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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona • Page 15
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona • Page 15

Tucson, Arizona
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By George McLeod Citizen Sports Editor. Sewell's Strikeouts Few "There's no excuse for a major league player striking out 100 times a season." Joe Sewell, bright-eyed hitting coach of the Cleveland Indians, paused in the middle of this statement, opened up with a big grin and then added: "Unless, of course, he's blind." Perhaps a lot of hitting coaches have had similar sentiments, but none has been able to back them up with the authority of the 61-year-old Sewell. Joe holds major league records for fewest strikeouts a single season and in a career (10 or more seasons). Twice while with the Indians (1925 and 1929), Joe struck out. just four times. And, in 14 years with the Indians and New York Yankees, Joey fanned a total of 114 times. By way of comparison, Mickey Mantle struck out 129 times last year alone. In his seven years with the Yankees he's averaged 100 strikeouts a year. Closer to home on the Indians, Woodie Held fanned 118 times last year and Colavito 89. Joey Explains Theory How does Sewell explain his unbelievably low four strikeouts a year? "It's easy," Sewell said. "I hit the-ball where it was pitched. I didn't wait for a favorite pitch the way the players do today." Sewell said when he went up to the plate, he concentrated on three things: The strike zone, his stancerand the ball. "My theory on hitting is simple," he said. "I envisioned the strike zone for the ball as it arrives in front of the plate--not over the plate. Then I got into a comfortable stance a stance where I could hit any Jsall in this zone. Then I followed the ball all the way: I could even see it hit the bat. Anyone can--if he concentrates on picking up the ball and not watching the pitcher's motion." If a batter does these things, Sewell believes he doesn't have to wait for a favorite pitch. He hit any pitch in the zone whether it is a curve, a change- up or a slider. "I was sure I could hit any kind of a pitch in that zone. And we had pitches like the emery ball and the spitball," Sewell said. Sewell wasn't a free swinger. In his words, he leveled on the ball. "I figured that with a level swing you could get good wood on the ball. With a level swing I knew I'd get good wood on the ball of the four times I'd get up. I'd hit it solidly someplace. Some might be caught, but some would, fall in safely. "By leveling on the ball and getting good wood on it, the power will come. I wasn't a big man, but I hit 10 or 11 home runs a year. "You know the kids today just think about hitting the hell out of the ball. They do too if they hit it. And because they're concentrating on hitting the ball out of the park they're arching their swing, losing some of their power. "Look at fellas like Williams and Musial. They hit a lot of homeruns "but they level at the ball and they have power enough to hit the home runs. They get good wood on the ball just about every time they hit It." Homer Craze Responsible Sewell believes the homerun craze is responsible for so many .240 hitters. Sewell, who weighed 160 pounds and was 5-8 in his playing days, once batted .353 and was the 18th leading batter in the American League. "Times have changed," Joey said with just a touch of re'gret. "The 40 home runs, 100 strikeouts and $50,000 pay checks all go hand in hand today. "What these power hitters don't realize 'is that by learning to hit right, they can cut down their strikeouts 50 means about 20 more base hits, maybe 5 more homeruns. -The consistent high average will keep their pay checks high." Right now Joey is working with four Indian hitters, trying to get across his theories. They are catcher Russ Nixon, Colavito, Held and rookie Carroll Hardy. The Indians progress in 1960 could very well depend on how much this trio listens to teacher Joey. FLORIDA FREEZE Bundled up until he resembles a Foreign Legionnaire is Gil Hodges of the Los Angeles Dodgers. The cold weather at Florida gives Gil the shivers as he watches the Dodgers practice at Vero Beach. Venezuelan Breaks Jaw Of Champion CARACAS, little known 'enezuelan fighter broke world featherweight champion Davey Moore's jaw and forced the Springfield, Ohio, scrapper to leave the ring in the seventh round of a scheduled ten-round non-title bout last night. Young Carlos Hernandez rocked Moore with a hard right in the third round and sent him down for a six count. Moore clinched and waited for the bell. It appeared it was the third round blow that fractured Moore's jaw. After the fight, his jaw was placed in a cast. In the fourth round, Moore went down again. After that he remained on the defense and carefully guarded his face. The crowd invaded the ring and tried to embrace Hernandez. Moore was rushed to an emergency hospital. Later he was taken to his downtown hotel. A noisy crowd formed there. Some protested Moore had been forced to continue fighting after his jaw was broken. USC Sophs Want Cage Coach Out LOS ANGELES --m--Several sophomore members of the University of Southern California basketball team have discussed quitting the squad if Coach Forrest Twogood is retained. John Rudometkin, 6-6 Trojan cenler, said he and four other slayers tailed on Vice President Francis Tappaan and expressed dissatisfaction with the handling of personnel and Twogood's instruction. 'We all felt we did not do as well as we should have done," said Rudometkin. USC finished third in the Big Five and had an overali record of 16-12. The Trojans were eh'm- nated by Utah in the first round of the NCAA playoffs last week in Prove, Utah. Tappaan said he talked with he players but that the meeting vas "the type I hold often with athletes, and it was just a discussion of the past season and the rospects for next year." Jess Hill, director of athletics, said Twogood's present contract runs until July. "We ali operate on a year-to-year basis, except or the head football coach," said Hill. In midseason, USC announced, amid reports of player unrest, hat Twogood would remain as msketball coach, a position he has held for 10 years. Rudometkin, Tappaan and Hill all denied the players threatened enroll elsewhere unless Two- were fired. 6 New Babe Ruth' Excites Dodgers VERO Is a new phenom' in the Los An- geJcs Dodger camp, whistling line drives through the pine trees and stirring up excited comment about a "new Babe Ruth." Frank Howard is the name. He is the former Ohio State basketball star, a sturdy 6-7 athlete who pocketed $108,000 for signing with Los Angeles In the spring pf 1958. After two sensational years in the minors and a brief trial run with the Dodgers last year getting the long look. Tho consensus among the higher brass seems to be that Howard' probably needs another year of seasoning. Actually, it all depends on the exhibition games. If he still reminds people of the Babe after spring training is over, he could make the big hop this year. "I think he can do for baseball what-Babe did as far as drawing power is concerned," said Pete Reiser, new Dodger conch who managed Howard at Green Bay in 1058 and at Victoria. last year until the Dodgers brought him up for a trial. "No infielder in the Coast League ever played him on the dirt," said Bobby Brngan, another new Dodger coach who managed Howard at Spokane Oie last half of the 1959 season. "He has as much power, if not more, than anybody I ever saw," said Walter Alston, the Dodger manager. All tho superlatives como from tho brass. None from Howard, a polite young man of few words. Howard, 23, Is so engrossed with his work that it is difficult to pin him down for even a few words. Dodger writers tried a community press conference. "Docs the Babe Ruth talk bother you?" a fellow asked. Howard simply smiled. pay no attention to any of that stuff," he said. "If you can't be a regular would you prefer to go back to the mlnorsV" "If I can't play every day It might be best to go where 1 wouldn't have to sit on the bench." "Which do you prefer, outfield or first base?" "I like the outfield best. But I played first all winter down in the Dominican Republic. Will you excuse me now? The skipper wants us In a meeting." The brass decided last year to make over Howard from an outfielder to a first baseman. They as an outfielder he has good speed and a good arm but takes too many steps before he let; the ball go. As a first baseman, the word is "adequate." He hit .333, at Green Bay la 1958, .356 at Victoria the first half of last season and .319 at Spokane in the Pacific Coast League the last half. In two years jn the minors, spilt among Class AA and AAA leagues, he has hit 80 homers and driven in 245 runs. SPORTS CLIPPINGS From-Wire Services Oscar Robertson of Cincinnati and Tom Stith of St. Bonaventure; the nation's two top scorers, headed the 10-man All-American team choseii by the United States Basketball Writers Associa- tion. Also included are Jerry, Lucas of Ohio State, Darrall Imhoff, of California, Jerry West of West of Providence, Lee Shaffer of North Carolina, Walt of Indiana, Roger Kaiser of Georgia Tech and Terry Disctilnger of Purdue 'Another big-name bowling team, Budwelser Beer of St. Louis, takes to the alleys tonight in the American Bowling Congress tourney which last-night saw the defending champions fade away. The Detroit Pfetffers, who set an all-time record in'winning last year's 56th ABG competition with 3,243, tallied 2,930 pins in Toledo, Ohio, last night, giving them a temporary hold on seventh place- in the open division Promoter George Araneta today predicted a crowd of 26,000 will watch Wednesday's title bout 5n Manila.between world junior lightweight champion Harold Filipino Gabriel (Flash) Etorde Mike Lee Gets First Start Against Bosox MESA--Teen-ager Mike Lee starts his first game against an American League team tomorrow when the 'Cleveland Indians meet the Boston Red Sox in nearby Scottsdale. The.Indians, meetirig the Chicago Cubs in a doubleheader today at Rendezvous Park here, will remain overnight in Phoenix. Lee, drafted by the Indians from the San Francisco Giants minor league system last December just a few months after the Giants had paid him an $80,000 bonus, is scheduled to be the third pitcher tomorrow. Starting the game will be Don Schaeffer, a 24- year-old righthander up from Mobile by way of San Diego. He had a combined 6-5 record last year. Lefthander Jim Weaver, to the Reading roster, will pitch the middle innings. He had'a 9-5 record with Burlington last year. Scheduled to pitch.for the Red Sox are: Tom SturdivanV Frank Sullivan and Ted Bowsfield. The Tribe returns to Tucson Thursday for a twin bill against the Cubs. Herb due to pitch in the will miss his turn due ear infection. Chisox High On Big Bear By United Press International Longer shots have paid off so Manager Al Lopez of the' Chicagc White Sox is viewing "old man' Mike Garcia with renewed interest. Rival managers may think Lopez is dreaming but perhaps that's the right of a manager who's seen his team chalk up three straight Grapefruit League wins. "We think Mike has.a lot left in him," said Lopez after the 36-year-old "Bear" spun three scoreless innings in an 8-4 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals yesterday. "And his first real outing of the spring certainly didn't do anything to discourage us." GARCIA'S A was especially impressive because it came after 22-game winner Early Wynn was racked up in a three-run third-inninp rally and 14-game winner Billy Pierce also was rotmhed un bv tfin Cnr- dinals. Big Mike took over with the score 7-4 and slammed down the lid on the Cardinals the re mainder of the distance. "Go Go" boys Luis Aparicio and Jim Landis both scored on an outfield fly in the first inning to put the White Sox in front, 2-0 AI Smith also starred for the American a champions driving in four runs with a triple and a single. The Cardinals, who have lost two of their exhibition games, had something to cheer about when Stan Musial doubled off Pierce in the sixth inning to drive in St. Louis' last run. GARCIA HAD ONLY a 3-6 record for the Indians last season but Lopez says the one-time 20- game winning right-hander could be an important addition to his bitilpen corps. The White Sox already have the strongest relief corps in the a in Gerry Staley and Turk Lown. The Baltimore i also chalked up their straight Grapefruit League triumph when they beat the Cincinnati Reds, 9-4, the Washington a downed the world champion Los Angeles Dodgers, 7-4, the Kansas City Athletics beat the Milwaukee Braves, 7-5; the Philadelphia Phillies defeated the Pittsburgh i a 4-1, and the Detroit Tigers topped the New York Yankees, 4-2, in other exhibition activity. Wilt's 53 Sets Pace In Playoff PHILADELPHIA UPI Wilt hamberlain's record 53-point per- 'ormance cleared the decks today for a sensational Eastern final playoff series between the Philadelphia Warriors and the National 3asketball Association champion Boston Celtics. The series. the NBA experts have been hoping for became, a reality last night when the War- advanced into the Eastern inals against Boston with a 132- victory over the Syracuse Na- first-of-seven-game sequence begins tomorrow night Boston. CHAMBERLAIN, held somewhat check in the first two playoff games, broke loose last night with a vengeance. He connected on 24 of 42 field goal tries and added ive free throws for a total of 53 that topped the previous record shared by Boston's Bob Cousy and St. Louis' Bob Pettit. Chamberlain scored 16 points to ive the Warriors a 31-28 quarter- ead and when his teammates got lot the Warriors left the floor at the half with a 69-54 lead. Dolph Schayes scored 31 points 'or the Nationals to give him a record lifetime playoff total of 700 points in 85 games. Paul Arizin had 23 points and Tom Gola 15 to share scoring ionors with while eorge Yardley. had 25 for the Nationals. CALENDAR TONIGHT 8:30 p.m.--Professional wrestling at Tucson Garden. TOMORROW 2:30 p.m.--Horse racing at RH- ito. Park. 3:30 p.m.-- High school track: Tucson at Cataiina, Suhnyrride at Rincoo. Photo by Dob a HIGH-FLYING TROJANS Don Hawk (left) and Bob Svob will be gunning for first-place honors in the pole vault tomorrow when their Catalina team hosts Tucson in a dual track meet. Both have cleared 12-6 this year and Hawk has barely missed at 13-0. The city record is 13-2. Tucson-Catalina Meet Tops High School Track Agenda The two strongest track teams in the city, Tucson and Catalina, meet head on tomorrow afternoon in a dual meet that could see at least one city record tumble. The 3:30 meet on the Trojans' track shares the prep spotlight with a dual clash between Sunnyside and home-standing Rincon. In the only other action involving a Tucson team, defending AA champion Pueblo travels to Casa Grande for a dual meet with the always- powerful Cougars. Catalina's Don Hawk, who has barely missed 13-0 in the pole vault several times this season, endangers the 13-2 city record set by Badger Bruce McKellar last season. He will be pressed by teammate Bob Svob and Tucson's Benny Ramos. The Badgers, however, should have enough depth to take team honors, with sprinter Ted Tang, high jumper Homer Townsend and weight- man Jim Cohen leading the way. Catalina's hopes for a win will rest on sprinter Bob Hinkle, who has the best 440 time of the year, sophomore milcr John Donner, who has raced the distance In 4:38, and half-miler Teo Cook, who has a 2:07 to his credit. The Trojans wil! be hampered in the sprints with three top men nursing leg Injuries. Tommy Kosser and Louis Greenbaum both pulled muscles in the season's first meet and Bob Chalden joined them on the sidelines last Friday when he pulled a muscle against Salpointe. The Badgers, coached by Ollie Mayfield, are unbeaten this year with wins over Bisbee (70-39) and Mesa (63-50). Coach. Gale Bell's Trojans also sport an unblemished record after toppling Rincon and Salpointe Rincon and Sunnyside will each be trying to even off 1-2 records in their clash. The Rangers will be relying on hurdler Dan Pickens and discus ace Ron Malien for first place performances while Sunnyside boasts pole vaulter Lyle Bjorn (school record of 10-10) and John Ortega, who should score in four events. PITCHING DEPTH UA Stock Buoys By CARL PORTER Still waters often run deep. Likewise, Arizona's I960 pitching staff. Certainly, Arizona Coach Frank Sancet reached down to pull up a pair of iikely-looking pitching prospects yesterday as the Wildcats registered their fifth win of the young season (against one loss), over the Rams of Colorado State University. It was the opener of a two- game series which was to climax today at 3 p.m. at UA Field. And outside of some hard-nosed litting by centerfieider Bill Barraclough, most the Wildcat story could be told about the debuts of hurlers Marv Dutt and Gordon Bergthold--a pair of junior col- ege transfers. While neither was really scintil- both were smoothly steady. was the first start for Dutt, a ean 6-4 basketball standout, who was taken out after working the necessary (for the win) five innings, simply to forestall the COLO. ST. U. rbi MtoiuMf 4 1 0 0 ARIZONA ab rbi 4 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 3 2 1 Hall.c Bachelrir Cclli.lf Peete.lf Dutt.p Brgthld.p 0 2. 2 0 0 0 H.WIin.rf Hartly.Jb 3 1 0 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 2 2 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 4 3 2 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 4 3 R.WI»n,2b 0 0 0 Snyder.c 3 0 1 1 Bcatley.p 1 0 0 0 Tatbott.c 1 1 0 0 1 0. 1..0 2 0 4 0 1 0 1 0 3 1 1 0 4. 1. 1. 0 0. 0. 0. 0 1 0 0 0 4 1 1 0 1 TOTALS 34 4 2 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 TOTALS 39 13 13 10 Colo. State Arizona 4 5 0 4 0 0 00 x-- 13 E-- Snydtr 2, R. Wllion Allfiood, Beailey, LaFevert, Wallace. FJO-A-- Colo. -State 24-17; -Arizona 277. LOB-- 'State 8.ZB-- Hall, 3B Barraclough, Bubala; HR-- Jarraclough; SB Shoemaker, McCoy, Hoffman, Barracloueh; SF Cell). Ip tr bb Dutt (1-0) Bergthold Bcailey (0-1) Talbott 5 3 3 4 3 1 1 7 13 13 12 1 0 0 0 0 0 2 1 2 2 1 1 3 3 Bemley (0-1) 1i 13 11 HBP--By Dutt (Crider), by Beailey Wallace). BALK-- PB--Snydtr 2. U--Katuaz and Moire. sibility of working him too long too soon after coming off the hardwoods. The Rams only managed three hits and three unearned runs--all in the third inning--off Dutt, then added three more hits and their lone earned tally off Bergthold in the last four frames. WHILE SUCH PLEASING performances may not have awakened memories of the pitching heydays of such All-American Wildcat greats as Donnie Lee and Carl Thomas, the afternoon proved to Sancet he has at least five promising pitchers to form the nucleus of his staff. The fifth of these, football quarterback Jim Geist, was to work today's second game with the Rams. That will leave the Wildcats' USC, Cats Rated 1-2 By Coaches The University of Southern California, college baseball kingpin in 1958, has been picked to regain its throne in 1960 in a pre-season poll conducted by Collegiate Baseball. Twenty-six of the 43 members of the American Assn. of College Baseball Coaches who voted in the poll picked Rod Dedeaux' mighty- Trojans as the country's top team. The Trojans outstripped run. er-up Arizona by more than 100 votes, 374-267. In third place with 265 points were Toby Greene's Oklahoma State Cowboys' last year's champions. Others in the top 10 were: Minnesota, 141 points; Michigan, 137; Penn State, 131; Missouri, 94; Texas, 82; Notre Dame, 66, and Connecticut, 65. current 1-2 punch, big Jim Ward (2-0) and Miles Zeller (2-0), to face usually powerful Colorado State College, perennial District 5 representative to the Collegiate World Series, in a 3-game series this weekend. But if Sancet was somewhat pleased with his hurlers yesterday, he must have been close to enthusiastic over the continued clouting of centerfieider Barraclough, who blasted a homer, and single to drive in five runs. City Cagers Vie Tonight Kal Rubin City meets the Elec- trolux Corp. and the Flowing Wells Ranchers clash with Tropical Inn at Amphi High Gym tonight in the semi-finals of the Class AAA City Recreation Basjcetball Tournament. Last night, Bill Kemmeries' 22 points sparked Kal Rubin City to a 52-42 win over Baum Adamson (Louis Hopkins 11), while Eiectro- lux (Johnson 12) won its way to the finals with a 38-32 win from the Apaches (Armanda Fontes, 9). Flowing Wells earned its berth against Tropical Inn when Ed Nymeyer hit a jump shot in the dying seconds to give the Ranchers a 60-58 win over Porter's. In Class AA action, The Collegians won. a spot in Thursday night's finals with a 49-48 win over the previously undefeated Amphi Dairy Queens. Fordyce had 15 for the winners and Dave McHolIand 17 for the -losers. Tonight, the 66 Truckers play Monte Carlo for the other spot in the Class AA finals. (Eituen PRTS Yuma Gets Track YUMA Construction Is to begin'Monday on $750,000 greyhound race track at The facility is to be completed with racing starting in'January 1961. TUESDAY EVENING, MAR. 15, I960 PAGE 5 Tough NIT Foe Faces Favorites NEW Bradley plays tough Dayton and defending champion St. John's takes on even tougher St. Bonaventure tonight in the last quarter--final competition of the -National Invitation Tournament at Madison Square Garden. Bradley (24-2) is a five-point favorite over the Flyers, who easily handled Temple 72-51 in a first-round game. St. Bonaventure (20-3) Is given a one-point nod over the Redmen (17-7) after eliminating Holy Cross 94-81 for Its I7th consecutive victory in a first-round contest. Dayton's (21-5) chief worry appears to be Bradley's ever-changing offense and defense. "We never do the same tiling twice," Braves' Coach Chuck Orsborn admitted. The Braves, who lost to St. John's, 75-71, in overtime for lost year's title, arc noted for using two or three types of offenses or defenses, all with variations'almost as a matter of course. DAYTON COACH TOM BLACKBURN has high regard for the Braves. "After all, they've beaten the Big 0, (Oscar Robertson 91-JO). In our section of the country, if you've beaten the Big you've got it," Blackburn, who has led the Flyers Into five NIT finals and never emerged a winner, said. The two wil! match good sophomores. Chet Walker, averaged 22 points, Is'Bradley's big gun, while Garry Roggenburk showed plenty in helping eliminate Temple, 72-51. St. John's Coach Joe Lapchick is worried mostly about his fourth- seeded team's lack of activity the past 12 days and still has the spectre before him of a sound 95-78 lacing by the Bennies in December's Holiday Festival. "IT'S GOING TO BE A QUESTION of how sharp we'll be," Lapchick said. "We haven't had a game in 12 days and our practice facilities are inadequate. They beat us by 17 points earlier and since then.we've won 11 of 13. But I've never seen as nervous a defense as they play." The game shapes up as a battle between St. John's 'All-America Tony Jackson and high-scoring Stith of the Bonnies. 'Stith, who was in scoring with a 32.5 average, combined with brother Sam for 52 points irf last Saturday's victory over Holy Cross. The winners tonight will meet in Thursday night's first semifinal game and Providence and Utah State will play in the other. The final is Saturday afternoon over national television. Coach Calls NCAA Clash A Standoff SAN FRANCISCO--OW--Rene Herrerias, California's present assistant basketball coach and the head coach-to-be, figures Friday's NCAA semifinal against Cincinnati at just about a.standoff. "We're tougher than we were a year ago," Herrerias declared after scouting Cincinnati in the Midwest regionals, "but Cincinnati is definitely stronger." The little coach, who moves up to the head job when Pete Newell takes over the Cal athletic directorship, said California, defending NCAA champion, won't have the advantage of surprise as they did last year. The Bears went into the tournament at Louisville unheralded, stopped Oscar Robertson and'Cincinnati 64-58, then beat West Virginia 71-70 for the title. FRIDAY THE TWO TEAMS MEET in the Cow Palace after Ohio State, Big 10 champions, meets New York University. The Buckeyes, led by All America sophomore Jerry Lucas, have a 23-3 record. NYU, surprise of the tournament, is 22-3. Herrerias said Robertson, the nation's leading scorer three years in a row, is still the same Big 0, but this year he has 'a stronger supporting cast. "The big difference," he said, "is Cincinnati's 6-9 sophomore center Paul Hogue. I'm told he was somewhat un-coordiriated at the start of the season, but he certainly didn't look it last week. "HE TAKES A LOT OF PRESSURE off Robertson. When the defense collapses on Oscar, the Big passes off to Hogue dunks, one. Hogue gives Cincinnati the good big man they lacked 'ast year." Herrerias added that Cincinnati doesn't make many mistakes, that the club is better than last year's defensively and on He expects his. Bears to slow up Robertson and Company (Cal eads, the nation in defense), but he quickly noted that the Ohioans can and have mastered the Bear ball control style. "They can come through," Herrerias said, "loot at their record." It's 27-1, same as California's. Dallas Draft Choices Upset New Ram Coach LOS ANGELES Long efore he has fielded his first earn, Coach Bob Waterfield of he Los Angeles Rams admits- he las beeri'sh'ckered by the Dallas Rangers. Dallas--a new' club acquiring manpower from other National "ootball 'League, teams-- picked ormer -all-pro guard Duane Put- lam, tackle Bob Fry and "de- ensive back Tom Franckhauser rom the 11 players the. Rams made eligible. "I thought they would- take ither men on my. list, but I lidn't believe they Putnam anr said Waters ieid. "ItV a crime and 'I'm: sick you one thing. Dallas won't finish at the'bottom of the league. They've done all right and they have other players plus first take on all men placed on Waterfield said the Rams had to put talent on the line, that he gambled and lost. The Ranis yesterday traded. center John Morrow, a regular for the last two years, to Clevfr; land for the Browns' regular center, Art Hunter. Hunter, 245, from Noter Dame, has been a regular with the Brawns for threit years. Waterfield said that while row is good' center, should dub A is one of the in and alipj, can; pUy

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