Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on October 6, 1949 · Page 11
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

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Mason City, Iowa
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Thursday, October 6, 1949
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Page 11
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Yanks Win 1-0 on Tom Henrich's Homer Kansas State Ohio State'sKrall Sophs Carry Attack Load By SKIPPER PATRICK Kansas City, (ff) — Every Big Seven team has its good sophomores this season, but it's doubtful that any compare with Kansas State in the rookie department. The only 2 sophomore backs in the top 15 ball carriers after 2 or -more games are K-State's Hiram Faubion and Elmer Creviston. Faubion, a slender long-stepper from Phillipsburg, Kans., has the best average in the league for players with 12 or more carries—8 yards on each of his 22 trips. He's also tied with Oklahoma's George Thomas in number of touchdowns scored. Each has 5. But Thomas . has 3 conversions for a total of 33 points and the conference lead. A perfect passing record of 2 out of 2, 1 for a touchdown against Colorado, also is held by Faubion. Creviston has averaged 7 yards on 19 carries and has a touchdown to his credit. Other top grade Kansas State sophs are Ted Maupin of Hutchin- spn, Kans., Jon O'Connor of Ossining, N. Y., backs, and Center Harold Robinson of Manhattan. Chauncey the Workhorse Sophomores have had little chance to show at Oklahoma and Missouri, and even at Iowa State where veterans are playing superbly for Coach Abe Stuber. Iowa State's Senior Fullback Bill Chauncey, for example, is the workhorse of the conference on rushing plays. He's'carried the ball 59 times in 3 games for 287 yards. Kansas State's young hands get their 2nd major test this Saturday, meeting Nebraska at Manhattan, Kans. Nebraska, on a basis of its fine defensive play against Minnesota last week, has been made a 7-point favorite. Oklahoma, preparing for Texas in a battle of the bruisers at Dal- 1 las Saturday, will have to play without Guard Norman McNabb who suffered a knee injury in the Texas Aggie game last week. Colorado, which meets Iowa State at Boulder, had a lively scrimmage Tuesday. Jerry Apuzzo • and Merwin .Hodel, both sophomores, passed impressively. No Wins But a Sellout Kansas, .witless in its first 3 games, doesn't have to worry too much about finances this season. Business Manager Earl Falkenstien announced Tuesday that the Missouri-Kansas football game is a sellout for the 3rd straight year. It will be played in Lawrence Nov. 19. Missouri was warned by Scout John Simmons that Oklahoma A. and M., the Tigers' foe at Columbia, Mo., Saturday "may be tougher than either Ohio State or Sets Offensive Pace in Big Ten Play Chicago, (/P) — The one - man rampage of Jerry Krall, Ohio State senior halfback, against Indiana has given him a fast start in the Big Ten statistical race. Aiming to surpass his 4.6 yard running average of last year, Krall gained 129 yards in the Buckeyes' 46-7 trouncing of Indiana for a 10.7 average. He completed 4 of 5 tosses for 50 yards and scored 2. touchdowns. Noted as a dangerous runner, Krall also will be used more in the role of a passer this season. He tossed only 3 times during the entire 1948 campaign—but all 3 were completed for touchdowns. Krai] tops the league this week in total offense with 179 yards. Purdue's John-Kerestes is ahead in rushing with 178, but has amassed that yardage in 2 league games. The Boilermaker fullback's average is 5.7. Pandel Savic, Ohio quarterback, is lops among passers with 5 connections in 8 tries for 75 yards and 2 touchdowns. The leading punter so far is Wisconsin's Bob Petruska with a 40.3 average on 8 kicks against Illinois. Three basketball players top the pass catchers with 4 grabs. They are Ronnie Bland of Purdue (77 yards), Dick Schnittker, Ohio State (70), and Walt Kersulis, Illinois (41). Michigan, the 1948 statistical champion, and Minnesota have yet to play a conference game. Vlore Pass Defense for Iowa Hawks Iowa City, (ff>) _ Coach Eddie Anderson continued to stress pass defense in football practice Tuesday. He sent his University of Iowa squad through a long non- contact session. Quarterback Glenn Drahn was nble to limber up without pads, Dut Guard Earl Banks was stil! lobbling on a bad knee which may keep him out of action against .he Illini. Both were hurt in the °urdue game. ' End Jack Dittmer will captain Iowa on defense against Illinois, and Banks, if he can play, and End Ralph Woodard will be the defensive game captains. 8/ow Off Newcombe in 9th; Reynolds Allows Only 2 Hits By LEO H. PETERSEN New York, (UP)—Tommy Henrich, first man up in the 9th inning, lined a home run into the right field stands and jave the New York Yankees a 1-0 victory over the Brooklyn Dodgers in the first game of the World Series Wednesday. Henrich's b.'ast broke a brilliant pitching duel and gave the Yankees' Allie Reynolds the nod over big Don New- Southern Methodist," point winners over ' Faurot's men. both one- Coach Don BOSTON BRAVES BUY CATCHER FROM DENVER Boston, (/P) — The purchase of Catcher Walter Linden from the Denver Western league club was announced Wednesday by General Manager John Quinn o£ the Boston Braves. Linden played in 121 games for the Bears, with whom the Tribes,men have a working agreement. A resident of Berwyn, III., the 24 year old backstop batted .325, 2nd highest in his league, for. 121 games. THE FINEST AUTO BODY AND FENDER Repairing Service by Skilled and Experienced Men at John Gallagher, Inc. 22-24 3rd N. W. Phone 1144 3,000 in Line for Bleacher Seats by Wednesday Sunrise By MURRAY BROWN New York, (U.R) —The 14,000 bleacher seats to the opening World Series game were earned Wednesday by bleary-eyed men, women and children who stood in a chilly all-night vigil outside Yankee Stadium. First man ready'to plunk down his $1 admission price to the bleacher seats was Joseph Gabion- witz, a 26-year-old Dodger fan from Newark, N. J. He set up camp at the ticket window at 6 p. m. Monday but was chased away by policemen who ushered him to the head of the line at 1 p. m. Tuesday when police restrictions were removed and the rush was on. Behind him fellow Dodger and Yankee boosters stretched for blocks in a 3-abreast queue that grew* throughout the misty foggy night and numbered more than 3,000 by dawn. "I took my vacation so I could be first in line," said Gabionwitz, a textile worker. "I like to be first at these things and I'm going to head up the line over at Ebbets Field too." Beverly Brafman, 19, a Yankee fan, was next in line. She curled up on the sidewalk and slept all night. The all-night crowd was congenial and orderly. About equally divided in Yankee-Dodger partisanship, most spent the night in never-ending arguments about their favorite teams. The ones who came with blankets and pillows tried to make themselves comfortable and sleep through the worst of it. Others risked aches by stretching out on the pavement or dozed backed up against the stadium wall. Coffee vendors cashed in. They were busy all night passing out 10-cent cups of weak brew ladled from portable milk cans along with hot dogs and prepared sandwiches. About a-third of those in line were women, who accompanied their husbands or arrived in small Football Notes From Big Ten ILLINOIS Champaign, 111., (U.R)—End Tony Klimek started training Wednesday for both offensive and defensive play against Iowa Saturday as a replacement for Marshall Smith who will not get into the game because of knee injuries Smith, who has had 2 operations on his bad knee, may be out o action for the remainder of the season. NORTHWESTERN Evanston,' 111., (U.R)—The Wildcats have put in" 2 extra lon| training sessions this week anc Coach Bob Voigts indicated tha they were in for more of the same Wednesday afternoon. The Cat have been working toward a sharpening of their pass defense blocking and offensive attack ii preparation for their big test wit! Minnesota' Saturday. OHIO STATE Columbus, Ohio, (U.R) — Four Buckeyes were off the injured list Wednesday and Coach Wes Fesler said they would be ready for play against Southern California Saturday. They were Halfbacks Jimmy Clark, Ray Hamilton and Dick Widdoes and Fullback Pete Perini. Oct. 5, 1949 17 Mason City Glolie-Gizelte, Misen City, 1*. :ombe, the Dodgers' righthander. Until that fatal pitch, Newcombe had set the Yankees down with 4 scattered hits and had No runs. One hit. No errors. One eft. YANKEES EIGHTH: Mapes truck out. Coleman doubled down he right field foul line. Reynolds vas called out on strikes. New- ombe was only 2 strikeout short 1 the World Series record of 13 et by Howard Ehmke of the Phil- delphia Athletics in the 1929 World Series against-~rhe Chicago ubs. Rizutto flied to Snider. No uns. One hit. No errors. One left. DODGERS NINTH: Robinson rounded out, Rizzuto to Henrich Hermanski popped to Rizzuto urillo flied to Mapes. No runs. No hits. No errors. None left. YANKEES NINTH: Henrich ined Newcombe's 3rd pitch into he right field stands for a home•un for a 1-0 victory. The Boxscore BROOKLYN (N) AB Reese, ss 1 orgensen, i)b H inlder, cf 4 tobinson, ~b 't Icrmanski, If :! •'urltlo. rl :< DS. Ib 2 MINNESOTA Minneapolis, (U.R) —' Minnesota's pass defense got another going- over Wednesday as Coach Bernie Bierman readied the Gophers for an all-out aerial onslaught by Northwestern Saturday. The Gophers didn't do so well in this department last week, allowing Nebraska 11 pass completions out of 22 attempts for a gain of 194 yards. WISCONSIN Madison, Wis., (U.R)—Wisconsin gvidders took to the practice field Wednesday to work on defensive plans against California's powerful, speedy line and passing game. Quarterback Bob Petruska, -who twisted an ankle against Illinois, returned for scrimmage practice Tuesday, but Coach Ivy Williamson said he doubted whether Petruska could be used for anything except punting in Saturday's TOM HENDRICH —Old Pro Comes Through struck out 11 batters — only 2 short of the series record of 13 set by Howard Ehmke of the Philadelphia Athletics against the Chicago Cubs way back in 1929 * DODGERS FIRST: Reese took '< called strikes, a ball and then grounded out, Henrich unassisted Jorgensen doubled off Lindell's glove in deep left centerfiekl Snider struck out on a 3 and 2 pitch. Robinson, flied to Mapes. No runs. One hit. No errors. One left YANKEES FIRST: Rizzuto, attempting to bunt, fouled to Hodges Henrich, after taking 3 balls and a strike, grounded, Reese tc Hodges. Berra popped to Reese No runs. No hits. N» errors, non left. II PO A Ncweombe, p 0 It (I I) Totals NEW YORK (A) lizzuto, ss ........ 4 ilcnrich, Ib ....... 4 ilerfa, c ......... . . :( DiMaggio, ef ...... :i LindeH. \l . . ....... S Johnson, lib ....... H Mapes, rf ......... U Coleman. '.'.b ...... X Reynolds, p ....... U AB R II PO A ToUls r> a? xNone oul when winning run scored. Score by innings: BROOKLYN (100 1100 01)0—0 NEW YORK 000 000 0111—1 Runs batted in. Henrich; 2 base hits, Jorpenscn, Reynolds, Coleman; homerun, Henrich; stolen base, Reese; seerifice, Hodges left on bases, Broklyn fi, New York 4; bases on balls, off Reynolds 4; struck out, by Reynolds !), Newcombe 11; double play, Reynolds, Coleman, Henrich; umpires, Hubbard (A) plate; Reardon (N) Ib; I'assnrrella (A) 2b; Jorda (N) Mb; foul lines, Hurley (At, Barr (N) time, 2:24; attendance, GG,'£M. game. PURDUE groups stand. for the back-breaking Lafayette, Ind., (U.R)—Coach Stu Holcomb has made 2 changes in Purdue's line as the Boilermakers prepared for a rugged contest with Notre Dame Saturday. Derrel Brewster, rangy sophomore, was a left end on the first-string offensive unit, replacing Ronnie Bland, who was still bothered by a leg injury. Earl Murray, veteran guard jwho was hampered by injuries last week, appeared fit for full-time action and took over his old job from Sophomore Don Jackson. INDIANA Sylvester Hall, football coach at Virginia State college, had a record of 54 wins, one loss, 2 ties in 7 years at Cardoza h i g h in Washington, D. C. SWEET Bloomington, Ind., (U.R)—Coach Clyde Smith's search for a speedier team resulted Wednesday in a first-string right halfback job for Mickey Marshall, a sophomore. The Hoosiers also welcomed back Veteran Center Joe Stebbins and Sophomore Fullback Jerry Van Ooyen, both of whom came off the injured list as Indiana trained for Texas Christian. MICHIGAN Ann Arbor, Mich., (U.R)—Mich- igan's pass receivers have been ordered to put more effort into holding onto the ball as the Wolverines prepared to meet undefeated Army here next Saturday. Coach Bennie Oosterbaan expressed dissatisfaction Tuesday with the failure of such receivers as Ends Irvin Wisniewski, Harry Allis and Oswald Clark to hang on to passes from Chuck Ortmann in last week's Stanford game. DODGERS SECOND: Herman ski walked. Furillo also walked Hermanski going to 2nd. Fred San ford began warming up in th Yankee bullpen. Hodges, afte twice bunting foul in an effort t move the runners along,; grounded into a double play, Reynolds to Coleman to Henrich, Hermanski going to 3rd. Campanella flied to Mapes. No runs. No hits. No errors. One left. YANKEES SECOND: DiMaggio struck out. Lindell singled to left for the first Yankee hit. Johnson struck out, going down on a high fast ball. Mapes also struck out, and the crowd gave Newcombe a big ovation. No runs. One hit. No errors. One lett. DODGERS THIRD: Newcombe grounded out, Rizzuto to Henrich. Reese, trying to bunt, was thrown out by Johnson on a good play. Coleman threw out Jorgensen. No runs. No hits. No errors. None left. YANKEES THIRD: Coleman was called out on strikes. Reynolds doubled into the left field corner. Rizzuto popped to Robinson back of first base, Reynolds holding 2nd. Henrich popped to Reese. No runs. One hit. No errors. One left. DODGERS FOURTH: Snider fouled a 3 and 2 pitch to Johnson. Robinson grounded out, Johnson to Henrich. Hermanski flied to Mapes. No runs. No hits. No errors. None left. YANKEES FOURTH: Reese threw out Berra. DiMaggio popped to Robinson. Lindell fliea to Snider. No runs. No hits. No errors. None left. DODGERS FIFTH: Funllo's ground ball went through Coleman for an error. Hodges sacrificed, Johnson to Henrich, Furillo going to 2nd. Campanella walked. It was cloudy and there was a definite threat of rain. Newcombe struck out. Reese forced Furillo, Johnson unassisted. No runs. No hits. One error. Two AP Wirephoto A LEAP IN VAIN—Gil' Hodges, Brooklyn Dodger first baseman, leaps for first base in the 2nd inning of the opening game of the World Series at Yankee stadium in New York Wednesday but Yankee First Sacker Tommy Henrich already has the ball for a double play. Carl Furillo (6) of Brooklyn was forced at 2nd base on Hodges' grounder to Pitcher Allie Reynolds, who threw to New York's Gerry Coleman (upper left) to start the double play. Jim Turner (31) is the New York coach. Italian Heavyweight Boxer Dies After Defeat by Oma Buffalo, N. Y.,(U.R)—Enrico Bertola, former heavyweight boxing champion of Italy, died in Emergency hospital Wednesday from head injuries suffered in his 10- round decision defeat by Lee Oma of Newark, N. J., here Tuesday night. Bertola, who never regained consciousness after collapsing in his Memorial Auditorium dressing room shortly before midnight, succumbed 13i hours after he was rushed to the hospital. He underwent a delicate operation for a cerebral hemorrhage, Jp u t it failed to save his life. The death of the Italian heavy was the 2nd ring fatality here in 3 years. In April, 1946, Negro Heavy Dave Mason of Cleveland, Ohio, was knocked out by Joe Matisi of Endicott, N. Y. T and died in a hospital"about 24 hours later. Visibly exhausted at the end of Tuesday night's bout, although never knocked down, Bertola walked unsteadily to the dressing room. A short while later, while still clad in his boxing shorts, he complained of an upset stomach. Then suddenly, he collapsed. Series Televised on Movie Screen New York, (U.R)—A World Series baseball game was televised on a movie screen for the first time in history Wednesday and the customers got all the trimmings of going to the ball park. Popcorn, peanut and soda pop vendoi - s strode up and down the aisles of the Brooklyn Fabian Fox theater selling their wares while a capacity crowd of more than 4,000 Dodger fans cheered for their beloved Bums. The admission price of $1.20 included the 'regular showing of movies and the doors opened at 9:30 a. m. But many fans, some carrying lunch boxes, started lining up at 8 a. m. By noon, the theater, located in the heart of Dodger territory Was practically filled to its 4,100-seat capacity. One Dodger rooter brought changes of underwear, announcing that "I'm going to stay here for the \vhole Series." SPORTS ,=S=®= , ROUNDUP by Hugh S. Fullerton, ir New York, (/P) — Perhaps it seems strange that 2 clubs which go in for farm operations in a big way, the Yankees and Dodgers, wiil be opening the World Series with pitchers developed by other teams . . . Allie Reynolds, Manager Casey Stengel's choice, was brought up to be a Cleveland Indian and came to New York in the Joe Gordon deal 2 years ago. . . . Preacher Roe, who is expected to get the call from Barney Shottpn, belonged to the Cardinals and pitched 4 seasons for Pittsburgh before he was shipped to Brooklyn with Billy Cox, in a package deal. ... Of course, that's just another indication that it's due to be a \vacky series . . . Two other Yankee mound reliables, Eddie Lopat and Fred Sanford, came from the notably weak White Sox and Browns. And, of course, Jackie Robinson, Roy Campanella and Don Newcombe were trained in the Negro baseball leagues. . . . Then there's Mike McCormick, who played for the Braves last fall and the Reds in 1940 and who now unexpectedly finds himself collecting another series share . . . And Hugh Casey, who pitched in 9 games as a Dodger in the 1941 and 1947 series, is on the Yankee bench handing out advice about his former teammates. Bawled Out When the New York Knickerbockers started basketball practice at Bear Mountain Monday, Coach Joe Lapchick began to give a lecture on fundamentals . . . He signalled the club's equipment man to hand him a basketball . . . After a quick look around, the equipment man whispered something into Joe's ear, and Lapchick changed signals. . . . Seems nobody had remembered to bring a basketball. Cleaning: the Cuff Band Leader Guy Lombardo will spend about 2,000 bucks to have his orchestra play at Yankee stadium during the series. He isn't being paid for it, but he's giving his musicians full pay, buying lunches, etc., and also has invited their wives to attend the games at his expense. ,. . . Someone has estimated that 75 miles of hot dogs will be sold during the series. If they were laid end to end, it would be very wasteful. , . . Add Yankee hospital list: The Cocker Spaniel presented to Joe DiMaggio Saturday promptly contracted a cold and Joe had to send for the vet. Yogi Berra's comment on the Sports Calendar FRIDAY — East Des Moines at Mason City, time 8. Mason City J. C. at Austin J. C. MONDAY—Second Guessers club meets at YMCA, noon. TUESDAY —North Central Iowa Yankee victory (as reported in one local paper): "They said we hadn't ought to done it, but we did." Rod and Gun YMCA, time 8. club meets at The football team of the University of Arizona was outscored 154 points to 232 in • 1948, yet posted a record of 6 wins and 4 defeats. Ill South Delaware Cyclone Tank Coach Sent to Sanatorium Oakdalc, (/P)—Tack McGuire, 39, Iowa State college swimming coach, is at the tuberculosis sani- torium here for an indefinite period of observation. Russell Dick- insbn, who filled in for McGuire while he was in the navy during the war, again will take over the coaching duties, Athletic Director Louis Menze said at Ames. HUNTERS! Check These Outstanding Gun Values Prepare Now For a Season of Pleasure and Save! SCHWANK'S BOYS PLAY Iowa C i t y—Wally Schwank, present Davenport high school football coach, has more than just a passing interest in this year's Iowa football team. Reason? Schwank had 8 of the Plawkeyes as preps in Iowa City and Davenport high schools. Two of them, Fred Ruck and Joe Paulsen, played for Schwank at Davenport, the others at Iowa City: Bill Reichardt, Don Winslow, Don Fryauf, Bob Wilson, Jim Sangster, and Holger Christensen. Irawwy CMpMy l«M«riNt, IRfok St. 1Mb, BENDIX RENT ONE $1.25 PER WEEK M.H.&B.lnc. (HHrslon-nostetler urii* Brown Dendix Dealer Sine* HKtK 22-24 First S. E. Phone 1488 left. YANKEES FIFTH: Johnson struck out on 3 pitches. Mapes became Newcombe's Gth strikeout victim. Coleman also struck out. No runs. No hits. No errors. None left. DODGERS SIXTH: Jorgensen, after missing a homerun by only a few feet on a foul drive into the rightfield stands, walked. Snider struck out. Robinson sent a high drive to deep left center which DiMaggio caught on the run, Jorgensen holding first. Hermanski struck out. No runs. No hits. No errors. One left. YANKEES SIXTH: Reynolds singled to Jeft for his 2nd hit. Rizzuto forced Reynolds at 2nd, Jorgensen to Robinson. Henrich flied to Snider, Riz?Aito holding first. Berra struck out. No runs. One hit. No errors. One left. DODGERS SEVENTH: Furillo popped to Henrich. Hodges was called out on strikes. Campanella also was called out on strikes. No runs. No hits. No errors. None left. YANKEES SEVENTH: DiMaggio popped to Robinson, right at the pitching mound. LindelJ was called out on strikes, Newcombe's 9th strikeout victim. Jorgensen threw out Johnson. No runs. No hits. No errors. None left. DODGERS EIGHTH: Newcumbe was called oul on strikes. Rec.se singled to center for Brooklyn's 2nd hit. Reese stole 2nd. Jorgensen struck oul. Snider struck out. FIGHT RESULTS Buffalo, N. Y.—I.ee Oma, l!>fi!i. Newark, N. J., outpointed Enrico Berlola, 101, Chicago, 10. Shrcveporl, T.a.—Maxic Docusen, New Orleans, outpointed Joey Barnum, Chicago, 1(1 (lightweights). Montreal — Laurent nauthuillr, l.lH'/i, France, outpointed Sonny Home, Kid',!;, Nites, Ohio, HI. THE EIGHT WAY TO SAY SPORTING GOODS RtTCHARD MOTOR CO. Bolt Action SHOTGUN Lightweight 6-shot repeater has tubular magazine . . . Your choice of 12, 16, or 20 eraugre. Full or modified choke. The best buy in a low cost repeating: shotgun on the market today. See it. Easy Terms USE SEARS EASY PAYMENTS OR CONVENIENT LAYAWAY J. C. Higgins Deluxe, 12 Gauge PUMP SHOTGUN The favorite in mny man'* can r»ck. Yes xlr, from proof steel barrel to walnnt •lock and rohher recoil p*4— II'i • bard hitting cuntem-llke henuty complete with "Power Pac" choke control and ventilated rlh. Today's outstanding I tin v»l»e. Easy Terms en Sports Department Main Floor, 23 E. Sratt Ph. 380 p; i

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