Cornell 77. ST. A.MIIROSK TOURNEY f'rnlral fil. SI. Amhroie SI. Carthaite (III.) fix, I.oras fifi. LUTHER TOURNEV Maralejtcr (Minn.) 7H. Auruttan* I.ulher 1117. Ilamllne HI). NKHRASKA WESI.EYAM South Dakota Wesleyan IIS, Inwa H'r.ileyall !),(. Nebraska Wesleyan flfi, f.raceland II, COLORADO rOLt.EOK Kuor 'I-!. Grlnnell an. HASTINGS INVITATIONAL Hastings I Neb.) i).-,. Weslmar 8(1. Ill/NVON INVITATIONAL SemldJI (Minn.) 77, Mornln(>lde 7J. Other Scores Noire name Ml. Kentucky »7. HIGH SCHOOL Atlantic :;. Red Oak M. Cedar *ipMs Jeffer»on ML Darin. porl Cenl.ul IX. Cedar Rapids Rejls B7, Burllntlon S*. Cherokee Vi. Storm Lake 67. Creslon 17. Mount Ayr 1.1. I>es Molnrs Dowllng fil. Stnu* Cltr Ifeelan .11. Des Molnes Roosevelt M, Amu M. Diibuque 711. CUnlon HI. Duhuqur- Wahlert 7.1. Maion Cltf Newman fi7. Moline till.) 7». Inwa City M. Muscatlne 3X. Reltendorf 49. Nevada 67, Ankeny ,%.1. Newton 7:1. Ottumwa 18. Rock Island (III.) 91, Cedar Rapid* Waihinilon (in. Waterloo Kasl Kit, Fort Dodf M. Waterloo West *<. Oclwtin fix. Waverty-Shel! Rock 71. Waterloo C*. lumbui S'i. Central Auto Body FRAMI AND ALIGNMENT SERVICE LIME UP " with BEAR Sfrwt S.I.

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